Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 18, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 18, 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JA1HK8 GORDO# B B * fc HJTT, PRJPRtrrOK AND EDITOR jWTlCt N. w. tOKNKB or NASSAU AMD FULTON OTfl. TERMS f >?A in >i*vitnrt. THE UAlLV HERALD 1 i-entt prr apy ? ?7 per n >,tu tn THE HUKKtV HERALD ev.ry S ?f?r4.,v .1 1*^ per ?ipv or f3 for the European e ? itioi . M per .1 n ?*? to iiny p ti'C of QrrA't Brit tin or to tui/ p,i rt of the Oonti*C"t ""'h '!'? AI L LETTERS fry -W iil for Suberriprion ? or wtih iff r. titenmtt to be p'tiA. or the pott tf wn 11 be l" ' 1* tod frtrm the moon remitted VOLVNTAR V CORRESPONDENCE ront'ining impor taut firvt ulutitd from <>vy yunrter of the world ? if <urd will be liberally f iu for. *9" ' '1' ? fotcau Con it??p >? ointi iii P?s Mi'i ii 11 v 11 r<ji r?r?D to iial all ? ??n Packagm ?a*r i<?. NO NOTICE taken of anonymoHi i-ommunfc-nHoni. We to "Ot return thntr reject#' JO II P RISTINO esesvtcd with nett tnut. cKtapntti, and "7dI kR TISEMKN TS renewed every day. Folumr XX~ Wo 107 AMU8EIHNT8 THIS ITIRIVQ. (lQAPVAr THUTHI, Bro?dw?? Ibilawd Axn Am?bica- barney rai B a boh? Yankee CovBrsmr. (OWtRV TIliTdt, ?ovary?1 The Dburkard -Tub ABO J KB BY- WlDOW '? ?IC?IM. ITIBl'O'B QABDII, Bro?dw?y Qviis or A Pay. riKBAV'S OPERA BOUSX, SOS Braid nr-AluoNA ? jams. _ LOOP'S MIN8TSILS M?oh?oie?' Rtll? 47> BroAdw?y. New York, Wednesday, July 18, 184ft. The fnwii The ?tewsvihip Canada, left Liverpool for Haifax and B.Vor oa the 7th Ieb*., had not been W?gr? >bed at Halifax at twelve o'c ook last right. Bbe *111 bring three days later news. We publish today tbe decision of Recorder Btnilr, in the case of Thomas Do vd an ' Chariea E. Smith, cbvged with a violation of the Malm L qu r law, which deslaion was delivered i n the Ccnrt of Bieclal BerslocB yesterday. H * pitohfj ? into the law without gloves. He pay*, " (t is an a j* in derogation of the common la*, high y pe lal in Its ra'ure, to property in ita con?? qo?rc s, jeopaid ztog litany, and tad ctlng t e low of f octal i oaiton aod civil right#, ftunmirv in ita eifcntion, granting extra irdioary po ?era to tires pon?ible pmbodi, aoi affirdmg no ade<init<) ^dreta to tbe partita injured." The on&cln'too of tke Recorder ie, " t at It la no office to sal! im ported liquor without having obtained the Ho^aae nentioned in the act of April.'' The ^efend^its Dowd aid Rmi'h wre diFco*rged. T"e famona lager bier ci9=> re enily tried a Foogbketpiie, whetein a worthy Myuhiar tojt.'fljd to the daily rcnnanmptlon of sxty gl^mea o f tha1 beverage without experiencing iu'ox'.oati >n. om* bo j enter day, In tie Si ..rema Cjurt of tb> Sac iu.) d^et let, held in Brooklyn, Jadgee 8 torg Br > 7n aod Rockwell formed tbe c mrt Tue matter cirai before t^em i n writ of ca tkortri. Tla arg<i'a?ati of tbe prisoner'* c unset were, r.haf, the ?r>ceedlng? IxJow wer- tnf rma'j -oat t e priaonar siouH !? ivj been tried only on prranntmeor. of tie gr?. i jar:, and before a jary of t relvs mm; i&v, t*? cm p(air>t sboold alleged 'hi', she liquor w*a lot imiorftd; and, flaally, t.'iat the act <*?a uacouutt "?'*' ar d void. T re ounsel for tbe peo i)e ?'.tiu ba ttd, cf course, all 'hese a gimento. T ic 0 ?-jrt setnted ooly t ? pay a*.t^ntion ?o t ,e Ufa? oiiot ; and, ?o hr *s their >ent<aen?s ware srjra^ai, the* were deodrd<> a'vtrae tj the %v? Die**! >q, t, t eeer, taresaivec. Wa give a report of t'na pro eetdinga T: e Oromtesioi eraof tbe Alanh <u*e did not he d their regular weekly meeting yesterday, ha', c'-e am?al summary was han'orl io. Tne narnbar o? persjta remaiolrg I: tbe liMntintioas -via aa fol lows: ? Belle >u* H a ?t*al, 613; L ina'i ? 4i>ln<i,.r.33; Aimibou'-p 1,094; Penl eotl?i->, 350; P-ait?nt.4?y Hot-pi/al, fr.;m (Vni^ntla y 149; torn YV t fcioutu, US; frtm Almonon^, 21; W > klmu?, 7i2; .SuOl Pox Botoitat,6; R*oda 1's ItUtd, 814: Utjd iit'n iKlMd Hospital, 229; Ci;j PrK?n, 458; -te oal Ota t?ict Prison, 30; Coird Distri t Priam 12; 0 .Ii -A Bone, 248; C> k>r? d O'p^an Any om. 180; olUiraa at on se, 184. Phn?inn an incrase ~>t 212lumi~a'' ??er the iutpt*r i f tbe ^-r o?dixg week, ?a?n tlo total was 5 635 The tomVr adnni e' f>r<he week eidi g 14 K was 1,189; total 6 824 Of t ie nomber 17 di?d,8G3 were Oischargnd, 95 wera? <n> to the Per i ten U try, and 2 t > thj 8??te P w n. Pfvm D-merara, (Bdtla'i Galana,) w >ave fli?!a of paper* to tue 29 to or Jn ;e. T ie c >iony <vti *x oeedlogly heal'<by, trada vtry dull, abip^iog abnu. dant, and frei^h'a low. Additional tax as h*1 Im'd imposed on a good many articles of imoor , th Nbfdnle ra>s of vhioh we c mmaud t> tue a;tJO. tion of Adifnean tr-idm. The duty on ran had be?i? iicrra ed from 80 centa to 90 cent* per ^allos. Pour ba's costing $1^ each? aal b^^n impor t j from Ntw York without tbe duty of ?ix'yc-a ? having been paid. Tbty w- r<s seized and tne con signees of the Mootf zuma hid to pay tue di'.y, wica ft dr e of $5 >n adr ition. Late accoonts f om Northern M?*x c> rn j;u!0', that the KVolatioDiats ha.1 c*,,tur-d ?, wo ? beakgiLg Caiuarg ,from whunce to?> contemjla ted m*rc injr .;^>n Matamoro*, *bere Oan.-t. Weil waa preparing tj give them a revp tion. T e Qsvunor of L uia'arta ^aa i?aa9>l a proc i matlon dti latin^ ?1 aia a -1 7?r?*f f on p ia the West Iiidl t, the OuU of M xio>, an* cf a1 o ports In Brazil, cuoleot to dtumtion at qur vtun to/ a riivi of ten d.ys. C'.e Commitfe on L?-?p a<-d Oai of tha 8 wrj ?f C n'CLim n ine^. y??t?7d?y aMer io^a tha ehaa.ber ol t f Bon d. Th> re ??? i ^ orw^ci M hj-v, Plpcknty, Mtorfc, Purdy, ani Floyd. Mr. H nigh to" i tqu<t-u d an ?dj< urrm m to bb e rl? d - , ??? > Tided it wcnld off t cotiet tmeut <otie en y da^l elco of tne qn fc tion at ieeae, o?ti g to tne ?nwnaa of Mr. H i'laid, the ron- a 1 ?or 'he rp . a n(j c p?ny(tb? Manbatta ). The Ci irm ti exp %imd that as the Bo.rd would I'k*'y af'J -uru for tie month, no report coold pcaihiy o giv-n ia tiij Me e* ly part of the Angust e?aion I; waa, tv-w ? ?<u, Bttrr-cd to adjooru for some d?y , mlij-?jt to the ra<1 of >hr Chat mai>. Vbt II a d of Ocinocilztu laat nig it finiaied their la>?orn tor July, and adj uried till Au?m next. Th? Ifiklutrs inmacitd wa-? n .t of very ?rr?iitiin poftanoe. A c.iscn>^i. n ar ?t> ui?oi lie mttlnjU) ooirnrwuh toe Had cf aldermen m ere :tiu>f t munnment to (i^u. Worth on Broad ay, corosr ot T*rnti-tltth n'.reei, which mo-ion to c >ocar wai Anally car i?d. T e n*-xt rocntnsot of im(>orte.ioe bptere tht B<>ar J t?u, B m, +UI)n<| re j >rt of H. A Irtd E. Biktr.t .? Ft ? M.r.hJ, from whici ?e oo.lect tome va uabie ?<atiat c., wbloh la to tfadoj ia t?- rep >rt of the proc^oinga of ?be B.*rd,,.ub liahcd tlSLwbtre. We give ntd ?r tfce t legrapblo head a tMo'.ia re port of -be pro^edlbgai.f ?n imporUat outilic m et isglwldat Lexlngtir, M i., ia-t we-k . fh i gave to tbe onvtntiro w?re o .<u.joh)1 o tn c ?< o*w> iety which is o< m JrH(iHi?dtd OrO>v. B*?i* |a U)#< >pi t-rt " bjrd?)> ruffl n* " hut ?, th an n. a 0 ! eet oti g?rf the r>ody, for <? :npt'nte aeUonial n> derate latgnage. will cimot ?? mull iviti my ib II ti' n ta;'K'?i,i ai l society gath I >ir co vtn-,i a -iv the p?tM<ge oi in K %r?-n N li^ki >U1. The ca'tcD, nui It c ,0 t,t b* oin 'I1!: jee -ri'av t?e M<e? ?r. , tbrre aid are hai r d 0,1 ,oc, ^ t| vJ n er'uron ?t ;rc-., wa ^ ? tj e?n?m-p gr?Ve ? trfl i?,?. . 1 3.IXH) bueh-lt -v? "i'U'ner ( 12 25, -v) 300 Jo ."-j n 1 (j , v ,t) j * 1J to a *?4r #x; n', s'. 00 . , oi p , t'v , ?! h ?a??a t'.clo.f f.' * If ?< , , ,, , j !>?>*. fl e i?*rflCQ ?f? ?n ai. li- o.ium ? j- 1 s e?a n {I n, ?t 1 e? ?? ( 3 ,?00 > .;?* it , ' a* 7CI) tugv--, ;? . jn,. ^ j,' , 4 * <r? i -'41 ive, V iij: 1 ! , 1 ! : ti '-f 1 ?'?<? ijf 'g<t 11 ? ti, 1 I .-,i 1 fi'.x. Scrnb |Urr? Inr the Pr*?ldeney?Tt?e Utttira vt and >b? m?p??t to* 1953 From all tb? political movements around us, I And fr? m aJI tbe light? before us, the fact is becoming moid and more apparent every ?lay, tbut we are drifting helter skelter into all the hazard*, excrements, "noise and confusiou" | of a iu se?'ll?Di ouh scrub race for the Presl- ! deiscy. It i? almost equally clear that we sb ill bavi -rub race Ahich will carry up tbe elec tio i } ?ldent co tbe House of Uepre<?ntt tiv. u Washington npou the three highest canc.Otues from tbe people. Thrown, tuen, upon this /:0Dtiak-ency, thene question natu rally arL-e: What are the prospec s for tbe succession ? What party will come upperm m*, atd what principles will prevail ? Let us look tack a little. Our guile* far the future are tbe lights of tbe past. Oar political history since tbe adoption of the fede ral constitution iu 1789 may be divided into four epochs, which have pa9?ed a-vay, and a flMh, which is aooa to commence. First. The sd minis! ration of Washington, during which all party distinctions were held in suspense in tbe univeiR >1 respect and confidence which the Fatter of his Country commmd ed. Second. The administration of the elder Adams, which deve' <pcd aad brought into force the stringent high church doctrines of 'he old Federal party, haviog. what Patrick Heary would call, "an awfnl squinting at a monar chy " Third. The J?ffersonian epoch wh'ch gave tbe ai-cendency to the radically popular 1 rineip'es of Thomas Jeflfernon, which were, brought out into very bold and startling relief from the reaction of the French revolution, and its terrible crusud'f agaiast the Bourbons, the French aristocracy, and the monarchies of Euiopc This epoch may be considered as lasting from 1600 to 1824, when the old federal party having melted entirely away, another change an I another reconstruction of parties succeeded. The administration of John Qaioey Adams was the transition ad m:ui station from the 'era of good feeling," under Mr. Monroe, to tnat violent nnt'quari m of parties which was brought out into a definite shape in the contest between Adorns and Jackson in 1828 This is our fourth political ep ich which, with several incidental revolution?, miy be set down as the era ol tbc demociatlc and whig par ies, closing with the election of G -n Pfc'ce in 1832. SiuiSH that day all the political events of the comti-y in the nerval past, piesent and to come, wiil culminate la the inauguration of our fifth poli tical epoch in 1856. Now for our Pnsiden'ial scrub races and the election of President by the federal Hou-e Representatives Under the old dispensation, from 1789 to If 00, when the highest candidate w?.s President aod the next highest Vice-Pre sident, every Presidential election miy i?e sa<d to have be?'n a scrub race; for as yet the peo ple were not drilbd to the dteclpline of p?rty crtucuecs oiwcouvcottoas. But in 1800, Jeffer son and Burr having each 73 votes in the dec toral colleges, the election was thrown into Congress, where, after tlx days balloting, Jefferson earned the day. This difficulty and exciting affair resul ed in a change of the con stitution providing a dwtinct vote each, at the electoral colleges lor President and Vic ? Pre sident. Then followed also the party sysni?m of Concession ?1 caucus nominations, which lasted till 1824 in full force; and this bring* us to fbe only roil out-and-out scrub race in the whole series of our Presidential contests frim beginning to ena; and to the only point in the disintegration and reconstruction of pirt'es he.? tofore hCoru'K any practica! analogy to toe present state of thing-. In 1824 the candidates before the people were Genera) J*cksoo, J ?bn Quloey Adams, William H. Crawford and Henry Clay. The o d party lines, federal and r? publican, had become oh*o leto. They were "all federalist*, all republi chCh.'' It was a coolest of cliques aud iadi vuiuals for the spoils. In view of this contest, the leading politicia s in Cougresi in 1820 had tfficted the Miss >uri compromise, Mr. Clay inking the most acive part in it. The election whs thrown into the Uouse. Mr. Adams, before tbe people, was the only candidate of the nou slavcho ding iu?ertst. the other three being Son' hern men Tt>e electoral vote w ?h, Ja :k eun 99, Adams 84, Crawford 41, Clay 37. In *be II i in.- e, therefore, Mr. CUy did not come up a? a candidate; but in in- ninsr over lite votes ol tbe States of Kentucky, Ohio Illi nois and Missouri, which he c?n'r?il#4 in ihe House, to Adams, he decided the ta his fnvor upon tbe fir t ballot. Aad why dad Mr. Clay p'cter Adams to e tner J?ck-oa or Craw ford? Il>' siw that J .Oii ou w is a dangerous rival, that, the Clsy vote for Ad on* would de ft a>, Jackson, while if thrown for Crawford, it would b' thrown a* ay. Butweptesam 'hit the grant object of Mr Ciay was to igthen him self n>r the future iu tue No?"th, against the over whelming popularity of Jackson in the South, aid thai b?- nee his support of Ad ion. Thus, nl hongh we cau discover nf.i'hT* la the divi sion of tbe popular, nor tne electoral, nor the lit use vote for President in 1824, anything of positively see'i mil cbaraot.r, It still app- ir* that the eh c'lon of Adam? was ttu* result of an <fl'?riig to the N..rfh?rn aoti slavery sentiment by a Soot hern a pnant. for another trial In 1828 thi i .i was a clean contest between Jackson no 1 Adam*, re?u'si??g it t e over whelming deteut of tho latter. Iu 1832 th4 i? rces opposed to Jo ,ksou's administration were divided upon C'-iy. Find and Wirt, witii a,i b#n?r result. Iu 18315. the oppostion were SL'?iti cm up on Hirri?on, ^Vnite, M mgum aud Webster agxinst Van llurt u as the J tck-on do mocra it cmd dve. wlnn *h y were agiln moit si,*iall> deitated. Iu 184^ tbe un vers il co i ceD'rfil i n of all tho opposition forces up >n Gi ti. 11 urTlson, swept aw>.t Van Bnren n'id his di*u*tr>>its lii.anciiil administration, a-t by an aviilutieb" In 1844, the slavery que ti m. hav. 0 g h- en suffered to sleep for twenty 'Hid yeir*, <ts l?ioo^hf ?h- 'Irs-, time dlrictly to be+r n. on tbe l'resi"rotidl is.-"ie lu eonnt cti >n with be TexiS quet'ion. Tne cutest between > ? 'k and Ciay ; and the fifteen thou tn 1 nn'.t Isvery votes neatly all wbg, itra*u rjlf ^ t Booty, thoa fl slacery ctid d t", g?vc this | >'t>'e by tu-t? tlcii i'd to I'oik and eleo c l h m 1 i lie sitmc na<. t'to ?nt' tlartry d'f ;r .;n , lMv ii,"wn the V a Huron B-jfTtlo Uet- ,dff-at sii G< n. (" i >? hy ;ni? 3 I'D 1 1 G i. Ti? lor. I' IK'.:' b> oli d'Hvraiiz *d w'ng pir j 1 made *'s \m\ .-ally. ?u I w?s u'U'rly u? mo) abed. u< d I ho t, iaai.i ..vit deffl ?o -.if t e ?.e rj oroke , t.?pl,Ce; a i l dl?'Mmle | i,j no ]? sffloietit ?u<t f4i Me . i'm | \ ? fin* he o d p?r { i ind ?>', i ? t, M)J ? , , (t< n? >y w i ' /? t ? (I 1 1 i >(> '| | h ? > i? oi? ur lor a .oo ? r o-i. o c "?ru i riv iik*j ' f <*t ? t 18.4 a t| or ti ii ?r . hi ^ i u . i>? cis o-^.i . i/ tt on f p ir fir* i', i |i!?rr'oruii Th is ??r tt cr? ire v) ?j of j [ujj olc j rteur n otion ot the whig party ; and the move Bents for the reconsoiidatiou by the democracy Nor;h, are vecy unsatisfactory. Oa tn?j o her tuid, -*e have the nucltns already organized, ia both tic ion.', of a new national party, p iwar lul in number*, united in act on, aud co itMeat of success ; a d a form dable anti-slavery coalitioa in tbe N-'.rtb, which ouly a con jutction of the cousetvative body of th* people of all eecuoas cm put to flight. Against, these two parties, we have, under tHe auf-pices of tbifl udin>nistration. nothing to ex jx-ct better *bau a feeble and sickly rally ut the tpf.ilfa democracy, and a decided ultra seotiona1 par y in the South. At all cveuts, -ve Oiu ex pect nothing better tbun a scrub race ia 18.">G, tbe carry ing up to the How> at Wn.shiu^ ?a the ihne highest candidate# frmn the peopl?. Reduced to this alternative, v/hat are -the pros p< t>? Tbe elections already held for t>?e Congree* of 1855 ? '6 betray a free soil majority in four teen States, and a tie In Iowa. There are flf teen Southern State*, which, in the Hjuse, upon the slavery question, will assuredly s*aad on ether, and Gal fornia will most probably no with them So tbat in a vote of the Qoas<< for President, each State casting only one vote* the South will be perfectly secure ia their coa 1 stitutional rights against the an ti- slavery league. Let us, tbere'ore, have a scrub race, and an t- lection by the House; for there, be tween North) rn and Southern ultras and dis unionists, we may rely upon tbe success of the moi-t national, conservative and practical man of the three highest from the people. The Firk Marshal's Rei'ort? Incendiarism dj New York ? We publish to-day adocumen of considerable interest? the Fire Mahal's semi annual report to the Mayor and C >m<non Council of this city, ft presents s ime gratify ing features of improvement on the previous report, pud contains a number of suggestions which aie based on the results of Mr. Baker's official investigations during the period he hw been in 0fBce Toe recapitulation of the careiully com piled tables annexed to this document presents us with tbe followiug resalts for the period em braced between the 1st of December, 1854. and tbe 31st of May, 1855 CwofFir,. Number. 'nsuraw F???" ??"? 2 93 448 825.200 OfclBBDeJ | 7;fl73 3e TW Araliuat . ??????? ?? 173 102 280 450 Bappowd 25 g' 929 3ft 000 .. ou'ae.i lOfl 0 0 Fuypotcd cftYfttofiatii .... 2 o'a63 TS'O'H) Uk* Ugln in the wlnlow.. 8 2,8*5 W Intoiicaion... - 8 500 2600 T?ti ** ? ei^Mt 2 M2 J io' 100 j: fg g-g. *?? Fiictl-u of machinery.... 1 *>.?? E,p.o.ionof boil.- 1 J? J rbocphoruH * . _j1)0 S..ppo.ed bl?.ti?grooU?... 1 17 ,5J Frt r D flr? * rijcni .154 770 HnppOHed Mt on fire 3 .?5 63j 79 30Q " - 2;j0 27,400 Ar<-on ?! 2 172 4,550 BumUrj and H<oa ?' nc &>pp??*d lQaenaUlj _? 173 $879,840 856, 670 Nearly amilion of property consumed with in the of six months I Stan ling a* is this amount of is nothing In comparison with tbe fact that out of these on ) hundred aat seventy -three fires, nearly one-third were the w. rk of incendiaries t And yet we are told th*t in the last six months there is a decrease of thirty -odp incendiary fires, aud that at a season wh. n the opportunities for the* crimes more readily present themselves. Wtien we compare these result with the losses occasioned by the same causes in tbe great European cities, fie conviction forces itself upon us that our police authorities have not be^n as active and vigilant in ihcce cases as th6y might have o ea. Thu ametdment shown in the report in the last six n oD'ht? is, however, evidence that the apooint n.ent of the Fire Marshal, aided by the restless energy of our new Mayor, has given a stimuli to the watchfulness of tbe police, which in will have the effect of reducing the loss-sfrom iDcendUYy fires to a comparatively trifling amount. In pointing out the various causas of acci dental fires, the Fire Marshal dwells oi the fact that in most cases these casualties are at tributable to imperfections in the principles on which our buildings are constructed H' shoWB that as long as owners a-ad contractors are left unvfeited by any legal punishment for unsubstantial and Jan gerous work, these accidents will be shrily of frequent occurrence H-t calls for the enactment ot a law or ordioaace imp.wlag a flee and imprisonmant on builders or persons authorizing the erection of buildings w th wall* less than sixteen iocnes, or flue? less than eight or twelve inches in thickness, lie also would make it peDal to place any wood wofk within * distance of less than twenty Inches from the chr n ney or furnace flues. To enforce these re^uia, ticms be recom mend s the aop ii nt me at of bui t d> a x inspectors, as in London and Parts, to visit all new works and to repart all Infractions of the law to the authorities. Ia all tue*e iogge >'io ?? we heartily concur, and we trust that they will rcceUe tbe attention tocy merit. There is another object ton -.hedupon by Mr. Ruker wiih the bearings of which we are uo*. so familiar, but to which h seems to a'.ta-jh great importance, name y. the classification of dra<*. We ?ie afraid tbat there may be some practical difficulties In tbe wny of his recommendations bt tog carried ?>ut. t.ut the ubjeot at all event* derives investigation. In the meanwhile wo are Jad to And tec anticipations which wn hid e> pressed of the utility of ihe crea'ion ot this ifflce so fully borne out by the intelligence aud conscientiousness displayed la ins r?port. "Socthsrn in Hih Fkelivos The Ne? School First Presbyterian Church at St. Jo srpb'?, Mi?50uri, having adv* rtised for a pastor, ?Ld ihn' he must be "Southern in Uis feei;ug>,'' the eiieumftarice is seized upon by o <r euier I Sewa-d organ as an affair which s-ek-i r,> m a ?ure tbo doctrines of Christianity acordtng to "the price of uegro fl ?h." And vet what ooatd l>c iiiore reasonable thai the roq iirement thil he Tas'nr lor a Southern corigr^scUi'-n hould be "Southern in bis teelings?" The slaveholders ot St. Joseph's. Missouri, h iv.; st i n somchinc. perhap?, in Ka of tuo w.xk inp of tbo diabolical principles of pu ?h p t-.sin rhr Rrv. Theodoro I'arlti *?, an4 tf< y simply wish to prevent sac) ??i??ootly nwtrnotions" as histo their slaves fmm their Owi pa'pit. They da n't want to pay for a ?-oif in shei'p'^ cioth ing The* c?u <;i-|>"a?e with th* ra-it of i'.irker > i , < j the fihilatrhr ?pic hypicrisy uf Sew?rJ and h " i ^n?s Tli i or- a "S mtktn Co I ?r? g*Mi>n. Nt.'.i want u pr< avbvr M8ou'b<- ra in his Slogs '' Wfcat monsters are pfo loc: I hy atttlltlonlsn when evi the f ?'es of trm Soothers cinrcli?< have to 'jr ij vr':e<l ag tin f>i -ri 1/ p*i i'i> al v; i;er?.! it Tub New Central Park? The New Croton Reservoir? The New Waubinotom Market? Tu* Nkw Emiokant Depot at Castle Garden ? f be New City Hall ? Toe public mind h*s been in a s'a?e of pleasing excitement with the Vbrious project* which have txvn proposed dur Irg the Wt tour or Q?e yewn for the embellish ment ai d improvem?ut of the city. O ir citi zens began to indulge in tae hope th?t N?w York w.nui eventually rival some of Mm tirst cities of the 01(1 <?<?rld in the splendor of Imr public workd, and that her vast material wealti

wunld be expebdel not only ia the ercc'.loa of warehouses ?ud the bmldng of Bbip*, but ia works of art fur the refinement and cultivation oi the popular taste. Ou>i of the flrat and m >at important of the projects presented, waa a large park in the ceu re of Manhattan Idaud, which would bu tree to all. and *hch we were told would not be surpassed by the flue? about London. A report wa? made oa th? subject about two yearn ago ia the Legislature by Mr. Cooley ; the Common Council discussed it OV'T and over agaia with their UFual volubility, and it was fondly imagined that the work would t>e commenced in a y eir from that time. Two y> ars, however, have elapse 1, and we appear now to be as f?r off as ever from the realization of the project. The Commissioners, whose duty it was to re porton the value of the l&ftd embraced within the limits of the Park, have not, so far as we have been able fo learn, eveu entered uooa tbeir work, and as they are pdd for every day tbey meet since their appointment, whether they are engaged or not, it is not likely tbat they will be prepared to report for another twelve months. Would it not be well for the Conosel to the Corporation to look into the matter, and let the public know what progress, ir any, ha* been made? It is time that a stop was put to this ehaanafal system of imposition oa the pub lic, and we haow of no better w*y of doiag so in the present case than by making an expos ute of the o?n uot of those Commissioner*. Will Mr. Dillon inform as bow much those gen tlemen have already received of the people's | mouey, and tell us, also, what they have done lor it? In connection with this there la another matter of the most vital importance to the city, and in relation to wbioh the same culpable negligence and indifference has been exhibited by our authorities. We allude to the new Croton reservoir, the necessity for which is becoming more imperative every day. The capacity of the present reservoir is only suffi cient to supply tbe demands of our immense and rapidly increasing popalation, and if a breakage, or any such serious accident occurred, the concequences might be of tue most fearful cba* acter A frw mouths ago a portion of the work* gave way, and altbongh the damage wm comparatively trifling, a large force of men had i to be employed night and day ia repricing it, that the city might not be deprived of its usual supply of water. Accidents of thi< kind are liable at any moment., and we shrin'x from coateoa plating the fearful sacrifice of life by which they might be attended. The Mayor his already called tbe attention of the Common Conn oil to the matter, but we think it would be advisable for him to remind them of it again, as their memory about such things appears to bs none Of the btfrt. The rebuilding of Washington Market? another of the projects which the Common Council have had under consideration ? seem* to have been t (tally abandoned. Our readers may rem? mber that the plans for this structure were made out ; that the necessity tor it was admitted by e?ery one, except a few discon tented individuals about the market; tnat about three acres were taken in from the river lor the purpose, and that it was said the work j could be finished la less than a year. More than three years have passed since the proposition was made, and the first stone of the new market has not been laid, while the old building is at present in such a ruinous condition that It threatens to tnmb'e down on the he ids of its present occupants. The space which has been filled In is covered over with old wooden shanties, which are anything bat an ornament, and the streets are almost im passable in wet weather in consequence of the dirt. In fact, Washington Market, instead of being what it should be? one of the cleinest in the city? is the most irregular, the most crowded, and the filthiest. As to the erection of a new structure, the public seem to have lost all hope, and if something is notd >ne very soon about it, the whole subject will shortly be forgotten. Tbe last project before tbe Commou Council, if we may judge from the fate ofthose to which we have just referred, will also fall through. Tbat a new City Hall will be erected in course ol time we have no doubt, for '.he city cannot do without it; but that it will be put under way in less than five or ten years, would be valu to expect, unles^ thro lgh some remirka ble stroke of good fortune. Plans of the building have been presented, but no tbhg definite has yet been deoided on, nor has it even been settled in what part of th t ci-y it will be erected. Lik?j ail other cm hm^latcd public improvements, it has become a comp'ete speculation, ai?d it is useless to ex pcct, tee Common Council to do anything aboit it until thty have rawl-jall tbat cm be sqieoz:d out of the contractors We trust, however, for the credit of the city, that when they shall decide upon the building, it will be wofhy o the great metropolis to point of architcc'u' beauty. The filling in of the Battery has bean goin* on about tnree years, and will take vbout three more be fore it. is Unished. This, .n connexi >n wi'h tbe conversion of Castle Garden into an emigrant depot, will completely change the character of that fasorifc; resort. The building s at predentin course of preparation for iU tu tote occupaut*, aud will l?e ready In a few months. This Is th-. only one of the many pro mts which i? at pros nt iieing carried into ex ecution; ?i.d if it depended solely u#on tho j Common Council, it would be ncg ectel, like i all the rest. ^ I Fracm Upon Emigrants.? Wo publUh this | morntpg an exposition of the frauds committed ' daily ?po? s migrants, written by Mr. Lulwig 1 Sender, tbo bead of Department, which w n j ?c*ntty reorganized by the Mayor for th-ir ! protection again?t the imp >sit|on of runners, , boanlluK bou-?sk?epers and ticket a^en's. The I'ocnmrnt ?"?? written li to i?q.,irles io i r, (a'lon to th* Emigrant U#, .ml l?i t u iu : formation of the commit* e ap, >?mt.?1 by th? : |lts? LegisUtwe, to inv?SM*.>t.. the many abuses j to Wi leb emigrant* are su^j'Ct on a*r.v!og u tbl- ] I in*' thei? is n?? d. and great ne?d , of itlcrm u* ttiis particular, every one at all convene with tbe subject moat admit. Lixler the Uw as it now ex^ta. it la *imo<t impossible u, punish uie offender, f ,r although ' M/?r b" done ? great d-al for tbe protec tion of em.grant*, be is utterly uai4ble to t stop to tbe frauds until tbe LeXiB>a*ire, *, *.ter or modify tbe >a v, that those wh,, commit them cannot escape the penalty. The ?ugge.tiona of Mr. Spoiler are worthy tbe consideration of the Legislative Committee, and we trust that if ch-tv we not followed out they Wlil at lease lea-i to the adoption of tone plan for the redress of toe many outrages to which emigrants are sub jected. Youno Africa Again -Letter prow Lbwh H. Putnam.? Our article in tbe Herald of Monday, on the conventions of colored into celled to meet at Philadelphia and Troy, bat called out various express oas of opinion Iron several BourceB, white and black. It haa also wak*d up Mr. Lewis H Putnam, colored man, of Bedford, in tbe State of L >a< Island, who sends us his ideas on the aubjec'. referred to. Mr. Putnam trausmits two pro'ix circulars and a letter. We publish the later or reasons anuexed, but must decline to re print the circulars. We mut-t be merciful, Mr Putnam. aa well as just, nod we cao-iot bore our readers with half a column of abstrictioos when the mercury marks ninety degrees Fah renheit. Perhaps some of oiv readers do not know our correspondent, Mr. Lewis H. Putnam. We re member him lie is like Crisps Attack", the mulatto who was killed at the Boston massacre in 1773; be is like the nameless ne^r* who figures in all the pictures of the battle of Bun ker Hill; be is like the battalion of blacks who did such good service ia the Revolutionary war, and were publicly thai ked by General Wash iugton;he is like Captain Joha Tyler's bi . - m'?D, who followed his lord aud master from tho shades of Sherwood Forest to the big wars and could uot get a land warraut; like the memory of all those heroes who have been immortalized in abolition lectures a hundred times. Mr Lewis H Putnam's name is inseparably inter-, woven with the thread of the history of tbe repuMic Thus:? After General Scot", had redaced the city of tfe Montezamas, and finished the war with Mexico, Major Ripley, of the army, wrote a b ck upon the subject, in the appendix to which be states Ibat wnen the pos-, offlise in the city of Mexico was overhauled, there were found letters from Lewis H. Putnam, to Santa Anna, Almonte and otaers, offering to stir up a revolution amo g the blacks in the Southern States, aud lead them to take tides with tbe Mexican government. It is well known that mauy Mexicans believed that there wooJd be a slave insurrection in the UnUed j States, and that by tbe aid of the negroes the ' Mexican banner might be planted on the dome I ol the Capitol at Washington. Mr. Putnam? j who is a plauaible colored gentleman, hav ing more of the suavUer in modo than or tbe fortittr in re- was willing to elevate the colored race and put Mexican dollars in bis purBe by helping along tnia praiseworthy object. We hope that when negro patriotism is again refemd to, Mr. Lewis H. Putnam will not be forgotten Mr. Putnam's plan at present ia to colonize part of Liberia, and provide every negro family with a farm and toils to cultivato it with. Congress ia to appropriate the ridicu lously small sum or six millions to pay for land , expenses of one hundred thousand emigrants, end so forth. It won't do, Mr. Putnam. Give a negro, or even some white men, a farm, stock, tools, eto , aud he will bask laztly in the auo] wait ng for aome one to help him wo'k It. No, the negroes must earn their own far ma, their own passage money, their own farming imple ments, and then emigrate to their own soil. Who knows bat from the new repaolic yet to be established on the shores of Africa, a mod ern Hannibal or Scipio might arlae, overrun the south ol Enrope, and carry the banner of Young Afric* into the cantona of Switzerland, or the vineyards of France. Give the black man a fair chance on hla own soil, and he may work wonders. Meai>whi!e, let Young Africa remember what we have said. Its action in cutting loose from the designing white traah, in giving the cut direct to the hypocrites who have been filling their own pockets while pretending to be at work fur the liberation of the slave and the elevation ot the free negro is commendable. But, their ouly safety lain emigration? volun tary, gradual emigration? not as panpera, but as free ciuzeos. deliberately returning from the bouse of bondage to the tunny land of their fath?-js Let Young Africa, as Mr. Wise wrote to the Granite Club. Number Oue, of Boston, "be firm, be uDited, be true, and we shall yet fee the country safe." Ab,ve all, let Young Africa liewate of outside pressure and iunde divi sions Look out for Seward, Greeley, Rajmoud and Conipauy ! Tit# M?tjt Y?r?l. aitivity at to* station? visit op th* rct*8t av ClKKTLOKNAUAL AND KCH.xIaN N AT AL c PPI0BK8. lb* j?r'l Ju?t uoir preient* a teen* of c^nnl^rab'e activity. Tbw it*<un-r Niagara it rap dly programing, ucder ib* pertooal tnp?r'i*on of G-org* i'a >rt, wbo ) tb* rontr?c for buii.log hir. (t U l t<lr id will b? tea^y for l*unrbinn by the beginning of October TLc ittam fr g*te San Jas.nto, wuisb trrirni <>a ' h-> 12'b of Jun*. bM jmt b??o taisn fna tls dost, aol !* now tawg Sited np with u mucb di*p*tsi pit tb'e ski in d**ti??d for tb* K*?t India *qn*<iroo1 ul wt.i b? DO'?r th* conmtn.l of C>mmo|.ir? Va. M Am f'tosf wb* I* now la Boiton awiilim tan flt'.ag a > or U,- reritl pratiou* to bU 'akmg cniiitnl Tn? !<n Jaemto ?t< built at tb* IJ.-ookljn Nary Yar.i in ISM), bail biddU til gnu?. Tut* tteamir it to b* tba II ?b p rf tb-* h?tt I nil a *<iuariron. It 1* rrpi.iwi that th* *te*tu?r i'otomto will arrive ; hrre oa ot ?b ut tb* 2Mb ln?t , from Nor ?ol?. Hbe will i brirg w;Ui her J C Do', bin, S*cr*t iry of th* N?*r ? a bo will tUa the Ma voyage for tb* b?u*fU of h i | hrallh, wb'cb i* now quit* delioata On Moncay morning the yard 'u v>?ited by the Ratal*') Como) Gene?al at ibi* port, Al'it* Kuttap^iwr*. lie w?? reeind with a ?alute of ltirt??n gunn and appropriate j y catena n?d on toard tbe North Cirolln* He wa? 1 arroipptniet by two Kantian n???l ?fl\ "*T*. sparer* Ma ' di*i were on board, among ot*>rrt th* wife and datigli'er* of Ccmmoder* Morrman, tad mute, dancing an 1 othtr 'nt TitH were iu'ul^ati in 0( I* If j fart a mani'ett Improvement ha* tacen p'a?? In tb?> iotrmal arrangement* o'tbt Nary Varl, m ich o ' wbieh it due to tb* en?tg?, ta*t and tkill of thi offl ?? a' l?'??nt lr eomiraort, Oommo lor* H >*rm in Fit* t?rm <1 fflee *ri ? .on eipirr, ant If he i* not r?-*ppi n'?l, U will* difficult to And an o(Q:<*r a* competent to Qll th |.<ft. I orlpg the p*?t month there a?e i>*en M# recr ill* re r*M?o onboard tb* No>tH 0. olint, of wjl-n rj-> at* up: <ati m I' it nn'ieenMa t; at tloTw the a*)i>Utir>? o< i? r >?r?al p?n ?biren?? it It miieh Mrtr ti rienlt tin j fo.tierly. Now 'be drptrtm i>i b?? tbelr e.e* of ti-i tee when form rly they w* - ohl(g*1 to ta>* thvn a itc< came. .1 ?j?lem ol rrw- ill m<< pno tbmeit- ht? be* V atlopV d w'licn k| pearl t be elfeetiiallo pre*er?ljg ?i r-iilie. A th* *nd of a rol#*, a-? boaorabe ?!?. ' rhufi e ?ntitle? tie Iplfnt t thr? ? m in:h-t' e*?ri pi, ?li h m?y amount ??> a- mnc a* 91 20, laa'?*yti>i ilio Mr'?m will bo ''on hi l.? muab p?rf*'t?d, m i h ,m a it.h of dn>c pl'b* malbteined m ?a? ever mi in. tier <h? oli rtgime of eat #' niaa tall* and pnhlto wbip j. e|? T B ft LiTBItT N K W 8 ^ 8Y MAWfliC *Nf PRINTWG TELESRAMS, Son Arrival of (be Canada. Hauvax. Tatsday-- 9 p M. in* ?te?rrsb'p Canada i? a in Ln h*r eleven :i day oat, and full) due at Vilo fort, bu". up *-0 toe m >.iun(j there ire do s'gu* o' t?r approach Oemng to *o<ne troaVe id tt0 telegraph east of Calais, we are unabl? to u?t a later despst. -b. From Watilogloni FBOClKDIDOj OF THH UOtrttT OF CbAM3 ? RI? MOVat>8? W^huisotoji, July IT, liSJ. The Court cf Claims mat tun morning an 1 eslUl tha docket regularly tloen'o No. fO. Such ?are? at wire not r?adj for disposition by tbe court were pa-is 'd ovir. la tbooe cases tbat were re.dy the Court, tojk tin pa pers for examlnatw n prior to hearlnf ir^uinant. la this mane member' of the bir objected. It ?rti tanta mount to denM lag tbe case aid then biar.rg Without doii'g any oher bun ce?? the court. *. journed over till Thursday morning, when the duc*?t wH! bo ?gain called and counsel beard. Two clerks in tbe Treasury Hepar'neu* u .mid M if sball and Caldwel*, and a watchman, 1 id Uw fce lw opped off to day. Inpoitant wonvtation nt L*nngton, )lltiouili t? Loclh, Jul/ 1?, 1855, Tbe convention colled nt Lexington, in tb'? State, duly Miemb ed on the 12th inat. and a 1arg? num >- r of d>ln gate* were. present. Col. Woodson was cboa?n ^reiidsnt pro U n.,atd Col. Long. Secretary A Mr. (UU'an, of Kansas, created great con'un ou on account if the cm vtntion refusing to recognise h<m an a del-'git;. Gen. Atchison and Col. Doniptiaa were callei up (? tj ail.lrjjs tbe meeting, but declined doing so, for (fa - of pr#ja dletng the action anl harmony of the meeting. Col. I owry wiabed to kno w tne object of thi conven tion. He wa< ignorant of it, and was in favo* o laying down a platform on welch the ebole South oould Rtaad, It thonld advocate by all lawful m?am the ? >tablUh ment of slavery in Kansas C.l. 8. A. Young made a law and order sp-e-'h, when tbe convention adjourned till evenlag. In tbe evening tbe folio ?ing permanent oflB :*r* w?ro reported:? President. Hon. W. F Wood; Vice Pr??l denls, J. F. V. Thompson and John Lawiy ; Secretary, S. A. Lowrj nod L. Wisely. On tbe second day two gentlemen from St I/nis claimed seats la the oonvent ou. and tbe Pntldent decided that they were entitled to th?m. Tan declsloa was appealed from, hut tbe Chair was sustained. Resolutions were reported rsques-.Ug 'hi Lejistttan of Missouri to pass an act retaliatlsg upin and c i nrtmi nating against vbe products of Massachusetts Vli jbigun and Vermont. Majer alvm opposed the proposition, and considered tbat any law diicrimtaetlo? -etween thv prid'ists of tbe different States was unconstitutional Judge Napton's opinion was called for on this point, but be refnied to give it. President Shannon of tbe University, diLvered, on invitation, a Bible argument sustaining slar??ry. Hi address towards the clots became very inSam "n\V>ry and a motion tbat it be printed m tbe prt>ce-csia,j* of tue conyention caused much rxclemen", stro >>; objections being urjed Amotion to adjourn tin* di-. w as n< J&. tived, and after much confusion the conveu'toi ilaa ly adjourned till evening. Farther frosu Mexico. Baltimorb, July 17, ISfS. Tbe latest news from R*o Grao e states tba". tbe ctr j lutionbts were besieging Csmargo, and from tbtra ex pected to at task Matamoioa, which Ganeral tV .11 *n en gaged in fortifying SelUllo bad been yielded to the revolution is mthiat a struggle. The American Consul bad left Monterey. Destruction of the Strainer Jolin Steven* ??r Flae, PHILADELPHIA, July 17, 1855. The uplendd iteemer Jobo Stareni, beiongiag to the Camden and Amboy lloe, wae deetrojei by tire >1 t ?; o'clock thla morning, wblle l/iag at the Whitiha'l laud ing, below Borden towo th? eut re vniUurk ?mn burned bat the bull betog Iron, the oi",!wn'j 1a probaoly not much dem*g3<i Sb# <u the .urgent aal mote ron oa our ri?er, and w*n bailt in 1846. Six peraone w?r? ? keeping oa the ft a it Trie pilot, <)? e deck hand, and a chambermaid, wm eU itml; bat three ft male cookn are euppoeed to bare j-inptd ?w beard. The teuel co>t flit ,C0, an waa a:t las ;ri-d. Ihie afternoon ttie boolee of the three o .) in-.. f.aitlaa were found ia the river a>ar oj toe e<-.eoe o' r as dkftter. The unfortunate *om?t ban ju oped orerb jar: as i wr. ra drowned The total Ion by the burning of the t^im.-r ii $146,000. Boeton Weekly Sank Statemcrt. Boston, July IT, 1S65. The following i? our weekly bank atatemeol i .r lbe past wrak:? Onpittl flock tV2,7H\000 ? Lcana anJ diacounU 64,J70,ail Space in banke 1.-2 .'02 Amount due from other t>%oka h oi9,9."S - Amount dae to other banke (1,7 Jft, 139 Lepcai'i 15.?4i7l3 Circulation 7,W2,flJT Mortality of New Ortaan*. New Ori.ra.vs Jul? 14, 18W. There were oae hundrei and eighty aeren dettha In tbla city laat week, of which forty-foai wera frem yel low fever. Trial for Vtoiau lng the neutrality Law*. Boaroit, July 17, 1S*6. The trial of Oouetl/iuta Katioaki, Hugo L>p', R abirl Rude'ioi and A. I.apgloU, who were taken from tie Britiah brig Buffalo by the r-eeaue cutter Janea Canp bell, on the charge of aalUUng luldlera for tua CrlaM, waa com m? seed in tee United State* Diitrtjt Co-ut to day, before Jodie Spraguu The caie wil pr>b%bly occupy aeverat daje "lbe heat to Oay wna ?rrj oppreeaire, the *aer<njati ter at 2 o'clock ladicatmg Vi degreee. Boy Killed by Lightning. CLRVKLaKD, July 17 11)1. A Voy named Theodore Black, aged lil, wn killol by lightning tbia af'ertoon, and *ootner boy who wae fith llmm itunoad. A horae eaa alao killed by tbi urn* flatb. Reel tilting for the t^nrtign r?egton In lulfiia. 8c rr\iA>. July 17, I8>?. Pepnty United *tete* M-r.h?l I>lrr to rfiy are*'- 1 tfcree g>i, cue an offistr la tb? Bf wu serv .-e, oa a char;e o' rwu'tltg men f r he war in *h? ri Tie 4 Ao examisatitn will take place before Juoge Hall to marrow. The State Normal School of New JYie.y. fRKxroif, July 17, 1*94. lbe Pta'e V ratal School Tru met at PrnvHo ti *?7. aid eelected Trec.ton ?< the lo aton for ?h? J" ite !-c eol. William F. PbeJpe, of New York, e.i cMtni pr.ncipal (?'?a KxpNMion and Ucatn. LiscRtitao, Va , Jily 17, 18 .V Jamee W. Bojd, E?q. a piominent m*rcht it of *h n place, waa kil ed by an eipl- ? on o( g-te ?' I t . filer. <-n to day. IUi|?U. rBUADSLfUla irtNie* WUA Hiuioitt.riiiA, July 17, l-,05 Money pVtij, fttrv* dill. Heaiita^ 1 ' V. si Cecal li?eg Ulea KK li,\ i'enu r e . /??., -? . r?nn>jW?aia - e>e Sl?W t?KLR*.VS Jul/ U 1154. lbe eelee of coiun *o tl- ? w?i? oul? 1*0 ?>?! < p -?. eleu ra'er. P erl ig e* ?>!??>.? Ii at a 1 I p?r -en', premium M??? potW aelle ?t l<*. N?W t?HLR4*?, Jn'j H 1'*>J. CoMon be* oeellnetl >;n to < *t l.r>?Ki at Oe. a It He (or micfll ug. Baoon iiiiea, .. ; dera. 11 ? ArnART Jm j 17? A P, M. Tttreba* l"eu ncthln* 4o u* Here to<Uy .1 fl.ijf. Tbaealencf wheat emiuoted t., ( -iimi ha-li 1 (r en te raiee. Mixec com eeilr at K8? ^mUlkat'?o' ?a<?l<ny at 4> H a ?tic Mo nenel reee p'a bare h ?a ? at n. tiCrtst.o .I11 y 17 ?1 tj|?. M, Ttiedrmatd fcr flour bai be?o moderate o ley, anl nniitly to? tetail ptr<e l? for I c,l oee Pr - -?*? ly. !-aif? M ? 1 b hM? at tn Jo a - .r g?>i to Uocy, ? c<t extra itiiuule hi'iitai ud A' 1 o <t>s Wheat, -o cfcttge* . ?al?> 3, (0 'u-h-i li^wr 1,-ve. >i>' /, *t 1176. Iirtl ln?*ei< rrq.n.-, aal- ? l.Okl t.i?vl? it ;6? fit" hunbe i> *t 7'c ; ;il"0 1i<) f-00 h 1 .i*|? '.tr ty in /ufutt ?? 7tt'. tin * uoebaegeA; ? 1 fi '>-i0 bn-ne ii* tfl I Mt e I frrn n 'a broier ; eoro It -. t? ^ I naay en U ',e t . \ ( |Uoeipt? t . 'h ?> I . t V4 I core:? 8 8mi bb' fl'ior S'J 916 <1 s-he ? win',; 1 13, OPi tontrl ore; t"4f>;t '.?^ ntte. C>u'i ' iwh or the eetnc I m?:? ,'.17 bl> 1 - M?ar, wbe?t, 1 j jo, .. eh; ?eta, fi,tt(>u ba-lte'e o>.< l,v>4 ouohata The Klrr Cwtam'tiiMtn. Th? F're 0omm?*l<oeT? I eld a me t tl', ir n > it tie f'lre??n'e H-tt, pr^-e'i'? M?e?r?. Cert er m " iter), Hrown, Wri*tai bo'4 f-Mt>">ri lbe com plant of IIo*e Oo S>. 21 agiU*t Eigiate 40,