Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 4, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 4, 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. jame? uohdon brkhett, PROPRIETOR AND KOI rOR (liTH K N. W. OORN.JI jV ANI> KULTON BM. TF.KUtl. eatk in ?<*>./?<?? If i y. DULY HUH ALU . roll p?r 01 omt am num. TUE It EKKL V UERALb *vtr\ Saturday & iii c.nt$ prr my\, or* 3 per Kir Europtin Qihtum |4 p*r rn mmm U unu put vj tirriit Britain or (A to any p.irt oj t/u (Pontine*! both I? include prnt-gt AI L LETTERS In M U for Hubecriptinnt or WM Ah>rr hnuiih to A? foil ytul, or the pnitupe u rill 6* d*du>t?dfr om M/ mat>m remitted VOLVNTJUY COKMESPONDKNCK mntninino impar btnl Jram "*v umirlrr o/ (A? worLI ? if u ted irlll be lilit riiUy fniif J"r . <>i ? 'n?n?? ?,'<>* u?.?rot? nt?T> tni r* h Tict'i.A ?< i-v inii'iiTU ro >tiL iU IfTI llo > - l> I'KIH.X HKJIT VI NO NftTH 'E take i of anonymous communication!. Wt 4o not return thote rrjorU'l J ON PRINTING ei<cuttd %citk nwlMii, ckeapntf, and JdVEKTISEMENTH rentvo A every day. Tduw X* AMUBIMENTS T if 1ft AFTERNOON AND IVKNIVO. ?K?M)Vr*V THEATKR, flrnadwar B < r n.i or Ui>!?. uiu ?t'i Fnoucpi-l.Jkw r-iu La?ik*. r if itY THEATRE. ? Afttrnodn? F'iAtv fHllt at- "Soil A Kl, J>>? V? lu.AiK Kvki> "u?a I ? Bvi hlo Gam ? luiOHAifTCb Vtm>Lt -Two ttuutim NIHl.O'B GARDEN, Bioiivtj ? Dauohth or rm ??J i I.WT HMRTONMI lBBATRit, Vt>ws?ri ****** UUroo'r ? f'Ait. Jonem?Uo" <n C?u??ia?ua ? lorn Oam?i.a'*M'>. ? *v?nin*? Bill Rim. mi or BorrOK-Ni* tfuuK A* le 1h--I ai.iv Mi anr. * Maoic Shirt? Nuitmi jV ? 0UT roA THtFaVIHf. _ _ WALLACE'S THEATWE. Hroadwaf? Grawd CO!?r>Rr ? JtidtkWLKTHKHirT-rtuiitR Das Wah Ich. METRO POI.ITAN TBEVTRK, Broadway-M*. A?o Mai P. Wmitk? Masahikllo. WOOD'S MINSTREI.S Meohanlo*' Iltll- i/Z Broad?*y ORINESE ASSEMBLY ROOMS, ?l? Broad w?y-l'A!to ?aha or Ei'Aorc and Sikve or SaeAirorui. PERBAM'B HIJRI.ESQtJE OPERA H'MTSt, M3 Broad ?? ? Ho ruins: ? Iktriuuk? Box aiu Co* ? Alternoon? Marbikd Vb4tkki>av? Pi?h:ctio* ? EreQioit? Uaiu or MUD*?* ? MATTER ANU PlllMH K, lew York, Wedneaday, Jaljr 4, 1833. Alalia for the Pacific. r*E NBW TORE HRKALD ? CALIFORNIA EDITION. The Catted btate* mall tteamahlp Georx* Law wlU lear* W? fort to morrow afternoon at two ?'olock, lor Alpia wall. Ike HaUa for Call ornla and other part* of the I'.ieiflo wMI olo>? at on* o'clock. Tha Nirw Yoke Wsbklt Q?aali>? California odltlon? MMtaining the laUat tn'el>lgene? from all part* of the va*l4, will bo pablUbed at etoran o'clock to morrow Slagle copier, in wrapper*, ready for mailing, tlipenoe. Agevt* will pleare send in thtlr order* a* early a* po* Mth Thr News. No morning edition oi the Hkralp will ha pub IWmI tomorrow. Tbe n?n?l evening editions will be kimrued, containing tbe neva, both local and general, and a full account of I t festivities, inci dents and accidents, of the P >urth. Neither tLe steamship Hermann, which let flout h ? id p ton for this port on the 20th nit , nor the America, which left Liverpool on the 23d for Halifax and Boston, had been telegraphed up to a late hour ladt night. The latter la no* in her eleventh day wnt. Bhe brings a week's later ad vkn. The loft (hell democratic State committee have lamed a eall for a State convention, consisting of ?Be deU gate from each Aseembly district, to be h*ld at Syracute on Wednesday, the 20th of August, for the purpose of nominating candidate* for such BUte ofRoet as are to be tilled at the election in November, and also to determine the time aid mavner of chooeing delegates to the next demo ?ratic national convention. The Liquor Dealers' Goneral Society hai Issued a circular to the various liquor dealers, exhorting them to eflfer no resistance to tne enf >r ernent of the Pro bibiV r) law, ard advising them to use every means in tbilr lower to preserve the peace. The defers will eonilnne tbeir business as usual, and patiently ?id bop? fully abldtt the rexult. Tbe lung per.ulng Washington Parade Grouud as sault ai>d battery case between N. P. Willis and Mr, Fomst, the tragedian, was decided during theJuue term ol t ie Court of Appeals, the judgment of the coart appealed from being affirmed. It is reported by telegraph that a personal ren. eontre bad taken place beteten Odv. itoeder aud Mr. Btringfeilow shortly after the arrival of the for. mer la Kacsas, and tbat the (lovertor was severely beaten. Onr news from Pein inform* ns tbat a criminal prosecution has beea ir:Htitu'.ed in Cslla) against tbe nercantl e bouse of Lomer A Co., of Lima, charged with havir g feloniously caused one of tbeir vsstels, the Maria, laden with guano, to be scuttled and wtk. This and another vessel, whlc^, it (s al )a#?d, waa bunted by the same company some weeks ago ? the Mexican baik Fianclaca Car lota ? are said to have been Insured, with their freight, in the United Bt&tei. The Ihraldo calls for oondign pun. isbment on tbe evil doeis, so as to save Peru from ?he rfffime of Fpeculative evil which it deplores la tbls c nrtry. Additional advices from tbe city of Mexico to tbe 19th ultimo, ncoived by way of New Orleara, give ns a more clear idea of the very critical por tion which Santa Anna occupied In the capltil after his return from bis foiay npon tbe revolutionary forces under Alvarez. Offlc al gl03si, c >mbi?ed wth a good de*l of distrust, reigned lu the pitace, ?ad this was increaw il by tbe quick receipt of des patches atnoucclrg lurt er successes of the Insur geats since the date of 'he rutlreuiont or retreV. of U? nigv.neas frsm the field. A lavtih dejoraMon, with the in^lgi.ia of ?llff rent Imperial ord-ns, to the foreign nrktMt'ts. had failed to excite them thuMaam of tbe aMomatlo corps, and the n^w H;>a lbt kin ?ter was particularly resetved in his ap prcacbes towards th? Kx? ntlve. One writer sur* ?lata the speedy fall of ths dictator. Twenty three peisoas bad tx*n drowned in tbe harbor of Mazit lan during the late gale, and the English shipping in pert had sutTcred very s?vert>ly. Full particulars of t*e leases are given. It was reported that a Mcoid American vessel had been wracked on the ?OK*t. JntlfT Cnrt's, rfthe ITiiPed Court at Ifc'St .n, ten. t,fd a Jfclnion cu W r.dayintre c\*a ef tbe brig Vorpolee, seized for being engaged In tbe slave t, )? which may be of Importance to owner* or terete trading on tbe coa?t of Africa, It was held tl-v. a vessel vh' vh has actci as a te* der upon Marera, M.d has carried merchandise Which w*. use ' (u?t' ? ? ? cK?se of slavua, and had Other*.** aided tu tbe ?. ve tisfflc, alUiough she hai not aHuslly curried a r i;TIe slave, was guilty o( being engsg? d in ihe sl?ve trade within the meaning o( the xtatuto. Cotton was more active yesterday, t>ie sslc hav ing r cached about 1 ,t>00 Dales ; In SjUW casi s prices Wire a trifle llrmer, whi c. general'y speaking, pur ?haaei* we e eaeier to m?ke at prevliuit ratos, hut without quotable cbsnge. Common ardmedmn grades of flour were firmer st . Id prices. Fancies and ex'.ra* were un hanged. Cunaia fair whits whea' icld at 12 3&. Rje was at II 55. CwdsMp gh>r rOTTI ?ola (He. a !'2s , which waa better; Inferior and c< mm nn qualities wtre un hangetL Pork wns rmtur, Kiidrew rol 4 at a slight decline. Tj Livtiprol, 20,000 a 30 (ico bushels of corn. In bulk ?0<1 bags, *ue engaged, at 4c. a 4|o., and abont *00 a 1 .('00 bales c impressed and uncompressed cotton, at 3 lGd. a 7 82d. Tbe testrn. ti?ns of Mayor II all, of Rraeklyn, to the p lice of that c.ty, with reference to tbe en Ibr foment of the Prohibitory Mquor l?w, are given la ai-otlcr column. The Major Is a etannsh snp p >r?er of tbe law, and hecommanle strict obedience to >ts requirements. (?'iveriior Pease, of Texts, has been re-nnminatoi for ?e election. He avow< open war againat tb" Know Nothings. The itllux of tiernan immigrants t nto fexaa hsa been uraiually lirga dnring the jrfiat stai.u. The tbrce New PuUo of the Day?Toe Of gihior the ttpolln UttiMjcraejr ?ul Ute M?w Voih Herald. We transfer to our columns ibid morning a leading article against the Koow Nothings from the Wa-biugion Union , and another from tbe Kicbiioud Stammer, la opinio i to ttm views of the Nuw York Herald, i mouiag the prettnt and prosoejtlve pvcy ffxau'Ztitivna of tbe country for tbe campaign o' I860 The Cabinet org <u at Washington build-* ita jeremiad upon a recent article in our editorial column* in reference to tbe expected <tevei >t>e ments of pr nciples and purpo- *-> ii the Kao^v Nothings at Pbilivlcplua, at r.h?s time itiH ra llied there in National Count 1. In thin afore said article, fr< m tb>- ilgh's tbeo before u->, a.i turicsbed by our Philadelphia correspondent, we ?-badow> d for<n * probable cuui #e of acti >n b< -tween tb?? Know Nothings ??t the two sec tions wbicli, in tbn event of a failure to re v ti a compromise upon nlH"ery in Oo?gr^? and n a Naiioua.' Convention, *ould comprehend <b? ultimatum of a peaceable separation of tb" con federacy lipon this hint tuc Oabiaet orgau Bays, "fucb was t he scheme largely favored by the 8ontb?rn leaders and their Nor*h?rn bro thers in 'he Kiiu# Nothing Convention,'' and that it hns l?reu practical y pat lato operation by a distinct platform for tbe Koo v Nothings ? of tbe St uth, an<l anotter for tbe Order In tbe North one pro slavery , tbe o her <*utisl*very, but both working harmoniously together for tbe Pmidency In reply to ail tbis, it is only necessary to tay that tbe disuniouists of tbe Kao>v Nothing Council at Philadelphia were Senator Wtl?:on, Gardiner, Johoeon <fc Co.; that their p'aas were defeat* d; that their principles and doctrines were rejected ; and that upon the adoption, by the majority of tbe Council, of a couid consti tutional platform upon slavery, wmcb even Gen Gas* has upproved, Senator Wilson aad his gang seceded from the convention, and thus left it, as a national party, purged and purified of its former seditions anti slavery affiliations Tbe Cabinet organ, too, is well aware thit this national conservative Know N jthlng party is cot limited to tbe South; but t b it it <vas unanimously supported in the Council by the Now York delegation, and by delegates from Pei nsy ivania and New Jersey, and iha', sulwe quently, even in Massachusetts, there has been a diversion in the camp in favor of the national Phiiacc pbia platform. Tbos tbe 41 startling proposition" of the Know Nothings for dissolving the Uuion, *?8 our Cabinet organ calls ft, rMssolves into moon shine. The conspira'-ori implicated in th# scheme bave been weeded from '.be Know No thirgcamp; aulthep.rty thus purified torero a nucleus on the question of slavery, upon which ail patriotic and conservative men of all h ctions uiay icadii) unit-. Tho idea that W* H. Seward could iu any way, or lor any pur pose, he. at the bottom of such a movement a< this, is to utterly absurd as to deserve no fur ther notice. Gen. Case is uot the mm to ap prove tbe principles of any party oontem. ?lav ing the e ? vaiion of Seward to the Presidency, Thus much for the jeremiad and mock heroics of the Cabinet organ. Tbe artude of tbe Richmond Examiner ad dress* s itself to the same si. >< ? in another shap". We have lately uudert ?k :a to show that there are now forming, and will foe fully developed In 1856, three great separate and antagonistic parties for the i'restden y ? the spoils democracy, tU<! Seward ami slavery party, and tbe national American party, lint we are flatly informed by our Uichmon 1 co temporary that " there nevt r was a greater de lusion;" tba'. " there are now but two great parties in tbe United States," and that " there bave always been but two." Our opinion of three parties is pronounced " a singular crotchet." Not so very singular, we should suppose, if our Richmond philosopher will bit turn to the record of our Presidential elections, from that of Col. Polk down to tint of Gen. Tierce In every one of these, from '44 to '52, there bave been at least three parties in the fit Id, tbe anti slavery party gradually but steadily gaining strength, as the other t*o have been corrupted aud demoralized oy ? heir abolition affiliations, till finally broken to pieces. Nor can we p< rait the preposterous dogmv of onr Richmond cotemporary that there are no v but two parties? "the democracy on th?< one side," and "the rabble of isms on tbe other" ? to pass without remark. The democracy ? Who are the democracy T What are they ? Where ?re they? Are tbe New York Va < Rurca Buffalo tree Boilers, of tbe soft shell administra tion type, the democracy ? or are the hostile hard sbi 11 Dickinson men? or the Jeff Davis socs sionists? or th.' Southern conservatives of the Cobb school of Georgia? Are those old demo crats in both icctious opposed to this ro'.ten administration, the dem? cr icy? or are the few disheartened and demoralized spoilsmen that still cling to the oublic pluuder the real gen i ine democratic party? When otf Richmond cote mporary has found the democracy, we shall be enabled to prove to his entire satisfaction that there are two other great parties ? " the rabble of ism9." with Seward as their champion, and his disunion programme hs their platform, and the gr. at national Am-ricaa party, formed of some of the best materials of both the old whig and democratic parties Wo discover wbero the shoe pinches our Richmond democratic philosopher only in the Inst parnprnph of hi* ramliliDg rigmarole. "Live Oak George" is the apparition that frightens him. Bat it is perfectly idle to at~ ttmpt to weaken the force of the conser vative people of all tections rally ng to f.h : support of George Law by clarifying him as a "communist" of the piebald Seward coalition. ?'Live Oak George" In as heartily hated by the Seward wire-workers, as by those of the admin istration spoils democracy. He stands in th - way of bo'b these parties npon a substantial live oak platform? equally opposed to tho cor ruptions of this Pierce, Marcy and J -IT Davis dynasty, and to the seditious principles and objects of the Seward nigger worshippers. Nor is this all. While the Union men of all parties in both sections are concentrating upon '?Live 0?k George" and bis bold progre?slve and conservative policy, 'he free sail spoils de mocracy of the North are tending to a fu?ion with Seward, and the demosraiic Sonthcrn se cessionists are drifting to an independent dis union movement of their own. We have, then, not only three par'le* in pro cess of a definite organization for the succes sion, but a lively prospect of fonr. towi': the Sewnrd sectional anti-*larrry party, the new American party, tbe administration rem nant of the democratic party. Bn ) ^ Sjutbera I independent secession party. Will th* Rich mood Examiner be good enough to tell us, for the benefit of the Cabinet organ at Washington, which of tbeee four parties will b? supported b y the secession wing of the Virginia democracy ? The foarth> Seventy-nine je*re ago, today, the Decla ration of Independence was adopted. Time has verified the sanguine prediction of Mr. Aoamfl, and year by jwr people celebrate the day with mure enthusiasm and show of loyalty to the country. Amid all the noi-ie and sm >ke and elat e; and riotous behaviour, reflecting men travel back in imagination to the day wbea J? IF* r?on'u excellent paper was read and approve*), and experience a sense of gratitude to bim aod his colleague* which ie Done the less b? ax iff It because it is silent. Though vtry few even of Fourth of July orators are so ignorant as to repeat the old fiaL acy ttiat the members of the ?id Congress >a vi nted the dcctrm h of li'uerty they promulgat ed ; thoogh the number of those who k crib* supernatural abilities and virtues to be franera of rb? Declaim*. on is lessening yt ar it y year. thus* returns t.> common sen??e | should not and cannot diminish our respect for tbe Fathers of tbe Republic. True, there was nothing in the theory they put in practice wbicb was not to be found in the political writings of former days; but in spite of their obvious advantages, in spit? of thy clear prodi to be derived from taeir UBe, no nation hvi ever pnt tbem in practice before. Rome and Greece, Florence and Venice, Holland and Switzerland bad all rejected the hereditary tor the dem cratic principle; but their democracies were of a bieUrd oxder, and cannot be distinguished from oligarchies and hierarchies. In like manner ths publication of the correspondence and other memorials of 0;ir early heroes show very plainly that they were bnt men as we arc, with human weaknesses and frailties, and very often belittled by this or that fault : bnt how startling an in^ance of the righteo'isnehS of God's providence that theie men should have been so combined, tha quick with the alow, the fierce democrat with th; reverenctr of old forms, tho Massachusetts free man with the Virginia gentleman, that the re sult of tceir mix-.d labors could not but b.: a b^autilul and philosophical compromise of opi nions ! It was not the wo:k of Jefferson aloue or of Franklin. Adams would not have father ed such a document Livingston could not have devised it, nor Pinakney nor Lee ; for each and all of them had peculiar idio:?ynera cies, which nothing but force could have com pelled their colleagues to adopt. Hud New England bold aloof, it is believed by some that the Sou'h would have been a mouarc'iy with Washington as King George the First. Had the South broken off from tbe alliance a union would have been very difficult to consummate between Ntw England tbe M ddle States ; and the chances are that the focmor would h ive bet n a sjrt of confederacy like old Swi'zjrlaud under priestly control, while the latter migbt have repeated the dramatic story of Genoa and Venice. Who would have colonized thvj Weat in thin care 1 It cannot be too often repsati d, it wa? to tbe incongruity of opinions existing in the constitu ent body that tnis c ?untry o?es the s>Udity I of its constitution. It was because every shade of opinion was expr- ss-ed, and the more marked 0) eh clearly balanced, that the net product <*f tbe debate was a frame of government which bas s> cured seventy-nine years of unexampled prosperity aud duvelopemeat to the nation. If tbe slaveowners had been in such a majority that tbey could have inserted stipila'.ions for i the extension or perpe tuition of slavery, it would have been impossible to prevent au out break in the Norih sooner or later. If, oa the other hand, the abolitionists had unduly prepon derati d, tbe Union could hardly have been con summated, and certainly could not have surviv ed the century. Division of op nioa saved the country In 177G ; there is no reaou to suppose it need be more fatul now. In reading the fragments which hive come down to us of the old delates in convention, and the letters and papers of Adams, II milton, Ma dison, Jefferson, Franklin, Ac , nothing so often striken the attentive reader as too astonishing similarity between tlio apprehensions of the m-'u ot that day and those which are daily express ed in the newspapers and political speeches at the present time. Northerners and Southerner* both seemed to have but one fear, and tha*. w is that the slavery question would split the Unioa Everyone is familiar with the gloomy prognos tications of several of the New England dele gates in reference to the political weight allow ed to slaves. Jeffrson'scorrcfpondcuce is lull of similar apprehensions. All these great men were so constantly on the qui vivr to ward off anything which could peril the existence of their beloved Uoioi that they overlooked th? possibility of hostile opinions couutcrbilaacing each other and keeping each oth*r in check, and seemed always on the look out for an > x plosion. Just in the same way, the old parsons used to speak of Protestantism and Catholic l*m as if they could not possibly exist together, and one of the two must necessarily a-isorb the other. Not the least useful of the discoveries of modern times is that which teaches us that an tagonisms of opinion are safe, useful, aud likely to he enduring. As the arch is the stronger the more (lim y the stones of which It is com posed arc pressed against each other. so. it vim m?, nations and communities are in the mix*, healthy condition when tne minds of tlj,:ir citizens are lu mo?t constant and sharpest can tact. None but very mean mind* distike a for midable antagonist. Ia private lite, our best friends are those with whi>m we arirue the m wt fiercely, and appear to differ the m >sf. wid-ly on all sorts of important top es: the same rule applies to society a' large. Th? United SU'cs will always be sa'e so long as one party hoi ts '? large and enthusiastic meetings at. Tamm my Hull," and listens to perspiring ?p *eches from its orators, while the rival party on another rtay meets with equal spirit in the Park, .inj saves ?he countrj in it* wise. Everyone kru.w* the old ada^e ? There is strength in union: i'. is only latterly that *?? hive begun to und'r Mat.d that there is no betv r guarantee for union and enheren-e thi>n honest antagonism of tenement. Daknim in a New Light.? The Chevalier Ilarnum, like many other chevaliers before him, Is roaming about the country and exh; lit Ing hims?lf as a show, lie lately all.icted tie people of Concord, New Hampshire, and we c??pj the following "first rate t.jtice" of his p? rormance, from the Patriot: ? Tb? frmt ?h- wf??? R?r*um ?M ?sfelt.'*1 IUJ1. on t?ur? '?T **?a.?f? It c?o-?. W? U?r? *b?*. b? o??n n??1y on th? ?abj?<*t at ?*irp?r?s'?. Boonii r?<ytr?,l $?.) o' th# pr? ui U.? v?at la to ?? pom %/ K?t. E. W. 'aikaon. Whether it proved a good apecuiauea or , ?et *i ate not iBlorv*4. The following totter trtm Ririan iu addreeeed Ute- I ly U) a iifntlrnxa in 'lev eland, Obio, *>td ? u puni'eaei , ia tbe LtuLrr, ti aketattoe paper tber?. It ?*i aot ia- , traded fur 'be public, and le, therefore, of aore laWraaL became wire likeir to xpeak hie reel aeatiaMot* a?a porpcMN. We ceiaoHtEi 1 it to thoee ?b? vial led the "abow'' oa Tbaraday evening:? l>? ab Sin ? Ukv.Di % few mi?at?e la. acre, I eonelnd.d to write yon tt a ?i?t oi what I nave wittea ? . I would nkr to lecture all '.ho <eitn, or nearly a?; bu' I d >a't think it will do to tdvrrtiM n> 'tiraagh the e>un- -y like a ?'low. Tbe only viae uto ha e a Jndiaieua Bad *?? ahead aid i arrmi witn lu romf, to that Ian pud alwaya ti much a. : J.Mi to fluO per i*otu*e, tr bate a abate at recutita, which ! will amount to t'et. When a lteaura in fall, tliaa ?"m?tni*? it w?aid tli t? *et aoroa leadin* tituea# to invi'.e me to *iva a 1-etnre ?? ray j oat account im i paM ibMQ/li tb*irtu?at? till ea ' ' ??ffUi'Dt? ,i any bootati re man in the to ?n. abinld a'd in I waking it a bit, aa it wtli nelp -be tale of bi? bjeke eoatide- , I rablv He mijbt a'ao ferhip4. advertise to fnrui'h *rat ?, ; a tick' t to the lecture :o ?a"b pnrabaaer of a he?k, after j I allowing ute IO?eata etch lor h a '.ichete. J tH or 10 oaata ia ? ? Inoeli at 0?er oudit to tnj cbar/ed to near iae lecture ua tbe ' PbiU-aophy of Uuia*u/.:' On Sunday ifnnia^t I could ' leetnr* ea temperance, (where 1 hire not yet lectured J and I ooib*- to receive $SS ?r more it it I have -hnnirhtof lend ?nr , or lemi other jodieiaai man. who wauld not csu I romi-e me ti a. at- lb. arrangement*. I need tue money 1 to help tae out .if the ("ryital lalaoe eo^ma'tuen'a; and 1 fear ) t'U a ..nil) meat too but a alioe. and ' ala> etf?c'- you ar? cocupted ai'h . I rive At* lecturer* next week in Vrlbemp'cit. aid feme ct^ar p'ac-ain lltui <huaena a'd N?? Bvmprtir*. receiving #'!" per nirht I oonlt d'a ? weU xi Celnmbu*. Ohio, I bate never We,) and alee ia , kkbv toana in Ohio aad Indiana. Tra'y yonrn. j P. T. B4.&NCM. Barnum its fluent ia speech, though not ore: j brilliant ia expression, or original ia ideas. It ij? hard work to listen to him; and we reilly pity our country friends, who not only Une tht ir uirnea. but are l^ored to deatb wi h his twaddle, lie hae lectared many times before. IV hen be had Joice Het.h he lectured oa color; tho woolly hor?e gave him an opportunity to indulge in a few remark" about natural history, which would have astonished Cuvier and fiuf fon. When piloting Jenny Lied through the oonntry be became profoundly in love with mnsic; aid now that temperance hippeus to be a leading hobbyhorse, Barnuoa must get up and rid* as far and as fast a.? possible. Barn urn is one of that sort of lec turt rs who vigorously attack any subject, whe ther they know anything of it or not. His letter, givtn above, is a curious affair,, and be should incorporate it into the next book that be writes. Every one will agree with him in saj Lng that a shilling is as much as ought to

be charged to hear him * iec'ure." That is high enough, in all conscience. On the Sabbath thi-t consistent Christian expects to realize tweaty five dollars by bis tcmperance lecture ! It seems that, Barnuui wants this money to *'btlp him out of hie Crystal Palace embarrasv irtiits.'' Now Barnum dipped into the Crystal Palace as a stock speculation. lie could not force up the Btock, aud wis terribly bitten. Not only that, but he got his friend Greeley into prison, in Paris, whore it is much easier to get it, to difficulty tluu to get out of it. Grtelcy has not got clear of the French couits ytt. By the Jaw ol France, wheu a cUizsa eucs a fonigner for debt tlie plaiutilT may n [ fuse all tail, or may dem tnd that the whole i sum c aimed oball be deponited ia court, to uw<tit tho decisiou of the Judge. G'reeloy has probj bly escaptd from connncooent by inducing som-; ol hi# friends iu Paris to deposit twelve thou cand fratics as security fur him, and he will even tually have to | .ay that sum Btruutn got his Irlcad Greeley into this difficulty ?B trnum sent him to Clichy, and Burnam ought to piy tie bills. We do not see why the French courts do not tak<.- hold of Belmont, who was oae of jhe original projectors of the Crystal Palace, and who made a great deal of money by it. At Kiiy rate, it is to be hoped tint Barnum wili ir.ake euough by bis lectures to extricate h's frieud Greeley from the dilemma in which he is now placcd. THE IAT?8T N E W ? BY MAGNETIC AND PWNTWG TELEGRAPHS. From Wuhlngloiii IMPORTANT MOVLMKNr IN FOI.ITIOB ? ATTKM PT TO OIUiANIZB A NKW PARTY. Wamiisgton, July 3, 1815 1 tear* from good authority that the admieti' ration hat* com* into pcMet.lon, by recant development*, of a scheme for the overthrow and total aaa.bilaiioa of the preient imbecile and effete dynaety. A distinguished gentUman and politician ia VlrglaU, who hat an inte rnet in a eeitai? paper in thia eUy, and nl*o a large inu re nt in one of tha leading paper* in Richmond, Virginia ? ? ? htch paper* bare already commenstd aa opts war ? a diatlnguiahed gsnileman and leading politician la In diana, wbo alto had an lateiaet in a certain papar in this city; a dieting Qithrd politician in Illiaoi*, and another la tha State of New York, and a few more tea 1 politi cian# ? all of whom art to lead cif, my informant aaya, ai noon a* it la deemed expedient, with their respective paper*, in "eruahing out'' the political aaplrant* of th* preieat dyaaaty; and to build np, upon tha debria of the oldpartiee, a atrong coostUat onal 'and Btatoa right* party, aad to pot one of their own blood upon tha traok la 1*58, and *weep tha coaatry like a tornado. The Sentitul of thia city, aad Richmoad Examiner, have been pouring in broad* We a'ter broad dde Into the preieat admiatatratloa, which la, to *ay tha least, rather Indicative of what, aa my Informant lay*, tha dlatin gniihed politician* Intend doing. More aaoa. Jl.tXJ!*9 OF mt. TVOBRtN? MARCY'9 REWARD FOR HILlTlir RKBVICB. W*wnxrfTO!?, July 3, 1856. Secretary Dobbin ia expected to leare hi* department temporarily la a few day*, for tha benefit af hi* health, aad will probaby ruaticate ia Virginia. Tha army order containing the late promotion*, lw., will be leaned la a few day*. Abent two hundred of the eighty acre land warrant* w*re i*ened to-day. Secretary Marey received anotber patch of land of eigaty a:r?a. to mtke tip the 160 acres to whlsh be la entitled. KARCY, SOt'I.E, AND TBI ADMINISTRATION. Wahhikotow, July 3, H5S, The article In yeiterday'* Htrald, with reference to Mr. E OBl.'a forthcoming book, threw Secretary Marey into byiterie*. He waa heard to exolaia, " Damn the edmlnlftratlca and Sotil< to boot.'' Th?> old fellow look* careworn and emaciated. The Uiand Matrimonial Demonstration. Alhaxy, July 3, 1455. Tbe "ttylith aad expearive wedding,'' advertised to take pl?*e at th* Ht Nieholaa, doe* not take plao*-. it 1* given ap by the parties mo*t deeply interested. Ilnllr o*ul Accident and Suicide. Naahca, N. H., July 3, IMS. l .?*t eTealrg xhe train oa th* W<iree*tar aad Nashua Railroad, when an?r th* Grotoa Junction, cam; in con ttct w th a bor*e on '-he rail*, and wa*. in consequence, thrown off the track, aa 1 the engine and tender precipi tated down an embankment, the *ngta?*r wa* thro wn over a fcrce tame distance into a meadow, and the Are ni*n burled ten*ath the ru'na of the tender, but net her Ot tl.em wa* fatallf iaji r*d. The flrtt cla?* p?*?enger car wa* considerably damaged, but aoae of the paasen gert hurt. A Mi-* Adela de Pmitb, of thl* city, took pjlson last n'gbt, in a fit of jealoasy, and died in a saort time | Dratrnctlon of the GlMgow 3(Uli by Fire. hrmvortn-D, Man*,. July J, 1855. Tb?g'n|btm e?taHllnhm?nt, known an th* Glasgow Mill* at ?outn lladley Fall", wa* horned tbi* afternoon. The fire cr'ginated in * pile of yarn, In tbe at'lc, aad 1* sup pr*ed to bare txen the ret alt of apontaneou* combos tion. The machinery and buildtaT, with muih of 'he I *'.ock, wa* destroyed. Most of the m inn 'aetn red gnols i e ere saved. Th* lot* la eatlmatad at $C:.0,000, insured for ?15^,000. Two|tnea were injured by failing from adder*, and one nan killed l?y tbe falliog of a will. Th< Koaith In floaton. Bowtfi*, July a, isr,j. An extra peiiee force i* or duty t j night, by orler *f he elty government, to ?nppre>* the n*wl aolty pra ? gn* *o the oelebratioa of the Joertb. No df*e%a*ge ?' fl e arms, cracker*, It'-, le to be alloeol ifter mile gb*. Veathar cool tiki* evee ng Tbe tity i* perfectly wier y aid efc ??w? Itta the ffwr Wtit. INDIAN DIPUOAriONS- COVKirriL OP M'OBIA? ABHaULT UPON OOP. HMSDBB, ?TO. Ml. Loi'i*. July 1, 1865. We l<tn *b?t a part; of htm dm, on the route from Fort Union to Fort Sup/, ware attacked oa thi l?t of May by a baad of 30C aresed Sioux Indians. a ad on* of thai* number, Oeerge gykea, of Qo'acy, Illinois, killed. Hit remainder of the party wara detained Hons tisao by the Indians, bat vera finally permitted to proceed, and reached Fort Sarpy, having mlTered greatly on the route. The Sioux were alto eongregating in great number* arounl Fvrt Fierce. We learn fron Leavenworth that Mr. MsCraa, who ?hot Malcolm Clari, hat been committed to jail, on a charge of murder, ba.l been refused. It la r* ported that a violent persontd rencontre had taV?n place in Kaaeae between Governor B-eder and Suia^feilow, and that the Governor was badly beaten The Hew Ham pa til re Liquor BUI. Concord, July 8, 1855. The Liquor bill r-portxi to our Legislature provides a fine of $50 for the tirat eon?i;tiou of a single nale ; 150 and thirty plays' imprisonment for a second conTi'tlan; and for every ? ubte^o-nt offence a fin* oi $100 aod ninety days' imprisonment. Srhooner HiiUto Cap?U?d. Clhyxusd, Ohio, July 3, 1855. The schooner Rielto was eaptitel on ^ an day, off Long Point, and the mate drowned. The capta'a and remain der of the crew were saved, rue captain's wife was in the cabin at the time of the d'' aster, and rajoa>ned there for two tourn, when tba vesstl partially righted, and sbe was provi entially released juxt as toe eraw were on tba point of abandoning the wreck. Steam Engine Explosions, Locihvillk, July 2, 1865. The locomotive of a freight train on the Frankfort Railroad exploded thia evening, but fortunately nobedy was hurt. Tbe *team boiler at Baldwin's foundry, in this city, also expiodea thin morning, but, a* in the acovoeahC, without any serious result, beyond about two thousand dollars' worth of damage to property. Orlckct Hatch. Patkrho.v, N. J., July 3, 1856. A homeand-home match of cricket between the Pater son and Newark cluns is to be pl?y*d. The flrs t match comes off at Newark on Friday, the 6th inst, The wick eta to b? pitched at V o'clock A. M. Markets rillL ADELl'lIl A STOCK BOARD. 1'HiLADEi.PiiiA, July 3, 1855. Money easy. Stools inactive Kiadiug, ; Morrie Canal, 16; Long Island, 17; Pena. K.K., 4?>.'? ; Peon State t's, 87,' j Nsw Orlkans, Jun? 29, 1855. Our ootton market is quite unsettled, and tales small. Pale* to-day only 100 bales, at 10 a 1<>.'* for middliri^ Ibe pales of the we?k foot up about 2,600 bales, lie ceipts of the wtfk 13,500, against 4,500 on the corres ponding week ot last year. Tb*t receipts at this port less taan last year up to this date are 201,000 bales. Stock in port 51,000 bales. Flour is dull, and prices considerably lower. Quotations are $8 par bbl Corn is alro considerably lo *? r. Western mixed is quoted at 7fc. per bushel. Sales of colfse for the wee* foot up 13,000 bugs, at ltij^c. a lie. for prime. Freights to Liverpool 3 8d. Nxw Oblkans, July 2, 1855. The cotton market it quiet and unchanged, but prices are irregular. M-ddllng is quoted at 10a. The sales oa Saturday amounted to 3,100 bales. Albany, July 3-12:30 P. M. Hour dull and unchanged Wheat ? No sales. Corn ? Not much doing. Saks 8,000 bushels. Western mixed at 8'c. a 87 >io allout. (>??? better. Sales Ctiisatfo nOc., weig'ut. )M>lstcey 4Cc. Receipts by can%! today ? 1 ,!W>1 bble. flour; 32,750 bushels corn; 12,1(0 bushels oats;.' J, 500 bushelu b.irley Buffalo, July 3?0:30 P. M Flour.? Tbe demand sightly improved to day, but prices tend downwards. bates 400 obis, at $8 50 a <960 l(r the range of good t-> extra Upper I.ake and fancy Oblo. Wbeat ? Nothing doing. Corn dull. Sales 12,000 buKbels at 7 no , ana at private terms Oats steady. Falcs 12,u00 bui>he|H, at 6'Ic. Canal freights ? 10c. for cc rn to Albany Receipts for tbe 21 hoars, ending noon to-day: ? 3,?44 bbls llour, 100 bnshels wneat, 110,448 bushels corn, 4,107 bushels rya. Marine Affalit. LOP8 OF SHIP 8TAR KBPl'BLIC BY FIRE AT 8Xi. The K-booner S. H. leamard, from Uooaires, arrived yesterday morning, brings to this port Ciptaln Cole, the t>tt! sers ai.d crew of the above ship, burned at sea 1st iiit., when three days ont, heaca for Oalvaston. The fcllow.'Bg is the report of Capt. Cola, as obtained from him:? _ Left th"' port of New York June 28th, for <ia\veston, Tern*, Jul) 1, h*ii.g the third <i;iy out. Id lat. 87 30, loot. "8 45, A M , di?cofer?td the ship to be on Ore, la the holt). K*]>t u3 teiore the wied, and ooamienowl throwing w*'i r down tie niiin bttcb. an near as possible ?n tbe direction of ihe fire. At : 0 tie fire rapidly in cr<-i.? Djt. ai,d to tnat ?zt?nt tc-at tuere was no possible chance of saving the ship; loweied tba s tarn boat and get tbe c oat of the passengers n her, ready to shove off, ?? the case require. In the meaatiiao the officirs and crew vigorously endeavor ing to atop the proyreri ot the tUmis, whiob had then spread almost through the eattre bold, aod were rutbirg oot the Main hatch. There being no hope of rav ing th^nl ip, got out the long boat and pat in her tre ps'serger*' htggage aad nome provisions, cotnpisj, 'juaoinnt, ho . *b?n the brig Ruth, Capt. Jam>? Bur ton, wesdlscoverad runnlBg flow? (or ae. and wai so in hove too to ?in<iwari). Iwspatched the nrntll boat, in charge O' the Urnt uflicer, with pas-eng-r* and hag^ag* to the brig, while the reat of the crew with the atd ot 11 r. ti. I'hillips *u?cr*i'ad in i-aviug tbe rest of the passengers, luggage, Ac. At about .">.80 A.H , the nhip waa in tlaroes, helcw and aloft, end nothing more could h.> saved. The spars beginning to fall, ttie rest proweted to tbe brig, where we were all very kindly received bj Capt. Barton, who th?n s?lled ewer to the westward, the ah peon tinning to burn while ia right- At ft P. SI ipoae the ?chi-otfr 3 a. I*arnar<i, Capt. Manual from (Joust vs* for New York, who kindly took vui on board and brought us all asfe to tbie ckty I heg let-ve moet cordially, to teul-T my heartfelt gratitude to Oepts. Barton ami Manuel fir their tineily and tiuly accrued aid: lor tbe brotherly kla< nees and rympnth) tbey extended to me personally, and still moil for the genuine hospitality they ao cordially ei tended to my |>sae?-ugers, officers and crew. m R'S cOt.E, m*s'er of ahip Star llepublic. [rheftar Republic waa owned by Wakeman, Ditnon k Co., of thia city, aad worth about $10,000. (ihe waa a small vessel, 3tb tons, and waa built in Connecticut in 184i\ .'?lie had a misoellanecns cargo, valued at about 160, 0C0. Vtiitl and cargo Insured in Wall street ] American Manager! In Kurope. A few week* since we noticed the fact that Mr. John Bates, the "m'U'.onare manager" of the Cmcinanti, I-oafca^lg *od St. Louia theatres, had sailed for Europe oa a MM for banners aad pleasure. We are now in formed that to day 's steamer will tako out Mr. Thomas Harry, manager of the Boston theatre, an*l Mr. Ethel bert A. Marshal), manager of the Broadway theatre, New York, the Walnut street theatre, in Pailaddpbia, aad tbe Front stmt theatre, in Baltimore. These ma nagers go to Rurope for tbe espeoial purpoee of making such engsgementa? operatic, dramatic and terpsicho rean? as may seem to be attractive to the publio taeta for which they eater. Mr. E. A. Marshall is the manager of the principal "star" theatre la tne United States, and all his engage ments will be fnlly carried ont on his part Be has been a theatrical director during the past fifteen years. He has had at one time five theatres on his hand*? at New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington aad Richmond? and has paid to artfxts over a million of dol lars. Die connections at pressnt are witi Mr. Barry, of the Boston theatre, aad Mr Bates, of the Western theatre). Mr. Bates' stars go to Mr. Da Bar, tbe ma nager of the New Orleans theatre, and thence to tb? Mobile and Charleston theatres? tbus making a com plete circuit of the Caited State*? a circuit nearly three thousand miles in extent. lately we have had a great deal of good aal a great deal of bad acting, both native and foreign. We hope that the mission of Messrs Barry and Marshall will re sult not only for tbe benefit of tbe artists, who will get good engagements, and a great deal more money than they would receive at home, bat also to the profit of tbe managers atd the elevation of the public taste. Mr. Barry, who goes to Europe w<tb Mr. Marshall, is very well known, both at home aad abroad, >< one of be most ?at|ftj| of theatrical maasgers. His late i at the Boston theatre waa a complete triumph. N nuo's Gardm? k Sf.w Comic Ornu ? A conic opera, railed "The Queen of a Day,'' waa presanted for tbe first lime in America, at Nlblo's, on Monday. Tbe music is by >ttzwiliiam. The p'ot ik ptecltely the same as that of Auber's ' 1 a Rrise du Jour," wbici opera has been transited into English. That story has also kern dra n atiied. It Is that of a little milliner, Luoy Lovelace (Misa 1,. Pyae), who resembles Catharine of Bragansa. wife of Charles tbe Second of England. Catharine de. sires to pass through England te join her husband, wh ? is concealed ia Scotland Lacy personates the Queen, is erdtr to divert attention from the real sovereign; an 1 a very neat connterfe't It la. Mr. FitzwJIiam, the otmposer, Is an Englishmen, heretofore kaown as a soag writer. The music is after the good oM English style, carefully eschewing imltatioaa of foreign schools. It is generally light, pleasant, and often takes the form of a pretty ballad or a hearty glee Miss L. Pyne has achlevsd another triumph in l.tiey, wh ch s a ipg with her acenetemed grace and neat exe cat'on. Tke other artiste io very well, aad the opera la well mounted. ?e presume that it will run through this week. The .Mltloil 4 venue Tiagtdy. I TBK INVKHTIOeTION OONULPDBl), AND VHttDICP OF TBK JUHT rutner Redding end the jury who were empaenellel to iiqotrv into the tlr<umst?oeee ttttgiiig| tin dnth4 of Horatio N Go?tio ?t't Serai William*, who were found deiiJ on tb? bick pcicli of th* bouie of Mi. T. P. GuitlB, IbTuIim avenue, on too meriting of tbe 27th nit, was ilaoDtd ;e?>eidey afternoon, In tbe Gover nor's ream of tbe B/oo? la a City Ball. The namea of the jury b?ih( boon called, thj Coroner stated tliat Mr*. All?n (tbe aie <r of the deieaaei man) wan ill, and ccnte<iuei<?y unc b'e to bejpreaent. Ut re 1 1 a phyeiciao'a certti cate to ;b?.t affect. Mia. Su an Ucitio, (motae? of tbo deneeaed yoaor nan,) sworn ? Am ?ifa #' To.ui*e I' Uuatln; the <lwce?n ? o ??< my ton; out rot kiow ?o> lady by tba Dimi of Saiah Willauie, nevrr **,? u-r bafnre I h ?? ho/ corpse <>a the morning of J ut? 21'b; ?aw them bota dead ou tto? sofa. By a Jcror? Fbe never wen there before; he never *?? there with any >ttnl kllen Murphy s?tirD ? la ?rvant In Mr Gnst'n'a faml 'Ji knew youDg Gua*m nevrr s?w riarah Wt'S>araa be fore I kkw ber dead, lain ia? bar at at tbeh?uae; ittr tliem at b o'elock through ttin blind ?; a.w the phial ly'ng on tba i toop Hy a Juror? Haw him tbo day h? went awiy ; h? w*i 0|> Hhaim talking to b<a motDer it was about 10 or 1 I'ays previous to tu <fe?th; did oot know t .ut he ke,?t company wlt& any fern, I ? fcwiri b>s mother jay th?t there wee a woman n N*w York taken op vf '.b him or he with h?r; not <? lo not mo> who ?be w*h; never knew young Guetin until he cane <rom ton vv?.Kt. The jurj being ea'isfl>d with >?? evidence, rendered the verdict that the drmwo, Horatio W t) us tin and hurab W 11 Hams, c*tae to tfieir Ot?atb by taking pxusiiic ' cid, on the tnorncg of U6th Jare, 1805. Jl'BY John P. K? irons, ?aac Hn-nmond, * John B. Btarsbury, F>ward 1. White, Jas. R. Wescott, John t Barber. In tnswer to a question by one of the jury, an to ob taining the Information wbtctt resulted in tie identlfie*. tion of dectaied female tbe Coroner stated that two women, who had looked at. tba body in tlie dead house, had told him who ?!><? van; woereupon he ceepetihel Comfable Hortoo, of the n- *eu?h ward, and CoosUblr> Birdea)l, of tbe ^rooo ' ward. to make fur'h-r Inquiries. These cfticera then cor*c'?t all the necessary informa tion in if gar 4 to tbe mater The question was a proper one, ait it was th> ujtlit by .some that extra paint had fcem taken to proy? the <leee*aed woman a prostitute. Such, bowertr, was not the caie. Tbe Fnlton ?v<nne Tragedy, Brooklyn. CONCLUSION OP THE kVIWKNCK, AND TBhSICT OP TUB JUHY. "" The Coioner't irqueat in regard to tbe kill ng of Cha<^ Jobnecn, on the corner oi kulton arenue an<i Raymond ?frret, on Sunday morntnf last, was resumed ye<t?rday I morning, the (JoTi?mor'? room of the Brooklyn City Hall. Tba following evidence in addition to that pub* lirbtj in yestciday'a iM??, was taken: ? William Johnson aworn?Kvsiie in Bedford, near the Clove road; wan Ku'tno averue, near Lifeyottf, on the night in questiun; four of ur ware passing near Iiaymonl ?tr?t t I ?as about tbrev feet from tbe part ed when they ware stabbed; saw oi>ot< lying n??r ths curb atoL*; struck Gormnn wheo ha attempted to stab m?; the Brst person obocame Dear me was John Ktnneoy j the one man did tbe whole; enu'd tot recognize the par ion who ccmmitWd the act; oould not re:olltct bla <ir"s. Jamas Cenptoll sworn? Rtside in Raymon 1 street, ba twetn Uekttili aveone sod Lafayette street; a few mina t?s alter 1Z left the butcb?r> mop, oorner of Myrtle and Hodson aver ues; got acroHS the street and heard tho cry of "muider" and "wat'h;" tan up tbe ,-i'iwit as far as I'srll, aud sew a man Ijfag in front of lohn (Atig stlfl's with his ?kull split --pen; sa w bim takei away by an officer; then I went dowo Myrtle aveiue to Nary at.rcet, np to lafa\att? ntr- ot to Johnson's house, whore I saw Patrick Mcllonouiib and Chariot Johnson; I sat there for about ten minutes, wben Robert and William Johnson came along sent up Raymond stree', aa far a ? Pulton avenue; saw ti>ree dronkeu men lyin< in the mui gutter, with heeds on the sidewalk; four of our pu'y went over; I staid beb'sd; they woke ono of fiera up, ant got him on his 'ct; wh>n I w?nt over Wm. John son and m j self took hold of tbe one waked up first, when tbe o'.ter three of our party went to wake up th* midcllo one; they tould get no answer oat of htm; went to the third; g?t btm upend asked wn*re be llvel, that they would take him*; drat thing, 1 h ard Gor man cry cut "He Jesus let me go.'' he (Gormen) Sacks! hinrelf into the gut*>r and fell down; he 'lien got up nga-n and walked over towards Mcllonough and tae JoliBfOri; tbe first I hear<* was McDonough cry out that be was stuck; I wss about fire fret distant; he earn* to wen's me and said, ' liokee, I'm stabbed;" he aald th it twee; 1 told bim to shut up. as be was only tool'ng; af ter about a minute, asm Charles Johnson w lk toward* the mud gutter ?nd fall; Mci'ocouxh aaked me would 1 lake him home; I sa.d, "Yes," waited a while and saw Gorman run after the wa'cbmaa, and said he would put fclm (the watobman) out of tb? way; then MiPon otigh asked ne again to take him home;! said ''Yes," and got held oi bis arm anr took biro down Raymond s'reet to near bis o?n bnuae, where he fell, and I oouM ^et bim do Itrtber. lefi U m to get % man to help me; I ot a yonng fallow called <N'ni?y ;" we got htm to Ban ion's frsme bouse; '"-osy" then said. ' I>aa>n it. 1 can't carry bim any fa'tser;" 1 then said, *ait until I let Mullen, end be'U i eip m> in " ba said "No, he w?? k?*Ii r in the honse;" 1 reo to Mullen, and be aided me take him ti the house; I leu WcDonrugb in charge of Me Mullen ard Gibbs; ilien I hiw en ? 1' , I rsn t"wnnlsh:.n and told bim to hurry up; told Ilea to loo* out for li itself, as Gorman wss a *>ad customer; the M P. ran up with me t>)l we got to the spot where t ie murder win committed; Gorman bad gone but bis two compeaiona w<re tbere; tao M P 's ?ant after him; saw MvUg<toa r?me op to tbe corner wber? tbe man lay ; p?a?el m? on tberidewalk; be bai'ed about eigh* fe -t from me end stniek lis rlno; Gormae, Mt< ooongh and >ha John soos ware atsncing in tbe street, talkinc m an excited manner at tbe time, Livingston then repassed me and got cn the corner ol Fnlton avenue and Raymond etra ex, when Gorman raee<ta"er bim, eaying he would pat hito out of the way; did not see Livlogaton go near asy of the petty ; he rtrurk no one as 1 saw- ?ft?r Gorman h<vl i trnrk the three be m?oe a rush at I.trln*?*ou and he ran down Fnlton avecne, saw io >aife used by any one ; did not see Gorman strike ut any one Ibis ecnclnded tbe evidence, and the case wai sub mitted to the jury, wto r-tired for a few mlaatea, and rettinei wilh tfre verdict 'that Charles Jonoson ce me to bis d'ath by wounds ivfllctad with a knife in tht bands of Michael Gorman and that tbere wai nothing to erimina'e the other parties arrested." The two wounded men are aiUI in tbe Hospital and oncer careful treatment In conversing witb Robert Johnsca yesterday, be stated that he ei;i? cted to rs cover McPononfb, who was least injured, Is rapidly getting well. Co ron rr*' InqartU, COCr I>K HOLIBL. Coroner QmMi belo an inquaat yeeterday, at the dig (MM. upon tb* body of on unknown woiran, >IM SI y*ar* of age, of very re*pec'a ble app?itranoet who die.) from tbe extreroi heat of the inn. It appeared that th* deceated wa? Uog U1 In th* ?treat on Moedey, and conveyed to tha Tom' a bjr oflloer Elder, of the Third ward put no. who i nppo*?d her to b > Intoxicated. On befog broo,ht to the lover Polio* CVurt, aba waa committed to the olty prnu for fl"? <aj?. On being taken charge of by Mr?. Kuwier, of the female department, it wa* fooail that ibe prisoner, Initead bf being intoxicate l, waa laboring a>v*rely fro it tbe effrcta o' a nup Ue tohri Dr. Covil imm-ctately at tended tbe poor woman, bat all hie effort* to revve her were of to avail, aa eh? died aonn alter th? dUasverr waa made. The deceased wan a Itout bu'.t romtu, of dart complexion, wUh gray eye* and black ba r. 8h? wa* attired in a b'aek win flounced drem, mtn'MU abawl, and neatly trimmed hat She had a Urge muln on ber left cteek, sear the no**. 6he alio wo-? a plain gold ring. Verd.e*, deatb from beat or the ana. On Monday afternoon, Michael lMton, a laborer In the employ of Mr I<evi Hpringitein, of l.'l'i s'her ?? a'reet, in ooneequenoe of the ext'em* beat of the weather wm eunattaek. the unfortunate man wa* taeea to tba Ninth werd elation boue*. where be expired in a f*w hour* afterward*. An >nqu?*t wa* oeld upon tbe b?^y cf th* deceased by Cororwr (iambi*, when a rnrdict it accordance with 'he aiiov* f ace wa a tendered. Coron< r O'Ponnell held an io'iaeat upon t ie boly of Jacob Kuhn, a nativ* of (Je'inany, ag*d 22 year*, who can* to ni* death ay a coup <f? lo/Cel received on Monday afiernoon whl>e at work at th* foot ol K'ghty irtxtb ?treat, (ant River. Coroner Gamble held *n Ininevt upon th* b'v'y of t)c)h Cenroy, a native of Ireland, aaont :is year* o' ag?, whooied from tbe beat ot tb* ion while wornlng in tbe Third ward on Monday evening. Tbe deceeaed wae brought to (he city pn?on wbere he died yeaterlay morning ? Veruict, " I e?th by tunatroke." Coroner W|iheim held an ln>jue*t npon tli* lrf> ly o' * man named iienry 1'blMip*, a native of l-elan i flf?jr year* of age who <^ed at fcl* r??idenc<>, .*.o *0 #e?t -ewnte>mh etrret, from :be effect* of tbe hett Ve. <!ct accordlrgly. BPICIDE BY TAK1X0 A USES' iC. Coroeer W i>l?.- |n> held an inijueet upon tbe b>dy of n enrg woman, named Harah Anne Hurling, who ootn m tted *uldde by taking a doae of araenic, at her n-ei enre, No. 320 Third atreet. The Ceeeaaed . It appeared, ad been partleily deranged for the laet ei*ht*-n yeer*. n) durivg tb*t t.m* hid made neveral umtiM**(fiil ttirrpl* to fe?ti?y tereelf by taking laudanum On Monday *he porcbaeed a doae of areenia anl vlmitilt t'red it to b*ra?if, *nt *'terroing w>, Info.-ro.l the In mate* of tbe honae of the fact, eaylog thatibewte tued of life. Medical neeiat mce we* piompUy procured, but wae of no uee, a? >be died In aftivh^uri alter aklig th* ji icon. Verdfcrt, deatb by *alcije. POrND riAl' IN A ORAVg VAHD. Abont ft o'clock on Moodey afternoon, aa officer fey der, of tbe Tw?nty *econd w?rd pollen, wa* pa**ing4owa Forty liret etreet, befceean Ninth and Tenth avennee, he aaw aoma boy* In clo*e proxlmi'r totbegrar* yard them located, having In their po*aea*icn a bundle wrapped op >n neper. Oi; tbe approach of tbe officer tbe parcel waa ciopped on tbe *idew*lt by one of the 7"ntba, which being bleked op wa* toand to 00?taln th* < ead boJy of an infant, aboot fonr montb* old. Th* eorp?e wan taken to (be etatioa hooee, where an lnqiie*t wa< hell hy Coroner Wllhelm. when ? vertict of death from eauneg uaknow to the jnry. w*? rendered. uraTit rROM ivrixrniAwc*. Coroner Hilwn h*M an ieqaett at 32d Weet T?,^ty. awveath iU**t, upon th* body of a man nemed John Poagherty, whe mm* to hie deaU from eoaralMwa, pro.