Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 27, 1851, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 27, 1851 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

ARRIVAL OF THE ERU0PV8 MAILS. FURTHER EUROPEAN NEWS, fcc?, fee., ho. The Europe's mails arrived in town yesterday. Tbe operations in American State stocks hav? been steady in London during the week, and Messrs. Hall h Sou quoted, ou the 13th inst*, the prices as follows; ? Vaited State- 8ix P*r lVnt Bonds 1S82 10A a 106 Lulled Stat"1 Six per Lent Bonds. 186s Hi a 113 I^ted Stows Bla per Ceet Btoek, 1867-'W.. ? aio?*, New York State Five per Cent, 183.') 90 a 91 FsKob tfty Five pes Cent Bonds. 18j8-'62.. 99'j a 93 p. uu.-y *a?ia Five per Lent Stock Wi a S3 Ohio Si* P?'V Cent Stock. 1870-76 ? a 10.')', M.i h Five per Cent Sterling Bonds, 1868... 106 a 107 Mar)land Five per Cent Sterling Bonds.... 90a 91 Canada Six per Cent Bonds. 1874 107 u 107 Montreal Citj Six per Cent lionds. 83 a 84 The Vox du Proacrit of the 7th inat. contains a democratic uiinifcsto, signed by Matiini, Ledru Roliin, Darui, and Kuge, painting the progress of Europe towards republicanism. This is the signal for an outcry of the royalist papers against Lord Paliuerston. 'The manifesto does not meet with much favor from the democratic papers. The Algiers journals of the 5th instant contain reports from General St. Arnaud down to the 21, at which date he had returned to Djijeli, after com pletely reducing the three great tribes of Beni Amran, fc'eni-toughral, and Beni-Ouarseddin. Prince Mctternich left 11; ussels on the 9th instant, with his wife and lumily, for Johannisborg. Before his departure, the prince was admitted to a private audience of the King of the Belgians. A duel was fought, week before last, at Munich between the Prince de Wrede and Baron de Ler ebenfield. The baron was wounded, but is out of danger, though still confined to his bed. It is said that, on seeing him fall, the prince hastened to him, and offered his band, but the baron rudely pu-hed. it aside, saying, " I have nothing in common with you!" The cause of the duel was an assertion of the baron, that in 184-8 the prince bad shown cow ardice and hid himself in the Jewish synagogue. Accounts of the 12th inst. from Paris, state that petitions in favor of a revision continued to be pre sented to the As-ctnbly. In spite of the political agitation the funds are higher, fiver closing 30 cen times better than on Wednesday the 11th. The question of the revision has assumed so un. promising a shape, that the Duke de Brogliehu intimated that, though he is willing to assume the office of President, lie cannot undertake to draw up the report of the committee. The reporter will aot be selected for about three weeks. It is sup posed that the choice will now fall upon M de Toe qwevilie. Modifications of the military were spoken of iu ftp*in on tbe 7th inst. Tbe Prussian post office had reduced the postage on English newspaper) to its former rate. The military force in Ireland is no v reduced to 18,0(10 men. The crops in Ireland never before looked so well. An abundant harvest is anticipated. The Dublin Xatitm anniunces that the next ge neral meeting ofthe Tenant League will bo held on the banks of the Boyne, on the site of the me morable battle. Lord Melville died on Tuesday night, the 10th met , at Melville < astle, near I.asswade, in the ?onnty of Edinburgh. The deceased viscount, al though a British peer, took little interest for two years in political affairs. In early and middle life, however, he occupied a somewhat prominent place mthe political world, having been president of the Beard of Trade, in the administration of Air. Per cival, from 1809 to 1812. A discovery has just been made at Hermioncs, in the Peloponnesus, of a certain spring of water which, when mixed with oil, becomes at once a hind of soap. A sample has been submitted to che. mical analysis. Our Urno* CorreaponStence. Genoa, Miiy 2*, 1S51. Genoa? The Houst of Columbus? Catharine Hiyts? Mure .Mabfrhnt?Her Prohibit I'int to tht I'nital Stutf?Sketch of far History?Ti<tnqi in (i<noa, ?f., 4 1 have been for * me time pleasantly domiciliated ?a this ancient city.swhich ffTTour little schoolboys and girls at home are taught to venerate as the birthplace of the immortal Columbus. When, in roam ng about, a day or two after my arrival here, my eyes rested upon the very house which was once the resilience of that greit missionary of the Divine will, my heart swelled ard glowed with gratitude that each a man once lived to point out a road over the bt'otn of the m;ghty deep, to the lira iU ifr1 shores of what lias since become o\JV own beloved ^nd happy America?happy under the control ef that same watchful and ever kind Providence, which glided the Pinta to Hispaniola. The tlenocss keep the house in good repair, although one could hardly distinguish it from many other bouses in the same street, were it not for a marble ablet wbi' h tells what, it is. And what next shall I write about to assist in tiling a short letter I or wby do 1 propound such a question, since I nm in Italy, the land of dark-eyed prime 'tonne, and impassioned song?where your fondness for music would direct you first to the opera house ? Well, I have been there often since 1 came to the city, and I And it to be on t of tke largest and finest opera houses in Italy. The per formers, it seems, are employed for stipulated sums, and the performances take place at stipulated times, and arc advertised the preceding day by enormous printed bills, as oporas are advertised in the other chief towns of Italy. Here in Genoa, I board, for the first time, the celebrated Catharine Hayes ^We has a pretty, sweet soprano voice, but I <-<>nf- ss that my expecta tions were fully realized. Mv taste may differ from that of many persons, and 1 may he deficient in jndgmert, seeing that i am not one of the learned graduates of the -iihttanti, but my travelling com panions concur wit'i me : and they have all been visiters of the Italian open at home and abroad, for some years The perf.rmer? recently h?a*d Turin, among whom * Vari? Msberlini. have made a great sen sation. In her e?>mp*ny I have b*J '.b" pleasure ?f pausing several hours at diffcrert tim?s, after having listened to her *pirit moving son gs. My comp anions and myself thought her perf rmances superior to anything we had ever beard in the way of vocal mnsie. in sweetness, full loss of tone, and rxemtion I sought an introduction to her, and readily obtained it, through one of the titled gentry to whom I had an introdu -'ory letter from I'arif. From her own tongue, and gen-'ral rsport, I learn ed that she bad betn the pupil, and the only one, of the great *omposer, Kooaini. It is a'-ertei that she ha< not her superior in liorope ; and her ino-al i-haraeter is Pure and untarnished. Yon are.dnnht lesa. aware that Koesini is advanced in years; that he lives in retirement; has refused for a long time to compose, and is immensely rich, while almost every human honor has heen conferred upvoo him; andyou can.therefore. imagine the exalted estimate he placed on Msberllni's abilities, when he volun tarily took ber for his j upil. I am told that she has often been urged to visit the United states, and my impression is, that she has xery nearly eon < luded to do so. If she floes, it will He at about the time r>f year when Jenny ranched our shores; and if 1 and ethers are not di?s| p> inted In our es'i-' mate of ler skill nnd rl-.i-i ? r ?'e the American people, and conmacd heavy renin-ju ration And now. a? yon hare a bint thai th'? i silent anil accomplished ladv is to land in New ) ork, I suppose yon are ail curiosity to know something of her persoosl appearance, and as y.,u are s >uj- fh'ng of a connoisseur in the matter of female excellencies, i wrt endeavor to gra'itV you. and, thro igh you. the Amerlean j ublic. Maberlinl, then, is of highly respieetabie pxrent */**?> ?Presently shoot twenty *i.x vear? old, about the height of Miss f,'n probably weighs J'ifl to 130 piounds, ar,d has a d ie form < 'n first sight, mony pert-one avght prop, nnee her almost homely; but when she ra>?e* her bright and expre?-ive lirge blue eyes, and is an>matr>d, ber ever changing ex pression becomes Itch* ad up with, what I should term, splendid neautj Her e7e? indeed, as If they had heen intended for s Snint Cecelia, who Is represented by the old masters (whose paintings e4 her may he seen in some of the galleries of Italy) ?s having her eyes taken out. and planed on a eaueer. to prevent weak mortals fr' m becoming ir revocably faselnaed with them. The f, re?,ead of Mnherlini Is good: hrr month indicates firmness of character, snd he- heir .? of a glossy hlaek, ?nd In great pmfbt'on: while her hurt is very fu 1 and handsomely turned During the hours I passed in her society, I w:is rn leax,)ring a|| the time to mad her qua 11 tine through her eter raryinf exprea sion; and the whole raw of my conclusion ?u, that | -he was very beautiful in animated conversation, | and a woman of uncommon talents. 1 have never , seen her appear before an audience without elicit ing rounds of applause, ller parties are said to he of the most bri Uant orler, nud she is often feo l by the nobility. Whenever she appears on the stage, the interest she excites is deep and manifest?an uncommon thing amongst an Italian audience, where applause is withheld from many who have fained reputation even in Berlin and London. But will here leave Maberlini, although the whole town is talking of her superiority. 1 might here weave out a long letter, by telling you of the high state of perfection to which the manufacture ot jewelry, and especially silver orna ments. is carried here; of the beauty, elegance, and cheapness of embroidery, to please the ladies: of the galleries of ancient paintings?the beautiful public squares?the elegance of gardens?the great perfection with which flowers are cultivated, espe cially the japonic*; of the long white veils of mus lin, worn by the ladies, which cover the head and shoulders, and arc almost elegant in appear:* mc when thrown back; and of the beauty or the dark eyed Genoese, who wear these veils, and wit a whom 1 am so tickled, that the sooner I am in forty fathoms of salt water, tbe better for my hap piness; so I propose to be off for Leghorn to-inor row, unless I conclude to go somewhere else. K. The Dinner to t!>? Most Rev, Dr. Hughes, the Catholte Archbishop of New York. On Tuesday evening, the 10th inst., as before mentioned in the tltwYwrk Herald, a splendid ban quet was given at the Adelphi Hotel, to his Grace the Archbishop of New Yotk, who has been making a tour through this country and the continent of Europe, and who was to re-embark for America on the following morning. The dinner was served up with all the profusion and elegajjce for which Mr. Kudlcy is so distinguished. About 120 gentleman eat down. Mr. Am'IWaii. concluded by proposing the health of bis Grace the Archbishop of New \ork. The toast was druuk with all the honors, aimd the most rapturous applause. . . __ His Grace the Archhishoj\ on rising, was re ceived with renewed applause, lie said. - r. C hairman aud Gentlemen?I teel too ,muc" f^ pressed with the honor which you have done mo, to fe able to find utter.nee to the to which my heart is moved on this occasion. .1' on sider it a i eculiar good fortu.o in this visit to Viurope that, the first night 1 landed on ,l'ur;'l^n .oil I had the unexpected honor and picture of "being introduced to you in your festive assembly as the t atholic Club J Liverpool; and it is a> happy termination of my pilgrimage in '-^^that ln-tnieht of my stay is spent us this evening is about to pass. (Applause ) Since then, as the Chairman lias well remarked, it lias been iny. du y to preach, or, at least, attempt to P^^h. m d.f ferent places; and it is quite true that I might have travelled through all the countries of tne Klut,e-if,,ul the rising to the setting of the sun. and wherever the language which it is mine to speak is under stood, 1 should have found those who would have needed no introduction from the moment that 1 firs had spoken to them the truths of the one holy Ca tholic faith. (Loud applause.) That faith is British (Hear, hear, and applause.) It is not provincial It is not whig. It is not tory. It is Lot democratic. But it is Catholic, &VI"? mackiLd, and not for provinces or nations alone. (Loud applause.) It is like the hght of hoaven m itielf coloiless; and notwithstanding notwithstanding that it ? like the atmosphere, which is the medium of light, untainted in lt8elf' ^ comes and identifies itself, reproduces itself in the heait?(hear)?without disturbing national charac ter, without oversetting individual temperament. (Applause.) For every one-every preacher r somewhat distinct and different in bis manner from another; and it seems as if the one faith would take the color of the speaker, the medium through which it is passed to the uudience-but then you behold a phenomenon in that beautiful, art which we are Leeking so mu. h to revive. It is analagous to an old window of stained glass. We see every little piece gives color to that light which is colorless out side; and although it is beautiful to gaze upon for its variety and combination,yet.afierall, the audience in.ide find it so blended that the colors diispllay the living?leaving the unity of the faith, notwith standing the preacher by whom it u com municated to them?as it is, and hj it c_^ from God. (Loud applause.) It is unnecessary, and perhaps it would not be becoming in me, to follow out any contrast in regard to this; but one thing 1 know, with regard to those who are ted from ths unity of the Catholic faith, and it is that in ordtr to ascertain different.*, we need not travel at all (Laughter.) Every where, sects one separated from the other: in the same sect party separated from party, and in each party "biiv i iiocs; so that, in order to find out variety or differ e. oe, it ?e altogether unnecessary to leUTfi tbeUr own homes and congregations. (AppUM? ) men. jour chairman has spoken ot me with so much eulogy that you will have to excuse me if 1 say some few worda with regard to myself. ' has alluded to ciicumstances conne ited wita my European and Irish origin. He h? inade use (ff th< ,? circumstances for a purpose which it is well befitting for an hnglishman to do; for, to tell e truth, the old axiom which has had credit European i, holds goodrtbut '?? unl'y ,^1.. strength. 1 con -eive that every man who lot es the strength of the British Empire must dantorei the , ?ii.ei tacie which its guardians now exhibit, when tKy are spending day after 'lay legislating tort wo thi:ds against the other one-third, by way ce menting'he lnion. < Loud and continued applaiweO He has alluded to Ireland; and 1 '""fV-to singularly unfortunate country, drawf?cU bl*l? ry in corroboration of the view which he has pre sented. You know that for a long. time the mind of Ireland was pared down to one-eight at the very umeft It was held that utile's a man belonged to a class which numbered about one-eight of the matter what gift, of '^ 'ect Uod had bi-plowed upon kin* no master what y lead armies, or guide the deliberations of senates unless he was found within the limited c>rcle',fthe fortnnate one e.ghth, it was ofno U"CiarV( VL u out a n<| ??t permit uie to make this remark, that out . f that one-eighth, there have arisen those to lead Tourarmks. fnd even guide the deliberations of so ta'es, the Burkes and >heridans. not to speak or that ereat living man?I call him so, though be was never kind to the country of his birth ?weilingtin I sat if Ireland, out of one-eight, produced so much intellect, wba- might she not have produced if ad vantage bad been taken of the tellect with which that unfortunate country abounds. (A pplau?e ) As for myself, it is true 1 was born m Ireland; and it is true 1 am proud of my birth. (Ap mu.e ?t Plause ) I wa. nut of the fortunate num ber (laughter) And although the scenery that first met my young eye might be as ' me.. others, in the ago of^boyhood, wh??{? <[1. ti ire is bright; and although 1 can remember still ttir aulcurvature of the honaon *blcb U uit the end of the worl 1, nothing Le ?i nd -till, when I became master of the unhappy ?,er?t. that I was not to be on an equality with others of my countrytnen, the beauty ot lbe **^ry i fadid and 1 thought Iberc mu?t be something be yon lib- hoiiton (L?d applause ) It was one of those unbirtunate .ecreta. the communication of which removes the bliss of ignorance, and I found I wa< under a state which made distinctions among her . hildrcn-that she was a mother j m.4 perhaps more to some, a s .epimotiher to , the rnr ^uutd that the rights of my birth (for | 1 supV-se ^r&rrtgbULiJ mybirtb as..British subi<ct would be rwrogaUesfT?*^W^,*b,*?[ my birth had been washed out by tbe rjOT-WF . baptism?(loud applause)?fur I. was babtised a ( atboLic. and that was the ground of my disqua lifi eat on ' 'f course, as -oon as an opportunity present el ,t?elf I, like other driftwood from that old wreck, floated away on the western ware, and found ano ther land, far beyond the honaon alluded to; and there though 1 had no claim upon her hospitality, there that rtrange parent took me to her bosom treated me as her child, and soon ranked mi lu honors amongst ber own favored and b"td.orn. My career sin:e has been undistinguished by any thing which would merit the distinction which you hav e conferred upon me thi? evening; but whatever it ha- been I can -J this, that ttmsc who differed I fr- m me in religion, although it has been my doty at times to meet them in those unhappy controver sies which nre the duty of persona engaged tn the ecclesiastical state In this age, still 1 may say, and J., so, as fur as 1 know of the general feeling of my citifna, there has been no honor ever conferred upon me no elevation in which they did not seem to take li.nsure -(loud applause); and I can imagine how ; even the bigots among them (for there are some there)?I can imagine how they would stareata man who should call in question my right to cal n ? *?|f Archbishop of New fork. (Loud applause ) And tven if I hey did, it would be only on pap*', but the> are not to talk in the Ugislat ure of in* me f- r )>eir g what they ?ay I have a right to, Vm cau*e it is admitted in America; and I thought when 1 came to England last t.ioe, that it was the same here that there was freedom of conscience; | aid after freedom of conscience u recognised, the Americans although yon may twit them upon ma^y pecu'iaritlc", are too shrewd wd log,cul to j I luft the principle, and than attempt la cut off the (Applause ) They are nst the peo pie to tell yon, hf Ti we have opened the fvint, and {hen sny the water mu-t not flow; they are ** l ie to tellyou that winter is pas', and now we J.*,.,, nniversul spri' g. hut the fl-.wcrs must n-H ... w (lyotid aiplsuse ) Wb<*n they admit p'iriciple, or proclaim it, they mlmit its Oons^ ,. .1 and they a Imlt tbe ,iniver-?l right of man it 'hat o untry to serve and worship (Jod ^cording } to the dictates of his cnn?eien?e; they are too logical, -iv , ?d ton ji,.t to quanel with the consequence. ? ',"v - m-b ? ro trayd r-1h- -pr- .id "?.i ? .. I,.i it, Tir willtc m tno'P'i*d of Popery t i . ? ard si -Vu ? 7 t "n tic men, I think I Lre'detaiuc.i ft 4 ?"ukh ' ' S"' "".7* Uid, Wi'.b yoaf P*naiisi?3, 1 ihail propose th? health of one whom I know you honor?who, 1 have reusun to know, deserves to be honored, in a time like this, when the for?-e.-, the invincible forces of truth unJ religion and passions in men are in conflict with each other ? when hq uran legislature* are nttempting to elucidp.e the presence of truth, anil the consequence* of it* belief ami profession. It i* at this very time we Catholics ought to fiel more cotilidence in our position, for, notwithstanding the discouragement* of earth, per haps there has been no period in modern history in which nmre numerous and more distinguished ac cessions to our religion have taken place from those who, by u iopting a different course, might have promoted their worldly interests, than tno one in which we live ; and if there is anything could add to the pleasure 1 experience from the cordial recep tion you have given me, it is this, that on my first lauding in Liverpool as now, I di-covered, Doing brought into communion with the Catholic Club, what I took to be a very fair and honorable spe d men of the feeling which ought to perrade the Ca tholics of this empire, and that is a moling of perfect ?a good old Knglish word well known ou board ships?of perfect steadiness. (Applause.) There was a pulse?a good, healthy, hearty, Catholic pulse, beating ; but then, it was neither faint, falt ering, nor feverish, nor is it now , and it is th<s gcntleinen, you and your countrymen should pre pare to meet whatever may result from the delibe rations of your senate in regard to one of the rights of our religion. (Applause.) 1 do not know that the Catholio Church has asked anything of the i British legislature ; 1 do not think they have asked a single favor; und if you will permit tue to prosent i it in the form it presents itself to my mind, I should say that the highest obligation which the Pdjk? and the hierarchy sought from the British government was the loan of a few lettors of the alphabet? (laughter)?the Knglish alphabet, which we thought to be common property?so that instead of Melipotamus, or what is it 1 you might take an other set of letters; and if the legislature of Croat Britain thinks it important to legislate agaiustthis, 1 that is their affair. (Laughter and applause.) But still, amidst this, the Catholic Church, sustained by a force more than human, is making conquests i on every side; witness the great men who have udorned thateommunion which has all tho support, | honors, and wealthy emoluments of the legislature. ; These men, in those times, have chosen to pass i over and bo associated with the hunble and <le i fpised?who by a rabble arc held up to ridicule and contempt. When these things are going on, do ] pend upon it there is no great reason for anxiety on i our part. Look at those who have como among ! you in the midst of a tempest unaccountable as it I is to me; for w hen they brought mo papers on i board, I thought it was a triek of editors to get up an excitement. (Laughter.) Then I could not omprchend it?now I think 1 can ; but I shall not give my grounds till we sec what may happen. In the meantime, the Catholic religion is triumphant, and more triumphant because nothing is done by human effort to sustain it, and because all the great influences which sustain this earth are, in a groat measure arrayed against it. And when you roe such men as I could enuoiorato?distinguished men of that proud establishment of religion by act of legislation coming over to us?I have no ground of apj rehension. We give them an exchange?form stance, now und then, such a man as Gavazzi we give them for a hundred of theirs. (Laughter and ap plause.) I shill conclude, gentlemen, by indicat ii g my respect to all, but particularly for one who is present, by proposing the health of our distin guished chairman. (Loud applause.) The toast was received with all the honors. ? ???*# The Chairman then propoicd "The United States and their institutions, founded, as they were, on the true principles of religious freedom." The toast was duly honored. The Most Kev. Dr. II' ghks was called upon to respond t? the toast. Whenever there is a contro versy between a Catholic and a l'rotostant, the Protestant is sure to claim religious freedom as a cry that is popu'ar, and of right belongs to his side. (Hear, hear). So fir as the United States are concerned, I must quality the cry very much, and I will tell you how religious freedom occurred there, in some former times it was not here, as the Puritans found, for they went to America for the purpose of enjoying it; but they never meant it should be enjoyed by any but themselves?(hear, hear, and laughter)?and they began to be as in tolerant, andfarmore persecuting, than the country from which they fled. There were other colonies, for at that time the colonies were settled according to religious caste; and we had one Catholic colony, for which 1 will claim the honor of having set the first example of religious freedom which is known on the pages of universal history. That w is the colony of Maryland, to which the persecuted quakcr of Msssachusetts, and the persecuted prosbyterian of Virginia, fled from the opposite State) as a place of refuge, and in which they found their rights im mediately recoguiTcil. When they cam# in think they hnif lived long enough to set up housekeeping for themselves, they met, and amongst other things the question of religion came up; anil do you now why tbey have religious freed nn? Because they could not agree on any one religion that should be predominant. (Hear, hear, and laughter.) 1 would take from the Protestants the merit of pro claiming religious freedom, for I have read a good deal; and to this day I never found a single instance where Protestantism grunted religious freedom where it was in its power to withhold it (Applause.) What kind of freedem, they say, have yoi at Rotte! That docs not justify the comparison. Home never had but one religion, and for whom would they make religious freedom! (Hear ) The Roman people did not desire it; they had not pe titioned for it. I-ook to Frame, with her thirty eight millions of inhabitants, of which only two and a half millions are Protestants! and are not the Protestant* recognized as well as the Catholics! (Hear, hear ) Was not that a fair specimen! llai they ever, firt moment, thought of insulting a -tyotestanh minister because he called himself by a fftle which bis community conferred upon him! After returning thanks on the part of America, the Doctor concluded by prot?osing the memory ?f O'Conncll, which was diunk in solemn silence. ? ? 1 ? ? a The company broke up shortly after eleven o'clock. American Matters and Manners. [From the I.ondon Atbeneuiu June 7.] Six year* ago there were but four steamships plying between the < ?I<1 World ami the New. With in the last rear, Liverpool, Halifax ard New York hare been brought into weekly communication in | summer?fortnightly in winter, but this arrange | inent no longer meet* the ever-growing want* of the two countries. This month, it ha* been diter | mined by the British and North American Royal | Mail Meamship Company to run their vessels ! every wick throughout the year. More persons slready j ins between Knglaud and Ameriva than between Krgland and the Continent; hut there is this difference?that the great majority pass over the wide Atlantic ncverto return to the olu country. Could the cost of transit be lowered, there would he a vsst deal more tripping and touring of middle class Krglisbmcn in tnc United States, with a pro bability cf much good resulting from it to both countries. The amount of communicUion is in creasing so tapidly, that in ten years from this time we -hall probably have our daily departures and ar rivals at (lilway, Liverpool, and Southampton, to and from one continent, as we have now at Koike store. 1 >over and Hamsgate to and from the other. Ibe Americans are a wonderful people. Texas sn d California? the Mormons an 1 the Kappite*? slavery and rowdyism?will not satisfy their crav ing appetite for novelty and excitement. Though chara< teristic of the restless spirit of the I tod, the -aswi't wonder does not, like so many of its prede cistorVj borrow its principnl charm from a mon strous mixtuie of tb< criminal apd the supers',itious. A change of dress is not a very serious master? hut the nature of the cbange may provoke a good hiiiuorid smile. Tired, it seems, ol the fashions of KurilC?too long the slaves of I'srisand London in all that relates to female fripperv und finery? the belles of Washington and New York are turn ing their attention to the green unci s oriel vests, the muslin trouser- and embroidered hu-kins, of < onstsntinople. Some of 'he bolder spirits have already apj ? ared in the pr.blic streets In this orien tal costume, adding a curl jus and picturesque fea ture to the s< me*hut prosy lines t ><d huesot Broad way. Whether this to w m >dc w 11 triumph in the Mates is as yet uncertain ; buv the b vie re of ton in its litctaiy cities, it is said, mile graciously on the pioneer* in this so-called path of lefortu. Fho Wife Mid daughters of a curtain poet are said to astonish public meetings and morning lectures hX the brilliance of their new costume. If the women take generally to the close-liltir g vest and con tii nations, We suppose the men will, of course, bare to don the ('owing robi ? and gowns of the Let. Fashion Is proverbially inconstant But who could have expected, now that Turk and Kpyptisn, Tunisian and Algerine, are all taking to ci and pantaloons, that the hate bet-faced descendants of the troths would take to the bright dra per lee of semi-barbarous Asia ! How Jona than rnu'd continue to go a-be.-id at his usual pace in snub a diets, we ate scarcely able to imagine Nor. win n the blue -tucking, so common iti the I nitfd Mates, has given way before the invasion of jewelled in kicts and str.;.!e drapery, arc wc aware vibelli r the innovator is to give up morning lei tures and si icntific i cwrcr* m mi for tlie ottoman and tl ?' narghi ly. after the manner of the pruto tvpo. Fnt tancy the dc-cendants of 'junkers and IVgrim Fathers, who^lanted 'neb ?tern maxims of ninety on those shorts, falling in o these vani ties ami vexations' How astonished would plain William I'enn or austere 'iovernor Bradferd be to n a bevy i ( New World heaiith sail into church i r meeting? a-' either of tl.em might if no ? al. /e? hi the gorg? oris costume of the Asiatics! To our weekly osgm rreotyes of the living man ri: ?? ;? 1 jifelleeteel progress of the age, we hum ?. f. o mm y to ? ik'.iiu a , torii I , ml iti on of I, r?l in ovt 11. 0 tin Btk-coiisin <, U.nt we willingly jh e on record facts Iithe following, which at ifnt '.tad tv rugjest that tfcat condition is not to b? eonaidered normal?aid wbi< h may bo pro posed M a very wholesome bint to our*Wee? And 1 one even yet uioro wanted by our neighbor* over tbe channel At tbe late sale of I'rofeesor Web-t.-r'e library and laboratory, no attemp". was made bv puffs and paragmpha to excite in tbe public moid, as ia too often the ease, a eort of diseased appetite for UmMMSMIm ?! these relies | and the art teles themselves, at a i ery uuiet publi<* auction r>om, were disposed of for about a third of tb.- r real value, f rom a determination?in tbe be*t taste? to repress the leal of curious collectors, tbe auto graph of the uufortuuute professor was cut out of every volume,?at the t>en ilty of reducing tbe pro ceeds of the sale from the amount of their va'ue ae monstrosities to that of their mere pro .- as book* A single volume, by accident, escaped tins bouoia ble mutilation; and that accordingly ill u?era>d the moral of the precaution. It became tbe subject of a morbid contest, and was sold for a fictitious value Kranes. | The following is the proposition laid on the bu reau of the Assembly by Mr. I'reton Art 1. The Ar ? mbiy expresses a wi-h that at IK- . ? piratioo of tbe legislative Chamber, a ('-u<iito?ul A - I seniblj shall be convoked in order to proceed to thsl Hal revision of the constitution of IMI Art U lu expressing a wish f.-r tbe total revision tbe Legislative Chamber understands that the poweew of tb' Assembly < f revision shall be unlimited ami that that Assembly rhall drfluitively establish the basw <<f tic . \ vernmeut. and of the administration of the eou-.t-v la | conio .|ueiiee. the Nati ual Constituent \\~emhly shall tc | in tbe tirst place called on to decide the rvpubitr and tb ' I monarchy.

Art 3. In the event of the republic being e .ntirni-d , the Assembly shall deride whet lor tbe log -lati*. p 'or shall be dob-gated t > the assoinbllea aud * he titer the chief of the executive power shall not be elects J by tb" two assemblies united Art 4 In the event of the monarchy bring ad"t>t~J . the Assembly shall draw up and promulgate , c .istltu I tional charter, the observance* of which shall !?? ? ? ru i to by the chief of the State on hi- ascending th? throne i The Assembly shall then proceed, in the plenitude o| tbe I powers which shall have been delegated to It by tha | Krone h people, to point c ut the person wh > sh ill be in ' vested with the monarchical power, to Iran mil it h-rv ditarlly. I 'I he committee on the budget decided yesterday that it will propose to tbe Assembly to reluae. I-r the next reason, the subventions granted to tbe lto i linn < *pcra an I tbe Odcon. It has also detoruiin. d 1 to propose a redaction of 300,000 francs in the credit ' granted for political refugees. India mid China. The India m ul arrived at Sue* ou the 1st, wi'.h letters from Hong Kong to the 23d April; ('ah utti. May 3d; and Bombay, llth. The deficiency in the ! assets of the Northwest Bank is estimate! at A>0,000. The money market was firm, and rate of interest high. The whole of India is tranquil. The following additional details were recorded by telegraphIndia was tranquil, but the west ern frontier of the 1'uniuub was still threatened by tbe robber bands of the mountain in that lo cality. Ample reinforcements have been sent to the passes. Bain und hail storms were frequent. The perpetrators of the theft on the Bombay Ori ental Bank had been discovered. The money market continues firm; discount high. Imports dull; but exports, particularly in cotton, very brisk. Cotton, 78 to 115 rupees per candy. Freights to London, X'l IDs. to Jt'3 3s. rer ton. Exchange on Ltudon, six months' sight. 1' to 2{ rupcce. Exchange on London at Hong Kong, Is. 81. to 4s. lid. All kinds of grain meet a slow sale. Coffee a tritlc firmer. ItuMln. The Journal cle St. Pdersbourg gives an account of a recent affair in the Caucasus. Five hundred mountaioecis made an attack on some Russian troops, but. were driven back with a loss of forty min killed and a great number wounded, among whom was their chief himself, I ladji-Mourat. The Hussions had thirty-two men killed, among whom were a lieutenant and an ensign, and thirty-eight wounded, including one captain and two lieutenants. Kuropean Markets. Liviavooi. Cotton Masss.t, Friday, Juno 13?The pro gress of the present week ha* been marked tiy a gradual revival of that confidence which the (treat recent decline had effectually shaken, and the low price* now current have presented to the trade an inducement to buy freely; the demand fur export, previously held held in check by the uncertain course of price*, hue also been good; and the total sale* of the week hare been 4th810 bale*. Cot. ton contto nee to be offered freely; the circumstances under which a large proportion of the recent import arrirvr governing its early rale General trade ia steadily Im proving, the demand for good* and yarn, as well for ex l>ort as t>e home trade, being materially improved; aud the home consumption of cotton, stimulated by low Crice*. is already largely increased To-day. the trade u> freely, and 10.000 hales are sold, including U.ikhi of American, taken on rpeculation and for export, at the hi*lu st rates of the week American descriptions have lieeu in general request, the better qualities, which are relatively scare*. for export; the authorised quota Jon* for " fair" I plaud* is advanced one-eighth of a penny per lb . those for " fair" Orleans and Mobiles are not changed; the lower and middling i|uali(ies are In general requatt, and ihey have generally commanded an advance of atx ut one-eighth of a penny per lb. and Kg up tian have been in only limited request, and they are dull of sale, at previous rates burat* are also frvely offered, at last wick * price*. 3020 bales of American, and 180 of burat have been lakeii on speculation; aud 4,000 of Ame rican. 270 remain. 1.100 burat. and 20 Madras, for ex port. bales this a t-ek ?68o bea Island. Georgia- 10,1 t I'd; 17 270 IpUnd. 3',d,4'?d. a fi.^d.; 11870 New Orleans. 4d at),d : 5.880 Mobile. 4 'ud a fid.; 1.250 IVr nambuco and I'araibo. fi',d a7'4d 480 Bah ia and Ma rein, ?>,d aT'.d . 700 Maranham. 7l*d. ; J.090 Kpyptian. 'd a0'4d.; 100 Demerara S'4d ; 90W. India, fid a C'4d., 4 340 burat 21?d a 4d ; 140 Madras. 3*d a 5'4d. Im|e.i t"?To this date, 1851. 947 JV12 bags, same time, 1850. 7 W 484 bags blocks?On this date. 1851. 68fi 270 bags; same time 1*50. 541.030bags bales? Total ? tiei to the 14th J use. I860. L040.660 bags, total sales to the 13th June 1861,820 840 bags Livi.srooi. I'sicr* Craacnr?For the Week ending Friday. June 13, 1851.?bugar?The market has l*en steady daring the W1*k. but the demand has been chiefly confined to Kast India description; the ules are 150 hh<ls R P.. and 14.000 bags of Bengal, of which 10.000 were Khaur at 28*. 3d to 29* per cwt Foreign?Porto Rioo, 38*. fid to 41* 3d . duty paid, and brown I'araiba. 18*. per cwt to arrive. Molaaees?Porto Hlco. 011 the quay, Ids. J>er cwt Colfe*?Our market still continues very inae live; bt I?< mlngo, all faulta. 26s to ills per cwt. Kice Bengsl 8s fkl. for good broken to 10*. fid for fine whlti Bum -1 hi re 1* fair demand, at last week'* rates. Tea To effect sales In common Congous, lower rate* have to be taken. IV B lac dye Ik Id. per ft . plate lac Ms p r cwt ; gum copal and castor oil without change, and peirl sago 18* per cwt. Saltpetre, 24* M. to 25* for 7 ', to 8)?. and 2f* fid for 6)1 per cent refraction. Nitrate of soda 13*. fid per cwt. Guano?The sale* have been chiefly Mouth American, without change, the cointnon descriptions are dull of sale. Th* tnMi*act|i>u* in dye woe d< are limited. American ro-in 8s Id for common, and 6s to 6s 3d per cwt for the better qualifies A?h?s j ? 28*. to 28?. 3d. for pot. and 30s perewt for pearl. Ka<t India tapes, ed. 40* per quarter Americ*n bee,v?| 10s to Afi I.',* perewt Hides Horse hides 4s 3d to 4s 7d for 22), lbs .and 3* lid to 4* Id each for 21 ^ lb* Owirg to the several arrivals of brim-tone, tome few rales have been made at rather easier rates Argot* brought previous prices, I'er-ixn yellow berries A'.. 10* for ordinary, to A'b 6* perewt tor fine; and flag annaUo 1* tola, ItJ.d per lb ljuerritrin bark?Philadelphia. [ 8*. Sd. to fc* fid.; Baltimore.Si Id ex quay mid 0*. od. pu r cwt Olive oil at previous rates; new p>ale seal oil on thr spot and to arrive A'30p>ertun. piale rape oil, :t5* per cwt bpirlt* of turpentine. 34* to 34* fid per cwt. Palm oil is in limited demand, at lower prices V ?' tailoe 37* fd . to 38* ; bouth American 35a. fid to >fi*., and North American. 30* fid to 37* fid perewt Jut*?A'10 10* for Inferior to A l'< for fine, and extra fine A17 15*. per ton Litrirtm. Paottsion MsnxrT. Friday. June 1,1?The finer description* of beef hav* attracted more attention and se me purchase* of such have been mailt on London account, middling aad inferior sorts continue neglected W? cannot not* any Improvrinenttn pork tl* trade eon-HI tinae te 'iipply their want* with Irish and Rurop*an. to th* negleet if American There ha* bei n a fi-t'.riii quiry for bt.con. and the *?lc* are on an increased scale, but without any improvement In price llams have mi. tinuid quiet ch'older- move rather more freely, at a reduction of Is to 2s on previous rates Tl f r lard has not hi en s(, arilve, the sales for the wi ek are , under 50 tons. Nothing to report in cheese Grease but ter sells at thi I Ltv v.* root. Ims Minor. Friday. June 13?There ha* been a modi rate demand for iron through the week, and prins remain unrhanged American bratule of Scotch pig Iron hare been more in request; and for No 1 Hurt shi rrte 41 ? id p r 1, n m ; m h i| GUefiOW ha* b*M I pstd Tin. lead, and cnppier arc in fair demaud. at former i*tes IilitINK Clin* Fxi MINI.r?Friday. Jun* 13?Thi* mort log's market was throngly attended, and a great l.usini s* resulted in wheat and (tour to consumer* in ticnard country and on speculation The ndv* rikrc Tuesday last hae been fully Id per bushel on wheat; .".d. to fid pnr barrel on Arm roan and 1*. pier sack on Fn llch fli tar Indian corn was not any denn r but hold 1 rs be d It more stlfly Oats improved one hnlf penny p< r bushel and oatmeal t-l per load Barley, leans aud pi as In pght full prices. A Boy KmNarrgn?tin the 2Nth of May, a man of the tifltne of B bodes made hii appearance in the north trout ( art of the town of Mhields, in I lodge county, making inquiries with regard to a farm, under pretence of purchasing, lie also in (Hired particularly a* to the residence and family of lede diah (.lark, kn old resident of the town, and about the location of the scboolhouse. lie stooped at the hfuse tf Mr. Coojier, about two mile* from the re sidence of ( lark, and divulged hi* motive in prowl ing about in that neighborhood, which wa* to kid nap the ron of Mr. ( lark, a child of about six years. In the morning he laid in wait at the achool house, and the first *oh dar who made hi* appearance wa* ( lurk's NR. He inquired his name, and perttutdcd the lad to go with him. lie hind a wagon and went to Watcr'.own. from whiih place the father of the hoy hrca-ne .*a'isfit d that I, bode* proceeded It Milwaukee and down the lake*. Thi* is a singu'a Mllll|l 1 1 li d out.r*ge, and evidently a concerted siht me. a* tie man declared that te would have the Ikiv. dead or alive, and was armed to re?i-t any it.Ictfcrrntt ll'ttWotr* (H'ii ) #l<gt?fer, J*n*l I. f'i 1 f'lllif 1 >t h 1.a 1 p x? -The I'os'mYler _ fsmetal hi * t Mahlislo d t U 1 I'.t r; ( atango'% ' 8 tar .tu'.u L. J?hMonf 10-' BN*U)rn Cttjr Intelligence. ( IIAPOBOr ?? \T*AO*DINAAV ( AM Of MIS TAHSN IDKSIMY. I i aild nMf ?if?"j Im mintnl (?r aoiu# day* pa?t M to ? ilrtif itiifj thot h#? bM> Afloat. of A hu?b?ii'l .upp<w*d to b*r* been dead rwttirolng, oo<l Boding hi" ? if* MrrWf to AButboV. claiming her and baring inti tuled A pmwreatiou f'-t bigamy i but nothing rory relia. blo tr*n?| .red publicly until when the wife a| peacd \*t?T9 Ju.tie? John H Kin* who had ooutmlt 1*4 bar for .xamiAaUow ?>? the abore charge The do feadoAt t* A yooag ??*!> About twenty yeAT.of Ago. end deeenhad brreelf or A AoUio-r lUr nam* i? Olieo II Ma mat Tbo iepwaltlow of Job a M am -a ?tatea that ib? ? a* mar* wad to bim >? lb* month >4 JMj IS ?nd tbat ?bo unlawfully iwlermarrVJ with "A* Richard Ororg* It ultwrfood. Ml January U*< I lJndge Dtkeauaa nrrewrad b? tbo acea-ed a?4 thr tdiAM b iwatehwd Mi lb anew** (turl by bo* to tb* WM| ,**.(* ? r . Tbnt *b* At 1 nut kwww tb* r..m plain aat *aa All** At tb* * bf marriage wttb Ratb*rf -rd. OA tbo aonUary boo lathee And nedhef bod t<4d ber that i tboy bod tUWMd tbo body of A dr?WA* J BOA At But ton bold, >-? t orb. AAd bod bo*.ah poebwtly ootbAod that M AM tbo body <4 bor brot bo?bAAd. tbo vac oaoao tkAAo Mm. bor amrn.po wttb Bulborbod , Im tb* *tal*w*wt* tboy A*b l> bor Allot tbo ? aamtnoti.i* *b* j did r*nly Bit*** tbAt bit bA?bAAd ??* d-od AAd did ?Atik?r A> to l-4t*r. until Abarbor Aai -tag- *Hb ItAlb *Ho?d.AAd Aotutbo totb June IA*??nt WWWA bo (Ma rUA> i iaat to tb* ho?1 ?bor* *br M**d l.jdM Martin .worn for tb* d.*"AdtA??bootd*d *i N ?*?*? -tr**t defendant wa* b*r daughter. knew b*r bib*-- J lb ? Moo MA tb*y were married Jul? II l?M d. t. i> lent , ? ? lowed ?? r*??d? wi!h ?!'..*?* tiiH.- d m ?? ***r Mwr* tb* iwwwpimwawl r*ma?w*d ? b h?r N' ?rob* oftor h*r marriage at *r b ? bod t*ft. wttneaa -to a AAtlr* lA A Mr* ) orb paper ?blob i ndwwod b*? U befc*** t.iB dr*d fW cut ui bol A-dtar (fn dAlid Bd Mod, It ?AO AAA' rirAOd Of OA lA-l?t ?* ??*!>? ????'*? BAA), Abo ?UpWABd It ?oo JrbA Marwm who** b?dy wn* f <?od ?rot ?nbbrr i.webwwd tmbo p.4#n?' bold. AAd AO in d tbo b.dy U bo dbbbtd, ?>?*a lotoMmd tbo hdw? ?ooo tbiiiiilil but Mb botr *ao l??g and btorb t *? IIaNB * tb* pwAtal'?>A* were dark otlwe ft*A ?*.'<? A* I h* urod It ?*?r At tboir bOAt. tb* rod MaaboI Wtl I ?bMb ?aauu tb* to dy lot tdorb b*?bo ?*4 *y?* ?p* tli* vrtat*. Ilk* Ablrb Motab ?? * ?A*t? ou t ? Air urAolty placed Tbo body bod ??w aa wad?a ?bit* IUudtI 'bit ?ltA***? d??mbtrr id-l'udAUt) bid pr? rtt'Urly Bod* a ?bit? HaaaoI ?l*MI wd h?B. ?? ? ? ? ? d tbnt lint. AAd *Ut A (dor* of H <>ut At ???"* ? ; ? rt It Ci'lltAiArd A purtHB Of tb* A**tAr tb* ?A04O AA*IBAd ?ttb a di-utd* IwrHAg lo>A* *tM< b -?4 b-'?* ?ivb d ? ? W rotten And that not < ot, In nM tb * po" ???!??? M *?*- . mpotidod ?Itbtbr Abirt nuod* *? b*r dAi/'it-* M !?? I. mplaiDOAt troB lb I* rAABIAO'l'* b?t bJrbAAt o?d | Mlf txAAl* .At iaflrd lb at It ?*? tb* ? ly . M WUl I AAd tboy rxprono*d thot odnbt U. | ? i - d*?li"l by. that *jU Ia P*pl* tubor It'ii tb* -4 i *r !'? ? I ?'?'?o 1 tiny rrturnod *b* owuAtAl'ibf tbol tnloriaot' ?? to | b< r dtufhltr , . Thoma* MortiA. .t.rt-f?> th? fbtb*r of tb t*' A daDt; b# I *11 ubMAdld Ibo *otd*Aro of tb* ltd ? al.d Add*d. h* oborri** lb* "Aifr AAll- "A Vbo b '4/ <?'' ro-popd*d Wttb tb'O* . rHoruin tb. y woro *? .y ^*t And W a run uiod bo b to b|r aaiia . i Ji nolbAO fUarn*. *?<*n-t?A* WArdoA ?f HamUl ? bland ia ftrpl.. lHfci. Mmrtin and All* t>* 1 mU*d A|?ja j bim for tb* pury ** of dottlnf tb* body di ot. rr*4 ao 1 , h? b?d flr*n a a<4* to th?**or? in etuny. an* t'.-B ?hrn tb*' roturn*d. at d tboy b?d?xprr- .-I lh'Air.,??. ratnfWd It ?*? tb* body "f tb-ir aoa-ia .a* Willlan C Webb. Aa*i* ant K**p*r At tUuds I ? 1 *n t ... .. i V: .1.1 M, Martin berleg tbo b>dy 4i-int?rrrd, tl?*y bad d.- rtl?d tb* rMioAd b* r? ? a*dlainti ir*d ; ho would bor* nadr aa aC UrK <dth* idrntity "f tho body from it* rort* p .Ad*or? ? ? b th? ilc.rrinliou thry (a?*. th*y i|?>k? <4 tb* wbit ' l?n'| -hlrt leiny niAd* by th?ir dAu,bt*r Ant botnd otlb b I with thr di ubl* b. rr'.ng I- a* 'i- 1* ?t?*' ?< * bwk* and no* upon tb* rrd .but. hi# hair th"-y .aid ?a* Idark and ioar aaaIaIo-a* dark and "f b*r ring bone, bung ra.d oilh d-mU. inroad tb* 4 -rrtp tlon < f tb* hair nad bright ?bleb tb*y | > r* i o r**t ?"? rkactly a. ill that of tb* dr?d baly tb* body ?**?!. . h a-tate that nop?rM)n eould idmtify it from it* f-ai * aft* r the rx iminotion tb*y ?*kd tbat tbo body ?a- that cf thrlr ?ob-Iii-1aw MhU1i*? (iiluiour and Aaa Brown. r*a?dinc a', that i i ?? on KauiUll - l.laod. ronwbowkod tbo bwwr rb I tnio aa to tbo rlrruniatan'ra of tbo didBlOiB At of the body, and It* c?rr*ap<.nd*Ar* witb tb* d**erif. i< a 11'"tbriatlan Jacob*, who dug up tb* body and nt f? pitco out of tb* iblrt ?II* b*ii*r*d tb* pi*r* ?b"?o IA rcurt ail ih* ?ab*. tb* ledy rould a. t bar* b**A td-n tiflrd by It- feat urea by It. nn-t intiBat. friend. Th* He* Kran M John*, n who p*rf"rmed tb. .?** ?nony on tb* ?reond Barriag*. knew Martin *b?. bad railed upon bin and #?plained tb* rlr motiar* tel. Ing to hi* daughter ? f->m*r narriag* and ?npp. -*d death of h.r bu.basd, did not roeoU*et tb# parte uiar of til* rlltfBfDt k . * . K?? John C nl?o 4*fo?4 that tb^y ha4 plained the rirrum-tan'*a to aad renaidtad with htin II* had .imply r. plied there ??? no law Aftala i taeir being marrird. a* to line It ??? only A ?4u**tl a -4 pm ^ Kurthrr rgamlnatioB adjourwod till Tbuiwdny Jnly I Tur. Boaro* Kia.ui* ?On Tu*-Uy afurm a abmrt ?i o'clock, the I'.agl* I'mpany and their guaata lb* l'*r Win. a? .rmhlrd at U?* City Hall, and A ItA* ?* *?#?? ?ere in waiting to eonr*y then to Ma I Snrd'A' r r botr I. on the Jab alra n?d, ?h*rr a u u> d.owr ?a* propan d for them Th* raral ade .h nly after?ardo mo*rd on, head, d by the Urge Ka?t linaklyn rarr.age . f Merer*. Kendal , lit..- e> h' i niug f h i ?i* Oraoger'.) Brisklyn ltna*. Itaud and draw* by ?i* fiao gr.ya bight other* drawn by four hor??a ?*. h ra y bedecked *lth feather - followed bearing tb* t? fi ? com panic, and .**cral in*lt*dgu*.ta, among wh-in ?? o many mrmber- of tha I'ornnieii iVuneil and'-tber .*?-! ing meu ol the rlty. lion UowarJ 0 ? ady B'dlin .Xan-I f..rd K..| . be., kr Tb*y took the pUak rail nnd ? riring at the lour Mile llouae a general halt wn* ordered, and nearly all the company alighted, to rW lh*ma*t?** ?d the du.t from thrlr clothe, and tbotr tbroat* Tbna re fre.bed they proceeded on their journey and rwa- bed the far famed Hnediker a hotel ab ut f ur a olork The liorton llrar. Hand drawn up to front of th* h"u ? euti'Ttained the company with ?ooie well eieruted moaAe and a walk through tb# garden, of tbo bote! "ht.*? I away thr time agreeably enough until the party wn# .ummoned to th* more aertou. rorupatloa of dining The large diniug room wa? filled by tb* company pre .cut. which numoerrd about 3U0. but owing In Urn pre caution* taken by th* committee <4 mauagrment to *\ elude all unbidden gueat*. no loc.m?enl?Are wa* eaj-e rienced. a. ha* tieen the raa* on former norartnna and all were eomf.Ttably accommodated Tb* dinner "a# of the moat plentiful and rb.dro damrlptloA and .erred In excellent .tyl* Thr bill <4 fare ri m prlfod all that tli* moat (balidlou. epiruro could d. dr? Ableruian Hpln.'la pre-lded. flank, d ky th* I'apuin <4 tha Ho-ton Company on hi* right, anl th* f r>maa of the Kagl* on hla left la. thna# . fheer. AT* re-p.-ctl?ely t*rm?d) and tli* II in llowwrd ?' <"aly And AlderniHU lluated >.m. tal*d ao *l*opr**ld- a- ? The rinnda le ing iliApovd of the champaga* S ?- I in profuai' n. All the company with on* arc. rd a**ni- I to earbe* .pecchifying, and toa.t* and -eDtiB*At* Ml. wrd each other in rapid .ucceaaion The lion Ili a*ao C Cao* baring ImHi rallml f * briefly a.ldrr.?r.| th* company, lie pr*?un???i b? ha I laen thu. railed upon aa repre-eatlag a p> rtl"n of th* county, and baring upon two or lurw "wi'm apf-Br-l a. the champion < f the fir*men II* th?n pn*- d-dt< compliment that laxly nf men In *?ry high terat. II* conrludi d by pepotdng a aentiurnl That ih*y might all long remain in tb* bond. <4 brotherly lor* and trtOAdrhlp, ' and ?at down amldot gr*At appUn^ tb* band atriklng up ''Anl.I bang fya*."' C?pt. U.i mo., of lb* Ikwton fir* OBpany faro? ? The City liorcrnnient of fir - klyn may th. * a.way ap preclate the Klrc D*( urtmeAl. and tho fire IBgartB' At al*?). .u.tMln them.'* Alderman flnroi ? being callod flw roao ao h* aai under .< m* difficulty. f..? being hinwlf a In-aae k* Cf ubl not .peak of the departuieut lo enlarge upon lb*ir worth lie cxpre*#? .1 hi. reliance that th* oily ?"**r? mnit of llrocilyn would giro I b*B all th* mpport that the law warranted them in affording (t h?*r. ) II- pr poacd "The C? n.titulIon an I It. C.H?proBi?*. no twice and f. rerer;' a t?a?t which wa# r*c*l?r I *wd drank with B-uchenlhu.iacB and thw AlderBaa lalr due d? Hon ia. 8o roan ?U.| wh. briefly and with ?-m- Hat ey remark*, in the nam* of ih* Ur* licpartwient lb* g-ai ? men and lad), a of Kror.klyn bad* lb* H.-rkin* t mpaAf wrier mc Tld* wa# to by thr** rhwrt fw th* lo.H**, three for the fire ileporlBent and thr**f.>rth# I cr pie of lliooklyn fa. - a I"i*i M?* Kfq . acknowli dg. d the t a*t and I .iado a r*ry elrajiient ad'lrem, in which ho pep ? i tho health of Aldermen -kp n< la and l.cech The l?t'*r rw pliid. ai d gare "The l*erkin. C.eifoay on t twoy th* Kugie alwaya .ho.tow round them, " ThU WA* th. ignai for roclfi rou. ApplaUi e. Pi mc ?r rg- ai d recitation, followed oec*-l >waBy c? t >r- j t r'?0 * it h a-entinunt In aiock I he moo tr?n a? ill -e at ? *? f - II..t ill. ? May the anion f 'n- I' ll >B aid llroikijn flrem**! c.-nlinue till Ja-l-iti-lt da* In 1he cTcnlnw '" The union of Hi* r* I .h.rt. "f II ' ? and the blu- hlrt. of Bmoklyn. Th.-tea party ? 4 H ? I n In 177". and tbo dinner party nf I I The f.-tirltb* were pr> l> ng.-d tar l.-yond'tm dil.od- I b> ur and lb* return of th- Ib-tonta- that erewii g a Int.n.'rd, i .it" rendered in.| ra< t '-ibl- th. y wo- ?? ported to their hotel inRrookltu where all partie- ar rirrd-afel> |ai.d ?'parnled for the night V '? r I.w lie rl?H.r took a re.f, *nj l*?t -renii . *b< et ?*" k -tartfd m their homeward journey Cur Co> *t? (lh fore Judge Grooawocd and Aldartriea i ? ? i li HI: J 1'eli? /'*. lluiltim i)iw ? Tito IM", t riot Att'rnoy finding. on furtbi r otanniinti >n ih?t he could not prteuro aulttrient rridenco to 'ii-taln ? oh i -go if wilful murder nunliiKt tho prtaonor. Mloha?l K?hoe proceeded on the indictment already found for uiati ? lanyliter, on Tor-day morning. Tim otld'-n *a* n-'t oton ?o n.liimiiioui a< t tint adduced on tho corn nor a in ?|Uo t. murh t oins mli ii out aa luHdmt-olbi ' on h trlnl, which waa gone Into for the rurpn of th?i tnr *tigM|on hoil reported *t the time Mr Ale* MoCua apt?ared for the pri-onrr. and did not atruggle again t a ?cr<1tot i f man-laughter In tha fourth de-iree which wa? aoao.d Ingly relumed. Vreterday minting th" prisoner wa? talli d up. and ' ontonrwil (<? two your* inipri i nm?nt in the Staler privon. Ilo i? nearly ???Tonty year of age /nifii Imtntjir Suhntitm ?Ai|"!pho r-hult* indicted for rrdurii' n. a- before -tat-d. ?i" yeatcr lay placed on hit trial f a in m l liarrieon. Knj? il'fondod tho Mcuacd; and at the r|c*e of the oroaa-examination I y him if tin-pro. Mcutrix. II A Monro. Kan th" A?-iatant Metric At torney, ?aid ho would not pro *? for a oonrlotlnn. and tho Juiy i*pre.*lng thcm??l*r* *ati.<Ced, a Twrilet of not guilty nat returned. Fiar ? At 12 o'clock on dVrdnr?day night (a m?ll tt** mint loonplid hyafamily in Hondatreet. n?af iht "M bridge. w?. burned down. 7ho adjoining building ?r?a *ar-d hy "mie BrlghlKira. by mean* of bucket* The of. flit* if the lire d* partieonf, woro alnio*t ineffectual fn m want if water The damac- wa* -uppooed to ho t'Jui) or I ECO. ASrin*t> Ai**.i?-The fneire Wera *eaf"e'jr h' n*ai| w t *n th?' tire alarm rtin.n noil tleri Into th mil dl-trlet, a boat half pi. t ?_ n>|? eft Tl ? f:re thoiw, how e?er. ??? found ti iroomd 'rem tin n. i kitroi a igo ' u cfn.|B?>tr?w. ??fine Affair*. THF. CLIPPER SHIP HORNET?THE OLD AND NEW HORNET. This lift addition to tha uplendld clipper Meet that hare already sailed *nd ara preparing to fail from our port, will be down town to her berth in a few day*, when those interested in viewing first rate specimens ?f marine architecture will have an opportunity of Inspecting one of the finest clipper ships that **tr left a shipyard; indeed, in the estimation oC many nautical men, she is considered the finest model and build of any vessel berttofore constructed in this (* any other country. Tha llornet ratei 1.800 tons, carpenters' measurement' IUr length i? 208 fset on deck, 40 feet beam, and ii fvet depth of hold. Bhe has 30 inches dead rise, and carrying; her flo.* well forward and aft, aud terminating at each end. In an extreme sharp, forming straight lines, and making on the whole, one of the most symmetrical and Iskoti ships the eye ever beheld. pl.e has two disks the upper one being entire fluslt fore stid aft showing as much room as a line of battle ?Lip with clear decks and in regard to her .-trength, it *> ,| and fastening- it appears an Impossibility to have a ysssel cuatrui ted on m 're ?rtsuttd? principles, f h. bss a square itera. ornameatad wit's a gilt carving o? the lams cwt <d arms representing two boyii < u a topmast y. U suppoiuag a shield with a foul aneb"r II. fsn. i?t- of white oak. live oak, md locust, I, ( ! , a. , aul endi leing entirety of the two hut. Sha h?- ihi.e ki I'M one main and two side kelsons at ? to 4 t mills' an Humerus hack bone, capable of sus ti , , I,nr. the burden of the ship fioine of hec i r ?. ? are ? i? leet In the throat, and her hanging ? ,,.r?g. 11 inch.- with IS to 15 inch face. Her ? . .. t .-'in ar-ts-low d ek the Lift. r finished lit tlMBmtsmpilb style and la natal "t tueie and beauty, il , I, ,i; .1 .ai to I vry ea-ily be excelled. I ?r. an in p. I feet proportion, aud though im ,, ,.-?r adapted to carry all fail as lonij us Fpaxa ,| ... g ? II itaiid Her mainmast is 35 inches in 1 in. i.i ii am yaid mi fie*, and from deck to main truck it ? . !' v? i ?t> 'v? ih? bend. '1 h? restol tn?t spuxn itr? . , ? . d by Me r? Chamberlain and Phelps, ??,l n :. a o d f 'r ih China trade, and Is to be com , ,, I II IV.-II known and getiflemaiily Cnpt. 1\-n. M ,?r i ? ii,,.j. r wh"-? euperintendence she lias lieeH , I, |,M I.ccii well know n iu one of our driving . i n*>'t'N out * f this port for the last fif ?wn years, , , ,? 1T ui hug thi 'hip# i'rlnoo de JoinriUs and 4. | . .. if f r this sh'p on- of lh" pa ssgew .1. I if p Iha fMtUii. as she is pronounced b, ; , ,. | . re eOlu|a teH4 ,udg<- to U*TC all till r'-HUi. t? ,i e' ? I a very ta?l sailing vessel. I 1 . u..u.e of this V. 'idanil that ofher rap'ain will, no it ?,.,i I.. the nut. I of miny or our readers tha I, , Y ,f the American -loop of war Hornet, aud ? r n- in ?U- aetii'U with the llritiah sloip-of war p, , ? .loiiog th. last war; aud, as this clipper wag nun ' d by off ? ho t e k an active part In that achleve I > the t .llow.n; graphic d' r et 11 of lh' aeti II from the journal of Oapt S , ik a a in the Hornet, wdl not be thought I tijtt'f i i <t i it* r** 1M ?'? w? ?rri?? <\ utt th* of TrintiHil 4 Ai urea, la iat #7 4eg smith, and 11 #M long west. Uw Wat Hewts rent |i?vid C.uiu. r had jn? t lauded when . 1 f r I iu i '.turn in onseijaen-l ? . ? ti . ?. I. - . >'i lit aud "t.Hiding u if .11,11 r II V\ e hove to. and t.sik our din M ,1 day) while she running down Tin dub was hardly "Wall ? 1 " Co I'uni beat to .pi.r ? II af a .nut .... .a Mfetalta o ev?ry ?? walelin ?' ' >'? i our weallmr ...... ,Ur| ard ?' 1" '? l 'hit "ft MM 'be Prttbh Hi. aad ga?? wsagwn. Tht? Ww did ant wntleo ? waiting for him to dw< ahead more Ue lh*tt girw u* ?h? eret bread" .1' The moment M* |in- It MM* 1HH am h saeiali'H , and Mraago to say la ns- ml ante* I Ban ? iv, 4 ih? Mu?d innate* fVwaa hl? S-apper", a be a th. i si*"' Mopped nnag Owrl tt. CopUta or gs red as (? oeres Bring whra the enemy thinking ? ?wtdhataimwM* U< Iraaad ?f rowrmww ?"? l _,ti | htm fhi m Us thma, ass last aller BHUps. raw his hswsprll bM v?i ?w maia aad miaen. Mt with the Iat* wtbrn ?d eorrylag as by boardiag I M dmaad a Mb the Pwst tkHmsf '? th* Talrd dfientsw ? Urn pwaMsp de. k three after uns oa . sch ,n^r , || | m Ns.a in fnw>i4 of kiret Uehssat Mr C?Mer hawtag *^2$ rml J at the * mmlnmisl a* the aetwrn TMff lens ? Rm was Mam!iag aw my right arm I wag lb** ?NHii0| (W Ik* (rnn fw? kb 1 sfts r lakieg aim be to-jmred M am how the ewiay , .. , ,, ,.| . .. 1.1.. ' t-al fi ?i 1- ' '? i? ha ' nearly eapu?d whea a shad Mrvo-k htm ia tho sr..IB I watrhed the edaet >4 the WlSSOd aad SSS? "b. Snadhim Whhoe fr-m k? el hlmM I assist Mm tMd Iks way <4 ths r?" aad iHMHI ? l?wast ths mia-maM ashed Mm If I should mad him beta ww sat llag Ms haad se?w the waaad. hs said . i( aat' Melheaaaak dawa ea dsoh hesdds tho mast?tie Captaia ?hservtag this. Oesyat. had his abi, HMsk1f.m Phelps to help htm hat w aad I c n us wed ia rbarge of th' Third la VtsIs.a _ ?ha Jhtayarts hstag sb?4 away the f r? tail waa haalad dsn ka wse? its ship Tho sasaj was ham ?f u* mm4 nil ImivmI* wm* etlM In r*Ml nimi itii | | we taamvdimMf asawaded the hammaak sdMhs aad the I . ? , . , II. I ?u I I h" ? If' I'l "U" tarn soaa thtaaed . f the erewd am their for. eastle leek, aad H re<4aired all the raatthms of war raptaia aad w. ? Brers is. yrewat war ata fPa kaafdlag had they dona sa the sweaty aaatd ksvs ssfhnd mam. maay a lh#*m ?... I. . i 'r . " t '? ' ' Ii mi Mi > aald) Is a Msg atoms em tha fcr iwite. Has j auskets Were IstiHsd at htm hat SOS P'?s stal, u, Man. ha hrtag sa se hrare a ma U -ihsa rosiaired <d amt loader Bisaad lisakaaaat Hewt a tha a.,,. .4 ih* ahtp. aad wa> aoewered th# UatkadPJatwB gisa H?ra*t , he thro seared Ms sand aad walked aft. 1 >ur <Mp la sh??dlaf ah-ad carried away kkkmhjjj tore sw.y all ear mtssea rtagtag aad lh# sueswy swaag 1 >as napdala was staadiag aft oa tha Bh( ka kham shea their ho* aid M mjTim lea ssbt Tho mirtaii la th* f oe i f lua< with tbeta mm kefs to Ms ihttag. as the msd Wl am desk sad tbaa isaap-d hwmard hasd aad waaadod aar reptaia Tbey made aa sttempf also at tkis lima to ?ah* a Wtak llaW boa paas thsa patahsd om oar Mera 1 1 was nattTig ta ths tartnord Mora ysot ta freat <4 their sac how fsas easty a heal t redes tset lea as. TV' greater port af tsar rrew kotag thsa aft to pwiMt thsAt imarhsf I .orlataty ? sperted te so* a soy ami pony Ml at lid Ma Mad tkm ffaas tarn w?B direct ed a sn> Id m mast has* brea kitted hat hsrtaaatelv st thai eery mimu at 'he sea tsfkrel ?wst shly e Mera aad lh* ?hat weal aad** ths costsi tad* th* ssa t?n sn'P sow caas* raaad sa the "the* lock ( aad I played my dtlhha MM there rehlag there fee aad aftr Ihey agwia ? rted (Safbts aad *n awaade.l ? sputa re as aad ?odered as? t- ? s? ?naf <?wr .atawasst a* as ad U h* M I ? sk.y id an P-wgwia i'apta>a In. ilar b isms <4 Lord Una s fcssrtt.s) who wad killed daring ih* aotbo by * hall threap the heart This an a aaw ssaaM an watt ag Silos thirty two p. corremadss tw* bsag she aad <n t*nh , I as km <m the hoocaatt* They rspstM BfWa m -a killed aad la.fcty eista ooaaded km! thep had a aasa ksffmsafhre ta* llsdway sassmty hmr aad ma* reed '?preset* frere th* Caps <4 bad Mapa ta cPatn ks tha i . wag a aap yotaatan 'd tasaty kao toag gaaa Ww rata cat hy th* rests sa h<mH <ff hm natf tfs killed Persia!sd lh* remad*d dfced fb If.eaet an th* mm* b apfh. sme hod ks* been g .we >d 1 to us' ralst rr on reds m ammhag fihaa Ins ftnsta The H'oaot had tads# the adoa IPa?| therewgwie had d*> ih m*a hmkadtai sdawtl r - re th* >1 ? daap?Many stghl hflwma TW lots! lad cms ass httbd Sid -W*.a W> omdsd and thks aM ta th* alter third divaM TW yon htua that we* uhd wn a Sta Mat amPtn named Toe a Mem ?#r ii l1, h* wn Brtag oosw my haad aad I sseddeody p "V retred hts heatas *m my '*ss aad aa loeUssg I <? ssrs.d 1W tap'd hts skaH had hsaa Uk?a ^ by a tsf. As It* an asm nreh n ths aay I dtoood hwa thcoik 1 as <d tW P>d*s esapWasd ahw the Bghteaa* tW meat patafui aad bat dehaatag *t#d d yn htl 'wa. aha aaly a ks mi*wis das* ore* at aad (syfd aaw ill asrgt 1 hy Whs aad MW** #???*? 0*00 heaed fre as all awnMaw W # w*re ao* apt y*< P tliag Ma ?stamp# am k nl a at I a Mag aad toadhfi mtka pre I ..rit's rvi'a? aad 1 ptaitag as oaaa a* psadMp ad damans Thta saltad as Ma th* dpta> f*' ?*? d ma rereads d Tb* sappgi a amah myli|?i ??|MtH id bssiha aad dmsslag as-aads The psis* an takaa H tsm aad atgwt **.t*d th* dim real # . re Th* reat msowio# the P. ago.a are ?? #?. it*d aw-i eamk ? apt kw tai'o an burwd with kW 1 . .. '->.1 oa aad nntan bis, adb aed to m rWm IW rerem-my _ This sf'isa loot# d tainyda* mdaako* rapt htddia ssmsealad te ee hapow t* dsaas aad eaasakae tw* ausmd, a' 1 sr the - ?' '* a sa 1' s aouci b m 11..1 alt tkeasmhadlakM dhaht h It *-? th. a ?* a? rrsiret that ths UK had pare d the pt kh tad sad hi b asb his real csdhtr < >. ? ? ? so- 1 ay Sat a tsa s htdH' dsad ' PlfW Wit lav 1-I 1'iossr a*a ? pMtadm *Mosmd Ldeot 4 I. > satwa. asm ChptaMt Memnm, Thied la s P Mapa. a< a 1 spiela May. * at imp Vtntsf ? Mmbf dead, Mar'nes ?? Wsmatsm. ?-? I d . .? Mast.f s Male J'O. 11. ? I *? a ' .4 # M dsktapaMh "taster ? Mat* k Ml-am P.dtf a*w waoat Osnmwr, M>C'h | n-<a Ire I ' ?~ i ? H > f-#.?? ? .. P?. ? f , ,.t*.l a Li.atssiaot 'fftth'pmaa Preach '? ?* o*a 1 . ,a. 'Mtdshtpsaaa Mm Boeram dao . ?"? ? ' ?' l l.UW.ea ' albs- e dead 'tlhkMmk reM 10-.,' ik4 a Lteat'aoi P.r?t Imp ? ? P t o ? 0- I g*? .-ad Parwsim ? tatssom- dsmd^^njs^~^^^^fj^^_ >,a,cr dsad. '||.wlewata h M Ml W* II MM ? apUIn UtMt* lllir t' H WW. I? BiMMiI -tV UaM*'. . r *? mm tb> r* M ? tk#? -Hj Ml H? a ' M??y .? %? FMIiMlybtt I' IM t fMlM ?+ l ?<* ban, . a| m ? .a. n -fciy <4 I Tm? M?a, ?? mm M?mi>i|m rf i It a ?l?4 Wa*a*B Ki? Li?a m h?m i ?#? ? Hmn lif?i ? fc V a <4 Prr-lfr1"# f l *? MAflwhil'M .III pMfaSnr ?!??#????*? 4a?t. *4 (.* ? it*, t- ? ?? -? << ? ewt ?r4 Hit Y??* bf ?ra TWk ?ih Km ana .? k* KJ fr*I krtl ? M ?M I* M MM TM>? ??? Mia al 11? <-?mt ? #<?<4 a* a* lb* 4i???4?y? ? n.m Praahlhi a?4 W H ?#. !>?# f.? iba feabaa Baa m lauarbi4 ik? f?r?t ? f h M IcIlalM 1*4 a*4 . M Mf I 4 f- r tb? -lb <4 Julj ? r>.Ma !. 4?n SUM Man. Btiaa ??? i<a tin )'?>???>? a.. Pf p' *?M a4?M<? ??> Itarn lhal M-*ra llMMMMfeAi 4U ira liav. . > la 1.4 a Malt mlnH Mt (M !??? ?n. fab ?r.I I??t.h i.i? 1m rasryta* tba ???!? b*i??*n ?t HkhI Parrt* ('ah* Ma M4i?atr>a " Ma Pun-fa an Mai.* ..a arm.a* al M TM?t> wis b? l. a a l|lltNilraaifi aa4 4i>tilM?>*4 ak-Mc Ih* 141 U? i . an " a.t In th* |* it* ah. *? r aa.4 Tk? ?.ta~ra t?4B hut* air-i.<lj ' ? ?h? at?*h? ia H*i .a r- a *4 tea #*? tai ri-4 --hi.. t> t aiftrb'it>.r4r I -? t tin !?'t aiuii f attball IN. ni'alrra aa#4 aa atat *? t'it I .r in diit ?! y ?< rt' f <1 *4' ... | . - * ~? ?nj .rt? i i? nf.'i ? i'?# i in. i taalali >1 |i ??? Ik an 11* l.ara lb air Mk la Ha t aMa4 MatM li'MiIn ? aa )?<,<?4| .:?.!/ ? .. .. Km ????

Other newspapers of the same day