Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 30, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 30, 1855 Page 2
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THE WATERING PLACES. letter* frwu Saratoga Springs, Cape May, Ne mink Highlands, the Upper Lakes, and Old Point Comfort. NBGR0 RIOT IT SARATOGA SPRINGS. ?irrMfM^tsM of tb? Set York Bernld, Jto., Ac., 4c. SARATOGA 6PRDJGS. OowKKsa Hall, Saratoga. Strings, ) July 27, 1865. \ Jftfro Rtot ? Shooting Threatened? Efftdt of Seu> t^dittm?huendiarmm?Proxrtai of the Season, 1 here concluded to write you concerning a Little iHr that hum off this morning at this place. It appears that yesterday several Irlah. at Congress ?prisg, were limited by a negro man; they all at tacked Mai and gate the negro a severe drubbing We monatag early, a mob of about thirty megroee, MM to be from the United States Hotel, marched iewn to the spring, when one of then snatched a |1ms trem a lady and began drinking. The agent Of White & Co. was soon preeent, and nnder great oxoKemMt, threatened to shoot the first negro that leached another glees. Thing* looked for a Saw ??Mate quite serious, bat eeeing the deter mianUm of the agent, they concluded to beat a re (seat, end If they had won no honor in snob a con tut, they ooald console themselves that none were hilled er wounded. Bat, seriously, Mr. Editor, wbere>re we drifting ts at the North? When wiil the worship of nigger dsm cease among us? Well mty wa expect such things, when many among as are always ready to make a hero of the first runaway negro they aes? and to consider him a little better than a white person. It is only a few days since the owners of OsBgress Spring bad a small out house burnt dowa mm their premises: had the wind been bloving high, aad from the sou'Ji at the time, Cmgreu Halt wooid have been burnt down. The cause of this is plain. Ike ewntrs of Congress Spring do not allow blacks to drink from the sune gla?ses as the whites; there are metal sobleta at the spring for the usaofthe Weeks: this does not cuit the " free and eqial doc tones ot modern saints; hence the gentlemen t?a Africa oonsider their social and civil rights not quite so sacred a&toeir especial friends would have them imagine. It is generally thought here Hal the owners of the spring have acted right not to permit the negroes to intrude and posh aside wemen and children, which would soon drive visit on away from the place. This Is quite a gay seM>n; several thousand vi siter* are hero, and all seem to enjoy themselves. As weather Is vary pleasant. Your Herald is much in demand. Via tjr. Saratoga, July 27, 1665. Another Account of the Negro Riot ? More I You Ms Anticipated ? Look Out for the Spring*, fyc. Per some time past there has been quite a time MSSRg the fashionables, In regard to liberties taken hf the negroes of this place. The rulei of the ?prtnga prohibit the blacks from using glasses used By the white folks. The negroes, as I am Informed, MO prompted by same of the Saward stripe, that they have the same rights as the white folks. A few ?nntags ago one of the "gunmen" was handed out of (Bo grounds. The same afternoon a large build tag, hstoiglng to Clarke & White, was burned, for whkh the owners offer a reward of $200 for any in formation of the person who committed the deed. On yesterday there was quite a rough and tumble Bght while Clarke & White's men were ejecting fee negroes, aud the greatest cmta&ion p rev .tiled. Ms morning, about 7 o'clock, the niggers from the Afferent hotels mastered, and came doirn to the Oeagross Spring and mixed in with the Bhanghaes. When they were told to disperse they refused. A Mr. Sbeppard, a lawyer of New York, palled out a ?heeler and swore ho would shoot the first nigger Bat would dare attempt to drink out of the glasses, la a few minutes Mr. Pike, a jastloe of the peace, arrived, whose presence settled the affdr for tha ?mat A disturbance is anticipated every day. lhoi are a greatmany Southern gentlemen here at peases t. I nope the niggers will not resort to the sams nana as they did in St. Domingo about fitty years ?fO. When the French establiihed a republic the ?Vgtrs poisoned the springs. The result was that Boasands died from the effects of drinking the araasr. I will post you up on the events of the day B anything occurs worthy of note. Philo. CAPE MAY. Cafe Mat, July 27, 1855. The Staton Getting On- Hotels Said to be Full? Gaiety at the Mount Vernon? Steamboat Miic ritt, Music, Gambling, Ire., tfc. .We have now some eight thou Mid strangers at Mile place, and the probabilities are that by Monday r will be inoreaeed to ten, if not twelve id. In ttda vast crowd there are bat few seeDy dbtanguiehed people; on the contrary, for Meh aa Immense throng, and coming from all parte af the country, I am astonished that we hare not mm individuals win have made a mark la tha tNli ?x Governor BIgler is one of the notables, so are Governor Pollock, Colonel Cutiss, and from the tact of there beirg In such company, to say the least, a squad of Pennsylvania politicians. We have Men waitipg la vain for the return of Gene ral Pierce. He has not as yet displayed his mag attceat insignificance, and I expect there are few that care whether he does so or not. 1 took the steamer Bandford on my last trip hoie, Bhe Is a good boat, bat rather too small for fhe wore she ii called on to do. Th>se wh i can procure state rooms in these outside boat* My get along very comfortably; but if' Ike weather be warm, he who ca-rnot provide himself withsuoh a blessing Is llkeiy to he miserable enough. 1 know your humble corres pondent was. Tne cabin below was a perfect ?' lower depth," and the few momaats of sleep I got were bad while stretched on a sofa la tie uppar sa loon. The boat made very go h1 time, arriving at tbe Capes at daylight In the morning. S'ae Is safe aad very efficiently manned, ibe sea was not rough, but it nee and fell with that easy swing Ufa quality which sends a cold chill through tbe ?tsinsnh. aad nausea with many sensitive much .sooner than a real rough and I have been hen before, as you will know wh?n yea note my signature; but it was two or three weeks ago, when the season promised to be a fail are. Tbe aspect of things, as yen will gather from the ootnmenoemnnt of uis letter, has changed. Mot only have we a very unusually large number ?f visiters, out the throng is full of life. Canning's aaaa-he of the read aMrt aad trampet, wh> aelis Hn>LDfl by tW hundreds at tha dMfereat hoUls? told me this morning, that there was not to mno1) money as usual aa the Island, though, said he, "we have never bal a larger number of tu ks." He judges of this fron the oempaiaively dull sale wh'oh he has for news papers geMraJTy. At ordinary times they will buy avrnthingof blm-ttut is, all kinds of papers - weakly aad daltj; but now they sejm to call ?sly for the Hnuc, and such other ex tremely popular papers as it would seem they yrt."*?*- Canning, your ageat, is doing well; aad that he deeervea to do so, all who kooir his great caergy aad enterprlae freely ackuo iMge. The Mount Vernon Hotel Is full to overfljiring. hear that the number of gue*s verg? hard npTn thirteen hundred, though I suipect this U the ex asgerattoa which usually attaches 1 3 rumor's toague There an probably one thousand to t*.ji7e oaa dred guests tn this beautiful bouse, and they ?-? cuvrtalaed in a maoner only equally by your first class hotels -tbe Irving, the St. Nichol&i aad the Astw. On WcdMsday evenlngagraid "hop ' wvi given in the drawing room of thia house, and ii said ?0 have been toe floe?t of the season. Another sate place on Haturday evening, whan U is expec ; ed there will bs four or Ave thousand persons pro mt The Columbia Connies* HalL and indeed all the leading houses, are fulL Haaler's Orchestra ar> House, and give a soiree aad ball there tan evening, which I doubt aot wiU be well attended. This band omtains among its ?embers some Hrsi rate artists, among thsu being Mr. Haas, the cornet player of old (iwm aniens. Beech's band, attached totheHouot Vernon K* change, also play beautifully, and are very poaular among tbe young blr>ods for serena ling. Th?fy are ir ereaaing every night In the erowd gathered here, 1 should add, are a large snciber otrfZW York and Phi *?elphi? gam y*-? ft! ebaiper*. Tfcev fled > oCJbm '.3 trick, and I bear jhey are engage* to the work very mtu? triouafy. Large torn* of mosey h... *L? i>*Ld? at the gaming tables white erL pew nave had their pocket* pi -ked^n ,\I Jj* s> bat *>LiM **!? K?ntVm? who oeSoj ?n SiM S-nc 1 Sea Gull. LAKE 81 If CO E. Lake Bmcot, CtudtW?a', > m Jolf 20, 1865. '( flmi iU *""*-?? Ontario and Huron Hour ooa-A Trip on Vu UJu^An Into* MiuioZr, and ? Juuit?The Ckippewat an-i V Ker Tribtt t\tdiru, Jway-JUgk Prxc. tf Landt-Eivntng Srtnet. ^taode t? my journey to Superior Mnt ' noW fi*d ?t toe plea *n? HtUe vU?W of OriU., charmingly situated an the west shore of Lake Couchiching (which you m*J pnoooace "Cut-yo?rchin,"and not be rnuah out of the waj), the northern extremity of Simsoe, and ? few miles above where Ha waters enter the Savsra ^ to G*CrgIia ***' 1 vUted ; m e W0lJd worthy to be compared with Uke Simcoe for beauty. Lake George only sur to which it bears about the ease relation SfJSt!?,F?.*D"be"rtoNI*e,tfs the midst of these almost unbroken solitudes? a'i emerald minor in its magnificent framework of ZITTJVfr? wh0,e 8mooth waters the canoe of the Indian ?till glides, and on whose shores ,?fwwn 8(111 Multitudes of thickly d0t i!t?rtkC9' whiJeIt9 luran>erab!e bays stretch themselves on every aide into the dark swsir ? *tm>nU ttlkt g3 *> m?fce up a lands jape ofpictumque beauty are here; bat if you wish the we1! as the beautiful, you moat seek Wkfta ?l mouatain shores of Lake George. While gazing on its soft and quiet beaat? th!i wJS&iE0*?]* r and worn ,n the shifts of toe great world beyond, feels a sofi, sootain^, dreamy lajS^J stealing over i? bathed In whoiel b^mTmttS^S "J to,^? fortl1 *tfa'n to U19 battle. Huron K0f th? 0?t?rt?. Simoie and i ' he< brought this beautiful ann? twooty four hoars of Wall atrert jjt ber?fordaTw woS' makes Sftm/of th! 1 m,ore comnjo^ous one) 5Sf??MffJSSS Mr 1 SF - wsss mooring,, ZSSf *"&, /fom h? wtu!m^^Jre:e ala0i <uno?? u?? with the latter of whom we became well acquainted* bu' the forma* civil, i ^ved are WhjKr!,rtdSi 1uIte Ind.l&rent to Auitvug lis prayers to memory. Oar WmImmh friend had resided all his life m the w-3S?n wts a full blooded Indian of tb? fflnIS2l mkL* HxSrr iL*?aii ^ j0""*1 0/ one of his trips to Hudson's sSSS1^ I ??F3iSSruKS engrafted upon thtir naUve Indck^'in s?urS5 2ss atfAafflasr ? W^aSlk, n^Ut.^ Si?006 &re ??rywhere SSJayysK'iy'ga- nsrs&h iSi "nmJtSl \3?i' tt SSKttfsr 1, J?01011? of the heavenly glories r fl >r .? 1 Sdft';fafe%S^ The tinging continued' tbe remainder ot p ace 1tth h4d re,urned to her stir :ia* ^issit'sst^isr' MACKINAW. ? Mackinaw, July 24, 1933. Tht I-^and of Mackinaw? Its Situation ? Indian Hout($--Hjtcl*,1hc Weather, and Natural Cu rinsitic3~- Health and Pence of Mind af tht Peo ple - A') Lawyers, or Doctors, or Druggist*. The island of Mackisaw, or Macklca:, ai thoy qiell it here, or Michi]imack<nack, u I was tiaght to spell It when a schoolb jy, ia, geographic illy speaking, Line milt a ia circumference and three in diameter, and contains about eight hundred luh ? V tanta. It* general atirftcs ia a large plain, elevated about a hundred feet above the lake, from whio'i It rise* aa abruptly a) Brook yn Height* or the Palllaades. From the centre of the large plain aaotltr tabu'ar elevation rl?es to an eqoa> cr gr*av er height, and aa abrupt!/- These two slavatinsa grve to the Hand, esperfa'ly whea aeen from a dis tance, the appearance of a groa*, Mexlear. On i*s aouthem side, between the steep eicirp m*nt which fonu? the plain and the thire of the lake, liea a little level cresoent shaped pltteau, up n which the village I* bn'lt. On the brow of the cliff abive stand* the f jrt, its whitewashed walls and stockade* constituting a prominent object as (e:n from the like. The vdlage is irregularly buiit lathe fbtm of a ceovcir-le along Vie short, and consists of about a hundred houses. Th jne arc beat, acd ktve mostly been painted white, theugh many ct them are beginning to present quite a wfaalherbtaten appearaace. Miny of the iions** are oovete d with cJuar birk la*to?d or clap'uatd* aco nhiriflVo. rf'?s, of U?ra htve snail gamsns&t U Jitd anrroucded by I -to cm, built ia the msn-ier nf stocksdc*; '.hat is, ef poies six or eight feit long *tcloe? topethfr in lac ground, and sftarpeaed at the upjx>r end. In the garden* I observed apple, plurr. ard chcirj trets, and a few vegetable, ruch a* to Atccs, bffHJis, oaioni and lettucj. The vege tables lo k will, but are backward; and the char* iW">,?hich ate tbe only Irult I saw growing, are iutt the i M?i color of marrowfat pens. Biraw benl's are jn?t liegiuniDg to ripen. A liody cf it <i>ans, on tbeir way to Dattoit to a council, are ercamrtd here now, and their wl<rrans and but* line the ?hor? on b*)th sides of the land'.jg blace. Mont of tb.^e tre cmlcal in ahaps, being formed of pott* stuck la the ground in a circle, and brought toge i>er at ihe top. Upan thia a covering of mat* or bteiketi ia pla ?d, forming a habltathn j ewr way sa*UI*c:ory to an ladlan's wants, and which, perhaps, aheKurs a* contained hearts aa any of ror F tfth averwe maaai.,nn. (Jrouw of theae "aa ' tive Awericans' new clustered in and pbout their 1 lota, sacking, eooktng, or liLglia'.Iesdy %'oek ths irr- and, apparently equ^y indifferent to the condi tion of the st-ck m**k?t &a<i the stae of tra"fe, as to tbe fa*e of tebastopri or the death of Lord Right). Notaf&g can be more delightful than tha chmate here at this mmoi. Tae immense bod>ea of water by which we we everywhere re r rounded, maintains tbe tewpentare of tie air at abou'. sixty degrees; a gentle breeze b ows constantly, and tbe sights are delictovsiy oool, ?o that we oau sleep utider a blanket and rot find It uncomfortable Sadden changes are unknown, and I am Informed that the lowest range of the thermometer last winter was twenty-two degrees below zero. I can conceive of nothing more beneficial to invalids than this pore, clear, hi acing air. Mackinaw will undoubtedly be come on# of car most frequented watering places when its advantages come to be better known. Tbe village abounds In hotels, mjst of which ap ? ear to be well kept. The bustnees is not likely to e very profitable to the proprietors this year, as there is wty little travel. TbecuibJhieeofthe Island are tbe "Bugarloaf rock," the "arched rook" and the "lover'a leap," the latter nearly a perpendicular cliff of about a hundred feet in hei&nt. Tbe sugar kaf is a comical ro< k, some two or three hundred feet In diameter at the base, which rises abruptly and nearly perpen dicularly, from tht plain to the beijjht of eighty or a hundred feet. It is an outlier ef the mass which constitutes tbe upper plateau of the island, and c? tfats of porous limea'one rock, of vbich indeed the whole is'snd la compcaed. It may have been more compact than the oontigueas portions of the stratum, and thus aucaeaafully resisted the abrading action by which the latter was removed. I observed indications of a similar ptenomenon in other parts of the island , particularly at tbe southeast angle., of the fort, where a maaa quite similar in all reepe:ta juts out in the manner of a circular tower from tbe natural escarpment of tbe hllL On the north aide of tbe sugar loaf, about ten feet from the ground, there ia a natural grotto extending teu or twelve feet into the rook, and with a celling high enough to permit a man to stand upright. The arched io?k la sttua'ed on the north aide of tie island, just on the ahore, where the abrading action of the waves baa removed the lower portiona of tbe rook, which has gradually crumbled back wards and upwards forming a deep ravine, extend ing to the plain above. That portion of the rack constituting tbe upper stratum of the cliff near its front edge, being harder than the lower portions ana tbe rock behind it, remains and apaus tbe ravine which may be crossed upon it from ona side to the ott er. The rock has crumbled away, so that when reen from below against the sky it forms a per feet iy proportioned Gothic areb and look* like the lofty entrance to aomegloomy old cathedral. There ia a Custom House here, but the offi :e of Collector sf ems to be a sinecure, and tbe Postmas ter la also Surrogate, Justice at the Peace and Coro ter, and at'll does not aeem to be overburdened with bnrtresp. Tbe mails come In here aometim'S. Dor Jng the fcur days we have been here none bas arriv ed, aid the latest news Is at least a week old. A.1 though this is the oounty seat, there is not a lawyer on the island, and auch a th'ng as a loc'or or a drug shop is unknown. A friend of mine being a little out ot sorts was ob'iged to apply to th9 offi cers of the garrison for soma moai. ioe. Every body looks healthy and happy, and the streets literally swarm with children, a natural corM?n)noe of idleness and fish diet. Fmnnkr. NEVASINK HIGHLANDS Tiiomtson's Atlantic Pavilion, ) Highlands of Nbvabink, Joly 29, 1865. f The ye vat ink Highlands? A Bird's Eye PrMpcct?Su Vine ? Thompson's? Cur Recreations ? Th* River ? The Steamboats, d c. Locking southwettward by sjuth from Coney Island, you will observe the blue range of Jeraey bills sweeping round in a vast circutt, and abruptly terminating in what appears to ba "tbe jumping off pla-e" below Sandy Hook. Upon closer inspec tion, you will perceive that on tbe summit of these heights, at their terminus, there are two of those marire edifices bf Unels Sam's, among the Unset of bis white monuments to commerce, known as light houses; and that from their lofty looality they an fairly entitled to John Quincy Adam's appellation of "light houses in the skies." Oa a lower terT.:a of the same little mountain, and looking down up<n a quiet river like inlet from the sea, and in full view, acrota a little dividing isthmus of sand of tbe illimitable ocean itself, are two cheerful look ing hotels for summer visiters. Well, these heights are the Nevasink Highlands; this inlet is the Shrewsbury river, and these two-houses are the Baa View and Thompson's Atlantic Pavilion? both nice, breezy, inviting places, whan a "heated term" is broiling ycu in Gotham. We an at Thompeon'a, a party of half a dozsn or ro, and with other little fami y parties, bachelors, dec., we make up a dinner list of several hundnd, men, women and children; and what with sailing, fishing, bathing, reading, flirting, hope, whist, Ac., we set along very pleasantly. We nave good air from the lsnd asd sea, a table which does oredit to Jersey, an abundance for all comets and something over, reaaon able charges, and no fashionable exac tions to follow, for we an all at home at Thomp son's. We have, In full aight (rem this piazza, the ?warming ah tpa.ard those splendid squadrons of ocean ateamers, ingoing and outcoming from "the golden gate" of our Emplro City; and they fill at times the spacious semi circle of the Atlantio hori zon. And we can imagine, too, how grateful, after years of absence and a long voyage, ia the flrat full broad view of these heights and ngbts and summer houses among thtee green field* and woods, to thz hardy mariner, returning to hte country and his home. Two steamen, tbe Ocean Wave and the J Ames Cbriitophar ply daily between New York, this land ing, ana the intermediate landings to Long Branc . On account of tbe shallows in tbe river, the "Wave'' has a little subsidiary steamer to a:ouro a through passage even at ebb tide, which ia a desideratum long needed, but never heretofore supplied. Pas sengers thin season down these wafers, therofore, are comparatively safe from detention on the Hits, which is something to men having their business in town, and their families scattered along these Jeney snores. It won id still be better for all cm eerned U the boats, or at least one of them, co'tli leave New York regularly in the evening an] re-urn in the morning. W. OLD POISr COMFORT. WiLLAitD'a Hotel, July 27, 1855. Visit In Old Point? The Steamer Liuisiana?Dr light fitl Trip Down the Bay ? Sunrise on Vic IVcter? Great Crowd of Fa th ionahlei ? A Hint to Pleasure Seekers ? Weekly Consumption by the Oil tests? Our First Impression*, Having borne with exemplary patience tha in feuffaable beat and ons: of the federal metropolis, we determined, in a fit of dospeiaUon, to soek aomo cool retreat, some " booudlees contiguity of shade, " wlere man could breath with com'eit, and aroll the double torture of boing choked with <li!t, an<H parched with heat. B it where should we fly t) avoid the one or tlad the o'.her ? As o.d Point Cjm fart afforded all the luxuries of sea bathing whio': could be found either at Cape May or Newport, and at the same time furnished all the home omforu and elsgsncies peculiar to the Virginia Springs, of course to Old Point we determired to go. At Baltimore we went on board the splendid rUamer Louisiana, a regular picket plying between Halt nore aod Norfolk, and touobing every day at Old Point Cenifort. At 5 o'clock P. M. preoixel v wo hecid the oiy of "All aboard," snd toe noble stealer left ber wharf freighted with hnaiin life for a moonlight trip down the Chesapeake bay. Tiier* '? beanty in the d**p; Tlia wave It tl'ior than th t iky , And tbough the moonfUin* bright on ki^U, More ?oftly do tha Ma gtm* g o* That spsrkls la the dopth* Irtlow 7b*r*'i Murie la tbo deep ? ?Dd o?v<r was it more enjojed than by the gay aru a.eiry throng o' pasaeuger* which < mvded the deck' of the ltrgn and beautiful ?tc?ner Louisas*, en ri ule for Oid Point. Although the storm cloud loaned up in the die taoce suspended, as it seemed, in a net work of foked lightning. eo vivid ax.d rapid were thi tho>:s?nd flinhea wrich played around 1:, jet gentle Cjtlhia moved on in her quiet path undistoroei by the rnebllng thunder, scd s^eddine a silvery li.^iit ever the smooth boeom ot the riosapcike. Ail were a'neoibed in the enjoyment of tie eienlng, and mar y yusg men and maidens liigered about the d*ck* (f the Ixwisiana until the wee email hmrs tithe morning. Psrscrgera from Old Point on this line have the oi pmtunity of witnessing cve*y mtrcirg one of the grandest eoexs in nature. Ju t ai Aurora tinges the <**t with ber golden hue*, the *tea.mir rev tea the ('apes ot Virginia, and looking out up m tie broad Atlantic, the (>od of day is ?wn slowly rit'ng from the boeom of the deep as fmu a bod of liquid K<Wd. To witness tils scene alr.e is worth the trip, and to realise or apprecittc it, It muit be wltt e?wd. A crowd of fa*hionab'e* now throng tbia delight fbl wateilag plaoe. I uotlco the venerable states man aid the beardless boy-tho gray Iva.ed ora mcdcre snd the aspiring middy? toe hero who baa commanded armiea and won victories, and tie ca<let fresh ftom West Point ? all, a'l mingling hap pily voRther, and preaentirg a se-jtse troly grati fying ana plsassnt In the*, degenerate dtjs. Th * plewr* seeking, c?.tftyrl ioring portion of God's creation, should sot fail to d) as done: visit Old Pomt, i' real j'-inrr*. ml oom'ort, is wbat they desire. This to the opinion of ail who a e fortunate enough to be gotsta here a*, thia t'.nu, aid to ice the oompany assembl ? for diater, joo won d suppose the oommaud of tbe " army of occupation" had been transferred to Mr. Caleb W1 lard. An idea of the o*oird may be gained from a perusal of tbe following statistics. wafch I have sathertd from "bead quarters," showing th? week ly ooBBumption of provisions at Willard'a Hotel Floor, bbto 21 Hams Beef. Ibe 2,100 Batter, do 1,050 Milk, galla 420 Eggs, dozen 1,100 Beaidea mutton, flab a ad oysters in any quantity. 1 have attempted to give you ay flrat Impressions ?bout thia oslebrattd aummer resirt? have sketch ed an outside view of things. In ay next I aball parti cm! arize or take a b'rdr eye peep Into the parlor and bar rocma, (the Maine Liquor lair does not ore rail bere,)t ne ball room, &o>, Ac. E. P. B.? Tbe idle reports of yellow fever at Ports mouth, which have gained credenoe at a dlaeanoe, are all fabulous, except as far aa the one baaed on three deaths in acme dirty hovels in the rear of Goe Km it Navy Yard. Tbev might or might not have ?en yellow fever. If they were, the disease died with the victim*, aa there baa been no appearance of It since. TBE SPRINGS IN VIRGINIA. The various apringa in Virginia are fast filling up. Wekarn that among the visiters at Cap-maie Judge Campbell, of the United States Supreme Court; tbe Poatmaater General and family, and some two hundred others. The Fauquier white BO'jibur, at Warrentom, has a large company, the Montgomery White Snlpbur about three nunired; the Blue, sixty; and the Berkeley, Jordan 'a Whl'e Suiphur, tbe Salt, Red Sulphur and Sweet, arelaD Old to be well attended, with fresh arrivals dally. Taxation of Incorporated Companies. TO TBE EDIfOB OP TBE HERALD. An article appeared in your paper, a flaw day* aince, referring to an application by one of our city backs to the Board of Supervisors, fjr a remission of its taxes on the groun? of having made no money durirg the current year. I was surprised, on inquiry, to learn that there is a law for rem lesion and commutation under the pro visions of title 4, chap. 13, part 1 of the Revised Statutes, aa amended July 21, 1853, justifying auch a procedure. The ast of July, 1853, provides "that mon ed or atcck corporations, authorized to make dividends on tbeir capital, and not in the reseipt, during the preceding year, of net profits, or clear income equal to five per cent on auch capital, after deducting the assessed value of their real estate, shall be al lowed to commute by paying dividends directly to the treasurer of the county a sum- equal to five per cent on tbeir actual net prcfits or clear income." To entitle eorporationa, however, to thia privilege of commutation, the* necessary proof must be sub mitted, to the satisfaction of the Bjard of Super visors. It appeara, further, that the Committee on An nual Taxes, John Kelly and Henry Hoff<nire made a repcrt to the Board of Buperrlaora, July 13, 1856, ? owing out of application under the law for re f, which report was publlahedin soma of the papera, In which they state aa follows: Since tbe operation of tble law would virtually ex empt a large amount of corporation capital, hi trier to ?abject to taxation, jour committee oonsluded to; con sult with B. J. Dillon, Corporation Counsel, and submit tbe affidavits for his examination and report. Tbe affi davits attached bare been returned by tbe Corporation Counoel as justifying tie remission of tbe tax, or the con mutation thereof. In all oases in whlcb any net profit or clear income bas been received, that amount 1a made subject to commutation ; but where no ptodts or income have been received, tbe assessment must be stricken from tbe assessment rolls. Under this decision of tbe Corporation Counsel, aa)d committee submitted two resolutions; the flrat, allowing the following named lnootp>rafclons to commute by paying five per oent on their net an nual profits or clear ircome daring the preceding J ear, via.: The Sun Mutual Insurance Company, on 30,000; the Atlantic Bask, on $lf,,564; the New York India Rubber Company, on $1,000, aud the New Tork Balance Dock, on $5,000. The other re solution, that the following Incorporations be struck from tbe atareament rolla, not having been n re ciipt during the preoeding year of any net profits, or ckar income whatever, viz.: The Union, New York, Commercial, Astor and Mercantile Inaurance Companiea; the Hamilton, St. Mark's and People's Fire inaurarce Companiea; the United States Mail Steamabfp Company; the Third aid Sixth Avenus Railroads; the South street, Dry Djck, Granl, Bowery and South Ferry Stage Companies; the Blank Book, Ruling and Paging Company ; Gaa Re gulator Company; Knickerbocker life insuaranse Company: Knickerbocker Ice Company; EaU Hirer Bank, and St. Nichelaa Inaurance Company. Withcut diacuaaing the abstract merits of the law, it ia perfectly legitimate and proper, until it be re pealed, for any incorporation which haa beend* prived of an income, by mlsfortonea in business, or tbe defalcations of ita ret rants, to avail itself of its provisions . it ia understood that a large number of manufac turing inoorporationa, in the interior of tbe State, bave been compelled, from tbe disasters of tbe past year, to obtain relief under the law. For myself, I was Ignorant, as an thousands of others, that such a law wa* on the statutes, and I beg to draw tbe attention of the public to it, that its meiits may be discussed. It H. B. Magic In a Mad Hook. [from ths Boston Transcript, July 28 ] Yesterday Afternoon, the accomplished magician and ventiiioquist, Signor Blitz, made his annaal visit to the inmates of the Lunntio Hospital in South Boston. H<s varied personal pleasantries and curious professional performances scattered sunshine almost broadcast, for the time bain*, through the different phatcs of mental darkness, and it is ooped some rajs of the healthful light may bs retained and enjoyed by the unfortunate subjeots until " ? brighter day shall dawn " for them. The immediate effects produced by the exhibi tion npon the different oi&sses of lunatics were as interesting medley of contrasts and oddities. The males generally witnessed the performances at first with much eedatenets of manner, watch gradually relaxed itself int > good humor, whie the females w< re almost unanimously delighted throughout. A middle-aged woman was so pleased that she laughed most heartily, and finally told the Signer that she " had rather bear him 'expound' tiian bar min ister." A pretty young Irish giil wished she could b* put in the magic b;x and aplrited avay to anotner ephere. Ox.e eldeily woman pnbli ly expreeted her private opinion that the Sunor was "the very d 1." In visiting the wards ef the invitation a woman bailed the pottly (Lured reporter of the /'o f as Gtn. Washington, a compiiment which "Mrs. Partington'' should duly appreciate aad construe towards iccrfa?ibg Ik^'s veneration and respect. A ship carpenter was intent'y engaged in miking a "joint" for "his clipper,' aod a negro informed the company that he was born iu tee je?r of tht flood. An old lady who fancied hsrs;lf a quean, was dressed in tome simllttude to regal coetume, and proudly spoke ot her bundle** possessions Knd wealth; but though constantly MSertug her ser ? vsnts and carriage, they lever came. A young lady played some airs on a piano wtth considerable (kill. " Little Jimmy," the only boy in the estab llstment, sung some songs very well, ail the while picking at his breast " to let the music out," as ne said. A middle sged man named Blair, formerly a print er, aid who now officiates in imagination aa the ed.tor of the Lightning TrUgrajm and Blair1* Gaztllt, fun isbed from his liule office, which Is qoite a curiosity shop, the following graphic report of Ibe entertainment, charac'eriftic illy requiring due cicdit from all win ua?d it:? Ki|nor Blii* visited ths rstidsnoo of Dr C. A. Walker, aad officiated ia Uk? cbspol, to a foD congregation, who was very much Blessed with his Imitations and ventrtlo quial powers. Ho was aiaiated by (besides his uausl mm i<tsnts,) Mr. Fierce aad Wlllism K. 1'ndsrhUl. Wo auppoee th?ie was nar?r so largo aa amount of laughter ui Pr. Waiksr's housa bofora. Succms to ths laurbicg pbiloroptar. If the Signor wishes to maae uas or this notice, It >? at hla eervies A number of gentlomen and ladl?e wf re preeent from ths city, b ?aider" ths Doctor's tuoal he uphold, wbt^b la tolerably largs. The vlsl'Jng party, numbering aVrnt 30, Includ ing the B*ra of Visiters of ths Institution, mem I te;s cf tlie city government, and of the pn^s, Ac., examint d the various department of the Hosoitil, srd found t verjtbirg in the best possible condition. There are no* 250 patients, more thsn half of whom a ?? fi male*. The inmates are geserall* pan mrs, and there are but few cases of more than or oinarj interest. A fine, inteliec'-ual looking mu, rf some <>0 years, waspoioted out as Lopiilea-ly iisaie. He lai received a col'egl<te eoTioatioo, but for some years bis mind hai been a melancholy wr(ck. The furiously insane, numbering only fiv^, ere sll women ; sod out of the whole nnmber pn bably not more than a dozen can be permanently cnied. Twofemalesare so far restored that they will very shortly leave. It wis pleasant to notbe the cordial end Mvdlv greetings torn pas^.i t>i I ween l>r. Walker and the unfortunates under bis 1 ctsrpe. . . Pievtors to tbelr depatture the gue??s we e treated to a mmptuous collation, prepared by Dr. Walker's household. Kx Alderman Olio*ne pr? with his usual grt'e, and the occasion passed tfl with great ?Mi?frctk>D to all present. Our Alttuy C?rrrlpo<><fcncc. . Albant, July 24, 1*55. The Wh*g Dynasty ?{ the AtUr House? The Abo lUionirta alias " Republican* " Remaining with the tVhig?-~-No Mantle Fallen from Clay or IV ibster ? SttiHud Standing upon their Gravis, k* t 4-c. The late gathering of the Seward whig managsrs at th* Astor House, la the city of Niw York, hid for ite object the developement of the plan of oper ations for the ensuing campaign. Toe formidable array which the American party exhibited at the h?t election, la voting for their candidate for Go vernor, and in electing to the lower branch of the Legislature ao large a portion of that body, threw ooulernatlon into the oamp of the Seward wbiga Even then, without organization, without poll ti oil unity, without a alogle newspaper presto advocate and sustain the Americas principle upon which the new party stood, they succeeded in electing a suffi cient number of members to defeat tKe return of the abolition agitator to the United Stttee Se nate had 'not open bribery corrupted a sufficient number to retain him another term. Bat the pro phecy was then made by the Albany correspondent of the New You Hiuald, that the " re election ot William H.Seward would be the inevitable destruc tion and absolute annihilation of the whig party of the North." This prediction has already become verified; and what was in February last a matter of prophecy, has now in July, In only five months time, bccome actual history. Previous to the ad journment of the last Legislature, the whig junta at Albany solicited the barnburners to join inn fusion ; aeoret circulars wen sent t j Buffalo. Syra cuse, Rochester, St. Lawrence, Herkimer and other localities of free soil predilection. Toe Preston Kings and Abijsh Manns readily accepted; but the prrject having early reaohed Washington, orders were immediately issued to every free soil press to suppress every inkling of that nature, ucder pain cf decipitatisg every free soil effi -e holder at home or abroad, O'SulHvan, the fillouster, a nougat the number. This even silenced the R> Chester Union, the BoffJo Republic and St. Laurence Republican. This de'eated the whig project of ssduc'ng free soil barnburner papers into the Seward net. The effort was abandoned, as no reliable response was given them. Ibey stood ready to abandon the name of wnig and adopt that or barnburner, free soil, abolitin n anjthng else, provided the pro jsct of hoodwinking anybocy could have been as Cvmpileted. Now, the Astor House call for two cobvtnliooB is called a fusion. It is nothing of the kind. Of what is tho admixture compoaeaf Wuat an the principal ingreoienta? how an they com pounded? how amalgamated? Look at tie names. Bead over the list of those who purport to rspn rent the whig party? are they not all whigs? Ami then take a view of the names who make the "re publican" call for a Bute convention? are thay not also men who ban uniformly been whigs, sad vote! tho ticket without a why or wbenfoie? When did Joe Blunt ever vote anything but a whig ticket? Then there is Howell, of Ulster; Allen, of Wash ington; Bally, of Oneida; Babsok. or Niagara; Bruce, of Madison, and the lesssr luminaries, on this self constituted oooomittee? when have thsy always been? where an the now ? Several of them are moment whig office holders ,seio ated>nooa meided and coiAmed as such. Six month) since tbey dared not, in the faoe of their masters, lisp ths nsme of "republican." It is therefore perfectly apparent tbattbis call of two separate conventions, at the tame time and place, has not a feature of fuaion about It, being whig throughout, and no tbirgelse. Though the newspaper press could not be brought into the arrangement openly, the whig cabinet ot this city an throwing out the bait to thebanboinexe. The Canal Board has recently appointed several barnburner engineers upon the caaal, at heavy salaries, la oppcBltion to the claims ofaenof^u^capaclky who have always been iBut the ?'hallowed name of whig" is to be sent to tombs of the Capulets, without a respectful funeral or a line of mourners. Henry Clay is dead ! Daniel Webster is aomon! The memory ot the Great Pacificator, the adored conciliator and compromls er, is extinguished ! The migbty defender of the American constitution, the able supporter of this federal Union, the strong foe against ] both abolitionism in the North and at- 1 oesstcn in the South, Ims none tor hon or him aa an uncompromising whig. Alas, " I still live !"? the last words of the immortal Ame rican statesman? are about to hs obliterated Cram hie memory by the oeivile crew who pander la the abade of Seward, the leading abolitionist of the day. When are the living representatives of the oi oe powerful whix party ? When is Crittenden, Clayton, Everett, Choate, Bayard. Bill, Stephens, Corwln, Stanton, and a boot of other distinguished men, who stood shoulder to shoulder with Henry Clay and Daniel Webeter in sustaining the national principles of the whig party ? In tnis State, where u Hamilton Fish, Daniel Cady, George Wood, Ed win D. Morgan, James W. Beekman, Millard Fill more, Francis Granger, George Batoock, Was hington Bunt, John A. Collier, Daniel D. Ber nard, Joshua A. Spencer. Ogd*n Hoffman, and armiee of others who old much service In the whig cause? Have they all become old fogies, unfit for further service? Did the whig party die when Ite two great leaden and explo ders departed bence? With their expiring breath did the prlndplee of the whig partv ceasi to exlst7 Is there to giant intellect nssalnlng upon whom the mantle of there Illustrious patriots hss fallen; or shall history record the fact that the whig party crumbled into atoms th* moment Henry Clsv and Daziiel Webeter departed hence, ard descended to the tomb? And has the time already arrlvsd when a mete political demagogue, an aich fiend, more desperate and daring than ever was Aaron Burr, rhsll stand over the gravea of those immortal pa triots, waving triumphantly the black flag of aoi litiontem. ana exultusgly exclsim:? "I ban de stroyed the whig patty, and upon its ruios estab lisbcd a republican party, which shall carry me Into the Presidential chair?" Horrible Railroad Accident? One Person Killrd and Thirteen Wounded ? A m itt s io;k ing ill lrc ad accident took place on the new For tage (Pa.) Railroad on thi 23d inst., the partlco lara of which the Hollidayiburg Standard rt porta as follows:? The locomotive Herculea left the foot of plane No. 8, taking on board before starting a large hncklctx try party on their way home, and, pioceediog at a tapid rate, came upon a land elide, wtich baa occurred dniiag the afternoon, at the fast cr,d of tbe deep cut, near the foot of plane No.!). The locomotive in ita rapid coutse passed ivertbe ilide, the concnislon thioiiing thjse on beard /own an embaLkment thirty feet high? tie loccmotive following. Th? tender and a train of cars attached were parked from the locomotive and itmained upon t.e tiaok. All were more or lew iijurtd, ana William Berry, a ?on of Jaoob Berry, ol Gaysport, aged about 14 yean, was most h>rti b y mangled aca Instantly killed. The following is a list ef the injured Ann DeAmlt, daughter of John DeAimt, fata'iy scalded; Jemima Long, a joong lady residing at Mr. J. DeArmit'a, severely injurtd; Potter DeAimit, a son of John DjAnnit, toot smashed ; Mary Brisbane, sererely injured In ternally; Mrs. Longanecker, wife of JonaLniga uecker, Oaj sport, badly btnlaed and cot; Jams* Jones, Gaysport, severely bruised; Eli Yoder, en gineer, severely tanked and arm scalded: Richard Schellbcra, son of Ed. Bchellhota, legs ana should ar biulsed and check cut; two German girls named Lotemeyer, ore a leg broker , and tne other ft verely binueo; Lucy Lowe, daughter of Jobi Lowe, of Gaysport, hand is lured ; Daniel Kueed ler, If g hurt; ties. Crawford, fireman, bead c-t: Geo. Augbinbangb, slightly bruised. A number of peisocs wbo wtre on the c al cars attashed, mads ihtir escape by jumping off. Toe melancholy event has cast a deep gl om over our c immunity, aid a fceaitfelt empathy is manifested for the nnforto* nate stfftreii and their agonized friend*. International Extradition op Fcemvn psom Jih; a t . The United Sutos have Tea lei t>'ipu>aV In^ihe mutual extradition of fugitives from juaUoe 1. G eat Britain, for murder, pinuy, arsoi, rob bei.v, forgi ry, utterance of forsel paper. 2 Ilbwti:an Islands, for Mine crl above 4QU n.?r?' d. J. France, for mnrde?, attempt to commit murder, rape, forsery, ar>on, emb.zzlenitnt by public oifl cers, r( bbeiy, burglary. 4. Pros. la, Bstvatia, Uwivr, Sixony. Wurtem burg, E tctcial Hesse, I>uial H sse, Sixe- Weimar Hs?n9cb.Hkxe >"ii?ir.Kra, SAXft-Attenborgh, Sure Cobcig Go<ha, B: ut s wick, Anholt Pwiau, An bolt Bervburg. Nassau, l*chwarzburg-Radolstalt, f-cbwarzburgFouderrthauwr, WaWeck, the tvo Kfira, Llppe, S.iMnirnburg Lippc, Uetse Hamburg, Flnn-cn, lltckUnburg Stielltz, and Mecklenburg Schwuin. Tie course of proceecjyy to obtain eztradi'ion in tbe Units d K?a'ts is for toe Foreign Minister to ex hibit to the Pnsident, through tie rtscretuy of t?t?t*, proper evideno? of tbe iastitut'on of process In the tese by the jadicial authorities of the rirei^n country upon wh'cto th? Prcsidet.t gives perm-iion to tfce foreign goviinment to bring the case tr.fore some prcjxr rosglatiats ol the United Hta'e*; upon a i roi^r Ma'inir sed ezeminati'jn bsforo whim, b s errtilicete oi the crimina'ity ?' tne sccTsed, *x?radKfon is ordered by t*e President, th.--.mgh the Ncntarj cf SUM*. Tlx OtkiM or New York. OAT ITU A CO DITTY. Tb* Anborn Advtrtuer gives the complete re tnrr? of tbeoeniuaof Cayoga County, aad a com parison of the enumeration with that of 1860. The fo.lowiDg m e the figures Town*. 1860. 1855. Auburn, 1 sr. Ward 2,2 26 2,404 2d do 2,016 1,922 31 d* 2,303 m 1,966 4th do 3,003 3,165 Aureliua - 2,831 2,674 Brutus. 3,046 2,807 Cat* 2,247 3,354 Conquest 1.863 1,772 Flemmlng 1,193 1,183 Ottos.. 2,603 2,353 In 2,110 2,133 Ledvaid 2,043 1,970 Locke 1,478 1,393 Meats 6,239 5,160 Moiavia 1,876 1,821 Niks 2,063 1,938 Owiaoo 1,264 1,300 ScipVo 2,135 1,997 Sempronios, 1,2?6 1,269 Sennett 2,347 2.083 Smtogport 3.041 3,174 Sterling 2,808 3,028 Summer Hill 1,251 1,186 Venice 2,028 1,937 Victory .2,298 2,019 Totals. . 66,468 63,702 The total decrease, therefore, in the whole coun ty, is 1,756 MADISON COUNTY. Tbe Hamilton Refltclor contains the fall returns or Madisan oounty, as follows Tomtit. 1850. 1855. Brookfield 3,585 3,770 Caaenovia 4,812 4,496 DeRuyter 1,931 1,921 Eaton 3,944 4,066 Fenner 1,690 1,577 Georgetown 1,411 1,448 Hamtltos 3 599 3,738 Lebanon 1,709 1,661 Lwx.... 7,607 7,795 Ifsdldon 2,405 2,483 Nelson 1,965 1,876 Bmitbfieid 1 6C9 1,619 8?o k bridge 2,031 2,051 Sullivan 4,764 5,260 Total .43,072 43,661 Tctal increue since 1&50, 589. COBTLAND COUNTY. We have in the Cort)*ad Democrat the complete r< turn of the census of that county, which are aub joired, together with the retorni of 1860 ?nd 1856:? 1856. 1850. Cinclnnatus 1,119 1,20<. Ccrtlandville 4,424 4,202 Freetown 983 1,035 Harfoid 925 949 Homer 4 050 3,838 Lapeer 941 822 Marathon.../.... 1,311 ljW) Preble 1,219 1,312 Saott 1,293 1,247 S Ion 1,166 1450 Taj If r. 1,232 1,232 Truxton 3,460 3,624 Virgil 3,234 2,410 Willett 926 923 . 26,262 26,099 Increase In tbe last five years 163. SBNBCA COUNTY. The population bv the present census Is 36,395. In 1860 it was 26,441. Decrease In five yean, 46. Viilsge of Seneca Falls, 3,602 ; increase hi five years, 767. Village of Waterloo, 3,647 ; increase m five years, 267. HXBKIMBB COUNTY. Tbe population of toia county is 87,650. being a decrease of 694 since 1860. Tbe village or Herkimer contains 1,874 inhabitants ; Frankfort 1,178 ; Sew port, 671* MT. MORRIS. Tbe Mt. Mania Union says the Census Marshal bas furnished it wish the following returns* : Election district No. 1 contains 2,463 " ? 2 " 644 " " 3 " !!'.!!"!!! 905 The population of the tjvn is 4 012 The popalation of the tows la 1860, waa 4,539, showing a decrease, in five years, of 694. RBCAPITULATION. % We have complete returns from the following ounties:? I860- 1865. Tales 20,460 19,437 Oneida 99,666 107,064 Genessee 28,488 30,946 Cayuga 65,468 63,702 Cortland 26,099 26,362 Madiaoa 43,072 43,661 Seteca 26,441 25,395 Herkemer 38,244 37,650 Oswego 63,010 09,610 Total 397,838 413,617 Increase 14,779 Wnasas Territory. GOTBkKOm UDB OH A W*W TACK. [From tha St. Loula Republican, July 29 ] Tb? Democrat of yesterday oontafa>ed the follow ing special dispatch ttom Wumu, dated the evan- ? ing of the 23d UoTtrnor Reader fcw taken upon himself the nnn sibilltrof vetota* all tbe Mils that have yet torn pre aented to bin. He atatee ia bia mmm tkit Ikm la Dotting objectionable la the M8s IkMutfrn. bat that be does not end wUl not consider tbe Laglaktmre M being la lenl session. He bun thle opinio* im tbe feet that Uie Legislature has rww3 ftwhime without authority, end in contra raattea-ef tbe prorl aloas of tbe Kansas* Nebraska bUL Fnrttaiaae to, bo la(orm? tbe Assembly in a rtrt peremptory tone that if it persists la He moral the Exebutlv* aad tbo Lefiila tare ma it act Independently of eacb other. The Lsglala tnie took tbe reload bills nndar eoaaideratioo, aad paased them orer again through both breaches by large majorities. Great escitemc nt prevails la eoaaeqneace cf tbla act of tbe Gorfrnor? the Legislature i? determined to Inaldt upon its oourae, aad tbe Oorernor la equally stubborn in bia refnaal to recogaiae tbo law* they may peat. What tbo reanlt will be ia at preeeat beyond coa jecture. We bare before Been iatimatiooa that this wouii be tbe coarse of tbe G veruor, and presume, there fore. tbat It was deliberately done. Until we see tbe icEFona for hie action, we are not aa well satis fltd cf ita oomctneae. Tbe law creating the Territory locates the aeat of government "temporarily at Fort Ltaraawarth," and provides tbat "unci portion* of the public buildings aa may not be actually need and needed fcr military purposea, may be ocoapled aad ased, nnder the direction of tie Governor aal legielatlve assembly, for inch public purposes as may be re quired under tbe provisions of thie ac'." This wa? a temporary location of tt>e seat of government, and tbe only authority ia tbe act from whioh we nave quoted, given to the Uc vernor, to oonvene the aa stmbly at Pawnee, is In a clanae which says, that the first aesemb'y "shall me*t at aubhplaee aad on such day as tbe Governor shift apooiuL" Pawnee ia a great distance from any place, end! nobody would ever think or going there, except ea preua tag bnsinerf. But the Assembly did meet, and among tha ear lkstthlngadorewaatha passage of a law tore move the seat of government, and to aasembie at tbe fcbawnee Mission on the 16th. At this Ifisstm accordingly, they are ia evasion; and here tbey are engaged in matud jg the laws which the Governor vetoes. Gov. feeder, then, abandoning the law which ev tablished the scat ot government "tenparartly" at Fort Leavenworth, cai>ed tho Aaaembiy together at Pawnee- a town up it paper, at wbtjh tiere wm no convenience for tbe transition of public bum neea, and of wbioh aobedy aver Ibngut as the seat < f government. A irrper ohecrvarce of tbe law, it stems to un. wen'd have d.ctatrd to the Governor tas propriety of (offering tbe seat ot government to remtia at Foit Iicavenwcrtb. Bit he did not do eo, atd tha AeMmbly wse called at Pawnee, aad whtle| there tkey parsed a la* c beaut ? the seat of governawn to toe Method st Vision. vetoed v ie Dill, bu it was pa 4 in fespi cof his veto, acd hence th trcuhie between thin,. At the ' Wit session > f Congre* aa appropriation ef 12:, 000 waa made for tee erection of pnbii: boiidtrps at the eeat of government, wtoenever th Mme amnio be looited permanently by th* A mem bly. Tbat location baa not yet been m^de, and i see ire to na that, aa'the matter wae left a* a kind o a "fiat," tbemrmbeta of tbe l/*cislatan had a nuch rifhtto consult their comfort aaiheGoverao had to consult bia interest. The error, obvitouel) can committed wber. the stat of government wa letm.vcU frcm Foit Lcaeenworth. Acc nraidatioe* c ul<i have been bad there, and there, tt waa ooo um plated br C nRree*. the seat ot p<ov?rnmeat thnnid xmain until it waa peimanently located. (!cv. Bceder may oontfnne to vato all the lawn raarid bj tie Aftsmb'y; bnt If tsey shall after waids be paseed in compUaic* with the reqnWi tl'Bs cf I be cTfVD'c law. (Fey wilt be binding. The law organizing the Teniiory of Kaaaas provides f?r ch<- a> vrovel by the Gc vetnor ef all laws pa?>ed by tie daatn>i>'v; l>Tt H h?- aheald vdl t>em, a tvo third vote is' all that ti necessity to pa** then. Ibia 'he A?eembly will, art <k*uht, pro<<e*d to d?, and then the courta w>Q decide the ((neetloa. tbe Kl'aoU Bute * r of the 1 ?t la?t , ?a^e-^l^ eht l?re ba? b??n irakieg tad haro; at Haelby.uU. Th?i? ba? b?*n o?ar ?i?My d?*lbi during the p*,t ten d?r?. ' tcttf etb?rs. (ieneral Thotntoa, onoot tbe mn<t ero mtteot cit-txaxa of tbe 3taie, hn been 'aken vi L rbn itrwr if i aid to be aearty deaertod.

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