Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 22, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 22, 1855 Page 2
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?*i'> ot UK Otmm on tho Mate of PartlN. Phii-adblpuia, June 17, 1855. To Jakob Gordon Bennett, Eb<j., Editor Herald. DbarSib?You uted to bsva a correspondent who waa a ocoain cf nuue. 1 dont kno* what tbe Old Nick baa bcoome of him, unless his unfortunate eaaneotion ?uk Frank Pieroo has used him up, which is moia tiaa likely. However, that la neither hero nor there, as the thimble rigger onoe -3aid. To pieeasd: 1 hare been in this toon near on to tea days. I ome here to buy dry gcods for a store I happen to oon at Duck River, in Arkaosas. I am Yaakee born, bnt got my principal growth out yon der. 1 buy ay dry goods here, because Now York baa got to be such a rowdy sort of a place, eternal ly tn a woes, that I don't like it. Hire I am at hone, and upon o dinary oocasioua I comprehend the roper; bnt this time I was quite put ont of my set honing. I chanced to ariive while the Know Mot'ing chaps were holding their grind national pew-wow, and sticking it cn thick that" Americana shall tule America." 1 wonler what the Canadians, and Nova Ecotians, and Cubans, and Mexicans say te that; for, accord log to my way of thinking, they are aa much Americans as we "United States-iana,1' or, to #peak in detail, PenneyIvaalun, V rginUne, Carolinians, Missouri ice, Tezlana, and all the other ?ta'A-ians. A bert Pike, of my State, waa one of the dele gates to their Council; and thmgh 1 usually hang ? ont at the Franklin H use, yet this trip, to oblige Pika, 1 went to the Guard Honee, where uoat of tue Know Nothings pot np, and where the big Ameri can chiefs bad suites of rooms. The Girard House waa such a monstrous, immense ooncirn, that 1 went to work to ft d out who had capital enough to invest in inch a pile, end I fraud ont that it waa txuetecd property, in the name of a Mr. Kd wards, a good Roman Catholic, Who holds for the Convent a# lfcnke, called the Benedictines, thirty or forty fel lows, wbu fatten in Philadelphia. Stye I to Pike, when I found this out, " Old hose, what the dickens is In yon ehapa, that are n?11 on foreigners and Soman Catholios, to spend your money on your worst enemies ?" " Jo. Green," said he, " always take the ball by the be> us." - in this case," said I," it's a papal bull." " Good," said Albert; '? if yon was Irish, it would bo aa Irish bull." Neither spoke after that, and I oared. Mr. B., I flatter myself tiat I am "raythot" American in my sentiments and feelings, and my patriotism got the better of my trading propensi ties, se I cut dry goeda for the time, and rent at palhk s. Of coarse I was an cutaider, but my friend Wb. Pike introduced me to moat of the big doga belonging to the Supreme National Council, and I was enabled to pick up the tit-bits of conversation that ccourred around the mansion of the Benedlc* Una mc nks. One chap used to make it a point to tell me every morning after breakfast, what waa dona the day before. At firat It was all about platforms. "Nothidg will be done until we get tbe platform," said ever)body around. "Whenyou get a p at form, what are you giing to de next?" 1 asked. "Oh, tben we wiii meet again and uomi We a eonple cf men to stand n?s R." "Have yen fixed up >n msu ?" "Oh, yes," said a d-legate; " we have pretty to id wbo will be the man, bat we want to a?mi' : on tbe square. George Law, of New hoik nil be tbe cal .date for the Presidency of the American patty." This was the talk ad about among the delegates; but one morning I happened fcto Jores's hotel, acd the delegates were talking about George Law, and what a smart chap he was, short old man, with a weaaeily face ???? *'?? ??*, broke in: No sir-roe, tl^e little white hit "George Isaw wont be the man. shaver will suppirt hiui. My paper, sir, is tl earner u-an _r iriil oppose ?serge 1-aw. He >a a dangerous mi?. He is an aalettercd mechanic. He cant write his rwa name ?makea die Catholic cross to hia checks. He is oo statesman. He is a dead cock in the pit. I tell you, gentle men, Gtorge Law shall never receive my anpport." Aid white jet straightened up twoiuuhee, Md marched cut of ihe rdim. flit d'.pa:fore was ??o signal for ahonts of langhter. "What a king tail cur pussy eat has gj;!" says OWf. "Who the devil is the little maanikin?" Mi J an Vbb I*AO. "Why, don't you know? ' asked another. ' Why, fast is Ute Hon. Vespasian Ellin (hat Tyler tmce sent cat Charge to Ventzuala, a 8;nta Amerioaa re public whi(h aaa earthquske-ahiken CtrSvCM 'or Ma eepltal, and sinoe hiv return V. E. t)|5 ton ioo lar^e for ?i| i'MtoJOohi. "Z * ine rOuOwced edit ir _ a paper at Washington, derated to Sam Houston fir the Presidency. The e is not araiinhnr of the Council who dreams of 3a<n for our candidate, and >ot ten mentoat knew such a paper as tie Organ was fa existence until Mr. Ellis applied to than within a few days to subscribe for it, and showed a pros ptclnr." "But what the Old Harry makes him so especially down on Mr. Lav? The little animal must know that two-thirds of tne Council are favorable to Law." "Ah! c. nfean n." raid a former speaker," there is u wheel within a wheel. Poor Ellis has good rea son to dietike George Law. When the American Ye parian was Charge at Caraccas, ha did a little easiness on his own hook, and got a contract with YeaezmHa to navigate the Orinoco with steam. Be came hack to the HUtee with .Ms magnificent eontract; but being without cash or credit to full IBs *5? contract, be aomied to G.o.ge Law; and now, gentlemen, get ouVyou IWoae^ haudk J ohiefssnu prepare to w<>.ep, for I am going to reveal ?be pecret why Mr. EUta regards M*. Law with bei ror?shy our George !s at unlettered tniohaaic? ?by he isa danger t? man? whyhe is no statesman, "hid why he can t sign his own name. Live Oik tteorge refused to sign h s name to an order for moisy or an order to build uteamimta for the Honcable Veapasien, and when toe said V. load to ed Mr. Law with a dozen protracted, be'etching twteiviewe, and wrote aoout twenty explanatory begging letters, be b came such a nuisinoe that our Live Oak friend bad, in self defence, to tell the co lored gentleman thai atbencs to hie front door to always toil Mr. Eiiia when he called, that he, George, h?c too n.any great iatei eats in North America to attend to ami bad n> time to wai', upon Mr. Ellis ot bib appiioatku for aid iu behalf or Catholic, be night d ?Vwt'i America, or steamboats on the Orino co. That, gentlemen, acooun'e for themlik in the ?wv anut >f our friend Veepasism, and hie hostility to JlfrTge '? When this explanation woe given, fit .?*&' urns cf laughter that came from the throats or stK-nt twenty delegates and a few outside listeners #0116 have )?*< u heard at FAlrmount. By tie way, 1 wish you would publish something about George Law, that I can take it homo with me to Ananas*. 1 atu b amed If I eiat going In for bin, ?it.i both paws. My cranio B?m Green, "the man wot nominated Frank Pierce,'' had some high fa k op n polit.oal saujecie in your HiRALD, and I d .n't srie why yon shouldn't give another member of the family a show. If you publish this do ument I mav patron lie yon again. Who knows? I attended a lit tle quiet supper party last Saturday evening, bf-sr the Coanctl adjourned. There were present about sixteen good fellows, mostly Southerners, ex sept *.wo?myself ani a Virginia friend. Theoon vt n>*ti<ra tannd npon the platform. "Staff," said a Oeorafa delegate; "platforms are all very well In tbiir way, hot give me the men. If Live Oak Gsctgs had be?n simply nominated by this Council, and s tesolve pasoed recommending all the oounoOe and members ?o off e>at? and go to work and win it woaifibave bsen better than fifty thousand plat turns." "Way didn't you make the nomination, then?" said I. "Because we wan'tsent here for that purpose; and Veitre, tech HUre sends ssven del' gates. It would as* be fair. The convention thai nominates mast have He delegates from each Congressional district fa the Colon. In this Council Law would have been nominated en the first ballot. There was n> other mart had a show against hiin." "Colonel, how will Law itnnd in the Council that meet* next February?" "WmI, jut about twentf per tent stronger; amd ril erpif.ii). The Bowth will jo for Ulm to a ram. New York, his own Htste, is as true to fam se MeeL Bo ie Pennsylvania, the Bute that find oomlrated her giant neighbor's son. Instead of seven delegates, as in trie late Council. New Tsek will send thir-y six Law delegatee, and Penn sylvania will send twentv three, instead of seven; mad ?f there Is ai ybody in this small party, or abjt where else, that wee'd l'k* to make a 'boustr.d on the ebsnre that George Law won't be tbe candidate of the American party for the Presidency, I am the fadivtdaal that oan accommodate him." "Geat'e, I have a proposition to make " said a deiegat*. frtm Virginia. "I propose that every man errand tfa rapper table shall tell something about George luw- bad, good, or indiffrrent. He must fall something. ?r pay for a handle of eerire, u wo are fetting short of that arttofa." "Agrtee,'" "egreeo,', "agreed," came from aU smarter*. ?' I move that the proposer oemmenee," said soother. "I agree," said the Virginia gentleman, "sad here gnet: T bare heard that he la a iwerwlMd old trraBt, wor?f than old Jactson was, and I believe lu That's why he'll gel my vote. I dau'i want any >o we nimby-pamby mi bao PreeiJenU. Give us a men that will do * Birthing?uns that will kick a Cabiaei to the devil evny three we? la. if art otter er, and kick up a roe all cv>r the conn'ry." "Yen most be a Jiimd to newso-i/era," remarked Mr. F. "I em so. I want a President that will givs news pa; tr prcprirtors a c iance of making a tortnii in exnse. That's the talk" Here an otd delegare from North Carolina got in bit ear. " W at 1 am going to tail, gmtViedaen, will rather oendrm the idea of my Virginia trisnl. It ia raid that tbe fart tr of George Lav bad great tjouh'e with hia aon. He ser;t h m to a school, and vear after year be would whip all tbe other boys; in fact, he whipped toree sue easive teachers who bad toe fault oi urjustiv whippirg small boys, and old Mr. La* bad tlnaUy to take him away from school. George waa too dutiful to whip the old man, and.ro lie ranaway from home. On one oc rarkn, however, a boy somewhat bigger and older than Gerrgs, gave bin a good thrashing. Bald a sympathising school fellow friend of George's: ' What art yon going to do abont it?' ' Do,' said the oalm defeated. ' Do! Whit am I going ?? do? Just you wait until I get another year's growth, and than yon'il see w'oai I'll do? then I'll fetch him.' Btire enough, the next winter Georg* repaid tte tbr&shiog, with latere si." " Cot Aims my idea. Thank yon," said the Vir ginian. I only hope w' en he reac ie? the Presidon tial chair that he' will retain all bh early predilec tions." But I can't write yon all that was said Or told. We adjonrxed at 12 o'clock, and I detjr m'ced to give you the b:.neflt of a few lines; an 11> morrsw I go to wo. k onyiog dry gious. If any thing more tarns np 111 write yon. Yonr friend, Jo. Gukbn, of Dock Creek, State of Arkansas. Interesting from Texas. orR kbownbvii.ik corbbsi'Ondenck. Bhownstillk, Texes, Jane 5,1855. The Mafamoras Revoluti misti - General tVoll? Surrender of General Cordon.a at Monterey C apt me of the City by the Insurgents?Their Match on SitlVilo~~The Rebellion and its Pro gramme?Decline ?/ Sarta Anna'* Power?The Crops?Navigation of the Rio Grande. The successes of the revolutionary party in Nueva Leon continue to keep np the spirits of the friends of freedem and the partizans of equal righto. Santa Anna's Lieutenant in Metamoras, Woll, ins-., lently qualifies then as-'banditti,"and most terribly will he he called to acoouut for the many acts com mitted by M 1b rentgsd ? foreigner. The government forws in Monterey, commanded by tfceir Governor and C )m man ling General, Car dona, after icistir g some ten home, surrendered the p ace, and were all taken prisoners of war. Among the wounded very bad'y was the General's second ic command, Colonel Morlet, who mads a desperate r?ti?tatce. The lo*s on ei.her s'de was not very cor side rable. The military coocmvjd of the revolutionary forces was, immediately after the capture or Monterey, as Bumfdbj General Don Antonio Maria Jaaro^u.who, under Arista's adimu ?'rattan, was the commanding general of Nuevo Leon. He is a wldier by profes sion, and notel tor his eamity to Santa Anna as a man and a ruler. He immediately put himself en route for Saitillo, at toe head of tour hundred men, and that "place has daubiless by this time fal.cn into 11 eir bancs. The whole of Coabuila is reprewated as being in open rebellion, and not even government sycophants believe that the tyrant will subdue the movement now fairly initiated against hint. I have seen the programme of the revolu ion as published at Monterey, and I notice the of every man in that city whose wealth, talent and high sooial position are well known to tae whole ?An exprese from V-c oris, formerly the cipi-al of the adloin'tg dcpwtmedtof Camaulipss.was receive! lwt Wednesday by Wo'.l, in Matamorai, communicating the unwelc.une news of the revolt of the goverm ment forces there stat.oned, who adhereoto toe Monte^y movement, anu lHnaech&tely jut tfcein* eeives on the march for that city. A deraebmeut J the revolutionists attacked tne tyrant's foross in Guerrero, on ths Rio Grande, and c'livirg them from t iat place, oompelled tnem to jolt, tbeir fellow minims in Camargo, where all the despot's forces ae beirg ocncrntrated to keep the lite of commun cation open witi MttamKas, which is their headquarter*. On the 28th ultimo WoJl formally declared Httv moms -.nd the w o\e of TamtulipM in a state of lioce, as aleo mat from and atter tbe 1st of tais m< r.th, all lemovs mterlng that oitv should ba pro vidrd with a pawport frnn ths Mexlo*n Cjj^gt. ir7wS5r..?5t d and Hl>ert/!" This Kga.aUon is now rigorously eu'cfpcd. and is one of tbe many paternal rneaatues taken by the heroic Santa Aa?a Md hi* UUe'e will make av much ai he ?au without delay, for his days of power are cumbered Indeed. So to at lrast as Northern tfexioo is concerned, yon may | well venture the prophesy that be wili never again h*Wetaie"nouyrly,l"Ckir g forinte ?',tia??81V frJ? ?he upper country, and all now on theliDehave reason to anticipate a change for the better. The revolutionists will make an immediate * a Custom Houee on the river abive, andL alone will restore life and commercial activity on the whole ' ^We'havs no news of a local nature, and the laji thrwers will secure moet of tbe crcpsonthe river. The Rio Grande Ib ?n ilna navig^le order jura l now and then kHi time by musing on the romantic barks of the Rio bravo. Additional from China. OTTR VICTORIA. CORRK3PONDBNCK. Victoria, Hong Kong, April 14,1855. Ccrrrfaint of on American Trader?His Ptrcheue of a Chinese Vessel- Attacked by Pirutes? Action of the U. S. Cmmodtrt. You wjII confer a favor Oh m by giving space in your columns vo fib notice, showing how far and in what manner American authorities are ready to protect American property. On the 24th of Febnmy last I purchased of a Chirese merchant, of the inland of Hoag Kong, a liichi, at that that time lying in the port of Canton, aid rectivtd from him a Wil of sale to that effect, tteirw at American I was desirous to procure an S can fUg/aod 1 made application to the Ame licr co. tulate in CauXtra for a permit t> hoist such wM<h permit he gave me, promising me the Ke proteK that every Chinese boat nas when carrying Amerirau property. On the 5th of Marca, on my ^wm wiibin slgtt of the sloping a. Whampoa, 1 wm atta kH by the rtbel Ch nt,e, and my vpe*l p ua fjerc i and seized be tbf m. On applying , * Corr modem of tbe Maor ioria be tbe so called rebels, tbougb, in my opinion, nearer *h* nttn a of Trirate#. In?? than ordar^d t& mcbor 2d?t!* ?E?'i the Macedonia untllthe Com modore bad tbe opinion ctDr. ? t rican Commissioner to Chine was not entitled to protection, and the Commodore to'd me to sign a paper missive never to boUt to? ?a nrocied on my voyage. Having l.vestocx ou hoard likewbe a perienaelr cargo, I was eoapeiied to .iao *u> h a document. The ?>called rebel nartv by a'd of somo of the United Htates officials, K. ic my opinion, ittt'e better than pirates. The above ii written by a AK Aboijtionist Ctiabrd avd Dnowh*? IB K?w ~rr.V _W? \eero that wltfcla a wask past ih?ra has!???? ??5 " sss' ~ 'T. qn^e^toeMaattsi ^ Br>taUTlll, for tu, Arrest of ?i;rd by a mag u, ,tad by four or five geutta ?^.M.tba&4 wrJ^ha wJworAteB audarrsat- I STSlJ^Tbey tb?? sterb d to retar'a. bat . tsr pwgr.o- | vJ*eutAA?ethe pflsoaw hroie awaf. de out ing a Abort oistjuia _ p rooo'AbU, sneiag | r?n th? .^L fir'.4 a ptstot, bttUe? bi?a In 1a" Ck He teatoatly fell, ?crenoAog with p?in bot the ba?h. H _ ao 1 flew to vftrds the j juet as the par*/ * t % bigh eliff be fell, flrst Kentu Ay rfver- floUly ovr a nreM Abont ?ev?i faat, an . tfaa ftu Altogether of forty plea thirty Gloved with more than ?erea fret. PRlffi **SL late the KeatuoAy irortal rtgw, and arl j* P h?\rd of htm steee, v?r. NothlAy hM^ea ^^ ^ th. Ht.,, m odprepe?^e"'""ee ,? cre,ned. ^hiUr.r mV ; ta ^^J^of tha poor fillow, ba wrtalaly m _ itn-iom Ooli.errs ComimrcBmBrr^? Scm eb ICTAOT .nemint e??reie?e At lliiw College the ?nanAl ^ guday evsnteg, the fro will oeewpf H h Hmlth CArpee??f wilt At half pert 7 o ?*?**;. ""tbe rheoi ^i<-?l Society. Oo BeUver addPWMi *f?r? ??y'0.flU>ek7. H., Alev^er I I) wit' add re* th" Senate. Oa W. BrMifoHi ?'? .'. ?a ?mjit 7 o'flloik P. V.| Ohftfl Taeeday. tha *4tb at l?lf Hm| Murray Nalroe will before the Hterary S? Thuiier will pruaouaee ? V?* ^ bald aa eietiea. Tbe eomtMaoamaet a*areiaa?i wui ae mm* Wedaeaday, tba *th, a* 10 e alaak A. *? Political IetelUgwee. CANDIDATES FOE THE PEEdlDENOT. The following person* h*ve been regularly nominated for tha Presidency by tha Journals who*a names are At tached to aaeh individual: ? Omiege Law, of Now York. Ham Houston, of Texas New Ofease Baa. Gcnourd (N. H .) Reverter. New OiKme PePa. dhawaeetnwa (III.,) III! Millard Kill*oem, of N. Y. noiean, Buffalo Advertiser, 8*. Louie Harold, Hanover (Pa.,) Spectator. Chicago Democrat, Ifbe>pith P. UaKTEY, of San Diego (GaL.) flarall Tennteeee. Hmr &. wwa, of Virginia New OrWaaa Creole. Caartotta ( Va.,) Democrat. David K. Atchison, of Mil' Gaber Davis, of Rentuoty. eonrt. Thibodsaux(La.,) Minerva. Jtlleraoa City (Mo.,) Exa- Georgetown (Ky.,) papar miner, Kdwabb Bates, of Miaaoari. Atcbiern (K. T ,) Squatter Galeae (IU.,1 Advertiser. Sovereignty. St (*>?>? Intelligencer. R. M. T. Ui.ntkr of Vir- John Bill, of Taaaeaeee. giaia. Orleans (lad.,) Bulletin Washington Sentinel. John Black, of Peaneyiva John M Bom, ef Virginia. nia. Trantoa (N. J ,) Free Press. Illinois Roek Ulaadar. Franklin Pikhce, of N. H. Wilijak H. Br ward, of Maw Charletton Mercury, York. Bavvnnah Georgia*, Buffalo Express, Maine Free Hies*. Dubuque, (Iowa,) Tribune Fkhnanoo Wood, of New York. Chicago, (1U.) Courier. DEMOCRATIC JUBILEE IN FREDERICKSBURG, VA. The democrats of Fredericksburg, Va, held a grand jubilee oa the 18th inct. ia hoaor of the late victory; toasts, speeches, champagne aad ail the et ce teres, wsre freely given and discussed, and, as we are informed, tie five hundred persons who sat down to diaoer had rather a jelly time. Letters were rtad from a number of dis tinguished individuals who found it inconvenient to at tend, of which tha two following are the moat impor tant:? Washington, June 11, 1956. GENTMontN?I shall be constrained by official engage menu to deny myself the pleasure of participating in the proposod celebration at Fredariokabnrg, on the ldth Inst, but I beg to present my hearty congratulations upon the fa'e signal triumph of sound prineiplaa and manly sentiments in tha Old Dominion I're eminently prominent as the sons of Virginia hare been, from tha commencement of the Revolution, >or their oold adro cscy of the nauea of freedom?for their consistent aad patriotic devotion to the only principles upon wbieh a govers ment constituted like ours can be sustained, it may well be doubted whether they have ever achieved for themselves mora distinguished honor than in the late aleation, or have ever rendered a higher service to this Union. If political heresies and religious intolerance could have shaken and o&rried tha stronghold of that party, upon the faithfulness, patriotism, Intelligence and courage of which tfce country has bean obliged mainly to rely in every period of serious danger, whether arising from foreign armB or domestic distentions, it would have bten the occasion, if not of discouragement, yet oi profound regret and sorrow, to those who revere the constitution under which, at a nation, we have attained such amazing advancement, and have realised socially results so unixempled In the history of thebumvn r> ?. The proud elevation on which the Crmmonweilt>> of Virginia now stands, ia freely recognised and destrvj .?y honored from one extremity of the Union to the other. With my best wishes for a joyous gathering, worthy of such a State and such a triumph, you will please to ac cept my cordial thanks for your kind iavi'ttioa FRiNKI.lN PIERCE. Sukrwood Foriut, June 10, 18o6 Glntllmen?I have duly received your polite invita tion, and regret 1 cannot be with you on the 13th lust. I nevertheless ask permission to mingle my ooogratula t'.one with you on the result of the late election tha triumph achieved cot only raises still h'gher in the es teem of us all the noole anv] indomitaole cltisen who was selected aa tha leader for the gnat ocoadon, but entwines at other bright wreath around the historic brow of onr time honored Stata. After the lapse of more than half a century, ehe remains faithful and true in the advocacy of the great principles of civil and religious freedom of which she waa then the ex ponent. As she then led the way in the overthrow of the Aden law, so now she repels a more formidable assault upon humaui ty and justice Bbe has rolled back the tide of error and fanaticism, and augurs from her victory results auspi cious to the perpetuation of onr free and happy govern ratnt. The great conservative republican party, under the inspiration of her example, will heal their Olaoou teats, end with the principle of 1798-3 inscribed un mistakably on their banners, will march to renewed triumphs So uuy it ba for the save of a Union which bestows incalculable bene 11; on all who live under it. Honor then to Henry A Wise, oar gallant and talented leader, aad rent wed love and veneration for Virgln a, "the bleated mother of us alL JOHN TYI.r K. KNOW NOTHING STATE CONVENTION IN ALABAMA. It is raid that Ibis convention baa Dominated tbe lion Geo. D. Bbortridgs, of Shelby county, for Governor. Tbe Mail ssys:? Judge bhortiidge ia, and baa always been, a democrat, aa was biafatbtr (Uon. tli ibortridge) bsfore him. Hi ia probably forty one or forty-two yoara of age, and ha? re8ided io tbe state from early boyhood In central and western Alabama bia popularity ia very great In the east be ia comparatively unknown. He is said to be a very pleasant and effective speaker. With industry ha would be able to travel over a greater portion of the State before the election?at least over tboae parte ia which be ia least known. We believe that if he wer* nominated he would do this; and that being the oase, we ahon'ri have very strong hopes of his aaceesa. Hfa position upon the questions likely to b# involved in the campalfn Is Ihus mOjftlvd in (be ifiiii;? or the views of Judge Short We have not known ante ridge, on matters of State policy, bat were inolieed to set him down as a very stroeg advocate of Stato aid. From the moat reliable documents, however, we asosr tain that there are very few whe eon be called 8tate aid men. it all, who are so cautious aa he. He presents? we think we may be permitted to say?this idea, with much force: that whatever system may be inaugurated, it ahentd be eommanced on a very restricted plan, and only very gradually enlarged as It proves safe and silica cious. He seems to favor with considerable emohasls of prelerence, the loaning of whatever cash can be spared from the treaaniy, at any time, to the endorsement of bonds. On the subject of temp* rnnoe, it may be re marked that Jadee Hhortridgo is a decided temperance man; and yet ho is opposed to the introduction of that issue into the canvass We suppose ha thinks as mo?t do?that in the prercnt state of public sentiment, all attempts In that cirectiou must prove abortive. Lit? Judge Shortridge, we believe that no preposition of so grave a character should be introduced as a mere inci dent of a canvass; whenever it ia made at all. it should bo as the great question of that day and contest. But for one we are eatlsflod that we have all heard the last, nearly, of prohibitory ichemea, for many a day. Tners can be in Alabama, at least at the preoent time, nothing practical ia such an issue. NSW POLITICAL ORGiKIZATION IN MAflSAOHCdEPTd. Ihe following is going the rsnnda of the pspera. We do not know its origin, or whether it ia entuled to any belief:? A grand fusion convention will be called at Spring field, Mass., in July, when the Koow Nothing* will de clare for an open campaign, and for a generous union with tbe anti-slavery men of atf parties. 8nch liberal men as Henry Wilson. Anson Burlingame, John W. Fo? fer, N. P Banks, Jr., and Governor Gardner, who are the leaders of the present dominant party ia Massachu setts, will extinguish the "dark lantern." and, opening wide t) eir arms, invite all to join them in a campaign on truly nationkl principles?on the principles and pUt >r the ft ~ form of Ihe fathersof the republic. Among those woo will attend this convention, who hare not heretofore acted with the Know Nothings, may be rasotiooelex Governor BouTwell. Hen Charles Sumner. Samuel Bowles, editcr of the f pringfield Itrpvbiican; Mr. Goodwin, editor of the Lowell Courier; Hon Charles R. Traio, District Attorney (Middlesex district); Hon. Henry L. Dtwe*, d'tto of Berkshire district: Hon Rodney French, of New Pwdford; R. H. Dana, Jr., Kan.; Emory Atdrich, F-sq, of Worcester, President of ths Know Somethings, and pro bablv Hon. Julius Rockwell, of P'tt?fl*ld; urn. Ensign H Kellogg, of do ; Gen. B F. Butler, of Lowell, ami other prominent men. MldCKLLANEOUS. Mr Lutber J. Glenn decline* to allow his name to go before the Democratic Congressional Convention in tie Fourth district of Goorgle, and in his letter states, that although he disapproves of the principles of the Know Nothings, ho does not feel himself callsd upon to ce nouore the new organisation as a "hand of midnight cow spiiators," "allies of abolitionists and free soilers, " Ac, Abuse and denunciation, ho says, are not the mesas with which to convince men of "the error of their way," and to tn.hience them to retrace their steps. Msay, soys Mr. Glenn, who, I have every reason to believe, are members of the Uidsr, ere as "good Southern men anl true " as warmly devoted to the beet interest of tho South, as ran be found in aoy other political party, and t shall come, will be for * who, when the day of conflict i among the foremost In the tluokeet of the light. When the new* of the election of Jamee Bell to the United State* Peuate reached Meredith, N. H., onThnra day evening, tbe cltisene tuned out en hum**, without regard to party, and preceded by a brace hand, marched to his residence end tendered their congratulations. Mr Bail made a very appropriate speech, after which a col lation was partaken of at Burnham's Hotel, wb?rc ?peecbec and sentiments, suggested by the ocsaa^a, were lietened to. Great euthniiasm prevailed. Senator Douglas coulf not aeeept ths Invitation to he pre sect at ths celebration of the victory In the old Do nv'nitn, hot ha wrote the committee e tetter, denouncing the "Know Nethlage, the Koow Somithlngs, the Bone of the Sires of '76, the Children of flam, and the Sou of Jonathan," in v?ry strong terms. He says it Is the duty of l&e democratic pasty to confound overwhelm, end utterly annihilate Sent, any hew. The democrats of Richmond. Vs., held a raeetln? on tbe 1-Uh ine*? sad resolve 1 to have a grand domonstra tiru is hour of tboir victory, without regard to co*t. The vote of all hut ten counties ha* bean heard from in Illinois, and the mi.iorltv thus far against the Pro bibltoiy 1 iqnor law is 0,078. Tbe total majority against the law wfll not fall mnch short of 11,000. Henry A Wise deel'ues an Invitation lo a public ban quet in hl? honor at Waahiogtan. He says the late can va's in V irginia nearly oost him his lit#, and hs now needs repose. Boa. * IQIam Preston, late whig member from ths Fsvsath district o' Kentucky, hae accepted the inde pendent nomination for Oongrane (a tho Louisville dis trict. The Trentoa GwtK states that efforts are being made to induce " * certain distinguished gentleman" of that rettirn to allow his aim* to ho brought oat aa an > m'riran candidate for tho Presidency. IT he consent*, -he Orient seye "it will take n smart nag to beat him." Cel. lewd* Tumlia. af Oaas county, 1* aa anti 8tate administrates or independent democratic candidate for Congress In the Filth district, Georgia, now repre sented by Ool. Chsstein. The American party af Marshall county, Va , are making arrangementa to ealebrate the approaching Fourth ef Jnly la aa appropriate manner. C> 1&KCID1NTKD ?A MIL! TiCSD ? 1:171 TO WAOONfl! Union Counm, L I Agreeably te announcesnent, ihe float paeirg match to wagooe, mile heats, between Hero aid Pocabentaa for $2 000, come of yesterday nftar nuoo. Tte ^ateh reaulted is Hero being distanced in the dial heat, in the astonishingly quick time of 2:17X I being tbe teat pacing on record. No ouoh speed waa t' ought of, and the marking on time waa generally iaitr>i aeoonda higher?about 2:24 The hotting waa decidedly in fever of the maro?100 to 60, without takers. 'he atart waa vary aven; but before the bar ear bad gone ?fty yarda, tha superiority of the apeed of PoMtontaa began to be manifest, aa aba drew away rapidly from Haro, ctrrying him to a break in hla en deavor to keep up with her. She panned the quarter pole in thirty-four aeoonda; the half mile polo in eee mmute and raven aaeomla, going at apparent eaae When aha reached tha urawgate, Mr. MaMann, her owner and driver, let her looae, and aueh a flight of speed from there to the atami waa never before wit nessed in a horse 'n harneaa. It would haro taken a very good running bora# to have kept pane with he;. The following la a summary :? lm'KMiAY, June 21.?Pacing match for $2,000, mile b'ata, bast three in Ave, to wagon and driver weighing 2t;6 I he J. 1) UrMaon named a m. Pocahentaa 1 I, tors a Spicar named gr g. Hero din Time, 2:17 UNION oounxs, L. I ?TROTTING. On Wednesday laat, a trotting match for $1,000, mile

beata, best three in Ave, in harneaa, came off between r m Lady FranklTn and b- g. Lantern?the former win ning in three ooneecutlve h?ata There waa not a very large attendance, but all appeared to he financially into lasted in the race. Both were favoritee, each having bad the call previona to the morning of the race. Before starting, however, things took n change, and the betting waa decidedly in favor of Lady Franklin at a hundred to aaventy, the knowing enea having apparently juit at that moment made some valuable dimovery. The eapabiLtiee of tha horses should be wall known by all horaamen, both having been n sufficient length ot time on the track to have gven the pnblia an opportu nity to discern their merta, and it la, lbere'ore, unne cessary for us again to recapitulate them Che result of yesterday's race con Arms the opinion expressed in a fcimer notice of Lantern, that he had bad too much work, and should be withdrawn for a time in eri'.er to recuperate. Young horse* cannot endure thi fatigue that oiler ones are capable of sustaining. Lady Franklin bad not been on the turf since Hot sum mer. She then made n brilliant aeason, having beau 'eaten but twice during ber career. She look* uncom c only well, and appears to be much improved in every resject. She seemed to beat Lantern very handily, ex hibitiDg nt intervals great superiority of apeed, wh ch was not, however, so evident ou nearing the score, where Lantern generally mike* h a brushes?the Jaa*. half mile of the third heat exemplifying tke fast, by his performtig that distance in about l:16>a -Lady Fraux lin being at leiaat three seconds ahead of him when ahe parted that point, and coming home in 1:18X Httt lieat.? Lady Franklin won the pole. The horses came up nicely tor the word, wmch wae given, bet in so low a voice that tie drlvara did not hear it, and they were in the act of atcpp-ng their horera before tb?y asceitained tha fact Mr Sp'eer waa mora unfortunate than Woodruff, be having polled Lantern up nearly to a stand, and in hie effort to get blm away again nt his speed, broke him up. Be, hewever, overtook the mare at 'he qua ter pol?, Woodruff taking the matter quietly, and not appearing to cere about being too far ahead, feeling crnA-ient of tbe ability of the mare to shake Lan'*rn off whenever he ct IJared her. The quarter was mace in forty aeconc s. They both broke on the back i t-etcb, Lantern rather bt illy; the mare merely slip pity, and changing her feet. She was about th."e< I< oaths ahead at the half, in 1:10. Lantern trotted up to her wheel on the lover turn, but agaiu broke up, and fell oil two or three ler.g.hs On the homestretch, he made a splendid brcsb, gainiug rapidly at avsry stride, and was only beaten by baif a length Time, 2:40. S>Ural,?Some of the FraskUn party, feeling uneasy at the result of the last Usat, began to hedge, under the belief that the mare had done her beat, an-: that Lantern looked I ke a winner Thoew in the secret, lowevtr. profited by this, and laid one hundred to sixty wherever a chance offered on tba suciesa of the mare, one indivinual remaning, that u Hiram tint going tc show nothing mere than he can't help," which being understood by himself and a ftw others of his friends, they vent their way seeking for a victim credulou moagb to take the ocds lhe horses were started nice ly this time, with a ?' go !" loud enough to have been l.eard to tbe fortbeat extremity of the traik, which, however, did not prove of any advantage to Lantern, a be broke unbtdly before he waa half way around the turn, and Fraiklin led him half a dox n lengths to the quarter, in forty seconds lhe mare went easily do?n t be baskitretch?Lantern gaining a trifle?passing the half in 1:17. On the lower turn Lantern trotted finely and up the homestretch until he reached the two mile d staled stand, when be again left his feet, and tha mare ..a. mare, without takers. A good start?aide and aide to tbe qnarter pole. In forty neoonds?lapped down the back stretch to near the half mile polo, when Franklin brcke op, made two or three leap*, went hack to a trot, end darned away from Lantern, who al?o broke up, ant before be recovered, the mare was thirty yarda ahead of him, having pasted tbe halt mile pole in 1.17. Lantern after settling down to hia work trotted very fast, aad gallantly endeavored to make up his losses He gained so rapidly up th? bomte'rwtch that whan within a length of the stood the hvada of both heroes were pir allel; but he broke up, ana the mare beat him a neck, making tbe beat in 2:36)4 Tbe folio wing ia n summt ry :? Wktnxhday, June 20.?rrotting match, $1,000, mils beats, beat three in Ave, In harness. H. Woodruff named r. m. Lady Franklin 1 1 G. Spicar named b g Lantern 2 2 Time, 2:4O-2:J0>.-t2:36>i. WISCONSIN. Cold Franco Coumk, Milwackik, June 12.?Trott ng puree. $860, mile heats, fce^t three in five. Gen. Green named Black Blanche 1 1 Geo. Nicktraon named a. b. Jack of Hearta .. 2 2 Time, 2:66- 3:00?3:03. The Birch Orwk Rioters. ARMED VOLUNTEERS ON THB GROUND. [From the St. 1 ouls New* Jdd? 16.] The depredations of the "Blaet Boys" in Clay county, Indiana, bare been carried to Ruch a degree of atrocity that tcldirra are found necessary to put a atop to them and quell the banditti proceedings of the no amp# who loaiRt en do*troy tng the rei-ervolr at Terra Haute. Birch Creek, in t lay county, is the seat of war, and the theatre of the exploits of the "Black Boys," or "Regulators " We mentioned some time ago that they had torn open, frequently, the reservoir at that plaoe, built to supply the cane) with watei, and bad driven off the wortmsn employ ed to repair the damage tbey had done. The lest time they tore open the reservoir, they posted up bill# oitifyirg .he wrrSmen tbat If tbey attempted to repair the breach, it would be at the peril of their lives, an : stationed a guard at the place to keep intruders olf Tbey even went so far as to offer a reward of Ave hun dred dollars for tha head of Gov Wright, who had in sued a proclamation warning them to desist from their outrages. Governor Wright finally called for volunteers to aid in putt'ng down the rebellion and capturing the ruffians. Fvsnsville, most interested In th# basinets of the canal, bss spiritedly responded to the call, and last Wednesday raired a ecmpany of about sixty volunteers, armed to the teeth, and well equipped, and sent them off to the scene of war. Flva hundred dollars was also raised to defray the expenses of the expedition. At the date of the latest bulletin fn ra the scene of hostilities, the mi litia bad arrived safely on the ground, and were busy moulding bullets, preparatory to a fight, whUh was ex pee ted to eome off In a few days. The "Week Boya" bad not made their appearance In force, and as they al ways disguise themselves before exnmittiog their de predations, there is a difficulty in ioentifylng and ap preheodUg them. They do not seem dt'posed to piss the chances of an open field battle with the militia, but prefer to wait till the latter have become ttrod and rose borne, wBtn they will sally forth from their hiding place*, and renew their deviltries. The Cincinnati Commercial of Mis 20th Inst, says:? We loans that the trustors of the Wabash and Erie Canal have compromised with the Clay eoantr Regule tor*. Th* true teas have agreed to cut down the timber la th* reservoir to the water's edge, and, when the water can be spared, to lot it out. and remove all the timber, the Regulator* promising, in return, not to moddl* with any of the works of th* sanal. OuTRAOia upon Females.?The Troy Timet says that it is estimated that the number or criminal outragts ecmmitted open females ia the United States daring the past year have been 3,300. In forty-eight cases, th* victim was either murdered upon the spot or death subsequently resulted from th# Injun*# inflicted ?r. The nuw upon her. The number of suieides of fomaloe was ISO? in elghtr-Mven cases the poor salf murderers had been th* viet>as of seduction *r outrage. This is a horrid oatalogu*, and on* may welt be surpriaed at the apathy with whieh a crime so fearfully prevalent is regarded. And yet we vsatar* to say that not one half th* truth it knowa. If Mi* wrongs wbleb are borne and suffered in secret were brought to light, and the calendars of our criminal court* thoroughly searched, wo sheuld Sal tb?m footing np an aggregate with which thoabov* figure* would bear scarcely a comparison.' Politico Religious? Ou the 11th tost., tha mem bors of the Methodist E. Chareh.| assembled In mess meeting, at OentreviDo, Monroe county, Va., to toko Into consideration a letter recently written to tbe Richmond Enquirer, charging that the member* of that and other churches cf tbe Baltimore Conference, were controlled ia their votes by th* ebnreh. The meeting pronounced th* statement false, assorted their belief tbat the author was aware of Its faliity, and recommended him to th* various chnrcbes of the Coaler*nee in Virginia, as a fit subject of pray** to God (hat he might "dispanse him light both spiritual and intellectual " Teptructivb Foui in Du rents* County, N. T.? On iho IMh Inst, the extensive cotton factory at Wan rPnier'* Fa'le, Dntobme eoun?y. ia th* town of Flehkltl, known as tb* Clinton Mills, with th# machine shop, he., wne destroyed by fire. The store of Mocers. Shield. Bw#*t k NMhola, with several dwelbng house* was also injured by th* fir# The property destroyed la estimated at $113,100, on which there wae a partial Insurance. Tb* fir* ts supposed to have been eaued by Metiot of tb* machinery. IXFLOBWN OP PIU WOFK8 IN Ml IDEM LAN1?IN TER! STING 1VIDEMON IN THR CASK. It wD bs recollected that oa the 14th iasUat a Are teeh place at Ne. 10 Maiden lane, causing the death of M> Jeanneret, aad destroying a large amount of pro perty. The followiag ie the evidence :? Patrick Bolloway testified that he kept the key of the ?tore, and that on the mornjg of the Ore he opened the ?tore a few minntee before 1 o'clock; that he locked the front doer on the tosids, opened the back wjadews, and then swept oat the store, after which he itarted to go up ataire to open the windows on the eeoond door, and when near the top of the first ataire he heard a hiding round, stopped iaataetiy, went down two steps, and ?teoped to ??? where the noise came from; he then saw the colored wbeeti on the upper shelves on Are; ho had to go past theat to get to the front door, and before ha reached the street, one of the wheels exploded just as he unlocked the door; there was great confusion amongst the fireworks behind hies; be did not look back, bet loft the store door partly open, called oat tiro, and at th it moment she ire works Mew out the front windows; I put the colored wheels up en the upper shelf by order of Mr. Innkta, who told mo to bo careful with them, as they might explore if roughly handled, I have been in Dunkia & Kobbinn' employ over four years. Jehn D, Bobbins testified that he hed delt in fireworks fer upwards of coven yean, aad never had an accident before; from what the porter eaye about where he first raw the fire, I am inclined to believe it was caused from ' pontsneone combustion; oolored fireworks 1 am inform, ed are liable to spontaneous combustion, when im properly imai'e. James Cameron testified that he ie a salesman of the firm of Dunk In & Roob.na, as a general thing could toll .be different maau'aetnie ef the firework* by their ap pearance; IV rick HaJloway hae described to me the spot where he first discovered the fire; I know ths character of tbe fireworks deposited on the shelf, where she porter says he first saw the fire; they were pot and lause wbea'a. ci> orrd fire; they were from the manufactory af J. W Uadfieid, of Williamsnurg; tbrre were upwards of three <!nz?'d of them; I have heard that colored fireworks sis liable to spontaneous combustion when improperly mane. 1 r? oU.ct about a fire taking place in the store of Mr Joseph B. Purdy, No 34 Maiden tans, about 2 years age; 1 cannot say how it originated; I was Informed by Mr. Purdy tbat it originated amongst some fireworks msnufactured by Mr Haofield: in reference to the origin oi the fire in our store, 1 should say it was caused by spontaneous oombustion of fireworks, and frour wIito the fire ie said to have or gioa'ed, I should say it first exhibited itself amongst some pot and lance wheels or tbe manufacture of J. W. Hadfield. Thomas Dunk in testified that on Saturday, 9tbJun<, be received into tbe store a tot of colored pot wheels from the facterr of J. W. Hadfiald, of Williamsburg; I th'nk there were three or four dozen of wheels; I direct ed our porter to put them up on the shelves next to the ciling; eererdlng to the statement made by the porter it was one or more of these wheels that hs first dis covered on fire; I am of the opinion that the colore! wheels in question were improperly made, and took fire by spontaneous combustion; 1 am willing to sign an agreement to sell fireworks by blank sample, and co operate with all other dealers to prevent, if possible, accidents of tbe like cnaracter hereafter. Joseph ti Edge, testified?I am of the firm of Joieph k leans Eden. Jr., Pyrotechnists; we keep our manufac tory in Jersey City; we had a large quantity ef fireworks in the store of Dunsin At Bobbins, who act as our agents; in reference to tbe character of the fire works first die eove ed on fire, I am informed by Mr. Cameron they were designated pot and lance wheels, colore! fires; as tar as my experience gees, colored fires are liable to take fire at certain temperatures of tho atmosphere, unless properly prepared; pnrpls fires we don't use at ail in our msnntactore; we consider it very dangerous; it Ie a combination of su'pbur of copper, sulphur, chloride of potash, end some carbon; 1 do not consider any of the nt'er fires dangerous if properly prepared. Joreph E Purdy testified, tbat on the 16th day Jane, 1863. a fire took place In bis store, on the sejoud floor; t was standing at tbe Trent part of the third floor about 6 o'clock P M , when I heard a noise; on mrntng around I saw a colored wheel on fire; It was hanging up by the sky-light; I ran to tbe wheel and pulled it down an-1 threw It in one corner of tbe room; I trisd to put it out by stamping upon it; soon after it exploded,setting fire to its other fireworks; I then made my escape; the porter got oat of tbe window and fell to the earth, caus ing a compound fracture of the sknll, which caused his death; the following year I sold by bliok simple, but this year, from the strong competition, I have found It necessary, .to compete with other dealers, to keep a stock of fireworks in my stire; tbe colored pot wheel that 1 discovered first on die was of the manufacture of J. W. Hadfi'ld of Williamsburg; I had none of that kind ef fireworks of any utber manufacture in my ettre; the fire in my premises, in my opinion, was caus ed by spontaneous combustion taking place in the color ed pot wheel; this present year I wrote to Mr. HvlfieM, that if he would give me e written certificate that nls fireworks were property made, and not ltable to spon taneous combust-on, I would purchase of him again; ho sent me word he had more work an 1 orders on band than be could supply. John W. Hadfield testified?I am a pyrotechnist; I here msnufa:tured all kincs of fireworks for twenty fight years pait; I have sold fireworks to Messrs Dunkln & Robbing, bo. 10 Maiden lane; my expedience in refer ence to the class of fireworks liable to spontaneous oom bustion is in colored works; blue is the most liable to take fire; also the purple; they are both abont the same thing, made of the ?ame ingredients; gteeu will also ex plode, so I am told; I never have seen any instance or It. hot I have no reason to doubt it, from those who in formed me; I never knew red color to explode, nor yel low; I never put anything ioto pot wheels but relor green, but red mostly; there are toB't!m? U?w? -jo-m title* of sulphnrie acid In tbe sulphur we purchase, which is very dangerous if used for oolored firework*, without washing; we frequently dUcari articles pur chmrvtt from chemists; moat of our ohemioaia are of Freneh importation; some we purchase m Philadelphia, vetly for making giten and red firo; H is nitrate of larysoa; the hlue and purple fires are made from a pre paration of copper; In* different states of the atmos phere must be carefully regarded; in damp, warm, sultry weather we keep our shops closed; this kind of weather ie more likely to produce spontaneous combustion of colored works when not properly made; I have a room expressly set apart lor the manufacture of colored fires, which my ton and myself attend to entirely; every arti cle is propei ly tested before being brought into tbis room; about the 6th June I made twelve dozen of pot and lesce wheels, of wbich Dunkin b Robblni had be tween three and four dozen, end Mr. Martin Bennett, SK Front street, tho balance; since the fire I have seen eoase of there some wheels hanging up iu Mr. Bennett's ?tote; I think there ought to he more care used by the dealers; I th nk they expose too many fireworks at one time in their stores: if one work becomes ignited by any accident, all those exposed must of coarse be set on fire: I rbould tb'nk, as a general thing, the dsalsre could sell by blank sample; it is very dangerous to have so many fireworks exposed or stored in a city, surround ed ss they must be by valuable property, and jeopardiz ing th* lives of so many people. It will be seen by tbe evidence in this esse that be yond a doubt great danger may at all times be antici pated from tbe storage of Urge quantities of fireworks. During tbe last two years two men have !>een killed, within a block of each other, by spontaneous cembos tion, and a Urge amount of property destroyed in e? ih case. It must be admitted that If the same practice is continued without applying a remedy, another year and we may have to record the destruction of a d 'Z'-n I ves. The spontaneous explcs.on of fireworks becomes mete'y a matter of time, borne dealers have been in business for ten or fifteen years without aecident; nevoithnesa, at any moment they tie liable to just such disastrous eirenmstsDces. Tbe Fire Marshal will prvpire all the necsMiry evi dence for the Mayor, in order to pres'nt tbe matter in a proper form before the Common Council at their next ueetixg. He also takes pleasure in announcing to the public that tbe merchautf have expresssd their willingness t* oo operate with him for the purpose of establishing a law for the better protection of life and proj<erty in the saWof fireworks. Rritai. Mukdir and Robbery in Illinois.?We lt-arn hy a gentleman troin Winnebago county of a not foul msrtM which wm committed some distance from Rock ford, on Naturlay a'tcrnoon laat, by a man nan -1 Maybetry, upon the person of a lumber merchant from the town of Farmiogvm, Wisconsin, wnoee name ire hare not been able to got. It appears that Mayberry ' ad lately hern in tbe Peottontlary for bores stealing, ? nd that be had iermerly be?n Identified in a notorious manner with the Mormon difflmltiee in Hancockceun'y. While in the Penitent ary Msyberry formed the ae quainter c? of ? young men named Macomb, also confined there, wbe invited him to go home with him to hie father'! farm, in Wiunvkagw county. May berry did so, and wcrkrd on the farm during the winter. ? ten c ay a since Maybeiiy wts i ? ltoekford, and, it ia presumed, ?ew the lumber mer< bant receiving his pay, to the amount ot %> 00, for a raft of lumber he had just brought down '.he river. He then startod for home by the roal which he knew the man must take in returning home. As heexpected, he wne ovirtsken by the 'umbermin, end caUtag to him asked him if he would allow him to tide m hie buggy. The man stopped hie buggy and took bin in. T" a little while Mayberry took a hottte ? f whiskey out of his bosket and asked the man to drink, aod while the other was drinking took a bott'e from under hie coat and struck him a blow on tbe head, which rendered hfra lnret??iblo. He then dragged the man from the buggy, die patch ad him, and tcok the money which he found upon him. Mo. Stlafled wiib thfe, however, 'he Hand proceeded to etrip e bed* of the clothes upon It to the drawer*, which he rejected ,a* cot being good ones, and drawing himself In hie unfortunate victim's garments, he then took th? horse and boggy and drove to Macomb's house, where bo ar rived in a beastly state of intoxication. He went to bed that night, and kept wricking nearly all night. He told Macomb what he bad done, and gloried in it. Maoomb getf ng afraid, pent for the Sheriff, who. with hie posse, e>rested h m. After hi* arrest, h? made a full confes sion of the crime, and mid ho wn onlv sorry that he was to be chucked up Mftw ho had killed two or three other persons upon whom bo had his eye. He also de tailed the whole murder, the stripping of the body, ho. When our informant left Roekfor.l yeeterlay, the city was In a great state of excitement. The people were very much afraid that as the crime wan committed in Wisconsin, the trial would take place there, for in that State tbe death penalty has been abolished. There was some disposition manifested consequently by the people to tako the lew into their own hand*.? Chicago Dtmo .tat, Jvne Iff. Arrrurv to Lynch Albkbt J. Tikbrll at Ports *oith, ff H.?Albert J. Tirroll was examined in the Poll ce Court ta Portsmouth. N*. H . on the 18th Intl., on a shares of swindling some sailors belonging to the rotted State* frigate Constitution. Toe testimony being insufficient, Tirretl was acquitted. The excitement among the sailors wse very great, end a number of fonng men of Portsmouth sympathized with them irrsn wne err or ted to tbe cars for Boston by a few po licensee. A crowd of some four hundred followed, de claring their deetaa to seise end lyneli Tirrell. The general cry was " Kill Mm I" " hill him !" Ry extra general ery or din with taery exert ions, he was planed In the ears, enoaptag lb n few braises. Smpeeme Cow tpirhl Term. Btfore lion. Judge CowV# OPrOolTlON TO TMK OON8TBDOTION Or TU N1NT1 AVJLMH EaILBOAJ). Jrxs 'IQ.? Wctnwe and Othert m. Story and Othcrs. i'orthor testimony wu offered by the plaintiffs. William H. Una, butcher, Washington Marks t, says: ?A roil road In Washington street would bo a groat inju-l ry to tho business there; does not *00 how the bat there eeaid got along at all, it is bad enough now, be the railroad woaid make It worse; besides, it would in?| cress# the expense of doing business. I Thomas P. Way, butcher, Washington Market, said:-*! Thsrs ere about twenty-six stands on that side of thai market upon Washington street; some of them have tw<s I carta; it is so blocked np now that he don't think ears] could get through, a good part ot the day ail kinds of] vehicles are there; it the railroad should go through it; | would destroy the business of ths street in a great men- I sure: it would depreciate the value of the butchers* stands there; with the snow and the railroad, in winter time, we couid not get along at all with oat busineM. Ibraham P. Main, butter and prodnoo business, at '22$ Greenwich street?Rent $3,COO; owns one third interest; in No 32 Washington street, which is occupied for stor age; a railroad would be vetr detrimental to the busi ness of the street; would render It almost impossible ta get goods in and out of the B'oree; we have from thirty to Sfty loads a day, and of such goods as is necessary for ths carts to bach up to load and unload; would neC have hired their store if he had known there was to be n railroad hi the street, it would depreciate property thi-rff 26 per cent. Counsel for defendants hers insisted that the ^ourQ tbould set a limit to the number of witnesses to be ex amined on these points, otterwise the plaintiffs woulcf eccupy until next November with evidence of this cha ncier. Mr. Van Buren objected, and desired that the fullest extmlnuticn might be had of the effeet of this railroad? cn the business end property of the streets. It appear ed to be conceded that every man doing business lip either of these streets, or owning property npen then anywhere between Reads end Liberty streets, is eppeeeiff to this railroad, and coos tilers that it would depreeiatn property and injure business there Item 20 to 60 per cent. The Oourt ordered that upon this branch the plaintiff* should be limited to two additional witnesses for tbn present; end if, upon hearing the other side, it should be deemed proper to open tbls p-rt ot the cess, the Court reserved the discretionary power to do so Henry Cary, Assistant President of Purreix BrnV?? Owns property in Greenwich street, comer Of Vesey street; these streets are entirely too narrow to admit of a railroad; it would reduce the value of his property at least 20 per cent. Cornelias V 8. Roossveit?Lived (n this eity 61 years; is acquainted with these streets, and owns proptrty e? Greenwioh, near Cedar; a tailroad would injure prepeity and business on that street very mash; the business now dene in bis store euu il not be done there If ths railroad is constructed; property there weukl go back to what it wae formerly His store rented three yearn age fee 6600 or 6700; it now briogs 61,(00; the offset would ba to drive away the business which isnoetkere, anf would injure property there from 26 to 50 per eent, 001 ths whole line tf the streets. Alfred F. Lagrave, hardware merchant, 226 Greenwich street?Has measured Gr?enwich street; it vsr'es from 31 to 33 fest in width: Washington street raages front 26 to 32 ft at in width; borae and cart would be 17 to 18 f?et in length; a rail ear !? 7 feet 7 inches wide; a laorw truck, much u> ed in these streets for sugar and hervy, loads, is 23 feet loog. Mr. Van Buren then offered a petition form WtUhmr Lynch and others, presented to the Common Council No vember 23, 1863, for permit sion to build th's railroad, tet pay $100 license for each ear, and charge but three tontff fare. The petition was similar to the eoutraot nvtn with the defendants, except that in the one made whir them they ate to pay no license for the cars and charge five cents fars. Jobn J Lagrave?Saw this petition signed; the name* are those of responsible parties, able to build the road; be was asked to sign it, but declined; it was Intended, if these parties rot the grant, that he was to have a share in it; they told hiss, it they got it, others ro'ght come in; and his idea was, that if the grant was to be made to the injury of his property on Greenwich street, be might as well have ths benefit of the grant as any one else; he oppoeed this road because be believed it would injure his property; would reduee the rent of his property at least 91,000 a year; was satisfied wRh tbe things there well enougbt wtbout a railroad; but if there must be one, he wanted to " go in" for it; nothing occurred in making this offer to induce him to believe that the parties making it did not intend to build tbe road, if thsy get tbe grant; thinks the grant, at three cents fare, and controlled by as few individuals, would be valuable and prefitable; knows that plaintiffs and others opposed to this road prostate* a petition to Ihe Bo era of Assistant Aldermen before ths grant was made, asking to be heard in opposition to it; it was referred to tbe Committee on Streets; ths Chair man promised them a bear ng, but did not give them any. Anthony S. Hope, grocer, 276 Greenwich street, testi fied as to tne responsibility of tbs parties who petitioned for this grant at thiee cents fars. Ths Court here adjourned. The trial will probably last a couple of days more. Mayor's Office. PASSING WOUTHLMB MOMBY. An innocent country boy, named inutu Lower, age* about 19 yenre, was Induced to enter s Jewish clothing establishment at No. 7 City Ball equate, kept by Adanf ***? r?rr?" ?'F*r*a??in* a rest, and w*N gives in ebasge one (1 and one $2 bill, on the Adrian In surance Company Bank, which has lately closed payment. The person who gave the bad money in named lease Da Braae. and waa brought to the Mayor's effiee, before Cel. Ming, on compMhit of Loner. Officer MoKlaney, of thn Reserve Corp*, and attached to the Mayer's e fflce, ac companied Lower to tee store indicated, and compelled Jacobson to giro good money las'.tad of the worthless hills. SBOXT WEIGHTS AGAIN. The following letter was received this morning by thsi Mayor:? TO TH* HOICOR ABLF WAVOP Or THE OITV Or NEW YORK. Isekasdo Wood? fclr: Having lot* suffered from shcrb welgbti and unneeefsery tore, given us by fanners la bale hay and straw, which together is sn average from 10 to J) lbs. perewt., '? there'ere pray that your immediate atten tion be givsn to. end by authoritcd Inspectors or eomo ethed means, the net weight of all bale hay and straw te be told be stamped upon it Hoping for eome Efficient action in the ones, we remaim with great respoet, your moet obedient servants W?f P. GKROW. New Tork, June 16. I'M PL HUB. BAURBER. SUSPICION OP BURGLARY. Two persons, named Charles Livingston and Ahraha rt Seinfield, were taken Into custody Wednesday moraine and brought before Justice Dehorn, en suspicion of being* conceirtd in a recent burglary committed at the eho? store of David O. Regan, ho. 166 William street. The burglary was perpetrated three weeks ago, and about fifty pa*ia of gaiters and boots, rained at $260, warG stolen from the premises. Mr. Regan says that on thn 14th of June last tbM man who gave hie name as ChtrleN Livingston, osilsl upon him at hie store, and informal him that he knew the person who robbed him. Biting ate the iimt time what purported to bean exact deaerlptiom of the person ol the burglar. Livingston farther toM him that the stolen gcodt were deposited at a store im West Broadway, and that if be (Regan) would farnisfat him with (ti, he would puroLase tome of the goods at the store and bring htm the sane, so aa to enable bins to get out a warrant to . earuh the plaee. Regan swel U wed alt Livingcton 'old hiin, and Kara him the earn de manded. since which :l ne the skilful rogue had not heea beard of or seen until hie srreet yesterday. Seinfield was arrested because he was an accomplice with Living* ston in many a former similar feat, and accordingly a blight look out w* a kepi for him. Ill was discovered yssnrdey running otTwith a large green pasteboard box, containing two dreams and a coat. Onetof the dreesew is a very handsome silk one. It is supposed that thenar wets the effects of fore otter robbery. The two warn locked up by Justice Oabota to a-rait examination, as ite is suspected they were consented in the burglary. PABtilNG COUNTERFB1T MONET. A gentleman, named David Williams, itopp'ag at th# Pbiladelphia Hotel, was induced Wednesday to enter a, Jewish clotting store, in West street, for tbe purpose of purchasing some clothing, end, after getting what he wasted, gave the proprietor, Marks L. Jacobs, a $20 b.il in payment Amoogbt tbe change, which he say* Jacobs gave him, waa a counterfeit $5 coin. Williams,, net having changed any of his money up to the time of the discovery of the cheat played upon btm, and note having bad nny other cold corns lea* than $20 pieces, la positive te received tbe spurtoua coin from Jacob*. The storekeeper wae enestsu and committed in default of hail. Sapttmr Cowtxln Cliaabtn, Before IJfin. J edge Msrrte. Jm iO.?HaUu C'rpu-.?Mr Fdmon Qtankman ob tained a writ of habeas for Sarah Siswart, a eolored wo mrn. who had b*t>n.oirnittte<: by Jnttlee Connelly u a diatrdcly person, baimtuig vij'ous boa***, &e.,and sen tenced to ilxty clay sec Bia kwrli's l*l*nd. Counsel sub mitted that the woman ?m entitle! to her dl#cb*rge. a* the commitment was no; la a^ordaaoo with tbo >t*tute, which provides that the jm'iuo 'ore whom took rlctioa snail bo bad nbsll fl!e tho tan* wl'U the (Jerk of the Ocurt of Passions, and thst tb j name of tho juitioa and the seal o( offi no she oil ho affixed thereto. It ap peared that neither of thee- rcquir*merta had bees compiled with, and Judge M.rrU discharged Use pri soner. Alleged Affray In Florida. Navt 7.?rd, W.i tmsdTOK, May 29, 1865. TO TBX RI4T0R OF TBI BKBALO. I saw a cowmunioat'on In your paper, dated Jackson vil'e, May 14th, In whirh jour correspondent "St. Johns " appears to regret exceedingly the injuries I had met with at the banes of a " gang of Irish." Ai-lhat was tbe first intimation I received of aaid in.iiriee, and ntrar bavtpg pcr-ou. l HnieulU.e with any of our Irish citizens, l-nt on tbo contrary having many among them whom I consider personal friends, it la but juitis* ws them and myself that I am obliged to pronouns# thm whole paragraph la reference to eaid Injur lea fnlss. I have yet to learn that our Irish oltizeaa here have as fae forgotten their manhood aa to attack any ?**?*''?<*55? for political opinion* ba may express. *h* editor of tha Bxuai.p, I know, is harmless for the report; but I ro gr< t that St. John# should Is* so vsrtUut as ts belis*# it a* I have beratofere giving him more.ere. Utfe*JZ2U' 1.^ MAN W. S"WlAY. haw IutrlllgenM. Oocut of Appxais, Jun? 2*1?No 219. Potts* sot. iiootbe. ixebasged witti No. 1 and argued. Jsha H. IteynoMe for nppl't; T. Berlins ton fsr r??p't. No. 9. Tucker eft. Griffin. Argued. M. 8. Nswton fsr aapl't; A P. I .easing for reso'l. No. 7. Bsccord agt. MtUer. Aianed Wm. H. Taggard for appl't; J. 8. I.ys* for rsrp't. No. 8. The Mayor. Ai, New Tork agt. Price. On argument. H. H. Btrleck for appl't; R. J. DtlloB far re so t. Cel. a lar for Jnne 21-Noe. 18, 18, 90, 38. 96, 89. 31, M, 86,87. No. 909. Stinek sft No. 4. Referred lor July 8.