Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 2, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 2, 1855 Page 4
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NEW Y031K HERALD. JAMUB (iORDOS BBIIBfTi N/JPRIKTOR AND EDITOR. stuck ?. w. oobnik or Nassau abb WM R* TERMS, rsiA m adfritut. TBS DdIL V HERALD, 2 cent* f?r eoj>y? >7 per mnum. TBE U KEKL V HERALD every Saturday, at rmta per eopv, or $3 )?r annum; (fc* European edition, H per an mm, U> unyp>irt q/' Great Britain, and V) to part of Mm C<mtWitnt. both to tmktde pottage ALL LETTERS by Mail for Subecrifiti.-mt or vitA differ HeemenU tu be po?C paid, or Me pottage will be deducted from the remitted. COlt NTAJtY CORRESPONDENCE, can twining itupor taut new kM itedfnm any quarter of the ?world? if ueed will be liberally jt- xd for. I^lmi Kumwi CoBBBtroB m?ti in MunovuiLT iKVurn to imi ill awt> fioiasn ?iitm NO NO TICK when of anonymeut Cowmunicat*?ne. IVi ?fe not return thnte rejected. JOB PRINTING executed ?*tft neatucn, chmpnvt and Id V ER TlSEMEirrS re nevud every day. Tolame XT Ho. 1S8 AMUSEMENTS THIS SYENINCL BROAD W AT THEATRE, BrKtdw?j-WiMw'i Tiowil ? DIVERT I MM ANT ? BOHEMIAN 6llL. BOW ERY THEATHR, Bow?]T-CiTrui Stiuim> li>s * Fwox.? Do* Ji< an. *1BL0*S GARDEN, Broadway? Bohbumh Girl. BURTOVS THEATRE, Cbknbm rtnM Bmvlu SrA ? Wandikiitg MiniTi?,-DlT ArTAA m Pais. WALLACE'S THEATRE. Broadway? Baciielob or Atig-S?TbiKA9 FROM lEILtXD. METROPOLITAN THEATRE, Broadway-HASA?iBW.o ? liniovi Cass. AMERICAN Mt'SEUM? Aftornooi A*J B renin*? Lobblt Has or the Ooiad. WnSD'S MINbTRRLS-MMhanioe* HaU? 471 Braadwaj BUCELRV'S OPERA BOUSE, ?? Broadway ? Bhcb ?.*q Etiiio* ian Otkba Trovpe. CHINESE ASSEMBLY ROOMS, 63? broad way-PA*? A AM a ot Bvbopi arc Simi or Sababtopoi. PERHAM'8 BURLESQUE OPERA HOD8E, MS Bbo*4 vay -Ethiopian Or aba Tuonrt. Mew York, Saturday, June 3, 1853. Notice to Carriers. n? BArriera of the New York Hkralp mast bear in ?tad that All " reutes " belong to the proprietor of this ?etabUabment. None ere te be Bold. All changes in tfce delivery ef the Herald Are made by ourselves. No tttaer will be reeognlzed. TUe News. The steamship Star of the Went arrived list era sing, bringing ns another week's later intelligence from California. The news of the second fai are of Page & Bacon, of St. Louis, had reached* Sao Fran cisco, and had caused another raspers! on of Page, Bacon ft Co., after standing a ran ot only one diy> during which they paid oat less than one hundred thousand dollars. Their liabilities amounted to np wards of six hundred and thirty thousand dollars, on a laige portion of which attachments hid beon issued, and judgment coifeened. The celebrate i Walker expedition, fully armed and equipped, bad A. ally got off, and passed througi the Gate, bound for Realejo. Fifty-six armed men a cempauied the Crk<nel. The Legislature of California adj turned at midnight on the 8i-h of May, without electing a United States Senator. It is said tnat Governor Blgler is now in the field for that high office, and bis claim will be warmly pressed by his friends. The Star of the West brought 1413,791 in gold dust. Our correspondent at Great Salt Lake describes a wanton assault by a Mormon mob v ,)on a party of a 'K> officers and some ladies, and gives a sample ff Mormon justice in deciding cases where tne 8*iiit* and Gentiles are opponents. It is clear the Mormons will not fraternize with the oulaide kurba rians, and one or the other party must soon evacu. ate Utah, or a bloody collision will ensue. Oae of Costa Rica correspondents, writing on May 16th, refutes an assertion made by our correspond ent in IttvaM (NiiarsRua,) in March last, which itfkcted ad'irtely on the t run alt and c induct of the d*mecwjic army at the late siege of Granada ai d dn:'rg the revolutionary war. He then depicts the efi'. c*s which tbe different agitating schemes of demagogues bare bad on the people of th9 Nicara mm* 1 ? ?fcrj hire fofft by ItiV JlQ' lions in tbe way of neglected agriculture, decaying trade, an! eoci .l disorganization. He cna:Iud?s by saying that the people, still hor.es;, would hail Col ore! Kii ney and his party as & band of baa?factors. From Nassau (N- P.) we have flies to the k'hh of May , but they contain little news of interest. The weather was quite warm. For a few lays prior t> tbe 19f.h ultimo tte clouds threateted to poor down an aburc'ance of rain, but only a few shgh. showers bsd falVr, which rather tendfd to increase the beat thin otherwise. By an official return we learn that tbe /even up of tbe colony for tbe quarter ending on t e 31st of March was ?5,050 13s. 6a., e.nd the ex penditure fjr the same petiod ?G 489 8s. Id. The fltrmudian of May 16 sajs We arw in a position to contradict tbe (statement made by 'be Gazette au the 1st instant, that the raval comnabdor in chief intended to prosecute the Captain of tbe Os rey for th> dii-covery of a deserter on board the stid vessel. Turks Elands advice* are dated to thr .Vhof M*v. Tbe Royal 'xoztttc of that day says:? We are hapjy in be rg abic to inform our customers abroad thit Were is every prospect of on- ss.lt rakingi crnr mencirg dining the n-.xt week. The weather la now bi't-utiluliy fair, and if it centimes a few f?w wefts we doubt rot that a roasiderable quai tity cf rait, will be raked; indeed, a small quantity whs rt<k?'d jeaterday. Three vessels are now wait ing here for that "Dest of spice," with every proba bility ? f being loaded early next Week. An A.nert c*w uan-c f-war, a large c'ass frigate, (probab y the C istituticn,) with a commodore's flag at tba <na'n, pasted ibiouph this pasva^e on Monday fo enoou last, proceeding seuthwa d. The pr sumption ii that she was b and for Cuba. There is a report in ki circulation V at an American squadron Kas baen crd red from various stataas to concautrate at at that island. Probably '.he pa?iug frigate wai eh.- cf them. From our flies of Mexican papers, extending to tto'i 12tb of May, we have ex.ra ted several itean of interest. Santi Adtia Liad net yet returned from bis expedition to Michoacan. Robberies aud exe cut' i rs mem to be tbe order of tie day, and the f'gr* of amelioration anprar to bs as distaut as ever. Tie steam-hip North Star, from Havre 19th alt., arrived yesUirday morr.ing. She brings over one fundre-' pasoeigers. Her advlees were anMol;>Sted bj tbe Pacific. Ttie cotton market was excited yesterday, and tb?: sales reached about. 7,000 bales, oloslng at a fur her ad woe of 4 cent pe.r lb. Fjrg*d*eof ii- u- below fmcy ard extra tbe market was 6J a 12J ci-nts per barrel lower. Michigan white wheat sold a*. 12 60. C^rn adviired about two conta per bushel, with free tilea? including parceLi for ex jrrt. Pork fks higher, while provisions generally were either steady or firm. Sugars sold to a fair extent at steady prices, lhe prices for reflnsd m gats established by Messrs. Stuart A C*. for the 1st June are as follows : loaf 9,1c., ciuahed 9a., g*nr,d 84c., and circle A embed et 8Jc. For In tel esting monthly statement cf stock*, we refer to another oolnmn. The aiinaai examination at W?st Point oom "d v^trtFrdnr. Tbe Hoard of vjaiters consist *?. fo i '.( o, va? a..*! '.u< ? > v? occurred during tl-e sot year wbich the President has not filled. Tbe gradual'^; clarsnnmlteni thirty four members. Tb'-- rxamlcinicn will, It is expected, contlaue about three ricks. A brniol fi^ibt took placfl r,t Staten Island ybi^et dey, beta??n two emi -Tant munerf naired McCa-ty and Ccrnol'y, in wh.K h the lattor wa? so batly beafn tbat he tbe survivor waa arr*st?i. Sen ator Wm. II. Bsward ic at present in New Tork, ?.Bd ergiged arguing before the Uni'ed fHites Clrcnit r^nrt 0n ? motion for a new trial in tb# w m cf SIcHtd Aga'ortY tang & Cutter for aa itMr (?*roei> of a patent stsum cut ^ff. A j bat fdu:*" r. Ties la Vir^aUt harcboea beard from, &d4 WUe'a mnjoilty now stands 10411. Tbe democ:ate bare carried every C jugreartanal district in tbe State, tbe ame men who ware, in tbe lut Congress bating been reelected. Tbe Lsgiala tnre will be deaao -ratio by fotty majority. We publish to- jay a full report cf the sa'linc? ef the Rune Arctic Expedition from the Brooklyn N ?? tj Y rd to t e Quarantine g'oaa<t, with a deacrlp. Uod of trie propeller Arotic and the bark Ralea**, the ve?ela given in oharge to L?utenant Harts tela in order to enable him to search for Dr. Kw?. Tbey prcbabiy will icare finally t>day on their voja^e. A notice of tbe aVoreebip Supply, bow abrat t> start for Giro ot a market on the g-and carnal expedition, is given el-ewttere. She will ship thir ty of the animals, to be cted as government carriers on the g eat pla ns of the Weet. 'Jfca arrange meet* which have been mads for housing, feeding and securing tbe animals, are described. The Hew York Democratic UeaioiutntlM ProgtMMne or Hie V atnrc. The democratic reunion at Tammany Sail, tbe other night, in honor of the signal triumph ?f Henry A. Wise and the Virginia, democracy over tbe terrible Know Nothings is the only democratic meeting of any national importance which htut taken place in this city since the ratification of the nomination of Franklin Pierce in 1852. Since hit} election, oar demo cratic assemblages have been of a factious character, and chiefly upon the squabble* of individuals and cliques concerning the public plunder. This meeting of Thursday night, on the other band, was a reunion of these hitherto discordant elements, as by common consent, dropping the past, and lookiug to the future. In this light, the importance andsiguifkuncy of this spontaneous movement may well challenge our special attention. Tbe reunion of the New York democrats in 1852 waB achieved by the nomination of Frank lin Pierc, which was received as a satisfactory compromise both by Cass men and Van Buren men, national men and free soilem. This re union of 1855 is upon a tacit understanding that Mr. Pierce, hie Cabinet, Kitchen Cabinet and administration are to be thrown overboard, and counted out in the reconstruction ot the democratic party. Neither iu the resolutions, nor in the letters, nor in the speeches of this Tammany love feast of hard shells and soft shells, do we fiad any glorification of Mr. Pierce's publicly condemned and rotten estab* litbment at Washington. It is studiously avoided. Tammany Hall, thus following the sagacious policy af Mr. Wise in the Virginia canvass, initiates the great democratic move ment for 1856. It iB to cut loose tr<?m the ad ministration, to drop it, and to take a new de parture, upon new men and new issues, for the approaching Presidential contest. This is the most striking feature of this Tammany demon stration; and upon tbe platform thus indicated we may now confidently expect the reorganiza tion of tbe democratic party throughout the Union. It is the only basis upon which a re union can be achieved. There are some o'-her salient points in the proceedings of this Tammany celebration which cannot be overlooked. Fir-t, there is some thing very remarkable in the exultation of all concerned at the sweeping defeat suffered by tbe Know Nothings in Virginia. Their prestige of invincibility is broken; timid men pluck up courage, doubting men pluck up hope, despond ing men pluck up confidence, and our late des pairing adopted citizens of the demojratic faith are overflowing with enthusiasm. From an equally remarkable. ?but perfectly consistent unanimity of senti:^^??a.U this courage, hopo, confides* ?u?<i Jo^^F*b tres upon Henry A. Wise. He has suddenly become the lion of the democracy by acclamation; for even John Van Buren frankly unites iu aocording him thii high distinction. Thus Mr Wise is proclaimed the victorious standard bearer, not only of th?> Virginia demociacy, but of the party in New York, in Pennsylvania, and throughout the Union. Mr. Wife is now the living and tbe leading d( jdi cratic champion in the Held. Ilis splen did fight and his splendid success, with ail the fortunes, all tbe iears and all tbe hopes of the [ democracy resting upon his shoulders, have made bim so. Mr. Pierce, his Cabinet, his diplomats, and the prominent supporters of his imbecile and worthless administration, in chiding Ifnrcy, Cut-hing, Jell'. Davis, Buobanan, Hunter, Cas* [and Douglas, are all over shadowed by the pre-eminent claim* and ac'.ive talents aLd energy of H-nry A. Wise. This is a very carious and interesting feature of this new movement, and will unquestionably create a great fensation among the democratic old ;bgies and ustd up politicians. They mast sub mit, however, to stern necessity, and tak<> things as they come. Another important indication of this Tam many reunion celebration is the new programme dtfinid in its proceedings. It the Know No thing* are a little vainglorious and self con ceited in their party cre?d of th? political pro scription of foreigners and Catholic*, the demo crats may congratulite themselves on the dis covery of their true policy aj laid down hy Mr. Wise. This is now declared t > lie war to the knife upon Know N-ithin,?ism from the impre?rn-tble platform of th*; federal constitution. The ad ministration, its acts, professions, lailures and corruptions, are to be bljtted olf the b ok* ? the flavi ry question is to become a secondary ifsnc ? the liqnor law is to be considered a mere bagatelle ? everything, in fact, is to bo super seded by the new democratic idea of a direct hand-to hand fi^ht with Know Nothingism. ac cording to the brilliant example of Henry A. Wipe. The reunited New York democracy have thus decreed it, and initiated the cam paign of '56. Wo are thus f urly introduced into a new po litical epoch The old par ies nnd "heir old Is sues bare been sponged out as by a sort ot ge neral bankrupt law. The new American p arty, tak ng the course upon their novel and strin gent unconstitutional exaction*. have forced upon the democracy the policy of changing their tactics and their order of battle nccord ingly. The whig party having been sub-tan tially absorbed by the Know Nothings, the latter organization becomes tho living antago nistof tho "unterrified democracy " The demo orncy having placed themselves iu ha' tie arny to snit this new order of things, the question arises, what Is the prospect of the impendiug fight ? The first really important contest will be here Jn New York, at our next November election. The Know Nothings have upwards of two hundred thousand enrolled members in the lodge* of the State. This is nearly half onr aggregate popular vote. Can the demo cracy rally ft plurality against this formidable host? Hards and softs have shown tlut thry can mnater upwards of two hundred thousand men; nnd the re is now a prospect that they will , unite. Tuinni 'ny Il.dl aud the Custom Uou:C having led the way in casting oat that oorrupt inc?t>u8 to the p*rty kuowu as our Pierce ad ministration. We may then anticipate a tremendous coufitot in New York next November, tnstweeu the re united democracy and 'he Know NotMagi. Between there formidable purlieu tbe S?w*rd faction, the temperance faction, and all other secondary and third fractions and cliques, will probably be ground to powder as between '-tie upper and the nether millstone." Nor in it to be supposed that the Enow Nothings will per mit the democracy te plan the order of battle exuctly to suit taemeelvej. We apprehend that the former will hold the latter responsible for thiB tteree and Marcy failure at Washington; for its follies, blunders and corruptions; and for its unparalleled peace expenditures of eighty mil lion* u year. W< suspect that the Know No bin>ie will make the ou.-ting of this corrupt de mocratic concera a test question, and urge the t-ubcUtution ot a new admiaistration upon new principles, and with new men, as a public ae cewiiy. Ttie Philadelphia Know Nothing National Council of the Iflfc instant, in this general view litems up into an affair of national importance to all parties, all sections, and all candidates, especially of the American party. We presume that lbr the purpose of re-forming the scattered fragments of their party into a homogeneous ma- s, the Know Nothings at Philadelphia will see the importance of putting forward as their -champion, a new and popular man, North and South, East and West. Nor should we tie surprised were they to indicate their first choice as Live Oak George Law. It is very evident that Mr. Fillmore's popularity would be limited to tbe whig silver grays, a very small and inefficient clique. Nor do we believe that Clayton would answer a better purpose, or any old broken backed politician of either of the two old parties. In fact, we know ot no better man to bring forward against Henry A. Wise than this same Live Oak George Law. If the one is eloqueut in words, the other is eloquent in his works. If Wise can make great speeches, Law can make gr->at bridges, canals, and steamships. If Wise is a keen and sagacious politician, Law is a sjlid, reliable practical man. To turn up: The re union of the democracy has been started upon a new card, ignoring the administration, and sinking all minor ques tions in a crossing of bayonets with the Know Nothings, and against their unconstitutional oaths and obligations for the extirpation of Ca tholics and foreigners. The Know Nothings on their side, will have to soften down their in tolerance, and bigotry, and hold the democracy accountable for this Pierce dynasty and its corruptions, nolens volens. Such are the Bigns and suggestions of this momentous Tammany celebration. Now, let us see what can be done J at Philadelphia, to counteract this movemeat. 1 Dark lanterns and hard swearing have failed. Sound principles and Btrongmen are demanded by the people. One of flutsrcb'* Blen We devote a column or two elsewhere to a biography of George Law, after the manner of Plutarch. The firs'; peculiarity that will strike tbe reader is the manner of the sketch. It is couched in familiar simple language, such as every hod-carrier can understand, without long phrases or learned words: just such a style, in frhort, as we can suppose the plain homely narra'.ive of l'lutarch appeared to the Greek*. The great Greciau biographer said all that the i>aV>iic rii iiir<><] *u Know of the greatest heroes ana legislators in a few pages, about as many us there are in a modern sermon; our modera heroes have not been usually content with so (?mail a pittance. A volume is sc>mt allowance fur' them. Our presidential candidates h*ve all had tbeir volume, though, as a general thing, the book ends with the beginning of the noteworthy portion of the mau's lite; where firom it may happen singularly enough that the antiquary who in the year 3850 shill explor . tbe relics of the old American republic, might bud that there was a General uam^d Jacksoa who fought battles against the British *ud Creeks, and ran for President, but was beaten by another man named Adam'*, after which he probably died; likewise a man named Van Buren who was a Secretary of State, and ran tor President. after which hie name disap pears, and he alt-o probably died. Which is one of the Km all inconveniences o< these bio graphical volumes in anticipation of men's real lives. Plutarch and the author of the sketch of George Law did not wrire volumes about tbeir men: a few pages sufficed, and the an tiqnary wonld see at a glance that the life was unfinished. It appears that George Law, like almost all distinguished men, was country born and couu ti j bred. His father was known by the name ol " Butter John," from the fine quality of that nutritious article produced on his farm. George ft d cows, and read Burns, the Bible, and the life of William Ray till he was eighteen; theu fought bis lortune as a (lay laborer at $1 a day, carrying mortar, bricks and stone for m vou* His first employer tailed owing him all his wages. He could not pay his board bill. Harder than ever be wrought for com'* one else, saved tbe nioiey.and walked forty four miles in a day to pay it. 1b 1826, he got a step in tbe warld; be received 14s. a day; and being tweuty, read Sbnkfpeare, Pope'# Homer, and Byron. Very ?oon be learnt how to build locks oa canals, and wrought fvr a contractor at 20s. ad+y: w*nt to Virginia, took fever and ague, and bad bnd health for a year or two, as well as bad pay from some of his employers, who failed when pay day came round. Every thing stsemed against the joung man. Wrought still, however, at aqueducts aid canal locks; in 1830, had $2,600 faved, and bought a gold watch for $300. It was not till 1837 that he came to New York to live, and got two contracts on the Croion water works. Then fallowed the High Bridge, which he completed in 1849. Mean while, bo had been the leading man In Ihe Dry Dock Bank, the Harlem and tfob&wl- . clroads. and hi d been successful in all. II !Uen went into steamers: bnilt some, bought others, owned an immense number; to->k tbe lead in tbe es tablishment of regular intercourse between this and Califori'ia; and finally became one of the most influential capitalists in New York One thing Is certain from all this George Law must be a man of vast administrative ability must be admirably competent to ranrag* men and combine materials. Ho must lave a clear head, and bf gtfM with great de cision. energy, and powers of calculation; or be never would have become what he is Irom what be was. It f"> happens that of all the qualities which j arest present required lor the chief magistrate w' iV- rejublie, none Is so much ntetfel a? 'his j ?pame administrative ability, and knowledge of men and things. At Washington all is corrup- j tion and confusion. A man ia needed who (-bu.il have the capacity to unravel all these webs of confusion, and the honesty to preveat i their re-entangle went. From the skotoh thit ia printed elsewhere, George Law appears to i j poetess these qualities. The Law of Libel. ? We publish elsewhere the judgment in the case of Emery Mathews against Moses S. Beach, et at, proprietors of the Sun newspaper. The action was for pub lishing tbe account of an assault which wa* given to a reporter of the Sun by the party assaulted, and was published in the ordinary course of business. The defendants pleaded the truth of tbe libel and established it to the satisfaction ot the jury ; whereupon, Julge Bos worth having lucidly laid down the law ia his charge, a verdict was found for the defendants. This case will have a good effect in putting ? stop to a class ot libel .uits wheh have been Rowing too common ot late yeara. It has of ten happened here tbat a man who was unfor tunate in business or otherwise, and whose mis fortunes found their way into the papers, has attempted to revenge himself on society and retrieve his losses by an action of libel against the press. Hence newspaper proprietors have been placed in a dilemma between omitting es sential items of news, or running the risk of an action for libel. Tbe law allows them of course, to prove the truth of their libel; out juries are often hard to convince on this point, and witnesses are often not to be found at the right time. The rule which applies to the publication of an account of an assault will also, of course, cover the publication of a fair criticism of a play or an opera. It the truth of the facts stated can be proved, it will not matter whether simultaneously with the appearance of the cri ticism charged as libellous, the player or ma nager failed: that is his business, not that of editors. In the Fry case, for instance, we were prosecuted for criticising the Opera management, of Mr. Fry, and it was urged that as Mr. Fry had failed as a manager, therefore our critiques had injured him. We proved the truth of what we had stated. Yet by some misunderstanding of the law and the fact, the jury came to the conclusion that we ought to reimburse Mr. Fry the money he bad lost as a manager, be cause we had seen from afar the causes which would lead to his failure. It is to be hoped that this case of the Sun, together with the re cent legislation on the subject of libels, will guard juries against the repetition of such blun ders. Newspapers must be free to tell the truth about operas ani theatres, as weU as as saults in the streets, or there will be no more freedom of the press. Extknsivx Conflagration on toe Erie Railroad Rotra? $A>,000 Worth op Propkrty Destroyed ? On Thursday night, about 1 o'closk, a Are wag dis covered in an extensive wood shed, belonging to tbe Erie ha.lroad Company, at the Port Jerris station. Af ter tbe lire was once under way, It was found impossi ble to subdue tke flames, wtnch spread with great ra pidity, una totally aestroyed the sbed, wnich was a targe and vrry tine one, also sevcrsl large piles of wood ?nu a owtlling house. Tne railroad company's loss is ? Mimaim at *20,000. i h.- fire is supposed to bare been tbe mutU ol hu incendiary. A man was se?n Hastening ire m tbe building just ts the fire was discovered, under very suspicious circumstanccs. Personal Intelligence. Among the paxeengerein tbe steamship Arago, which ?alia to day for Havre, are Prince Jeieme Bonaparte; Count da Droa, and M F. de T.indre, Froooh Conaol at Baiue, Hon. bins tor Toomba, of Georgia, accompanied by hla fa mily have arrived in Waahington. Hon. Daniel I'llman, ot New York, in in Hartford. ARBIVALS. At the .Metropolitan? I. oii. John A. Collier, Binghamton; H. n. II r. Otia, Salem; U-n. It. I oornbj, Or. M. S. Jarvia, (J. S. A.; tatu. G Harris, Waahington.

At the Actor? lion. W F. Johnston, Ihomaa WilUame, Pennsylvania: Gun. rnorrii.Pliiladeiphia; Lucisu Soule, Pari*; Gen. Wood, Mobile; T. Howes, Boston; Gen. WelT, Irxai. At the St. Nicholas ? Rev. C. D. Ccoper, Philadelphia; Dr. E. War rob, North Carolina; Dr. John l.ask, California; Col. Carre!, Geo. 0. Treadwoll, Mr. P. Cagger, Albany; Ahel L| tur. Mayo Va. At the Irving? lion. T. Cooper and lady, Detroit; 9. Hut cMne. Providence; R. G. Williama, Cleveland; Thomas C. Klin, Rocbestei; Jam a Abbott and lady, Philadelphia; l apt. A. 8. Ball. ? aahington; Capt. J. M. Hale andiady. Alrany; Col. Lawranoe, Baltimore; D. 11. Holmaa, New Orleans; C.en. Jame< ?dmond. Boaton; Alex. Man, R thea ter; Hon. W U. bennett, Boston. From Havre, in tbe steamship North Star? Colonel 3te vtn*, Hr> B.evena, Miss St-vena, Miaa Craig, Miaa Benedin, Madame 1U E Batea, Miaa Steednian, Mr 3 one, Mrs Stone, Mr Hoi ard Bra Honard. lieo Renard, l>r Samuel A Green, Dr C Warren. Mr aelxas, Mr and Mra Hitchcock. Mra Sum n irs Mr Hand wife, 3 children and servant; Mr ? Trirni ger, wile.cbild ai d afrvant; Mr and Mra Plunlett, Mr Paul Kb<'<ler, ? L Uistuw, Mr Soule, K Diaz and ion, Mr Muller, Mr Debottis, Millie Hirschlinar, Mra T Codra, Mian lloohel, Mr k Smith. Mr Min&ndoll, Mr Rock. Mr Sanmiuotte, Mr StetLeimer and wife. Mr Barbl. Mr Wartiiner, Mr Antoniez, Mrboux, Mr Bercaupal. Mr Grenler, wire and 2 children; Mr and Mra Blrash Mra Binder and 3 children, Mr Mubs tactier, vile and 3 children; Mr Roaeheim, wife aa.l daugli ter, Mrs Hussou and daughter; Mra Chaniu, Mr Voieneiater, Mire llansaer, Mrs Kunz and wits, Mra Weigand. Mr bauaer, Mr Altdorfer, Mr Hunt, Mr Wipler. Mr Sohwarti, Mr Mon tague, Mi Minolette, Mr Kreba. Mr Aiama, Madame Mom berdo, Clara Tormenec. Miaa Ftrnandia, Mr Auioa. Mr 3ar rentmi, Mr Ma anon, Mr Uoli, Mr Llack, Mr Rubi, Mr Cope deveilo, Mr Ru io, Mr Ebhlngbems, Brne.it Herrnot, Chra Martin. Mr Soltmaan, Mr Adama, Mr Weigand, Dr Gardner, Mr RatLsreb 1 rem California *ia I'm. ta Arenas, in the Star of the Wist ? Rev J V Bind, Rev J W lloi.glaaa, Cnmuihsioner to Pari* Exhibition; Jud^e U Devina, Wells, Fargo A Co'a Mussengwr, l>r Newiomb, lady and aon, Mra l>r H Uebrard and ?on. l>r P I eland, DrO II Bo<art. Mrs K M Wills Mrs W F W?tta, W I. Gates and ady Mr??iL Ta/gard, Miss E M Tapani, Hi-tti L laggard. Wn La Rocha and lady, Capt H Hack bald and lady Cant L B Ed?arda, Capt K C Baxter, C.ap? lilWi i w, gamut 1 Lea, G W llntcbirson, Measonger I'acino Ea|r?as Company. Capt Napoleon Smith, J R Peokaiu, h Corey ana ladv, Jobn Ji.net, lady and three csi'dreu, Mra < E lurry, A Uetlion, T J Snowies, A M Waters, Jobn Griflin, U i. Bibsnn, A Blor d. T D Rndgers, A J Ilorton, Mr Gibson, A?a Kinney, D C Brocks, J Brooke and ladv. J S olds, .1 i.andaberger, Wirt brown, Dr S Finch, Uaws Jk Co'a Bipreas. C J Osbirn, W A Brlggt, Wm Feiker, Ira Holdec, Isaac Adiir, J J Panlorth, J H Wilaoa, Samuel II Cox. O W Wootrufl, Antonio llieon, J T Gardner, L Kubin, A 1'olas kj, B Frank. L Devine F Peck, E S Urines F Cooper. J li W etmore, L Brenbam, 8 W Cauglilin, Ueo Folker. J II Cnt tli K, E Beset, J Carter, Wm Hooaton, J C Harris, B Itoyer. Vi H Hn chuiaii ? (. Ui^'ina, E A bayley, W A MaeCorkle. I K l.add, B K Wilder, B Doughty, Wm Mcl'ouald, Wm ll'j.i'nr, ^DTnuul U Dead R Bootbby, J Riehardson, N I rice, Aebilli Monment. I) 1;. r'.e>, O Moomaa, J I. Chris Man. ? t- Wil'asd. WA nngglei, E II Belehcr, A A Fer nsid and lady, Geo W Adam*. Ja> McCiillocn. V B Mean, llai Cirf' iifield, la<!y and child, J R Sfv.r, N Cameron, L W Word, I- Trealla, J E Ileriert and lsdy, John Elliott, W Parker W A Benton. H Hatchulor B P Batchalor, R Wleeier II I'lcriou, A L 8|;etcer, Mad im* Uowrny and child. J S Marka, Mrs Kodgera and daughter, Mra Randall, Dr C M Hit henek and 174 lr the tteeraje >r> m Na??an, M', in Br hrir Victoria? Jobn F Bacr.n, U S ( or. nl at Nstsan: Mrs J F Bacon and servant, Mrs Hate. Hi -a Baeon and tervant, J J Mertltt, T linker. (' fa acioim, Mra R uliea Bias I'alaior, C W Sears, Kobt Whitehead, Dr Mteetiog. W A Albeo and sou. Trem Gaa;ania, l'R, in blig Abner Taylor ? Silveatoe Be ?net. Fr'in Nassau, NP, In bark C B Troltt? Mr^NesM'.t, ?ix chili?r?n and aervaat, Miss I<aey Darling and servant. Fron Gtisyama. PK, in btig X Lind? Messrs T Hutchin son, G U Thtrp, M Maiaoo. DEFARTPRR^. Fcr Havana at. <1 Mork, from NOrleans, in steamship Tllack Wanicr, Kithnl<? Mias Marshall, Miss Curtis, Mi;a E I Jones, Mrs l.atchelor anl family, Mrs B B Cook. 2 elildren and rervant Mr Moreno, F Redaaald and flamilv, Mra Ferilinand Hodewald, child and servant; Miss A Nevius, Mil* I. Nevlos, Miss I, C Taylor, Mrs Mnuntfnrt, da'igbVr and t errant, S Paokwood and family, D Hibbard and ser vant. Mra (jnella and family, J l.otinan, ladv ai'd son; J A Tnitlr and lady, Miss Mills, M E Long, lady, and 2 daugh ters, T S Hokshead, C P Skinrer, II C Parkor, Miss S Lewii, J Mrne't, Jules Penacrs, D (lowan, Gen Deveriux, F 0 Tb> lor, J Marshall, W Henderson, Thompson. W Wttitlock, 0 Jordv, E Gandin, A R Motell Capt Macemher, Jno Clai borr.e, I'r Bnniano, Mra M Nelligan, lira U Arnesaand ehild, hrs Dr Herd, Mrs U Lee, H Greenwood, S Browa. Dolores 1 opes. John Walls e Samuel Gerahel. E Clandet, Capt Webster, Thos Byrne and ssrvant, B I.ockwood. ; Naval Intelllgencca Thf S. 8. ilsimer Maaaacharetta axrivM at 8an Fran cisco May 8, from Norfolk via Rio Janeiro, Callan and Guayaquil. Jereef Cltjr IVewi, Tint Latk Railroad Aociprtt.? It appeal a upon inqui ry into the cause of the accidant on WrdaMday morn n|r, by which tbe young man, Wn. Craig, waa seriously injured by a locomotive striking the baker's cart which b > waa driving, that no watah man la employed by the N<w Jersey Railroad Company to watch that oroaalog ?i'm n ne o'cioek at night until six o'clock the naxt mo Ding notwithstanding four or Ave train* paaa du ne,. that interval. Public safety aeema to demand great ? r f> ecautien, eap? cially in new of the speed which the trairs make through tbe city. hi VntntiriA F.liktjok.? One hundred guns were fired as' evening from the pier at the foot of York atreat Jsisey City, by the democratic supporters of the nation i mmislration, in honor of the result of the rece it , n. d In Virginia FoeWta were also dlaobarge-l, a ii t i ?t d'BcnstiaUoBa teoV place. | TBI LATEST WKWS, QV MMNETIC ANO P3NTIN6 TtlEGMPH* Prom W a* hi ii ((ton. MILITARY APPOINTMENT ? MAJ B. B. FKKKOH OSUSHID OCT OF THE K. N. CAM P, ETC. Wabhixoto.n, Jane 1, 1855. Richard U Ri ldick was this day appointed a*conl liecttnunt in one of the new regiments. Mr K wan in tte Mexican war, and hai been clerk in tlie Treasury Department daring tbu administration. It waa rumored about the city that Haj. B B. FrencQ, Ctmmissiooer of Public Buildings, had bono dectpl taled? cause: bin Know Nothing proclivities I was In formed to-day that he called on the President, acknow ledged tbe corn end aaked to be retained, ?ajiaij tb?t he bad withdrawn Irom toe Order. He baa written a letter, which will appear to-morrow, giving a full abatement of the alTair. Mr. French was appointed by Fierce, and has alwajs been considered a pet of the President. THE OHEAT SOL'TllEltN MAIL ROUTE, ETC. Washington, June I, 1*55 The Postmaster General has had a confen-n * wita tbd director* of the Orange and Alexandria Railroad, with re: ere nee to tbe transmission of the groat (Southern mall by way of tbat route, connecting at ita term, -nun with other similar lined, the object being to dispense With tbe prratnt beat age to Aqula creek, and avoid tbe delay by loe In tie winter season Thin arrangement, if carriet out, will give toe mails a cleai ran tbrougti by raiirotd Irom Alexandria, Va., which city is only tlx miles from Washington, at d inaare a more certain transm salon ot the mails at ail seasons An atterrpt ban been mad# to re rive the story that onr government intends ottering its oaeliittlon in tie European war, but there is no foundation whatever for tbe story. It is merely a fragment of last winter's pro ceedings and gossip. Our affairs with ail foreign nation* are progressing peacefully, according to late reliable advices, and in nich a manner at to create the lmprenslon that what ever difficulties exist will bo amicably adjusted. Mr. McLane. Minister to China, is here on busings* with the Department. The state oi his health fa saett as to render it dburtfnl whether be will return to bis post Tbe appointment of tbo Board for Untiring Navy Officer* has been postponed until to-morrow Mr. Phillips says he is not now connected in any way with Col. Kinney, and had merely expressel bis conviction* with regard to th* expedition. Tbe letnrns from eight additional counties give Wise an aggregate majority of 113. It has been raining bere slightly ull day. Destructive Fire*. CONFLAGRATIONS AT WORCESTER. MA8S ?A BRIDGE DESTROY KD? FIRKd IN THE WOODS. Boston, June 1, 1866. In Worcester, at a late hour last night, a fire brote oat in tbe (team mill of William Dickinson, and spread with great rapidity, destroying Sutton's grist mills; Wait*, Chadsey & Co '* extensive mallet ale iron worse; Goaldlng, Gregory & Co.'s planing ana saw mill; a sastt aid blind manufacture on Manchester street; together with two large u welling house* and several outbuild ings. Ihe loi-s is heavy, not is not yet ascertained The loss by tlie fire in Worcester last nightie estimated ?t >60,100, of wblch about one half la Insured. The railroad bridge ever Stony breok, near Lowell, was burned lown yesterday aJternooa. Large fires are rugisg in the wood* in New Hampshire. Ot> Sunday about 3,000 acres of fine timber land in Lea verett and Hhutesbuiy were burnt over. Conviction under tbe Liquor Law, Bos-ion, June 1, 1865. In the police court to- day, Paran Stevens, of the Re vere Houie, was Used S10, and sentenced to the Hoase of Correction for twenty days, for violating the liquor law. Be appealed. Naval Intelligence. THE FULF HJCADKON TO BE REINFORCED. Washington, June 1, 1855. Tbe steam frigate San Jacinto is to return to New York, when Captain Paulding will assume tbe ooiaratad tfbe will tbeQ again jola the Galf tquadron, to wbijh a first claes frigate is to be added. Tbe slocp'of-war Jamestown is ordered to join the African squadron. TBE NEW STEAM FRIGATE MERBtXAO. Boston Jnne 1, 1855. Orders from Washington designate Thursday, the 14th of June, for launching the new steam frigate Merrimso at tlie Charlettown Navy Yard. Great preparations are being made in the Navy Yard to celebrate tbe event. Indian Fight in Texas Baltimore, June 1, 1855. Late Texas papers resort the occurrence of a tig at near Fort Belknap between some Camanehes and an In dian contractor aid hi* party. The contractor'* guides were killed, and bis cattle stolen. Scnteuce ot a Murderer. Boston, Junel, 1855 j a ices Hawkins, tried before tbe Hnprevt Court for tbe murder of A T. Leet, was to day found guilty of m%n eiaugbter ana sentencea to toe State prison for ten year*. Kxecution of Parka. Clkvkland, Jnne 1, 1855. Parks, tbe murderer, was bung at one o'clock to-day. He spoke for s boot an hour before tbe execution, thank - >dg hie friends for their attention to him in bi* mlsfor iite*, and complaining of injustice being done him in tlie conviction (or tbe crime alleged against him. His lsat worts were, "1 die inno.-ent." Tbe Tbtta Delta Chi Convention. Proviiie.ncb. June 1, 1855. Tbe annual convention of the Tbeta Delta Chi frater nity -ti now in session in this city. Delegates irom m >*t of tbe t-tate* are present, among whom are Messrs. JoVin 1'. Beach, John P. Harding, Wm. Modentna, A L Holly, Jobn B Watson and J. Niihols. An eloquent and B>wer'ul oratioa was delivered this afternoon by A L. oily, Ltq., of Connecticut, and an eulogy uDon the late Geoige Arnold Mason, of Chicago, Illinois, late editor of tbe Miming A 'twi, by Wm. h. Mercian). Che nuppar takes place thin evening at the City Hotel, ant will a very magnificent aflair Market#. PHILADELPHIA STOCK HOARD. JIULADKLPHiA, June 1, 1855. Modi; nary; stock* steady. Heading, 44 9 18; Morris Canal, 13^ . l.oog Island 16; Pennsylvania Railroad, 4S>i; Pennsylvania State 8'ii, H~X. Buffalo, June 1? 12X P. M. Flour? The market opened with a food demand, and prices are a shade better tor the common grates. The receipt h are ralhtr ligbt Sales of 1 2<iU bMs, at $9 37 ^ for Black Kcck, S9 (.0 tor good W neon sin: f'J 09 a $9 75 for choice brands Wiacoonn. Wheat- Toe remand tor wheat is good, at unchanged rates; leceipts small; silss of 1,6(0 bushels Upper lAce spring at $1 95 and 2,000 buebeli red Wisconsin at t'l 16. Corn is firmer and the receipt* moderate; sale* or 40,000 bushel* at prises all alcng Irom 9<tc. a 92)?e. on the spot an<^ 90c , to arrive. Oats are in wood request, but the parcels offering are limit* d Most cf th? receipts, which are good, are con signed throogh; sales of 5,000 bushels, at 65c. a *Mc Whiskey ? Pales of 146 bbls. at 3Cc Cana! freights firm; oat* 7c. nnu corn 11c. a il};c. to Albany. Aiju.ny, June 1 ? 12 30 P. M. F)< ur ? A good business is doing in Flour, but we hare no change hi prices to report. WbeU? No sales. Corn ?hales 1,000 busheis Western mixed Coin at $1 07)$ for delivery on Monday, and $1 10 in lota Barley? tales : l,l'00 bushels Canadian at *1 28. Oats? dales 2,t 00 busbels at 78c. weight. Whiskey, 37 ^c., with ) ght sales. Received by canal yesterday, 2,449 bbls. Flour : 7f>0 bbls. Beef ; '-81 b?ls. Pork ; 1?,591 bosben Corn ; 3,247 bushels Wheat ; 0 691 bushels Oats. Re celvca since the opening of navigation, 42,326 bbls Flour ; 2,771 bbls Heef ; 8,96? bbls. Pork ; 301 907 bus. Corn ; 20,807 bnshela Bailey ; 130,848 bushels Oats ; C8, 615 busVela Wheat. Oswtmo, June 1, 1855 Flour.? We have no change to report In the market to day. Vales 1,800 bbls at $U 50 a $9 87 for eommou to htate,aud$10a910l2>j for good to choice brands. Wheat ? l?alts 2,000 busbels Mllwsukie at $2 07; 13,000 bushels bhebeygan at *2 23; and 1,000 bushels white Michigan a* $2 to. Corn ? Sales 7f 000 bushels at 94e. a 983. Oats? hales l,tOO busbels at 68c. Receipts today;? Flfur. 550 bbls.; wheat, 58, COO bushels; oorn, 112 500 bushels; oats, 14,<00 bnshele. Marine Affairs. ThbNbw STKAMsmp Akauo, Capt. Lines, will leave her dock at 12 o'elojk to day for Southampton and Hirre. She will oarTy about 120 passenger*. Stkah&hip Jahhstowx.? This steamer wa* annouooed on our bulletin as coming up the bay on Thursday af terncon, at sit o'clock, having male another very quick run from Norfolk. On Mr last trip to Virginia, we un derstand she landed her paeeenger* in Norfolk on Sunday afternoon, at 3 o'clock, and in Petersburg and Riohmoad the fame night. l!*u. Bpoyh ? A bell buoy i* about to be placed on AMen's Rock, near Capo Elizabeth, of a nor?l construc tion. it is or rheet iron, made hollow, about twenty feet long by t waive wide, and as its floats upon ths sur face of tbe water, bears a reeembUnce to the form of a turtle aihapewhlch measurably shields it from the effects of tl-e waves. In the eeotre rises au iron post, twelve feet high, end securely braced. Th'S supports Ihe bell, whiih is mude stationary and provided wlta (our cinppers, se that it rings upon the sli^hWt pitch or roll ol the buoy. It Is to be secured in Ita position b* two anchors. "Fixtures have been landed on the Delaware Breakwa ter for putting up a fog bell, which will reiifh 1,800 Hm., and'!* intended to be moved by clock work, and strike during a fog seyen times per minute. TO Till KDITOR OF TOE fERALD. The vessel, a captured Russian, ym refer to in thU fay's BKRAtn, le not called tne "Rjajptlnn gueen, ' but tbe t-gyptlan Witch; her captain's name is not "Bon ntr," but Bourner, nuri her owners are not '-Pothiemier ft Co but Pothonier A Ce. Nothing like calling a thing by its right name. Htf.('lt>R. New York, June 1, 1866. Cflutt Calendar-Tills Day. TJ. P. Distort Cocwt ? Adjourned for tte tenn. SU'Rtni; Co'RT? General Term.? Adjourned to 11th tost. fri *' < Cot wr-OrcHlt.? Adjourn#1? toM^ndar. ?Cut**! Cotnn. -t bambers.? K* parte orders will be gr*nt*i. Mo'icns am u .uijn* it tbe other eouite. Bum In Open Oonnrlt. IMPOITANT Mf)VKMB*T OP TBI AMIRtOAVS mi TfT A 1*PH0 ACHING FAI.1, 0AMOA1SN. f?v?rAl aiMiings of the m<>?t promioent adherent* of the Amerm?n fin1# have b*?n b *- Id At the room* ?orn?r" of Proaowsy and Utpmarl street, within ice last mi.Lth 1 be object of these luie'ings is to brio* about ? more perfect And barrr,cu'Ou? organisation o< th* vari ous socieiies proft?sing tbe pMnHples of the American partj, m view of tbe appro, .cl. ng fall election Every eflort b ah been made to conciliate trie different . o. tixt ing interest*. end to merye if possible, a'l pjr? m?l feelings and considerations m'o tl.** udvancemeut of tao eAute iiselt'. At tbe mtetltg bel t hut evening, a* wmch Judge Campbell presided, and CbtA. J UoUer, (?? [ , of liciAtfd an secre'ery, measureA wera Ad*pted l.f tbe calling ot a *eb?tai cuuvtuiw u tor the county -tridg tbe pr* sent act. th. i be i'lUi-JDAAT, After cal iog 'be meeting to orier, mace a lew rimers ? m relation u> tbe receut o loot on ia Virginia ur au argument iu favor ot ITuo'ted *ctton ani'og tbe fiiem.K of tbe cause, in oppotitlou 10 iuo fusiia wbicB ??>? contemplate ? by 'Jietr adver-artes. Tbeje was to r?at-CD, in hi* opinion lor <fl?cjur-?g-meut At llit> r? suit i f that content, hut it hsugot tf)?m a .-sjOQ Kb ch they siouiJ mt z.e<l>.cl, *&1 which, ii ^mperl/ lejtnoa, would le*d to tbeir succe*a ua tb? luture. Ihty should learu wis>.um !rom doleat, and. if t-jey did *o ib tb'H cam, tb e Vlrginit election rheuld ?.-*> regard* I ra'ltr a a a hem-lit itiau au injur/ to the rooveiutur.. Mr. Morton here wad ths roptrt of a oomur-uje ap pointed At a form r mee'in* to propose th* moasuree. Drat calculate! to secure un.ty of action n*x-. l'? l. After allowing tbe n'cenity ot uaum, tlie report reoo-a mendeo a itries it r< solus., ms, to tbe foilowi&g nr*ct:? - Tbat tbe dlflereot Amerigo (?r^ari'atiomi appJat or tiecv a deUgste from each subcr^Inste branch, to devuM m*ans for the eltciloo or . merely American ticket At tbe lext campaign; auJ th.it u committee o'. six . representing the leading organizations exi t ug in< this Hty, te appointed *<o call this ismrention at linerl can Hail, corner ot Grand atra?t and UroAd?Aj, on tb* evening or \\* i on-day, the l.'Va innt., and to represent tbertiD the nieetng by wbi^bi '.bey were Appointed TbenameF of the 'ollo?r<og gentlemen were p npo*e4 in tbe rtport of tbe committer: ? Tamea W Barker Caaa. B Ail* n, F R Buti-r, f B VVMtney, Eraatue Brook*. Aiid J. C. Wooc, wb!:h were, After a brief debate, ae c*p ted. m the coorie ot the dlMnuAnlon which foUswfld the rcAflin^ oi tbe icport, Ueneial Lloyd sbjected to toe, ccninmttc b?'ng- authorlzeo to rrpremnt toe meet .ng At tbe coi-veutioo, ab thAt meeting did not belDug to Any regular orgAntzatlon; but wae composed of acveral, And oi otbem wbo, tbougb friends or the cauah, were not menibti* of any regularly constituted aoclesy. Ji'dgk Matn/ki> was iu favor of tbe committee being; fully Authorizes to represent tbe meeting, and expressed hi* entire confidence in tbote wbo hAd been *elee ed for the purpose Anotter member slAtcd bis readons for the defeat ot tbe CAUce in Virginia. It appeared, he Mid, from the c?nru> ot lhfO, tbat the p)puUtlon of the city of tinw York was 61ft ( 00, of whem IMO.i 00 were foreigner* Of. these, 17,110 could neither read nor write; while ia Vir swa, wbich according to tbe same cenaus, had a po?a lation of '.-49 000, 40, (KO were foreigners, and of the wbole Dumoer 70, oi 0 could neither reaa nor write this be deemed a eutiieltnt reanop l'cr the election of Mr>. Vise as it proved tbat tbe Krow Nothing* ia bin State were of a uni-whHt dlllerent order from the genaine Atctrican Know Notbicg or/?n zation Connciim?M Kkkd saiq tbat tbe love of demoaracy was ho strong in VirginiA, tbat in 1*40 they gave a me j'ir ty for Martin Van Huren. 'vbo afterwards became the leacer of free soiUsm in tbe State or New York, oter tien. Barrincn a conservative m politics, and himte f A native of tbe Old I'ominiim S.nce tbat 'ime a<i thing.. was to bo expected from tbat ritate but coneistent ad herence to democratic candi jatea, without regatd to the principles hl* m?-a-ur? a they represented. l'eiicicg tbe adoption of tbe resolutions, Mr. All*sx wbo was nominated by the commit .ee, declined s*rviog., but avowed tiniMlt warmly in iavox of any movement . calrtiiaiel to bring about tbe unecets of American principles He rpoke of the neoe-*aity that existed for* the nooption of early measures for the Presidential elec tion in lbbii, snd deprecated any action that might t-tn 1 to lotal dvisions or c ii-a flection. The eBorte of tbe friends of tbe cause should be directed to tlie gre^t coming stri'itgl*, and every cousideration should be made subordinate to t*i? success of American men and< Ansetiran pr>uciples in that contest. In conclusion, he dircUimea all des're for offloe or personal Advancement in any way, a* his sole object was to bring about a glo rious trn mwh; upon tbe Achievement of which he would glsd.'y retire to private life, satisfied in tbe oonssiou*-< neps of bsvitg performed his duty. Mr. CokKY urged the importAnce of Mr. Allen's nsme leirn retAintd on tbe conmittee, on account of tbe prominent pom ion he occupied before the party, aa4 the servlcts be bad rendeied. Mr Moktok sxprsssea the hope that Mr. Al' wouW' permit h.H r.Ane to remain ou tbe committee, "l tooi < ccAhion to pay a hifb compliment to that ger rate for bis devotion to the cause, and the spirit o ?<'.! sacrifice wbirli be bad al?at s manifested even in ilif daikest bcur, and when there was but little hojm of the movement Attaining its present powera position. Mr. Allvit w?s Anally Induced to Mr-e on tbe com mittee A motion was then adopted tuat the commit tee which made tbe report continue in power, that it sbouln mal e all the necessary Arrangements for the lidding ol the Convention, end tbat it be Authorized to fill vAcancies in tbe Committee of Six. Tbe meeting adjourned m "he Krett*st harmony, and strong in the anticipation of a fraud re-ur o*i iu Ne vimbsr xeit. Tie next meeting will be held at the rame place on the lbth inst. City Politics. MEETING OF THE WHIG Y01TN0 MEN '8 OOMMITTIB Ibe young whigs met la-it night, in tbe BroadwAy Eons*, it being their regular me?tlog night ? Ju^ii* Welsh In the chair, and Mr Win. H. Browne, of th* Twenty-first ward, acting as Secretary. The meeting was quite foil, tne resent Constitution Tlail aovemon bAving ga'vamted the Broadway Houee people into unwonted activity. Shortly after the organization of the meeting, a mo tion was made by Mr. Pohtlxy, of the Nineteenth WArl, to expel Mr. G. O. Bellows, of the Eighteenth WArd, for having united in the Constitution Hall movement, under 1he leadership ol Sylvsaus Ward, who, in a published address, has characterized tbe Broadway House people as shoulcer bitters, thimble riggers, ko. Tnis motion elicited a wa nu discuss'on, which was participated in by a great number o. those present. Mr. bKA?T, <f tbe Nineteenth ward, earnestly oppoMd tbe motion, and thought tbe policy of expelling mem bers a bAC one. He thought tbe member* present might profit by the reform movement. But be was overruled, snd the motion to expsl prevelUd by a vote of two to one. lhe following was offered by Mr J. B. Mullican and pAised : ? Htsolved. That Ia the opinion of this committee, It Is ex pedieat to present to our lellow citUena a 4eslar>tion of principles ax a iia*e> uf Action tor the whig party in tbe ensuing campaign, ai.d 'hat a public manifesto there >l be made iu suefi manrqr an may be ordered nnder tie authori ty of tbe Whig beneiAl Ctmmitiee Tbe loiiowirg named gentlemen were appointed a commiitie to oraw up such a manifesto : ? Messrs T B. Mullican Hltcuih ward, Wm Jones, Tenth ward; Sam. Biown Koniteeuth ward. J*sm. McKenney, Ninth ward; 1*. C Van Wjfk, Buth ward. This manltetto, it is'nnderstood, is to include a full whig Pres dential plat'orm tor tne ye?r 1865, and will be ot course of n Reward stripe; indeed, it is understood tbat tbe msyna e? of the pnrty are to be consulted befcie as to the p.anks to be icoorporated in the new wblg platform, lhe oommtt'.ee adjourned at a late boor. Grand Rally of tue Hon* or Ttmpernnre. KICEFTIONOF A -MOST WORTHY PATHIaRCH"? THE TaBKRMCLH 0VKHFLOWBl>? 8rEKCHK8, KKSOLU TIONB, klO 1 he Order of the Sobs of Temperanoe of Eastern New York marie a great demonsti ation at tbe Bioodway Tabernacle lait evening, in bebalf of the Prohibitory liquor law, and for the reception of the Mont Worthy Patriarch, lion Sam. J. Till?y, Provincial Secretary of the Province of New Brunswick. The members of the order, who mustered in stiong force, appeaeei in fall regalia, ami the building was densely crowded with an audit ore composed for the moit of elderly ladies, small boys ot riotuas disposition, wbo hong upon the oa. skirts, and cadaverous looking gentlemen, deeorated with tri-colored sear's and rosettes. The various divi sions of the order of the cities of New Yotk and Brook lyn were fully represented, and tbe hall was profusely decorated with their banners and with small white flags, cn which w* re recorded the date ?f the triumph of t&e prohibitory principle in various State* of tne (Jnion and the HriHsh Provinces. The exercises commenced at eight o'clock, with an "opening ode" by the Order, beginning:? " A goodly tbtsg " to meet In irinnutbip's airclc bright, White ix'thls* stain? tbe plesatire sweet, Ivor dtin* the radiance bright." Mr. Husky Lu?vd, tfrand Worthy l'atriareh, who pre f Idee, then informed tbe auolence that they had auen Med t or a twofold object: to give utterance to their emo tions 01 joy at tbe paistge ol a prohibitory law In tbe Empire Stale of Kef York, aua t?i tender a public re ? (epv.on to one who, Id all bis cosnections with the tern I era nee cause, bad abown h.iuself to be oftherlgst 'tamp, ano tbe r? t-nlts of whose exertions were note about to be experienced in his two country, New Brunswick. (l-ou<1 cheers.) Without detaining tb -n much further, be would introduce to them the Hon. fsnsuelj. Titley, Provincial Secretsry of the Province of New Urunswick, and most Worthy Patriarch of tbe oroer of the Sons of Ttmperanoe. (Cheem ) Brother Tliley lad, 'or a number ot years, been conapiculonely engaged in tne cause ot temperance reform, although extensive ly occupied In commercial pursuits, and had stood in tbe foreground ** the 'udivHnal who 'frew that prohibitory iaw for t lies i Kv.uee of New Brunswick, which not only prohibited tlie manufacture of and traffic in. but also ilie importation of Intoxicating liquors. (Shouts of "Hi," "bl," from tbo gallery . and loud demonstra tions of Anplsui* froru tne audience generally.) He (Mr Lloyd) regretted to say that they oould scarcely LOint to a an gie citizen in New York, prominently en gaged !n mercantile pnrsnlts, who was not opposed to tbe prohibitory principle. The President tnen took brother Tiller ia rmekand modest looking eentiema. , > by the rhoulder, and pushed him to the front of the plstform. an Wet vociferous and protracted ohaering. Brother H'ley, having thus been formaUy Introduced to tbe auo'ence, was permitted to resume his seat, and tha "Order" Indulged in another ode? "Thrice welcome, brother", beie we meet. Past Ursrd Worthy Patriarch McKkak Ihen presented the following resolution*. which were unanimously and < n*-> nuestically adopted ?? )Vhr'c?> the l.sel'Ia: nri tfttii Kill at Its recant *es ?l< t ? !?? f?r < I- to if tf? llqvii-- t'aftls. and it la Uei mre* < a tl :>.t c 'bt el ct ifti^ttaB;t Vv