Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 3, 1855, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 3, 1855 Page 3
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Interesting Croat Brail* OVB BIO J1HILKO COttUKBPONDKNCt. Rio Ja;?ii*o, Warch I, 1855. iTewpaptr Poaching in the Navt? O ffice TraU and freightf? Death of an Official? The (fold Mines, their Yield ami Location ? Pru<pocii of the Company ? Ad viceto Americans ? Ejfects of H'.ibuiteriim. My last correspondence was per United States steam frigate MitaUslppi, and this I forward per chip Maria, Captain Green, which aaili to morrow. W? hare none of the United State* navy In port, and ?r? 4* net regret it, aa we occasionally git the Sicw y<MK Hkeald when they are absent. While our nary ?hips are in port, aa aoon a a a merchant ahip make* her ?ppaunaoe and her anchor i* dropped at the entrance ground, the officers of our navy have a boat alongside aa ?Oon m poaiible, and get all the newipaperi which the kiadaeaa of the captain sees fit to gtvi them? Hie balaaoe go to the Post Office and atldom came to hand. Though we reipect our nary and its officers, we prefer the Niw York Ubkald regularly to aeeing our ntvy in port; for the former we need, aa we get in it i eelnmng the independent and impartial newt of oar na tive country, and our nary can do ua no good here, and It needed In the watera of Paraguay, where they do not Mad Koglith. Indeed, wa prefer the IIwru.h one n?nth here regularly, to aeeing our nary oere one year. Our coflee market hat not altered aince my lait. freights continue low ? 45o. per ba< for coffee. There ia no poll deal newa of importance by laat datta f rem the coaat, and no newt of the tiraidl squadron at Paraguay made public since my Utt datoa. Theodore Lagaro de 8a Long, known aa Administrator Of the Consolado, or Export Office, died ia thit city on the 24th tnat. This gentlem in waa one of the meat obliging and efficient officers In the empire, and hit lott la tensely lelt In all oommtrcial export houses of Bra ?ilian product*. 1 was invited a few days tinse to the office of th* Turry Attn Gold Mmiog Company, where I examined tereral apeciment of quarts, impregnated with geld, and from my knowledge (aa an old Califoraian) ?f the appearanoet of these specimen!, particularly the ?eld duat, I judged it waa from a quartz mine, and not ireat placer digging*, which they confesaed wta the fact, ?ad that not mueh attention as yet has been paid to plaoar digging! ; but gold it found clinging to the roott of grata, not two feet from the mrface of the earth. I am new superintending the construction of a California Toekerand a long torn, aa samples for the company to imitate and introduce in this new Si Dorada, which tney will immediately adopt. Ihe specimen! of gold I taw weigh, with the qnarta in pieces, from one-quarter of an ?ance to two euncea each; fully oae fourth of the weight waa gold, and aa fine tpecimtnt as yoa will generally see la California. The qnarta It of the tame character at ike California. Te the naked aye no gold waa to be teen ia a fall item of Ihe quarts which I put under a power ful micro! oope. It turned out gold in a magnified form, Tidble and quite clear. The quartz waa rather watery aolored. Thit company has sold all of the tharet or ftock of five hundred thousand dollars, at one hundred dollars each, which now bear a premium. Thit oompany haa an exclusive grant or privilege, te What extent of territory I don't know, bat believe it is large, and they are making extensive arrangement* to work theee mines and explore the most rich mineral province of Maranham, and have just despatched forty Chinese to labor in the location of ths discoveries already made. The province is bounded on the west by Para, with tha ma to the north, Pianby to the east, and Goyaz on the ?outh. The first discovery of this part of the world was about the year of 1500; from that time to 1012 it waa attempted to be r?acbe1 by several expe ditions, who either failed or perished. The history ?f the province ia full of thrilling incidents, and records ?f cruelties, misfortune and misery. It is drained by a large number of fine rivers, nearly all of which are navi gable for small draft vessel*, and what it quite remarks We. nearly all empty into the Atlantic near tbe island and oity of Maranham. The largest of these rivers ia Itapicurn, and all abound with fish. Tbe gold mints of Turry Assu ure only about eight miles from the river of tbe tame name, which is quite navigable to that point for first class vessels, very far into the interior. Copper. 80 percent, is found; coal, ?ilver, leal and platina are mud to be in this province, sad native fruita are plentiful The soil is better for ?ultivatlog rice and cotton than sugar cane, or tlie pro duce usually predominating in the other province! of , Ihe empire. Shoep, cattle and horses are said to multi Jly fast. 1 have been particular in thi study of the istory of this Province, and retrained from exaggeration, te prevent false ideas being formed of tint rich part of the world, the mines of which are about being developed, where hereafter, and I believe so in, the eyes of the com mercial world are to be turned to aid in developing the hidden treasures of thit rich empire. 1 would adviae no one from the United States to leave Ilia home at pretent to come to theee mines, as they are tbe property under the direction and monopoly of a company, who have sent already to China for laborers, and are making arrangements for e*t?nstve operations ander their direot privileges. Another reason why I don't recommend Americans, is, because any little feand would be looked upon with suspicion, ai leaders of Hi busters; and the late publications of attempts to rob ?ur sister countries of their territory, do all who are abroad great karm, and ohect peaceful diplomatic ne gotiations, and prevents us oven the right of way for navigating the waters of the great Amazon, and ex tending our trad* into Peru through the waters of Bra ail, and check individuals negotiating for privileges that would otherwise be granted them. Brazilians are, and have a right to be, jealous of their riih aad exten sive territories, while our papers are teeming with re port! of filibusters, which are translated and publithed htre in exaggerated forms. F. H. S. Affairs In New Jcrntey. OUB CAMDEN CORRESPONDENCE Camwsm, K. J., May 28, 1855. ?now frothing Triumphs? Ditmiy of the Old Hacks President Making? Comm'hlore Stockton's Weight?The "Shanghass" and their Policy? Order of V. S. A. k. few days sojourn in and about the suburbs of the ?ity of Camden? a city which occupies pretty much the oame peattlon in point of contiguity to Philadelphia as Jersey City does to Mew York? has enabled me to gather some facta which may be interesting, if not in this oxact locality, to your readers elsewhere. Notwith standing there are several papers published in .Philadel phia assuming to be newspapers, which circulate pretty Jkeely on this side of the riser, yet the Herald is mire ?ought after, and its contents devoured with more aridi ty, than any of the journals published hereabout. The Mason U very obvious, for every on* knows it contains the latest, fulleet, and more accurate information from all parts of the wcrld than cm be obtained in any paper 1m Philadelphia. Could you witness the train from yoir ?ity arrive at Walnut street wharf, and the newsboys and sews agents endeavor to get hold o.' their respective bundles of papers first? in an instant afterwards hear thom crying "New York Herald," &c , an 1 behold the orowd rushing around them to obtain tte "very latsst" sews, you would feel gratified. As you are pretty well awaie, Camden, in point of pa KUsal tenure, is held by the Kaow Nothings, and the old fogy cliques, composed of whigs and democrats, feel that their political damnation is sealed. At the late Municipal election they made a desperate joint effort to defeat the American ticket; every sort of subterfuge was planned, every artifice, every trick, and every ?cheste which their fertile brains could invent, wire re sorted to, to throw the balance of power in their favor. Bat all was of no avail They called to their aid the foreigners. Yet this did not save them; they fell, aad, like a giaat tree prostrated by a whirlwind, they rise not again. la many circles of politicians, President. making ?asms to bs the order of the day. Not mioy months since, it wtU be remembered, a few am bitious members of what, in this section, Is terasd '?lite Old Uuard'' ? that is, thste who have b??n faithful ewes 1844? met in a back room of an office net far from the Girard Bank, and resolved that ttiey would cossummate their political greatness fry selecting ? man for tne Presidency, one on whom they might. p->? ?ibly concentrate their strength, and who would, if sleeted, be of advantage to them. AU the prominent men of the nation who had ever expressed a sentiment la favor of Americanissi, were duly weighed; but, un fortunately for thu persons composing tais convention, there were none of the men whose characters they wsre discussing, knowa to tbe members personally, exaept Commodore Stockton. He was knowa to have a pretty Sleng puise, and if that could bs asade available ha was it the man. Millard Fillmore, Turn < lorwin an 1 Jo'in Clayton were supposed to be a little tinctured with American principles, but not eaongn te suit their pur poses. And as Com. H toe k tea hud prejented petitions to v'ongress ia favor of repealing the naturalization laws tbe act was considered prima facie. The next thing to be settled was the manner ia which tbe Commouore could be sppioached. He was known te be a man of letters, bat it would not do for the coa ? mention, or any number of that ciraTootlsn, to aldress him. fo. in order to make the thin< appear as if thsre had been no premeditation about It? pnrticulariy as the convention was altogether a private attar? it was ajrred upon to fmplsy one Mr. Bobmnet, of Delaware, to a'teni to that duty, rhe duty was attended to, anl the re?uit Is known. Immediately upon the promulgation or the Commodore * principles, in h<s reply to tfr. Robb'uet, the democrat* iu Cainden looked into each other's faces with aistm depicted on every feature? It wa< a greater fho:? to them than an eartnijuaks woild bs to the Chilians, 'l'he Know Nothings, however, on the other hand, winked, smiled, and appeared highly elated. Bright anticipations shot athwart their political horzon; the oey-ft*r of hope seemed to rise hlghor sal brighter, until the whole hemisphere was ilia mined. The first revolution to this political grind ?rtonc had been made, and Innumerable axes, pickaxes. shovels and jack knives were carried thittMr 10 undergo the sharp-ning process. Those who fre quented the foot of walnut street, witnessed such in etruments hurried into and up the stair<:a?e at No. 4, and soon disappear in a private recess Oo their retura some iookM a little brighter, and others as though they were obliged to call again. Thus, Matters went on swimmingly for awhi'e when, I all at onoe a revulsion took place The '? Oil Guard' wbo had composed the convention, found that the I Commodore con Id neither be wheedle 1, coaxed. Wnpir I tuned, driven, nor forced into any measure which he | did not believe to be consistent with an Ano*rictn con st ruction of the constitution. Neither did he make them bis esehtsive confidents and advisers; he wsssupp'ieel to have correspondence with Mr. Allen and oth?r pro j?i aent men of New York, and this wns coasi lerr 1 unfar. It may be that ths Com mod ot? acted impr?d?ntly. afier lie had received the assnraace of the support of th'S convention and, if hs has any aspirations for the Pre<i dsncy. It will be a matter of pone? <or nim t? beat ths ti>ns crested, that he may still retais ths fn*ndi ft* wHI O'berwlae lose. Llhs MraJs ef aa epen America* organization hellers, _ bower er. that lk? (upr ia xt put, hI ewery mm dieting eleaaeat MwNn tbeca ud what it facaUaasiy ?tjr 1a?1 by their opponent* m " thaaghaea," Wt M be amicably arranged af ter the ntmlutiof ounntUi la h?M; for tbey hare arowad their detecim'aaUoa to alp port aa candidate who la not made aaeh by an open caa veatioa. But, there ia great dlffcraaoe of opinion bera in regard to tbe matter, and doubta artae. The papers of the American uanse, in Camdeo, believe it practica ble, and advocate the meaaura with aauoh earaeataesii. The Order of 0. 8 of America ara in a vary pronper oua condition, and barejuat bean preeeotei with tbair new oenatitution and bye-lawa. Thar ara somewhat modified from the old on?a, and thalr adaption created a oma dtacuaaioa. Iffort* are In pr^greaa to eatabliah couDolla over the entire State, and aome able cbaaapta? of the caaaa bin been deputed to riait every toe a where the people deaire such an order established. Camden county la pretty thoroughly Americanized, and i f the algae or the timea augur truly, at the election aext fall, the Americana will carry ersrythlag before them. inn KHAKI. The Tnrf UNION C0UR8I, L. I . ? TBOTTINQ ? A trotting match for 9500, mile heata, beet throe ia Are, between a. m. Annie Laurie to !t0 0 lb. wagon, and blk. g. Indigo, in harnoea, came off on Tueaday after noon. The mare won ia three atraight heata. Ska ia a ?ery ahowy young mare, aix years old, a Hamilton inn, with fine aquare gait and ateady movement, performing the race without a akip or break after the word waa given. Thin waa her first appearance, and aha made a favorable lmpreaaion on the a pec ta tor a. She waa drive* by Mr. Pcabody, Indigo by D. Pfifer. The latter had rather the call in the betting previous to the a tart; but after the fir it heat 100 to 20 waa offered on the mare without takers. JYr at Heat ?Indigo won the pole, and went off with the lead. The mare lay well up to him around tha turn, and when he reached the quarter pole, ahe waa at hie wheel? time, forty-two eeconda. Peabody held the mare ateady down the bacaatretch, not making tha slightest effort to lead ; but he kept Indigo at the top of hia speed. Time to the half, 1:23. On the lower turn tha maro went up, and swung on the homeatretcla yoked. Indigo waa urged to hia utmoat by Pilfer, with out avail? the mare had too much foot; and ahe oaaae home a winner by three lengtha, m 2:45. Second Heat ? The mare went off with the load thla time and waa never headed. Sbo p;i ?sed the quarter pole In forty-three aeconda? the half in 1:24, aad came in an easy winner, in 2:50. 1 hird lleat.? Same aa aecond. Time, 2:61. Ki.8810nUSlTTS. Cambridge Trotting Park, Mar 26 ? Match for $500, mile heata, beat three in five, in haraeaa. A. Skinner named b. m. Tib [Daman,... 2 2 111 R. Titua named bl. g. Know Nothing.... 112 2 2 Time, 2:3?-2:38? 3:33? 2:30?2:41. OHIO. Cincinnati? Quit** City Course. ? Trotting match ia harneae, be?t three la five O W. IHmick'a a g. Zumbro 1 1 1 James Harrison's b. g. Keube 2 2 2 lime, 2:60?2:52?2:54. KENTUCKY. Lexington Cocrhk? First Day, May 21 ?Association stake, milebeata, for three year olda, $100 enhance, $50 forfeit, $25 declaration, tbe association giving tho winner allver plate of the value of $100 ? cluaed with twenty entrlea : ? John M. Claj'a b. f. Balloon, by imp. York shire, <1 am Heraldry, by Herald 2 11 T. B. Warfield'a br. I. He lease, by Berthune, dam Alice Carneal 1 2 2 John Campbell's b. o. by Wagner, dam by imp. Tranby 8 4 3 Daniel Mclntlre'a b. e. by imp Yorkaliire, dam Yarlco, by Sumpter 4 6 4 C. M. Johnaon'a ch. f. by imp. Yorkshire, dam by Imp Margrave 3 3 6 Capt. A. Bufoid's b. c. Sevastopol, by imp. Heo ton, dam Little Paitgy, by Cripple 6 dla. James Ford 'a br. c. Charles Morehead, by imp. Ulencoe, dam by Sldi Hamet 0 dia. John Harper's a, f. by Cracker, dam by Mingo. . 7 dia. Cooper k Lawrence 'a ch. f. by Wagner, dam the dam of Frazer 0 dia. Bandera & West's s. g. Ben Johnson, by imp. Glencoe, dam Rowtonella, br imp Roivton.. dia. Time, 1:48^?1 :4B?? 1:49)*. Second Day. ? Purse $250, two mile heata, free for all area. Joi.f" JTaipflr's ch. h. Frankfort, 4 years old, by imp Glencoe, dam Mary Mbiris 1 1 W. \iley'a (W. T. Cheatham's) ch. g. Henry Per rltt, 4 years old, by imp. Margrave, dam Odd Stosking 2 2 Thos. B. Warfield'a b g. Waxy, 4 years old, by Bufcrd. dam Alice Carneal 3 3 E. E. EagU'a b. m. Kate Bateman. 4 years old, by imp. Yorkshire, dam by imp Mir/rave dia.* Time 3:43?^? 3:39>?. ?Mr. Eagle's mare being thirty or forty yards behind the others, with her head the wTong way, when tho drum tapped, was not started, and was consequently declared distanced. Third Day. ? l'nrse, $200, mile heata, best three la five. Flank Harper beat Hel"n Swi^ert, Bouquet, Ketch um, and Gus, in three straight heat.- ? the latter horae distanced in the last hoat. Time, 1:47K? 1:47*? l:48tf. Hie firat hair mile of the second heat waa run in forty-eight seconda ! ForRTH Day ? Purse, $260, two mde heats. F'oride took the parse in two heata, beating Duke's Yorkshire filly, Clay's Balloon, and Murphy & 'Jo. 'a Nannie Lewis. Time, 3:42)*? 3:43>?. Second Race Sweepstake for three year olds; 9100 entrance, half fcrfeit. Harp(*'a Mary Leach won in two heats, beating Bed Ball and Rifle. Time. 1:47^?1:47};. Firm Day ? Citizens' stake for three year olda, two mile heats; $100 entrance, half forfeit; $2flRnclaratioa; tbe winner entitled to a $100 pitcher from the citizen* of Lexington. Campbell's Warner filly won the raca. Her competitor* were a Yorkshire filly, Princeton, Know Nothing, and Sebaatopol? the penultimate ruled off, and the laat dlrtnnceu in the fourth heat. Tho firat waa a dead lieat between the Yorkshire filly and Princeton. Time, 3:47>^ ? 3:62 ? 8:47 ? 3:47J?. Sicond Rack.? Stake, silver goblet worth $30, and $20 entrance, mile heata. Helen Swigert woa, beating Waxy, b. h. by Boaton, b. c. by Yorkshire, and gr. h. by Gray Eagle. Time, 1 :48?? 1 47^?1 :48. LOUISIANA. Mktairik Cocrsi? Trotting Mickiing, May 20.? I'ursj, S100, mile heat* R. K. Br-nham's s. g. Frank Pierce 1 1 1 J. Cudney 's cli. g. Tecumseh 2 2 2 Time. 2:84-2:25?2:34. MARYLAND. Haiti mori ? Hkrrini; Run Coi rsi:, May 29. ? Sweep stakes for four yeara old; $2C0 entrance, half forfeit, two mile beats. W. H. Gibbons named b f., 4 years old, Philo, by Mariner, dam Cassumlres 1 1 Wm. Fields named b. f., 4 yeara old, by Epsllon, dam Beta, by Leriathan 2 dr. Calvin Green named ch. g., 4 years old, by Sham rock, dam Kate King dr. Time, 3:54 Sauk Pat ? Sweepstake for three year old colte and fillies; $100 entrance, half forfeit, mile heats. J. Tally and A. Cheatham named ch. f.t 3 yean old, Tally Ho, dam Bstsy White 1 1 Calvin Green named b. g , 3 yeara old, by Sove reign, dam Ann Chaae 2 2 Cant Jjhn Belcher named Dr. Cu.be 11'* b. c., by ZiDgaree, dam by Priam di*. J. D. l'ouder named ch. f., 3 years old, Little Sal. pd. ft. Time 1:51 ? 1:52. Baltixop.k ? Hrrbiko Run Course, May 30. ? The at tendance at this course to-day was much greater than on the first day. The track was in excellent order, the only drawback being it* dusty condition, whish was not improved by the prevalence of a pretty fair breeze, ran dering it to a considerable extent an up hill business to any horse who happened to be behind. The rAce was thiee in ile heat*, lor the proprietor's purse of $500. , The entries weie as follows : ? Calvin Green named ch. g. Rube, by Trustee, dam Minstrel 1 1 W. J. Shaw named b. h. Jim Barton, by Gray Ea gle. <lam Ann Annis, 5 years old 2 2 TV. n. Gibbons named gr. h. Granite, by Polydore, out of Audrewetta, 5 years old 3 3 Time, 5:47 ? 5:51. First ITrat. ? Upon lots being drawn, Rube got the in side ttack and Granite the outside The horse* cam; up apparently in excellent condition, and a tight race was loot ed lor. the word was given and they started well together? Jim Barton leading, but he was challenged strongly by the others. They ran so cloeely that at times mere were some doubts oppressed: bat in the last mile Rube tool: the lead and maintained it, winning the b*at, (Second If'Oi. ? The second lieat was pretty mush a counterpart of the flrst ? a close run. and the horses ccmicg in as on the first heat ? rlube first, Jim Barton tecopu, and Granite third. LOriSIANA. Mctairib Corns*. May 24.? Pacing match? Parse *500, mile beats, best three in five, to harness. R. K. Ponhum's s. g. Frank Pierce. .. 0 2 2 1 1 1 George Futcher's s g. Andrew J. Polk 0 112 2 2 Time, 2 .31 K? 2 :32J?? 2.36? 2 4C? 2 : 14 .^?2 .54. lloboken City News. Coronurb' IstirMTa ?Wednesday Coroner Van Mater, of lloboken, held an inqne-t npon the body of E. H. Ga iter, a phyiician, about thirty yeari of age, who (lied tudenly, Wednesday morninj, of disease of the heart On Tuesday the same coroner held an inquest upon the body of a German, whose name is unknown, who was found in an Inseneiole condition, oa Tuesday morn ing, in the unfinished building at No. 126 Washington street, with two phials, which had evidently contvned laudanum, lying by his side. Drt. Elder and Julian ap plied a stomach pump, and extracted a quantity of pai son tiom his stomash, but too late for bis rejovery. He revived a little, but soon afterwards died The dn-erieed was dressed in a brown frock coat, red plaid vtst and brown pants. His balr was s.lgbtly gTay, aa.t his height about five and a half feet. Tha coroner had the body interred. On Monday morning -Coroner Van Mater held an in quest upon the body of a young man nam*l Kmil Kruhnstover, a German, in the employ of Messrs. Pa venstadt k Schumacher, bankers, at No. :!S New street New York, who committed suicide on Sunday night at about 10 o clock, in the Qystan Fields, by shooting himself In the mouth with a pistol. He was a young man who was highly esteemed, and no cause can be as signed for the rash act except that he had appeared ra ther melancholy, on account, as was believed, of hi< ha ving bean unwell a few dsyt nrevioa?lf. His friends had bit remains intered in the Bergen cemetery. Thl'teen hundred eggs from the Provinces were eater* ed at the Boston Ci* to? Hons* last week, free of duty. ActsNfcRK to tt>? fsnsdian internr** iM^i of the r?-ip-o ci'y tr?at f a customs da'.y steal! havs been It r led u^ob the s'-eUs. Ow Albany OaweapoaiiiaBS. Aijunt, May 21, 186t. We Kium Nothings ? Vie Intrigue* to Control Them?1%e Momemumts cf Governor Clark? Why He weu the Candi date, rfc., dc. Am tl? H ibald U the gnmllj accredited exp#?e?t i( the 'Moctriaes ud doings" of tke Anaricu part y, tad ita oalumns eagerly consulted for tha autheatte datalla, permit aw the occupancy of a brief apace for a caadid aad Impartial review of the ex parte strictures of "Fidsli tcr," the correspondent of the Rochester Democrat, whose oommnaicatioa waa ee approvingly copied la aad enderaed by the Timet of "the little villain," on yester day. Premising that your correspondent, previously to Ui ecnaectoa with the American party, waa a Simea pare whig, aad of the atraiteat aeot of that acheol of pie bald potitioiaaa, aad that hia position subsequently has been aach aa poetivety to aake hia aa eye witness to the tiling* when of he la about to teatify, hie testimony, by thoie at leaat who are privy to tha record, will be re ceived aa authoritat.ve almost aa if the si filatures of the grand offlciala were severally appended thereto. Passing by thoae portiona of hia commual catioa baring direct alluaiea to the doinga of the Syracuse Convention, a aort of a " Jerry reacue" admixture of Seward Um and ailver grayism the nrgro element predominating, and for which the American party could in no honorable aad just seme be JfciBb any wiae amenable, we proceed to notioe aimt flMMH length the alanleroua allegations which, at this Rte period, the aforeaaid endorsed veracious correspon dent, In hia unmitigated malignity, easaya to utter againat the truth and integrity of the American order. A recurrence to the political htatory of the timee, in order to elucidate the true poeitlMa of the order ia refe rence to the late guberaatorial canvaaa, will constitute the only further direct allualon to the whig party of th* State. Composed then, as now, of two factions, the an. tipodee of aach othtr in conservative national senti ment, the Seward faction being, by reason of superior numbers and strategic skill, the dominant taction, the Syracuse Convention, primarily called to advance and aiatare the pelitlcal aspirations of O. W. Patterson, Esq., (ths Seward- Weed candidate for gover nor,) abandoned its first love, and began ostensibly a coquetry with M. 11. Clarke, who, in addition to all hia negro affinities, being, in fact, a mare Seward reflec tion, it was whispered around, was an orthodox mem ber of the great family of the mysterious "Sam" ? a progeny, because of its untold numoera, just then great ly leaied ? the new alliance waa consummated, and Clark waa elevated upon the ruins of Patterson? furnish ing another memorable instance of marriage upon first sight, and allowing both the high contracting parties "ample leisure ior repentance." That the American party was not and could not be committed to Clark be cause of his supposed connection with tout party, or of the binding force of any obligation which tnat con vention may have imposed upon the membsrs of the order who had been returned by the wtiig party as members thereof, is too palpable to be controverted by any one cognisant of its Objects and aims, and the real relation which he sustained towards it. A great conaer vative and aational party as it is, thoroughly intolerant of all sectionalisms, the unfaltering friend of tbe Union, aad the great conservator of the rights of all the States, it could have no aupposed or real affinities witn aboli tionism In any of its pnaaes or aspects, and whilst it re pudiated the treason, would never otherwise than hate the traitor, 'lis true Clark professed to belong to the American party, and upon that ground his newly made Alcany Iriends mainly urged the propriety of his nomina tion. But liow? Had he been regularly introduced, or was be surreptitiously smuggled in t There is tne rub. Bad hia admission been regular, and were he an honest man, he assuredly had aojured all sectionalism, and waa, therefore, unsultel to tbe proposed pliant uses of Lis newly made and peculiar friends. To at it was not regular, tbey well knew. Tiiat they were fully apprised that be and others had inilaenced a late traveling de puty, whose office had been superseded wholly by the then constitution, to visit Ontario, and there institute a Council, where one already existed, and in positive con travention cf law, for the sole purpose of inducting him and them into the order, was a fact too palpable tj have tscaped their knowledge or observation. Tne whole tinth in tbe premises is, that a bogus Council was tiected juit before tne Syracuse Convention, and with the sole view of hoodwinking the order, which fact, when clearly ascertained, no operated to the detriment of Clark, apart from hia noxious dogmis and doctrines, that the order, m matte , would infinitely have preferred defeat, under any sound and honest man, to tne m .,t overwhelming victories under bis rally and banner. Ibe bogus affinities of Clark, made toj apparent for contradiction, determined the Grand Council at its coo vocation at Oda Fellows' Hill, to erect independent nun-imtions, and by a vote of 510 to about 90 relumed to endorre any of the nominations made by either of the dominant parties. H'onson and Seymour were not m?m bt-rs of the order, and would net carry out, in rxcenso, ita principles ; and Clark, aa before stated, was a coun terleit. rending this lettlemeut? for it gave rise to the most animated Rebates? the President oi the Council, who, it seems, is tne especial object of "Fideliter'a" vitu peration, waa not present at the said settlement or tbe ?aid day's session, nor in the city, nor did he, in fact, present "himself until the next day, when nothing re mained but to determine, by ballot, who were to be tbe American standard bearers. Previously to the bal loting, and when it waa so apparent that the frieucs of Clark, notwithstsnding the overwhelming defeat of yes terday. were (till determined to foiat, If practicable, upon the Council hia nomination, a more riirid scruti ny was directed as to the kind and character of the credentials presented by some of his pe culiar friend* ; and upon the discovery that some of them at least, whilst positively residents of one section of the State had appeared as representatives from another section, and In direct contravention of law. they were expelled sans rerenumie, for ths attempted im position. no doubt much to their personal mortification, and to the great detriment of Clark's prospects ? at leaat so tbey affirmed. But, notwithstanding the dreary proepect, his friends in the Grand Council clung tj him with great pertinacity, and one particularly was be id enough to asseverate, maugre the decision, that h* would still cling to his fortunes. Objections from all sides were interposed to prevent bis being heard, and mainly on tbe ground that he was intractible and con tumacious; but the President overruled them all, and be was heard through because of his representative charactt r. The ballot being now on the tapis, the queitioa arose with the ttlitra an to tbe propriety of counting the voiea of these oontumacious and intractible ones, and direc tion being nsked of the chair, the decision wm made that every ballot be counted, referring, very properly, any and all astioo upon tbe subject to tbe decision of tbe Council. Notwithstanding the great outcry, the billet exhibited the fact that Clark had no popularity beyond the mere personal expectations of some twenty oflioe seekers in tbe event of his eloction. 'tis true, some of his friends withdrew voluntarily, others not so willingly; and 'tis remarkable that whilst the general attendance on tic deliberation! of tne Council waa not laasened more than fifty, the bar attendance in the saloon beneath waa increased in about the same ratio or proportion. Kor temperance men, they were generally good strong drinkers all the while. But this m pattant Before I dismiss tbe Governor, allow me to communi cate a stubborn fact ? one atrangely Illustrative of The chameleon tendencies of this pie- bald whig party. During the whole contest, the name of the lit 'le vil lain" never once escaped tbe lip* ot any one of his now numerous " Enow Nothing" correspondents for ?(Hie. Ford waa their man for i.ieu'ensut, if Clark could be secured. Raymond was not in their thoughts. A word or two as to deputes, their modes of appoint- I meet, he. Previously to tbe ai:optnu o?4he late con stitution, travelling deputies, who*e buaftUrfji it was to instal tew councils, &o., were appoints] oy the Presi dent, but i.t his suggestion, and wlth-Utn^iew to eco nomy slid convenience, tlie constitution "provided for connty deputies, to be nominated by thMti ijorlty of tbe councils of the county. Tntn^fovtaionaf the con stltution ban. in no instance, beerajleputnSefrom; aad notwithstanding the attempted outcry nga'n#t the on? man power, the clause Is still operative to the very let ter. The reason of the suggestion of the President to embody the mode of making, appointments in the con stitution, had its origin, we have learned, in the fact that here certain whigs essayed to control the appoint ment, and were bold enough to avow the purpose that tlie order must be made a whig order, &c., and for that object nominated a whig. The President, not being dis posed to yield to the dictation of two or more office seek ers. (both are in office under Clark,) referred tbe nomi nation to tbe councils of tbe city, and in lieu of the whig, they named a democrat, which appointment be cob Aimed; and hence the fabrication tbat he had ap pointed deputies inimical to Clark, fie. The truth, I know, is, that op to this very meeting at Odd Fellows' Hall, the President had never appointed any deputy whatever, except in the mode above stated, and the re cords abundantly attest It; and from my personal know ledge of tie m:i j, his general telf- possession, and bis calm and dispassionate consideraticn of all the questions propounded to him, I but avow the current sentiment in the order when I assert tbe belief that, previously to tbe said nominations, be never in psrson or by deputy committed himself to any trim, or to anr party. If space permitted, snd tbe privilege were allotted me to publish letters, which, 1 presume, are quite acce*?'ble, I question not tbat living light toi^hi he fUssed upon tL? act* and do'cgi of certain Know Nothing* tnat wire, which woold place the official conduct of the Presi dent beyend the further cavil of these Aloany pssudo cri tics even, and by the bold relief which the m?niy contrast of the unswerving integrity which it presents forever interolct their further abuse of speech and fact. But I forbear, aa 1 have already exceeded my proposed aoaee A GENUINE HINDOO. A liFTmt from Nobility it* Lrvso ? Tlx fol lowing letter from Mr. Vililers W. Edwin Pearee, a sprig | of English nobility, an acoount of whoie arrest sad Imprisonment at Albsnv we have before given, has written tbe following letter to the Albany Erprn?:? 41 Union btkkkt, May SO, 1855. j Really your report respecting me Is abominable. Will you in hi nor and justice Insert a letter of mine in your journ.il. I could not have imagined the Americans would have ireated an English gentlemin la the mtnoer tboy have me? and for whatf For endeavoring to aaae a home in a foreign conntry for a helpless family. But the Americans have abundant cause to dislike us. We ruleil tlum with a rod of iron in bygone times, and now t) ev are centuries behind us in all tbat relates to a civilized nation. Mr. Editors, all I have alleged respect log my pri tensions, connections and service* is strictly correct The whole of this unjust, abomiatble, cruel cabal against me is occasioned by what? vir by fair, legitimate snd perfectly lion <rable means, obtaining a few dollar*, during a very inclement winter, from a few wealthy citizens. But I would ask, Mr Editor , whether the Amertctoe are not under immense obligations to us. ""?"rrs of joiit r'*'/?ns I bsve known tei'evM il tV tine sf n*?4. Hat genr blt^ar rum oversteps a> other :.el?*?UwarJs ae. T. W. If WIN pkaR ,'E. Om r WuhlngtoB Oerrespewleace.

WaflHtaOTOS, June 1, 185"). A&ieet frtm rmr MinitUr to France? The Imprudent Publication af Diplomatic Oorrttpundence?Our Heia tiom wi<X Spain ? Spanith Troop! fvr Uie Crimea ? Secretary Davit ' Drparture~7he Coming Election. Mr. Kami, eur Minister it France, ku writ'.sa * Ut ter to a genttemon la Virgin a, In which ha aajra that al though his health la improving, ha haa bat little expec tation of ever wholly recovering from his lata attaok. In ?peaking of the publicity given by our government to the proceedings af the Ostend Convention, he sayi it la to ha regretted on more grounds than ene? it has weak ened, throughout Europe, the influence of Aaerisan re preaentatives, as aa confidence can with safety ha en trusted to agenta whose despatches are liable at any noaunt to be brought befere the world. It i* but ret aonable to suppose that the diplonaata af Europe would, aa far aa peasibla, avoid intercourse with our represen totivaa, when by so doing tliey save from exposure and mortification their governments and themselves. The frankness that formerly characterized the official inter views between Mr. Mason and the Minister for Foreign Affairs is na longer met with; a change haa taken place, and is properly attributed to the passion in this eoun try far instant publicity of official papers, even at the sacrifice of public Interest. Strong professions of re gard for the United States are of late a frequent occur rence with the Emperor aad his ministry ; but it la noted that our relatione with Spain are not aa much aa hinted at, and when the subject ia, by chance or otherwise, In troduced concerning Cuba, it elicits from the French go vernment neither replies ner observation. This significant (act is known to our government ? rith | the additional Information that It Spain, by promisee and delaye, can hold her own and Cuba tor a single year longer, that she may then rely upon aid from France. Spain is acting np to this counsel most admi rably ; she baa promised settlement of certain matters, and publicly announced the kindly relations existing between herself and the United States. But she allows the time to pass when these settlements ?hould assume some other shape besides promsss, and claims American indulgence and forbearance, which are readily granted. A year can be made way with without much difficulty, bv such diplomatising, when France, freed from a part of her present difficulties, may make good her promiees with Spain, at the sacri fice of American interest and reputation. Late Spanish papers received ahow that the expedi ency ot furnLsning to the allies twenty thousand men, Spaniards, is becoming seriously enter tained. It is reasonable that the furn shing of snch an army should obtain from England a loan of se venteen mil^ons of dollars, besides securing for Spain the support of both England and Francc in the event ot difficulties with the United State*. This reasoning is adopted by the government paper at Madrid, and on the morning of its appearance the Cortes is told that many of the causes oi embarrasement between Spain and the United States ate removed, and that they are sincere lriends. This palpable piece of duplicity and fraud find, however, in the L'num ot this city a warm advocate and a gener ous supporter, aad if, eventually, our many claimants on Spain aie robbed out of their just rights, they, in a great measure, will have the above named paper to tnanx for their losses by tho course it haa pursued upon this sab jest. There are other causes than the pursuit of health that have calli-d away at this time Jellerson Davis from our city . The reasons for this sudden departure couU be explained by the iTesident did he see proper to give them, and would probably be found to have originated in a warm controversy on the propriety of sending back Gov. Reeder to K auras, the President supporting the return and Davis opposing it. The city elections are to come off on Monday next, and every means are reported to by both parties to obtain a victory. The anti Know Nothings feel sure of a tri umph, and to make this assurance doub'y sure was what induced Mr. Wise to attempt a speech last Satur day ni. lit. It was to have been the ssesrest speech he bad yet made against Sam, and a contract had b=en en tered into to publish ten thousand copies of it for circu lation. The Know Nothings got Wind of this and at once determine! to deleat the object of the Virginia Governor and his Washington friends. That they suc ceeded is pretty generally acknowledged. That blood will be shed in this city on Monday next, is almost everywhere believed; yet the Mayor is makiug nooifort to prevent the occurrence taking place, and expresses Ms disbelief in the general opinion, it cannot possibly be that this indifference arL-es from the Mayor belong ng to the Enow Nothings; yet tome are illiberal eaougu to charge it to that circumstance Drunken riots are con moo rights, aad to be mbt with in almost every p?rt of ibe city. A majority of these rowdies carry pistols and knives, and publicly boast that they intent utiug t lem agsinettbe ''damned foreigners. " fhere are but Uttuen poUoemen for the city of Washington. The 1 motile Iwtwrfn Brazil nail Paraguay. CORK&SrONLKNGE OF THE HKW YORK HKRAI.D. Rio dk Janeiro, April 13, 1855. The Commodore of the Brazilian squadron, leaving nearly all bis vessels at the entrance of the river Paraguay, pro ceeded on the 14th ult., In the steam frigate Amazooas, up to the Villa de Olivs, where he embarked on beard a > mailt r steamer, the Ypiranza, and arrived at Assump. don, the capital, on the morning of that day. lie was invited to land and have an intarview with President Loper., who provided a state coach, drawn by six horses, wherein Commodore Oliveira was driven to the Presiden' Hal palace. Here he found the Secretary of Stats to re ceive bim, who conversed and introduced him to Presi dent Lopez. Commodore Oliveira'i Interview with the President lasted over two hours, and the most happy results are anticipated. All difficulties, it is expected, will be set tled smicaMy. From flyixg and prioted rumors of war in some South American papers, yon may have anticipated hostilities; but we here, au fait ol the cause and feeling which prompted this Brazilian movement, never expected, on the part of the Empire, any thing so serious, unlets in deed compelled by any illwill on the part of Ix>pez. All may now terminate, from one day to the othir, by a mutual nnderrtanding, in a peaceable manner. Pie ton and Greeley. Mo. 'J 4 St'BRKMKRHoRx rrmer. > Brooklyn, May 29, 1855. / To the Editor t Daily TriOuvr. In your journal of tbU date I notlje an i np'itation on my character, requiring retraction or palliation upon your part. l,J\al Bunlline't Own, and the Sachem, were, daring their brief existence, regarded a* the shiniug lights of ?o r* lied Americanism. Messrs. Jucson. Melon, North, and their associate*, held fait to the Order while it wa* profitable to do so, and only abandoned it when con rinced that public credulity with reference to them selves was completely exhausted." As regard* myself, discarding the incomprelvensible allusion to "public credulity," I have only to lay that 1 joined the Order of United Americans with no eye to pecuniary profit; neither did I. when solicited io to do, accept an opportunity for political preferment, and a* for abandoning tfce Order, I hare only to refer to the Arch Ornd Secretary to instantiate the fact of my belog a presen; memler. 'lhe temporary suspension of the So/hem wan occa floned by my serious illness and lamentable domestic ? miction, llad it failed, its failure could be readily ac counted for upjo ground* expressed in th* following ex tract from the " Ufe of Horace Breeley," (page 170:) ? " It was a very good paper, suited ooly to the more in telligent class of tOe community, which, in all tim*s and counties, 1* a small class. ' W? hire a pr.de,' said the editor once and truly, 1 in believiog that we might, at any time, tender our journal more attractive to the million by rendering it less dr serving ; and that by mere ly cineidtring what would be sought after and road with avidity, without regard to Its moral or its merit, we m>ght easily become popular at the mere expense of our own Felf-appiovaL' " If the supreme merit of Mr. Greeley alone is giren by his biographer aa the cause of the discontinuance of th* Aeu> ltrrker, bow much more excusable, on similar grounds, would bare bten the failure of The SarKtm, wboee sheet contained regular contributions by Henry William Herbert, Wm. North, G. G. Foster. Midaine de* Marifueritte*, and a number of other scholar* and lin guists. Still, The Sachem did not fall; I merely popularized it after the manner above set forth, and changed It* name 1o the True American, under which title, although nader different editorial management, the journal still exists; and lurtheimore. 1 entertain no rensonable doubt but tiat, bad 1 the good lack to have taken in a financier as a partner, and gone on with tbe work of popularization, by rejecting Americanism and merit, I'roteetantism and molality, I might bare *ure*?ded In baring over 100,000 weekly circulation, with a semi weekly ami dtily tender, while my eo laborer might have distloguishel htmaslf a* president of a bank. 1 barti before denied through your own columns any political connection of tbe late William North with Iht Stich<.m. I pail hint a liberal sum for bis writings as long as It lay in my power to do so, and therein I dlfleted from many editors, who bare written glowing eulogies upon tbe unfortunate suicide, all of whom when tbe living p<et fought to earn his bread. proffer* 1 him a stone In mending this correction aa a matter of pusonal Justice, 1 remain your*, , THOMAS PICrjtf. Police Intelligence. CBAROII) Wirn K KB VINO A DMORDSRr.T riOCSE. Ellxa Thompson (colored) and Jo*. DeLuce (white) were arrested by Captain Carpenter, of tbe Fifth ward police, charged with keeping a disorderly bouse at 10 i Church street, the resort of thlere* and prosti tntee. The Captain of the Fifth ward police say* in hi* return to the Chief* office : ? ''They hare long kept a honse of prostitution at 139 Duane *u, but recently removed to loU Church atreet, and many a white man while half drnak ha* been lnrlegled Into tbelr den and robbed. They hare been frequently ar rested, but nnfortnnately tbeir rhtlms would rather *u o mit to the lo?* of money than loss of character, by ex posure. And again, when arreated by tbe police they bare escaped baring , justice meted oat t? them by har log plenty of money to emptor able counsel. I hare now undertaken to bring these rile wretches to justice, they being the worst one* in the ward. And I earnestly call upon some of the good citizens who hare been com plaining to the Mayor of thees parties, to come forward and aid in teaching snch characters that there i* law. snd moral coorige enough to enforoe it.1' The accused were taken before Jnatio* Conao'ly. at tbe I .ewer Police Court, who held them (or exai&ination. A warrant has he? r> iMtieri fr.r tbe errestof t*ie le*?i?b'iM?r of tNn bouee. ebsrrtag m*s wit* having lea a <* . t .. ptuUes fw the parpaee* of pro*in**en. Oar !???<> CwmywdniMi HomuL, Itf lk, IMS. Gfyrntifnt BuiUinpt in the Cilg?Tlu Cathedral? llfumn'. Hides and Oriurt ? Commtrtial I'rogrtu ? 7V Victoria Bridge ? Uotsi Comfort* ? Yankee Landiwd . Stock. Having a f%w memeats te spare, I d!4 Mt know that I c?uld better employ my ti?e tlui la turalaf corres pondent to yaur valuable (beat, which I tnd ii a* eagerly aoufht after in "her Majeaty'ad minioai" u it ii ia the State*. This may appear itrange ta those who kin bttn familiar with your course, and tkt pltii m\n ner la which your journal ha* always tpokeu la regart ta matter* on this aid.' of the line, hut nivertheleaa auch ia the case. I do not know that I can thraw any af w light upon Montreal, ita people or ita customs, for they have bean pretty thoroughly discussed by those who hare takan notes before me. Yet I must aay there ia much In and about thia city? plain Yaukee aa I am In my notions? which atnkta me with favor. The public buildings com ? up aearer to the standard of what th*y should be tbsn ia generally the caae in the Statea. The poat offlca, ths cuatom house, the markeU, and the banks, are all man age and elegant stone building*, which are an ornamsn to the city, and apeak well for the public spirit and en terpriae oi the business men. lhe Cathedral is one of the flrat points of attraction, and it ia not to be wondered at, for it t>wera above and overlook* the whole city, and i* plainly observable from every point. It has two iiuinenae towers, the west one 1 of which .a ascrnaed by a flight of 300 steps, and from the top of which tbe country for thirty mi lei rouud ia plainly discernible. Thia building i* proMfelv the largest on the continent, aa It will accommodate fifteen thou aand peraona. To the traveller ia purault of pleaaure there Is no place where a few days oan be more pleasantly spent than iu Montreal. A visit to the ditlerent nunneries ? a drive around the mountain, one of the meat delightful rides In the woild? a vfait to the public buildings and to the many fine gardena? furnish a round of pleasur* aad a variety sod interest that cannot be founj at anyother place. Thia fact ia beginning to be pretty well under- | stood, aa we flod that with the return of every season | ia brought a larger influx of atraogera. Many, I find, have an Impression that this city has J lost its pristine vigor, and la no longer marked by that enterprise whioh formerly distinguished it in a commer- | cist point of view. This is not so. It haa kept mo ring 1 steacily forward, not perhaps in the giant strides which ! have characterized some portion* of Canada West, but, I nevertheies, in a "alow but aure" progreaa, whish hi well calculated to give permanence and strength to its business and save it from the severe revulsions which are always sure to follow a more rapid and leas solid basis upon which to found ita opera tiona. No one who visiti Montreal, and takes tho trouble to : not* the march of improvement which is everywhere ; observable, csn doubt the truth of the remark that its ; progress is atlli cnward. Aad when the Victoria Bridge, now in the course of conatruction, and which, it la esti mated, will cost seven ana a half millions of dollars, is finished, the business of the eity will be immensely in creased, by tbe qpenlng of a large extent of couo'ry which ia now the most or the year shut oil by their in ability to croaa th* river But enough of thia. I did not Intend to speak par ticularly at the buain***, but of the beauty of the city, j when I commenced thia letter. You will pardon the digression, ant 1 wilt apeak of It more fully b?vearter. lhe first aad moat Important point to tho*e who are i tond of travelling? and who ia not? ? is a good hotel In ! thl* the city 1* not quite so favored a* your own New York. They have not an Astor. St. Nicholas, or a Metropolitan, but they have the Montreal Bouse, kept by 1 a scion of the Coltnian stock, where, 1 can assure you, nothing la wanting that can contribute to the comfort or convenience of the guest; and aa Coleman la always on hand, they may be sure of a cordial welcome. 1*. From Texas. We have Austin and San Antonli papers to the 19th ult , and Galveston to tbe '21th ult. The Auitln Stale Gazette of tbe 10th Bays:? It ia reported that a ight lately took pUce near Fort ' Belknap, between one of the beef contractors and a squad or Camanches, who desired to take the beef before being weighed out. lhe contractor succeeded at first In getting his cattle back, but it was only to Inveigle him into a trap, it wis not long before he was again ; waylaid, when eome thirty Indians jumped oat ol an I ambush of chappsrel, and killed the contractor's guide 1 and the horses of the company. The cattle were then stampeded, and the Camanches securing route of theui, had a fine teaat at the expense of Uncle ram. lhe Austin State 'lime* of the same date says:? Capt. Mckenzie, formerly of the British army, hat . who bas residua In Austin for a considerable length of time, left this city on Sunday morning lust, accouijia- ; nied by bis lady, lor Hebaatopcl via London, l'be ab sence of the gallant Captain will lie aeriously lvlt ia this | community by a large circle of friends. On tbe 12th inst. a severe storm occurred at George town and vicinity, i-ornc seven houses were blown down. The family of Mr Shell left hii liouss just before , it waa carried away Tbe studding so)n gave way, the j frame was raised In the air and fell upou me ground lin , mediately over tbe family. Mr. tbell and lvly were I both slightly hurt. Mr. AUe's black smith shop waa | blown to the ground; 1 >r. Knight's Uit:hen also. Fences were prostrated, ami considerable damage done to the j craps lbe wind blew fr <in northeast to southwest, lhe hurricane waa about four or five miles in width. The Indians are reported quiet on the frontier. Crops are growing rapidly, and have been much im proved by the late rain. Stw Patents Issued. Lilt of patents issued from the United State* Patent office, for the week ending May 20, 185ft ? each ben ring that date: ? Tboa. Arnold, of Mobile, Ala., for improvement in in valid bedtWada. Jobn Avery, of Ix>well, Mail., for improvement in the shuttle motion of loom*. Charles F. Urown, of Warren, R. 1., for improvement ia cartridges. Samuel W. Brown, of Lowell, Mum., for improvement in gas regulator*. K Daniels, of New York, N. Y., for improvement in invalid bedsteads. K. W. Goo^ale, of Clinton, Mas*., for improved ma (bine for making paper big*. Jobn Henderson, of IltrnoheadH, N. Y., for improve ment in bub and axle fattening Wm. W. Hubbard and David Matthew, of Philadelphia, l'a., fcr improvement in vapor engine*. Homer Holland, of Weitfield, Max* , for improvement ? In processes lor treating auriferous an 1 argentiferous snlphuret#. I*an 8. Howard, of Lyonsdale, N. Y., for water whetL Joseph Hollely, of Brooklyn, X. Y., foi fluid faucet. Kdward U. Hyde, of Camptown, N. J., for improve ment in the construction of ear trumpet*. Jobn N. King, of Murray, N. Y., for improvement in sw'ng bridge*. T. J. Kindleberger, of Springfield, Ohio, for improve ment in cider mills (iabriel Ievericli, of Welleburg, N. Y., for apparatus for psging books. Wm. 1 anadell, of Memphis, Teon., for improvement in buoyant propellers. Geo, W. La Baw, of Jersey City, N. J., (or mltrs ma- 1 chine. We Maurer, of New York, N. Y., far improvement j in door lock*. Tlio*. S Minniss, of MeadviDe, l'unn. , for improvement ' in seed planters. Henry Mellish, of Walpole, N. H , for improved shoe for grain mill*. fcrasmua A. I'ond, of Rutland, Vt., for Improvement la pill making machines. Hla? S. Putnam, of Boston, Mail., for improvements 1 ia forging machine*. Fraacla Peabodj. of Salem, Mum , for improved gran harvester. K. Truman Prentiss, af Philadelphia, Pa., for improve ment in lubricating nompouod*. Henry A. Rosenthal, oi New York, N. Y., for improve meet in nteriie supporters David Htoddsrd, of Cincinnati, Ohio, for improvement la cut off valves. Jacob C. Schlougb, of Kaiton, Pa., for improvement in grate bars for furnaces Webster Shlbles, of Thomaston. Me., a*i-i;nor to him self and Edward O'Brien, of same place, for improvement in reefing topsail*. lsa. c M. Hinder, of New York, N. Y., for improvement In sewing machines. Daniel W. Knell, of Wocnsocket, R I., for improvement I in Icoms Alfred B. feeymour, of Claverack, N. Y., for improve ment ia machines for helically creasing sheet metal pi lie*. Richard A. Stratton, of Pbiladelph'a, Pa., for impreve ment ia chairs for dentists' use. Chapln Street, of Barre Centre, N. Y., for improvement In gra'n drills. Francis Fitzpatrlck, of Cincinnati, Ohio, for improve ment in straw cutters. J. K Terry, of Hartford, Conn , for improvement In pin slicking machines. Harvey Webster and Alonro Webster, of Mompelier, Vt , for improvement ia wbillletrees. William D. Wlixon. of Richmond, Va , for imprjved corn printftr and crusher. Milton D. Whipple, of Charle?town,Ma?s , for improve- | ment In Dreparing wood for psp-r pulp. F, D. Williams, of Wilmington, Del , for improvement \ ia vehicles. 0 urtland Wilson and Wm M >ore, Jr , cf YardleyviUe, j Pa., tor Improvement in mowing machines. Jo<eph Welsh, of Philadelphia, Pa , for improvement in looms Francis Wall*, of Bethlehem, Pa., for michine for making paper bag*. Sitii^mund Beer, of New York. N. Y. . assignor to Lewi* 1 F?uchtws?ger and i-'lgismund Beer, ot New York, afore- 1 said, for Improvement in devulrantr.ing India rubber. I Adriiaon Cnpron, of Attlebora'. Hi**., assignor to him- j self, Joe. 6. Ifcnnis, of Somerville, Mass., and Hervey M. Richard, of Attleboro,' M a'*., for improvement In sew ing machines. Alfred Swingle, of Boston, Mate., assignor to F.lmer Townaend, of Boston, aforesaid, for improvements In hand pegging machine*. Lucten K Hlcka, of Boston. Ma?s , assignor to himself and Hiram I* Hall, of Beverly, Mass., for improvement la pads for hernial trusses Abraham (leaner, of Williamsburg, N. Y., assignor to the ?'North American Kerosene Oas Light Company,'' for Improvement ia burning fluid compound*. 1 zander R. Streeter, of Lowell. Mass., assignor to him self and Ira Looaaid, of same place, for Improvement in amalgamating the nreclons metals. I unions. ? Samnel I) Vose, of Albany, N. Y., for de signs fcr cooking stoves. Ante datad April 0, 1X66. John North, of Mlddletown, Conn., for design for sew ing bird* Abner J. Wanchard, of South Rending, Mass., assignor to Ittatrhard, Tarbetl h Co., of tame place, for d - sifo for parlor stoves. AVn?r J Blancbard, of Pont*i Fencing Mass., ass'rw . t? Lai <hae' Wl '^eTore ^ i,e ( (.1 cjim; ,1^.., .?? <*?? ) I *sa '* eoeklag store*. OMtwjr, MUTH or ANOTHER A MJKK1C AN BCMMN Of M BU88IAN SKJtTIOS. Tin Chariest** Cornier *f the 28th lul MiUiu Mm fiBoiUf notice ?With a hitter ud piia'ul Mrrif that will be shared by inaay we in called oa to main th? death of Dr. Couktkhay S Kixu who expired ia April, at Kertch, ia lluaa.*, wber?- he ht i haaa uMf ?tatiooed aa a memoer oi h< medical staff attached t* the Kutttian aimjr of defence ia the Crimea Ur. Kiag is well knonn to mis) ia thia, tun aative erty, which bad been hi* residence alao until the ap?a io| of the pant ?e?r After a proper alsaaeatarp sad preparatory education, feeling a atroog iacii nation for the medictl profession he ?a< matri culated In our medical college, whence ha gradaat ed, at the commencement of 1862, with the approbation and eeteem of bin ixatructora and the regard af olaae mate? and associates Aiming at a high standard af excellence and qaalificatlju, he wa* averae, even oa graduation. with full acceptance, to aauuiae tn? activ* responsibilities of tie profession immediately, but re mained in connection w ith the Medical College aa aa assistant in tbe anatomical room*, for oa* /ear Darisig thin period he improved all the opportunities and a4 vtutagei allurded by that inntitution. for his advaaoo ment in the qualification* of the profeaaion which, *?* braciag at first fiom choice, grew in bin eat matioa. In the same spirit and front motive* of a most oon* meadalile ambition, ha was exceediagly deairoua af aa , Joying tbe advantages afforded by the meuicat echoata and institutions of Europe, and especially of Paria, th* ; great medicsl metropolis. In Janunry, 1B!>4, be acceri ingly embarkel for tuat purpose, and spsn*. mtmI months in Paria in a diligent study of th* language ul use of tbe peculiar advantages tbere presented to aa in telligent, active anil inquiring young ptiysictan. Meeting there with medical associates ana yoaag fal low cilice a* from America, who were in Kurope foraual lar purposes, Dr. King, with several other*, wis in duced, trom a Ce. Ire of extended study and observation, to join the medical staff in the Eastern war, which waa then engrosaiDg 4h* attention which it nowabeorbe. Having procured a satisfactory appointment in the me dical ataff of the imperial army, ha hastened to the act ne of his appointed duties, aud wa* thereafter faith fully and unshrinkirgly devoted to the post hs had un dertaken. Dr Kinp was the second mm of our late asaociate pro prietor and editor, Col. W. S King, and had aearlr com pleted his 24tb year. DOCTOR GAVIN, BRITISH SANITARY COMMISSIONER A* BALACLAVA. Intelligence baa been received In England of th* death, at Balaklava, of Dr. Rector Gavin, one of th* three sanitary commissioner* sent out by I.ord Canaan to see what could be done to improve the con Ution aC tbe hoepitala at Scutari and Smyrna and the cauip beta* feebastopol. He had boen at B*laUava ah ?>it x in a nth. and resided in the Mime but aa his broth-r a ve rinarp surgeon. On the night of the 20th ult. th? brother, it Is leported, wan playing with hla revolver, awl by soma accident it exploded, the bsll struck Or. (iavin, eateru^ at the gioin and lodging in the back. Tbe uu'.ortuaato gentleman lingered in great agony for three hours, aa* expired. Dr. Uavin was a man of great talent aad ia domitable perseverance and energy, and was latelp described by Lord I'almerston, in the House ot Oeuitaona, as one of tbe ablest men in tbe country. He was eda cated at E<llcburgb, and carried off tbe prize offered hp the government tor the heat esiay on simulated diseaaea. He was the author of many valuable worka on stnitarp improvements. He was cue of the earliest aud meat zealous of sanitary reformers, was a leading mtniber *f tbe Heallh ot Towns Association, and the founder af the Metropolitan Sanitary A'eociation. In lHt'J. during the cliolera, he was tmploynl aa mediuv uujeria tendisg inspector under the General Board or Health. On the epidemic proving ao fatal in the West Indies, he was sent out by Lord Grey to institute preventive measuiea. He was in tue West Indies for two yriin, and by his exertions induced th* Colonial government* of Barbadces, Irinidad, and British (iuiana to ptas Pub lic Health Acts lomewbat similar to the one ia force hi England. Soon after his return to this countiy, cholera broke out learluliy at Newcastle. Dr. Gavin was seat down, and was there during tbe whole of that laM period, aud by his exertions and energy did muoh to stag tie pestilence. During the epidemic of 1854 lie was ap pointed by l ord Canning physician to the Post OfHeeu wxicli position he held until he was sent on his laat fatal mission. SIR KOBKKT IIARIIY I KG LIB, M. P. Sir Robert Harry Inglls oied on Saturday. May 6, at his town teaideuce. No. 7 Bedford square, I<on1on, after a i-bort and painful illcese. The deceased baroaet waa the eldest son of the flret btrouet, Sir Hugh luglitt, hp Catherine, daughter of Harry Johnson, Esq , of Mittea Bryan, couniy of Bedford. He was bo:n on the 12th at Jsnutiry, 178ft, and waa consequently in hia 70th year. Sir Hobert Harry Inglis first entered the British Parlia ment as member for Dundulk, which borough he repro eected until In that year be was returned fee H j on, and continued its iepre?entitive until 1K20, whea the late Sir Robert i'eei, having changcil bis opinion* a* Catholic emancipation, accepted tne Chiltern Hundred^ in order to give hie constituent? of the University of Ox ford su opportunity of expressing their opinion upaa bis conduct On that occa?inn the conservatives of tha I niversity, seeing the truly 1'iotestant character wbish Sir Kobert 11. Inglid had e\en tLen achieved for himtelC, brought him forward lo oppose tbelr former re pre* eat* - tive, and returned htm by a large mtjority. Never eince that date until his retirement from I'arliaaaeat through ill heahb, about two yeara ajo, waa Sir Robert Ing is'* seat conteeted; for at Oxford, as every wbe** el?e, he rei|ined in tbe regard, the esteem, and the affoc tionx of all wbo knew him. RKAlt ADMIRAL C. fTKACHKT, R. N. This officer died in Kepland on Saturday, May 5, ia th* 77th year of hi* age. The gallant admiral entered th* navy above 64 yearn ago, and had greatly distinguished himself, being in the receipt of a m?dal for bia service* afloat, and had the Order of St. Yladim r conferred aa bim by the late Emperor Alexander of Russia. He, when commanding the Jalouae sloop, while in company with the Immortaliti- and Cruiser, fought a gallant acti*a off Cap* falsnc Nez, and captured a brig and schooner af war in HMJ8. He also aasi*t?d at tbe defence of Daataia in 1807, being then in command of thp Dauntless Praaaa. DEATH OF AN RMINBNT STATISTICIAN. Tlie Boston Tranvript of the UOtb ult says:? W* re gret to announce tbe ceath of .Tkshic Ciiickkjumo, M. D., the well known statistical author, whose writiogs taalc among the highest works of their nlaas. The event took place laU ni^ht at the reeidenoe of the deceased, at Ja maica l'laln. West Roxbury. The death was suddea, as but few ef his friends were aware of hi* illae**. Hi* di?esse was phlebitis, or infltmmation of th* vei**. Th* deceased was a gracuate of Harvard College, of the daaa of ]8l8. By hi* deoease, just one-half of th? class ar* numbered with the dead. Among the survivors may b* named Rev Ir. Samuel Barrett, Sidney Rartlett, faa.. Hon. Francis Biinley, Rev Dr. G. R Noyes, of llarvarii College, Rev. Thomaa Woicester, Hon. John H. Wllkins, Sampson Reed, Esq., and other well known public me*. I r. Cliickering studied theology after leaving cotleg*, and smong liis cotemporane* will be remembered aa a Unitarian preacher. He w*s never settled over a pariak and alter a few yesr* he prepared himself for the meM cel profession, and received his degree in 18.14. He prac tised In thia city for ten years, but his studious habita not agreeing with tbe'active life demanded by th* eiMn of hi* patient*, be retired from the service and devoni himself to the preparation of statistical articles, report* and books. Bis elaborate work on the "Population of Massaoh* setts from 1766 to I84?," was pubfisbed in 1840. Hi* valuable book on "Immigration into the Cnited Stated* appeared in 184H. His reports on the "Cemasof Boa ton" were printed in 1861. He has also contributed many valuable article* to magazines and other periodi cals. Our colnmns have contained muy of hi* oaaap* and carefully prepared statistical article*. He read ere* good service to the Sena'e committee that arranged th* detail* of tbe last United States census. Such was th* confidence of our public men in his correctness, that ha wan applied to for information upon many importaat questi ons. He was for year* a confidential correspondent of Dm* itl Webster, John Davis and oth*r leading statesmea. A few weeks ago we found bim engaged up** a Ump commnnlcation to the celehrateil Dr. Marshall Ha>. at Ixindon, wbo had misunderatoid Dr. Cbickering'* arti'Jo in De Bow> Revi?w for August, 1853. Dr. Hall, la hi* work on slavery, alluded to the article as "an admiraU* paper." hut the author found hi* English friend had mistaken hi* views, and therefore prepared an elaborate letter in reply. Hi* last published work wa * a "Letter ad rl reaped to tbe Preside! t of the United Stat?s on Slavery, considered in relation to the constitutional principles of g?i*a* mtnt in Gieat Britain and in the United States." Lu wiixt*, who was wonnded at the battle of Waterlo*, where be wa* an officer under Wellington, was buried aa Ellsworth, Me., last week, where he had resided for seve ral years in bumble cir*ncnetancen. The Ellsworth paper sayx be wa* own brother to Lady Raglan, wife of tfcl Brit Ith commander In tbe Crimea. Irted, in Terrs Haute, In , on tbe 21*t of May, Captoto Iu*IK>\ Cocmu*, sged 153 year*. I Apt. C was a Virgin ia*. received a meual from the ^tate of Pennsylvania far bis gallantry under Perry on lake Erie, and raised *ad led a volunteer company in the Mexican war. Died, at L'Atsomption, Canada, on tbe 27th ult.. af ter a few nours illness, the Hon. Loria M. Vioir. at th* ageof 70 year*. Mr. Vlgw was for manv years a aaaas her of l'arlinment, an I formed part of the Lafoatato* administration, a* Receiver General, under I/jrd Rlgi*. A Si.ave Cark in CotxuBrs, Onto A Tn MKnnora KxiTrrarerr Thwaktmi ?Two colored girl* vm brought bofore the Hon. J. It. Stin, of tho juprMM Court, till* morning, by a writ of babes* ?orpa?, t? ia miirf into the c*uv> of their alleged illegal deientiea by tl.eir mul?r, at tb?* American Hotel. It seenas that thetr mast?r, a Frenchman fr>? New Orleans, we? rovU for Europe. and ||| procured passports for the purpose. Tbe Court met at R o'ctoct, anl waltel uM nearly nine o'clock, when at the reouett of Meesr*. Vm Eh ke, Giulter an 1 other*. Mr. Oarria^ton pat to the ser vants interrogatories to their own wi-h in the matter. Ihey txpreaead a desire to |o with their mentor, and tbe count el then stated to the Court that, while prepared to do full justice to the merits of the ca*e at bat, he felt that it would be unprofessional aad nnianilid to arras that any further reetraint con Id be put upon the choiea arv! action of the parties brought in by the writ, aflat their ehoioe waa made known. He alto stated that it h? eame due to the stranger as a matter of courteay, aa well aa tight, to permit him to proceed npon liia jeuraer without interferences or iaeoavenisncles. J edge Swaa tnade tbe remark tbat he lisped this would b? decisive in the matter, and that all would acquiesce. lT?e party ap plying for the writ, C. A. Laa ftoa, was ruled to pay tba eatta of the proceedings ?Columlnu Journal, May ?. Oar Georgia Correspondence. Eatohtox, Oa., May 30, 19M. 7V Wheat flarvtst?TKe Knovi K 'otkinpi We have had fine rains recently la this section of toe country, and the crops look uncommonly well. Moat af the wheat in this county will be harvested this weak, and it never was better than now. There wdl ha bwt little for sale, howevsr, aa It has to he used ia the plaee Of com I U i? d? lie vert that the Kaew ftetoia(e have a aijirt [ \f la this (futaaas j oeuaty