Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 13, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 13, 1855 Page 2
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proprietor, who bringtj to hia retirement thoaa active >?111001 tub itd which laid t e foundation of hi- well earned fortune. A uierrier man than thin same Mr. Welle we never had on hoar's ta!k withal, an-/ his meoeaaia a complete verification of the liibernie sm flfcat if yoo want any one to do anything well !or jao yoo in art do it yoanelf. Tho Reefs Villa i# large ami nubeUatial hous* of the modem It;, au ?yle of architecture, home what varie<l to t-uit tho hwte of the owner. Tbe grand entrance faces to ?e west, and in a square tower of three stories, st.r' ?Monted by in oK-*rvaU>ry. 'there is a seu view fcern every ride; that to the southwest la particularly ine. The flirt H(*> r <* devoted to the library, draw tog and dining 'oomi. The latter is a very iute rest tag apartment, and all its arrangements, including tbe oieariH of communication with the cnis'ne, arc of Ike latest und most approved style. The first story ?f the tower being the grand entrance, id guarded ?y a knight in armor, a pleasant recognition of the legend that thi* icland was once inhabited by a race antecedent to the " lnjincs,'' and that white uen iibt their lines in these pleaKint places long before (he friends of Sir Harry Vane and A nne Hutchin Hen were cast out from the elcct of Massachusetts Bey Colony. The second story of the Reel's tower tea pleasant rendezvous for ladies' sewing parties a?d after breakfast chats, while the third and fourth aic made equally nselhl. The same remark w. 11 u;> pty to every room iu trie house. The ball floor'.ii!,' is ?f white marble, the grand ?t '.ircn-ii? is solid b'jck vndnut, and the house throughout is titled und far nfehed in the most superb manner, .slid with " ihe niirn improvements."' Water '.3 earned to the top ?f the boti-e by a force ptunp, and thence* distribut ed by pipes to every apartment, las, which has lately been introduced in Newport, will ?oo? be ".i.p pfced to all the hooves on this road. At tho rc?rol* the Keels Castle is u lawn siopiug t<j the sea. rh" Mgh htntt' has been eloped ut?d sodded, and a sen wail informs old ocean, " thus far hlialt thou go, and aa farther.' A carriage road encircles tlie entire dotnuiti, while ihe (inblic path hus i>een widened uad taproved. There is a little incident about this public path which is worth rt peatiag. When Miantonomi und ?uioniens, < hi 'tn of the \jn:jhoe, I'okancket r id Ifarrppansett Indiana, sold this island to the whites tor six coat* and nine hoes, they stipulated that the right to hunt, to walk, and to Cah, all along the Aere; -hould remain to them nnd their people for ever. The Indians have pawned a way, but the ]>eople ?t Newport stiii insist upon the ria;ht to walk along Ute shore; and a delicious promenade it is, too. Mr. William Beach Lawrence has protested against ibis, ?d walled Lis lands down to the nea. Tho wall kat?, however, been mysteriously thrown down as soon as put up. It is to the credit of the oi her wealthy residents here that, so far from attempf:*ig to close up this pathway, they h vo generally ap proved it, aud the proprietor of tho "He?tV' has pftced comfortable scat*, where tho weary pedes trians in fly rest and enjoy tho delicious sea view. The gentleman who obstructed the path, though probably right according to law, has only succeeded to making himself detested by both rich aud j:^>r, stranger and citizen. The description of the "Reefs" will in the main, wxwer for all. The marine villas on thia island rro quite equal in elegance and convenience to the l>esf. iTi-idenccH in town. They are, in many cases, ?'ur aished from the best manufactories in Paris, and glorious in the manufactures of Lyons, Brcsscis and Austria. Next south of the Reefs we have the splendid horses of Mr. Daniel Parish and Mr. E. O. Stoat, of Mew York city. Genera! Cadwalladcr, of Phila delphia, celebrated for his gallant conduct in the riots arid the Mexican war, has a large quantity ?f land here on which he lias made preparations for building. In the meantime, he occupies a couvc juent ai. hough small house. Still following tho uve ?ue to the sea we come to the residence of Mt Uls ter, of Boston, and Mrs. Cleveland, of New York, ?while on the extreme point are the chateaux of Messrs. Phu!en and Pa) ne. Wq have referred abovo lo Mr. James Phalen'a 1*OTir;e, and it merits a still longer description than Ike limits of a Dewspuper article will a lmit. Op J flito to Sir. Phalen's wo see do pretty cottage . 4 Messrs. Rhodes and Mason, of Providence. Mrr' 3thode? is a true disciplc of I/aak Walton, and he is probably anxiously awaiting a cloudy day and a storm to tiring the thirty p un J bass within reach of the rocks at Land's End. A Utile further on t > th<> south-west we notice a port of rocky nest? a Email eottogc built by Mrs. Harper of New York, and founded npon a rock. The ndy is a devout Ti man Catholic, and has a chapel attached to her house. Up the road again, and adjacent to the TlcefJ, * ho Bon. George Bancroft, historian and politician, lias a neat and spacious house. Mr. Everett has been kere lately, and x>olitioal quarrels have pro! ably l>ccn koried by literary affinities. Professor Txmgfollo'-J | sometimes called the Tennyson of Vmcrica, makes 1 ?ropea and hexameters in the immediate nelghbo I hood. Mrs. Parkmsn, of lfo"ton , widow of Dr. Park man, baa a house in front of Mr. Panc?o>*t, and next, *o her we find ilic mansions ot' Mr*. Ritchie of Bos ton and Mr. Ludlam, of New York, ;'gi nt for the Southern steamers. Now we have arrived at the porter's lodge and splendid arched gateway of one of the finest and most extensive hmsea La Amcrica- the nuosloi I Mr. Wiiiiam C. Wetmore, the well known retired China merchant, of New York city. It is bn>'t ef hammered granite, and tvaa completed < J two years ugo. Tbo drawing and reception r > J are farnii-h<d from the bust French ateliers, and money has been lavished o:i the gc: oral ar Tangtmei.ts of tbe house in the most profu? to < ? ner. There Is a fine conservatory and giaj. ? attached, iind the eca air ia.iorae to on i/.'aoto >?s I tempered w;th the odors of the b.vcctc3t esot'.' i. The liberal pio-uietor of this house, which is much finer tlwn mauy roj ..1 residences, re cnt y of \ t) give t?>u thousand doiLn-s towr.rd.-i niaVingacort tinooas road ar und thy b< . ? h ; but the, town | Ihoritk s di J not accept tho proposition fj pny ; .10 f nt. The lij i.ey expended on this hot. 4, with iU marble floor-", oaken stairways, and ma^aiii :ent fur niture, would be a small fort itio for any six n # | ably disposed individuals. I?'>ju1 M . Wetinort ^ we Cud the boasts ? f Mr. Ionian, ol i; stem ; Mr Charles H. Rustell, cf N w Y - ; and ?*r. C. 1 Pe Iilum, of JUew Ycik. The U.-1 named ';cn'.l ? man has long been ono of the U:.id< ran." tUe t-< 4 Opponite to Mr. Dt; llham, who ? chaV ..a \ tl.c 11: wmth ot 'he Ocean House, Mr. Brown, a woa uiy cittarn of Philadelphia, ha.s cowmen -ed to bci!d. and wi.l p*. u-; a tine bouse. The jtecuiiar featuiv about th.n ( art <-f the town i>. that tV?e prop. :^y i \ all beld by v althy inen, and there art 00 met: 3 looking hoi:- * to intcrf'TQ with the beaut/ of the prespe< t. The render ,s now mipposed to haw retained to the br fry coknnar'.e <>i tn<? (}i <ian House, and he will notice ?ev? r.U t'iv r. <fc neca ...? the other si<! ? of the Mre.'t, the property ot -fn. Tlf fl. Hall son and Powell, fh.y ar. am ma the iine-<t houses in Newport. In the rear and 'nurd* the o.i.oo the south, are the meuaioa and extensive gr> nds o\" Mr. Kdward King. Mr. King 1? ts h>-< K.,tcs o|>rn, and thus mak< ^ a pleasant drive through . -? kt\ Mr. John*;. Weaver has a neat rid -iiaeiota ->tugc nex; to the <tc? an House. It is his w nt< r re- ?lenc? and is renied dnring tin' summer. It at pr< ?, nt,.,, - rnpietl by Mr. W. W. De Forrest, of New York. (>n the >-ame street we have the V?w York Yac fit . !u(, House, a gr??at n wirt for the arinto ratic Newport* ers, and opposite Knis' uotiee, at present occupied by Mr. Dudley Pcrsee, the t imon- paper maker, who occasionally astonishes the nativi-i by driving the finest four-in-hand team ever seen in these parts. Taking a sweep through a pleasant road, oversha dowed by trees, towards the beach, we come to the Aibbeft' mansion, which is in a most pleasant and umbrageous spot. Farther on the beech road we cone to Delawy Kane's failure, a mongrel of the Mt. D?than and tovtral ether stylen. It reaEy took* hi the ^stance more tike an almshouse than acyrijg else; and yet it is one ?>t' the most expen se houses in Newport. The grounds are, however, very due, .dJ the location amo't excellent one. Singular to say, the beach road hag become slight ly disreputable, and there are several cottages "to let'' sjwn it. David Scare, the millionaire of Bos ton, haa a cottage in this vicinity. His estate here is much admired. Mr. H. Allen Wright, of New York, -has built a first cl&SB atone house oppo site to that of Mr. Sears. Mr. W. H. King, 01' New York, occupies the house formerly owned by Mr. Samuel Ward. Mr. J. Prescott Hall, formerly United States At torney for the Southern district of New York, enjoys his at. (utn dig . in what is culled the Malvone House, ul 'Out a mile and a hull' northeast 01' the Ocean House. Mr. Hall is a winter as well as a summer resident. Indeed, the people who have wttages at Newport do not leave before November. The cli mate is very mild, end the autumn in quite as p'oa sint as midsummer. Mr. Myers, a well known German merchant of New York, is building a fine house at Fort < Jreen. Mr. Dincan Pell, a leader of tho fushiou in New York, lives in the stately old fashioned mansion, owned bj the Perry lankily, and inherited from the Van Bensseiae-s. Mr. Robert M. MuiUand Las a flne house on what is called the "Dyer farm." Mr. Livingston, 0:' Now York, resides iu Mrs. Derby's cottage d .ring her absence abroad. Mr. W. H. Rus sell, ?T. K. Riggf, and William J >nps, have pleasant houses hero. The families of M. Schieff (Trench) and Mr. Buy rd, have hired cottages for the season, Mr. Francis Parker, of 1 ton, has a house here. We (bus endeavored to set forth U;c peculiar phase ot fashionable lite at Newport, which has stripped tho fashionable hotels of half their attrac tion. Tho builders of tho marine villas above alluded to have found out tl:? tn/e secret of enjoyment i a watering place, ard that is, to bo as c . 'ortal.lo oh ore is fet home. With this desidera'.'.m scoured, Newport i.-;, without do:.bt, the most enjoyable tot summer reports. The e.imate 1b peculiarly plea- ant, a i ' :t;!i the utr- tKphero is, upon rainy days, h- avi 1 y utien with sal .e vapors, which iampen every thing aiiti j re very destructive to st:rohcJ l'nen. The soil at tho eouthtru point of the inland is a sandy learn, very fertile; tarther in the iriti; > - it in clayey, but still very good. There is a iiao and one mcy have the produce c t the island brought to his own door by the producer, and thus he has to pay only ore pre tit. The tax, -lion is iight, being placed at the rate of thirty-nine cents ? n no h-au dred dollars. T1 ere> is more tpstc displayed *n architecture here than e..c would exuect from the conu arauv. .y low state o' nit in iii!i coi;:itry. The American people generally prefer what la practical and useful, -ritlie then that which is beautiful, elegant, t'ste il a"d reLij ed. ITcre, however, there seems to bo tho dawn of the d ?/ of better things. At a-iy rati!, one would never hear a house described like that of a Celebrated tragedian on iho Hudson, aa be lg a mix turc of the 6ta:? Prison and I, ;uii!c Asylum sty] >? The Newport residents run towards the modern I t;V lien ro nirch, tint is gives the cottages an appear ance of fineness; but this Is a fault which w<ll remedy itself every year. When a few iniriur mat ters p.re smoothed over, and that new beach road Is made, this it-lar d will really be wi t a native histo rian tails it, "the pnradise of Now England." There t.c many houses rented here for Uie s'vson, for various h'mb, running from f.ve hundred dollars to twelve huifired. This is a good rentf?raj ut, l.ut H is pi: id lor occupancy during two or three months. This ftyle cf living is much more expen sive. but much n?f.?e comfortable than existence 'ia a fashloii lie hot<I. Meanwhile, the young people go to the fa blilon able hotels, which are better than formerly. If they are cct quite cs select, they are a'li'.tos fi II, aud this answers the purpose of tho proprict ' 8 just as well. Thep'acfcia, just now, in the height of the i ca on, as the letters c" 0. - corres pondents will show. HIGHLANDS OP NAVESINK. Tlic MPtON'S IIlGULA^) PAVILION, I Highlands or Nevasine, August 11, 1855. ) Enjoyments of Nevaaink?Ball at the Metropolitan , Ling Brunch? Grand Regatta ? The Bachelor's Club? Ancient Chivalry Rcviced ? NotcbLUict, *<., *e. The holds hero are now crowded, and wc &"0 lo ttc full enjoy* cut of the plearares pecilisr to this pia;c. 1 iahing, bathing, rambles la the woods, con templative walks clong the bcarh, a pleasant " hop'' as.d ci i ccvt dow and then, buckle and bltckbe Ty ing, &.c., f c., fill on* the plewar.t hours that glidt ;n\ ; )? hi Kroootlily di.wn here. We have the blue sea, spaugled with pot-ting white sails a: car feet, aiid ihe wooded highlands, fragrant, s'auly <*ud I mounting high in our rear. Ti e two steamboats? the James Christopher and Oecuna ? arrive at our dock, daily, with cr^vd-1 of htr py looking h.iiday people. The g'.atlemen glistening in c':.va shirty, and pure white vo"tB? the i-oap^olifch ou the fciida of th?ir happy looking uoi?CT harraoij i:ing well w'th the smile of eujoy meiit. cailcd forth lythe lovely scenery and pore air. TI.*. kdies wake t.p here from the lethargy and wiitcd e: jearuiico pe a'l.ir to American wo men during our '-It.: ted terms,'' and, d-ini. ng in the in%;goraUt'g sea air, become brighter and pluniperond r . 'or tl a i ever. Thers is no ?' :1 gcutility or stilted respectability ttor.nt tht; ficople down Ik re? all ream to be im^utd with a happy > a ti< ral iliiy. The Metropolitan Hotel, at T/Oag Branch, g.vc n splendid ti ii li'ft night, to which many of nv iuvited. The ball nt.s everything that CO i !>e desired, and hr.ppily, the ni^ht was the coolest a.tJ loveliest th.it J e\ hi k at i \.i< ?s'.w.m. A grend :v/ ??. h to come off at the Ocean House m licxt Weatv-tlny, August 15. Kepamo pri;'*1-! uretobo awarded to lr t ;? mts ond jib :i.-*ln??.t'.! U -t;-. The distance to bo sailed wi. I be r -a le Ocean lloi.se, round stake boat ;nchored oft lied Bank and buck to th p'.intof starting. No other boats are uilowed to euur exempting th.Mo that be long to the Shrew bury river. On tht Shre i.ary river, iic.ir'y >?? ? etc tV Oce;:U Ilciii-H?, tU N't j me ( :ab, u so*'. y of some thirty young ita.ri, have clubbed togethe- i'>r the la*-t it 'lt? ? n j.-. r? and pitrhe 1 their tcit at the foot of the H ghliiit N - 'mmcrrecr vti. a. Th?y ?ro regularly i.rjM u>/ ? 1, with a president, .-t- v.srd, .% v.., keeping* bachalois' ball end an joying themselves aBHMtingly. ??.. not liko the "J Hi di 1 ill! ave nue dubs. exelmjug v, mien aiid all but tbulr ;>.4r t.enii-r at rhev dc'-.: ht in mal.itv-' happy by r hospital ty all who \ ill lav r them with :.n instance, of ti>?i courtesy aud gaU&nttjr, I tnay relate tint n n;ir<y of ladies and gentlemen we. 11 nailing on t' .< Hnrewbn y rH.-r and hi lug overtaken by a ntoj ? ? , r.in into h.indy H<*>k for sh?.-;ter. .?< i ?..< ;c taken i . th- Jfcj 'une b-'y*. f.irri'd i ? tin ir wip wr.ttt !?: d < devt ;.aed v. ith a highk nd h-c t ? 1 ty norare i.. . ; -':t\e, tl-.it the ladieti u.td gentleuu'i icscued, la j*kd tiy ilr. Abram I- !"ret:'-e, dt '? " tiined to give the:;1 a nt-im eflmplfmcnt at the Neptune flub gr n to w! !t enti . t:;inr>ent 1 w:h inv .? 1. Thi elnl i ro K oorierite htinihqg, but an'ti-ttblc r<ratbir.at! ti < ! vot.ng mt u, capable and atit ian ly, proving iy their hannonyof a tion 1 w* -ty i-i for peool.* to < n.joy tlieia-* He* d-rhig th' li- ?b mtmmer mooths at lUleexpc-it e. Wehavfi v-Hisfatip I\estof V >rt!i Ktiy ing.it Jt.t.i t n ilie Highlands t ... ra' Pix I een stttyir g t l' <? Ore 'n Ifv... ?. Eirnev V. ,t: t anil rife are at Mr*. JaXvi? H S i Vu # ilitno, and icdby other uotabiiitics are .aning t?? t: ?. ,nt the pe tiliar advantogi f .! is ula ? . ? ?? ' a! . as k tl't S Varied rxnery, delightftil sea bu ing, and >?* cellrnt bote! ncoonimodauoo. W. 3. CAPE *1 AT. OasPK M*r, Auffutt 7, IV>?. ^haquttof! ? Nigger h.^nrtinmn -Srrimmngcs trith Jfalel Waiter* ? K> ? ?( MilUr'i?Mggtr Magnanimity , ire., <$r. This inland may 1* reganled at the l?e*t wa bathing ptare any one eoold desire. The lofty breaker* amply compensate for the ted iocs xteam Itoat ride, and the mosquitoes have travelled tbnugh theJenry pines to Camden, where they have pro < nretl free tit k?>ti on the two hoar express train for the gTeat Atlantic city. lint our celebrated Cape is exempt from thin great annoyance. Visiter* at night enjoy the mo-t htxurhu.t repose. Correspondents oehlom dilate on the numerical ra* lation of tb? two populating colors. At Hw height of the season thia propeiCon may be expressed by a vulgar fraction? whether it la an improper one or not mast not be said. Fight* of a serious character are generated with fadle rapidity from the moat tri vial beginning*. A waiter's impertinence towards a lady calls for merited castigation from her protcctor? who in three seconds is transformed from a human being into an unrecognized mass. It seem* the spirit of insubordination and rencontre must be one of the qna'tieiatlons, quite indispensable, for an at tendant at the watering places. This shonld be remedied. On the English waiter we must now solely depend to receive that attention and discreet behavior so very essential and requisite to hrlng hotels into favor. Last reason, at the United States, Saratoga, the waiters actually engaged in shocking declamations at the very table of the guests. I do not know what change lias been made this season. All the large hotels ou the island are in daily ureud of some active and indecent demonstration from the niggers. This gloriootf warfare is held in such esteem by the darkies that if opportunity is tardy iu preventing itself among the visiteft. they resort to it between themselves. Only a short.timc since there wan a terrible and serious row at Miller's among the waiters, knives having been used with freedom, and tinkers, noses, and other important ap pendages to the Human frame, mutilated. Thero is a well known Philadelphia nigger who works i 11 a house in Front street. He thinks it great kindness on bis part to allow mankind to breathe. Although this may appear strange, yet stranger still are the freaks of the ''gemmen"ou the island. There is a famous bootblack At one of the houses who car ries the stilts to that degree that be actually terrifies his customers into his own notions of liberal remu neration. His plau might be copied with success at Wash ington. It is original, and is given to exhibit the recklessness and cifrontery of the waiters here. Ao cording to their theory impertinence is freedom, whii ii persuades ns thta otur institution of slavery is correct. F. T. A. Our Montreal C'urreapomlence. MONTHHAL, August t, lrto.N DtpartUi r of the French Natal Officer* ? Wind up of the Festivities ? The Grand Dinner ? The City Press and CiMiJish Aristocrats ? A Military Visit ? JE. yetted- -Visit of New York Citizens ? Thta trie air -Trade, Money and Crops. ( mi French visiters of La Capricieuse have ieft us, md Montreal is once tnoro Itself afraiu. I TL'. pi Mi : festivities in honor of Commander De Belveze terminated on Thursday evening hurt, by a prom !iade instrumental concert on the Champ de Mu . i;t w hich the democracy mustered in full force, and Young Canada was particularly exuberant in Loi-y <1< monrtrations of welcome to the naval repre sentative of la belle France. A constant lire of Chi nese crackers, reminding one of a fourth of July ft lei radon, was kept up, and an attempt at fireworks terminated the demonstration. At tie recent public d'nner to the oBicers of La Caprieu nee, the uena! courtesy of an invitation to the ?. s v as net extended to the corps editorial, conse quent!; .lie leading city papers were spared the trou ble and expense of putting into readable shape the unmitigated twaddle that escaped on the occasion. A gentleman here who is. or pretends to be "quite .. h'.dy's man" ai.d a gentleman who certainly can not be ao-. ed of underrating his own importance ? is of op'oion that the press is bound to report all the dtcr-diuiHT nonsense that evaporates ou such occa sions, and that lor the privilege of associating with the magnates assembled at St. L.iwrenco Hall, and reporting the flushes of brilliant oratory, teu dollars was a low tig;. re. The members of the "fourth es tate," however, take a different view of the matter, iiiici having joined in the demon* 1 ration of welcome to the ciiy's guest, at tlx ir own expense, refrained, j roperly, .is it appears to me. from inflicting npou their readers the sneechea of the evening; and the world J crus ir ? , therefore, profoundly ignorant of the startling eloqneneo that electrified the solousof St. Lawn ii e Hall, or the witticisms that kept the table in a roar* The Montgomery Guard, from your city, are fbort ly expected on' a visit of pleasure, t?:ing specially invited by the Young Men's St. 1 'a trick Society. < >n this occasion Know Notblngism will be moot effectually knocked into a cocked li.it. and (he United States will be ovatoricully demolished l?y t he "apaehifying" of some of our Hibernian e,t - zens, xrany of whom strongly advocate a regular stampede of the Roman Catholic iri^h from the Li rtd States to this blissful province, Canada 12ost. Some two thousand cit izens of l'latteljurg, N. Y., vi-ite.l JJ< ntreal on Thursday hist, and were re ceived at the railroad depot bv the Mayor of the city, tad thence escorted ;nt> town by ilictii- men, preceded by I>e:omptc's band, The visiters were v eil received, the (],iy exceedingly fine, and the j .;rty returned the same evening, it is to be hoped, veil pleased with their excursion; although, I opine, some few ruitrht require on the following morning the aid 01 Congress water to obliterate the reminis cences of occasional visits to our restaurants, within v hose p'.cciMCt1? the prohibitory Lw has not a* yet intruded. rhe theatrical season, all things considered, has been pretty fair, bo far, this summer. Mrs. Ruek land, an nfd established favorite, has lost none of her attractions with a Montreal audience. Wc have had likew ise professional visits from Pavidge, a great card lrrc; .Mr. ar.d lire. Conway, and BroogLuui; and next week two circus companies apwa;. Business of all kinds is excessively dull Just now. and the money market tight, although the appear ance of a most abundant ' fop >>f all descriptions of grain tet -Is to revive the drooping spirits of our mer chants, and to uffwd grounds for the anticipation of l a healtny autumn or tail trade. " So mote it b*.'' KSOW .\OTHiSO. Our Mtwlfwippi Correspondence. Spring RinaK, 3! ?*., July 27. Pupu'Hicn of Miid- Comity? Churche*, Acadrm'u? and Coiarnon School ? ? I7k liquor I -aw ? Poiifi ra ' Preparation* far a Campaign ? A Plentiful Ha; vet. Prominent sruong the characteristics of Hinds cor.nty. ; ita deservedly high reputation for intelli gence and refinement. While for fertility and prt? duclivrti'n=a it nay not compare with many other .?o) in the State, yet it? aoit in admirably adapt ed to t'ic Tiairtenanee of a largo population, am! ' sufficiently fruitful to repay their well directed ef ! *'ortn it> sct 'culture. Hence it L- settled h/adaM of people for the most putt In comfortable circus | stance*, and with leisure to devote to the pemsal of the current news Of the day. Many citizens of the i rtutc, who e e .i ? > y a natiouu! reputation, we redden ts j of this cottnty. i No little atti ntion is paid to education, b- is j evidenced by the manlier of academies and school li njsca which dot the country, giving substantn 1 p*oo< of the high estimation in which its cltlz>". a hold those ad-, autages which follow wherever the si lioolnuuter is well surtalned and patronised; and if ?n ab>:ii(lanee Of churches, erected for the conve- I i icn e ev< ry m ighborhood, is any evidence oi' the existence of morality and religion atuonc a people, purely the dtusens of Hinds may le chi->. ,1 as a moral and religions cemmiiaity ' : r the-e buildinca? humble or more pretending, a< cording to the circumstances ot the community in which they ..re located- may bo seen occupying b* autiful uA'1. eligible sighi at small intervals tin ? lghout the country. 1 ! e inhabitant* seem to enjoy a hiirh htatfl of pros pertty, and are enrrrnnding themselves with many ' ??. the comfort* calcalrttc' to heighten tlieir social eiyovmcnUu ihe cauitol oi tLe ^uite. Coopers' W<.'[s, Holmes' luurmnry, .ind the Mtuwippl S'pi ingp, attracting large crowds of \ isitem at certain ruiaona of the .\tar,ufibrd a market for every --nrplus article of ecmnnnpt ion they win raise, which gives tlifin a very decided advantage over other couinm t.;tics. which do not havo a market at their doors for those commodities they have for sale. 1 he Honor law seems to work admirably. After a j soji nrn In the s?,iteof several week*, during that time mingling with large crow is brought together ; pon political an 1 Ottier n? rmsionf , where there was no kick of excitement, I have seen only two or three men ?t nil intoxicated. 1 have *een no gr>iix shops it ff=e sinks of iniqn:tv from which have is.. nod tli ?-e p< ?tif'erons streams wnichhave polluted and corrupt ed the whole current of society for so ninny long years in this and other States. They are all elooed up, at len-t 1 haTe seen THme, and the people of this State are, so far as liquor is concerned, disenthralled and fice. Political excitement is beginning to rnn vorv high, and th?- signs of the times t^token another Harrison campaign. The democrats and Know Nothings ore organising their forces diligently for a vigorous defence of their respective platforms. Hoth parties have called to the hustings their ab est and most eloquent champions, and already the coun try is thoroughly agitated upon the questions which are the sultfeets of difference between them. After a long and almost unprecedented drought, abnndant rains have fallen, and the prospect* for the ingathering of large crops the coming fall are very flattering. The heavens smile propitiously, the fer tilising showers are blessing the husbandman's toil, and it is now almoot reduced to a certainty that there will be BO lack Of bread IB the land the next year. Jonvam. On Boston CnrtqpMteNi Boston, Augwt II, 1863. The Sea*o*?Mu*ieal Convention ? More TUxable l*roperty? Female Medical Collage ? C. S.Agrir cultural Exhibition ? Camp Meeting? Bradford* $ History ? 3t Mtquor Law ? Mr. Lawrence? Population of Lynn?Cape Cod Telegraph?The Pretident "Coming North"? An Old Sermon Revived? Immigrant*? A Toum Sued for Rail road Damages? Building* on Boston Wharvt*? Charlatown Improvements? An Arrest for Bri | ti*h Recruiting ? Politic*, 4 "C. We are drawing toward the close of gammer, 1 without having had any such aeaaon. Prom the be ; ginning of June until now, a period of more than ten weeka, we have not bad more than ten hot days. A milder season was never known. Colder summers we hare occasionally seen and felt, but this baa been mild, ad distinguished from either extreme of heat or cold. The towns that are usually distinguished

for their heat have this summer been moat remark able for their coolness. Of rain, we have, perhaps, bad a trifle too much, and any addition to it, for some time to come, would be rather inconvenient than otherwise. The appearance of the country re minds one rather of Old England than of New Eng land, the verdure is so deep and so dense, aud there is altogether so fresh and so wet a look about it, quite unlike that harsh, dry and disagreeable aspect that it usually presents in the fiery month of August. Of the crops I shall say nothing, as the gentleman whose writings on agricultural subjects from this part of the country you have occasionally and so usefully published, is now on an extended tour through some of the most important parts of New England, and will, I presume, communicate the re sults of his intelligent observations to your columns. His writings are much read here, and approved. The 14th annual Boston Musical Convention and Philharmonic Institute will be held at Musio Hall, from the 16th to the 25th of August, day aud eve ing inclusive. It will be under the direction of Mr. B. F. Baker, who will be aviated by a number of gentlemen of reputation. The concert series will commence with a performance of Haydn's "Crea tion," on the evening of the 19th of August. Our Board of Assessors are deserving of great praise. They have been very indefatigable in their searches after taxable property, aud their honest labors have been rewarded by the discovery of thirteen million dollars' worth of it, that has heretofore been un taxed. Only about a quarter ol' this is real estate, the remainder being personal property. The directors of the New England Female Mediea' College havo issued a circular calling for subscrip tions. The Legislature granted to this institution $10,000, on condition that an equal sum should te raised from other sources. One-filth of the amouut of private subscriptions has been raised. The United States Agricultural Society's Exi.i. bition, in October, promises to be the grandest affair of the kind ever known in Boston, by a great dciI Mr. WiMer, the president, has made application for the use of a vacant lot of city land, 40 acres, at the south end, lor the place of exhibition. Ten thousand dollars have been guaranteed to meet any excess of expenditure, which is double what Philadelphia offered. No doubt is entertained of the use of the land being granted by the Board of Aldermen. A grand horse show is to form a part of the display, and a vast concourse of visiters is anticipated. It will be a great time. The Cboate family are to have a grand meeting next summer, on Hog Island, in the town of Essex, where the Choate? that is, fiufus? was bora, some j five and fifty years since. This family has al ways be? n respectable, and now it is distinguished. The annual Methodist camp meeting will com mence on MartLa"'; Vineyard on Tuesday, August 21st. This in one of tho9e institutions which have long -ur\ ived their uses. Tbe manuscript copy ol Bradford's History, which l>as long been supposed to he in limbo, was present ed to our Historical Society on the Oth inst. by Mr. Deane. It is to be published immediately, and will be found valuable, as it contains matter bearing up on the transactions of the Pilgrims while in Hol land, and on our early colonial history. The remark in one of our country papers that all parties ought to tie satisfied with the liquor law? its foes because it can't be enforced, and its friends be cause it is all that they asked for ? is hardly borne ont by the facts. It has been enforced several times this week. Three persons were aeut to the House of Correction from Norfolk county for violating it, and seized liquors have been ' spilt"' in various places. In Middlesex county, every cose tried under the law rc-uited in convictions, I am told. The trouble is in Boston, aud as tbe law was made more with re ference to the city than to the eountiy, the disap pointment with the ultras is all the greater. Their intention now is, to have the law so altered as to be able to bring the sellers of Boston under the harrow without much regard to those great principles that permeate the laws of all free countries. They will probably act politically to that end in the next elec tion, and their Ave or six thousand votes will be bid for by patriotic parties. Meantime, the foes of tbe law are about to act In earnest, and will hold a pre liminary meeting in a few days. I have not the least doubt of tbelr ability to throw three times as many totes as their immediate opponents can con trol. Mr. Lawrence's condition continues to fluctuate. Two days since lie was expected to die from hour to honr, but yesterday he was so ninch better that bis more sanguine Meads bail bopf* ol' his recovery. Tbe population of Lynn, tbe first, of our shoe tow ns, has increased in live years from 12,600 to l)i,000. "There's nothing like leather," as the deal er in that article -aid on an interesting occa?ion. The Tap*' Cod Telegraph Company have coutra t etl to extend their wire* to Nantucket, tak ng v.ir. ous marine stations on Martha's Vineyard on thei; way to that once famous whaling island. The lw is to be completed on the 1st of November. The Mory that President Pierce is coming' north" means that he is coming as far in that direi tion ns Cape Mny. Nothing m >re. Sunday tbe Rev. Mr. Street <t will preach .t hi church in Hanover street the sinn' sermon that he delivered just fifty years ago. at Richmond, N. H. It would rather lighten him if his original congre gation w< re all to "C"tne up" (or down) t<> hear it. The number of immigrants that arrived in this city for tbe six months ending .Inn'- :10th, 1*.?5, wa> .5,wi7. showing a falling off" of ."> ,ovt as compered with the corresponding period of ls"i4. The arrival this year have lieen of a better < lass than those o! for mer years, scarcely any of them b< ing likely to t>e<v >me a public charge, and many of them hawng money. | The number of Italians was larger than usual, and tbev were all in tolerably jrood circumstances. The town of Dorchesier ha* been sued for $30,000 for damages received on tbe New York I'ettral Railroad. The railroud company neglected to pr o tect their crossings of highways as the law reqnirt -, and as the injured partu s have no faith in the com pany's power to psy, they hAve proceeded again -t thet vrn. The town has already paid dosages in one case, without going to law. but it will resist the present d<marid. Paul R. ? ieorge sailed for Europe in the Inst steam- | er, from this port. He will afford to the En; ' ii i specimen of a genuine Yaukee. I rather think he 1! astonish Hawthorne when he get* to Liverpool. Mk (ieorge accompanies him, and will be a good rcprc- j ser.Utive of American beauty. Several of onr wealthy citizens are lraildintr great I warehouses on lots laid out, last spring, by the Mer cantile Wharf Co. They are equal to nic^t wari - | bouses of the kind in Boston. Tncy arc five Tories high, and are H74 feet by li. Eleven more lots have ju-t t.cen laid out by the same company, on all or which building - are to be erected immediately, con tracts for the foundation of which have already lw>en made. Five warehouses are now going up on the city wharf property, purchased by Mr. Quincy, who, at more than *0 years, retains all his interest in Bos ton uffiiirs. Twenty-nine warehouses have already lieen built on this property, eleven of which Mr. Qtiincv owns. Mr. Uuincy superintends the woik himself. Tbe I.ong Wharf corporation have plans in view for the improvementof their property. Thcv think of liuildinjr -overs! block* of warehouses, but I belie re that nothing definite has yet been fixed upon. ^ . The authorities of Charle<town are about to lay ont $15,000 in improving tbelr streets. Tlchnor A Fields have a new work by the author of "Peg Wofllngtun'' in press. A man named Wagner was arrested here, yester day, charged with recruiting for the British ser vice. The political field continues barren as ever of in ternet. Wh?t littlt fetliPg wm excited by the meet- 1 ing 0/ the American State Council ku already died away mostly. People were disappointed with the Conncil's action, in some respects. The idea seema to have prevailed that it was to nominate jjandi dates, though there was no reason for thto heyond the public's ignorance of the party's modes of pro ceedings. As it did nothing of the kind, it* action, or want of it, cansed surprise. The fight in it be tween the fnsionists and tne pare Nnow Nothings was very severe and very close, and is said to have been decided in favor of the latter by a small ma jority, made np of Boston men, and rather by that than by power. Persons who were present tell me that not ndl the councils in the State were repre sented in this State Council meeting, and that if they had been the fusion project would have been earned by a vote of two to one. There were not 300 members mesent. and there should have been 800, or thereabouts. Native Americanism, though its advocates belong to the class of " earnest men," is hardly broad enough to furnish a basis for a party that shall live. It is useful in keeping men of a par ticular sort civil, and within proper limits, so that its occasional display is not aisaked even by some of those who are not friendly to it, and who would regret to see its principles carried out to their consequences. The Catholics and foreign population always have it in their power to keep Nativeism within reasonable limits, by behaving reasonably themselves. If, however, they make exclusive political demonstrations, they will be "crashed oot. They may make up their minds to that. There is a story current that the fnsionists mean to bring forward an eminent whig for Governor, and that an eminent free soil Know Nothing, who was elected by the Legislature to the highest office within its gift, has declare<l that he will lead twenty thou sand free Boilers to his support, all of whom vot^d for Governor Gardner last year. I do not pretend to he able to speak of the real character of this story, which may do apiece of mere moonshine, bntinthese days all kinds of reports get into circulation? show ing that these days arc very much like other days. 1 do not think the whig gentleman named is likely | to allow himself to be nominated. He is au able an<l a good man, but has always belonged to that class of politicians who hate "any thing low,'' as heartily as tho bear warden in Goldsmith's play, and who "never danccs except to the genteelest of tunes. ' I Yet he may be our next Governor. A loom a. Our Florid* Correspondence. Ocala, Marion, co., Flo., Aug. 7, 1855. The h'noto Nothing Party ? Neeet/sUy for it * Oi ganizatiun ? The Slavery Plank of the Philadel phia Platform ? Abolitionist Famtiee ? The Xc bruaka-Kantat BUI ? Fugitive Slavta ? SoutiKrn Know Nothingisin . From my reading of the Hbbalo I take it to he clcarly an independent sheet, disced to j^ive pub licity to eveiy thing that tends to public good, whe ther or not it be ju*t tho idea of the editor, and not afraid to meet any and every issne, great or small. And though I differ with you in many things, I tiud we have the same paramount object in view, "the preservation of the Union and the constitution.'' I ask the privilege, through your paper, as your fellow citizen, living in the other extreme of the republic from yon, and as a fair representative of the l'eelin ;;s and opinions of the mam of our population, to com pare uotes with yon, and through yon, wi'-h our Northern conservative brethren. First then as to points of difference between us. The Herald advocates tho acquisition of Cuba. 1 think this incompatible with the continuation of the Union of the States. After hearing all the orgumeote, the difference is asabo\e stated; ami I think yon may rely upon it, the conservative portion of our population think and fee! as I do. The Herald has ever leaned towards dcrc )cr.i y, and sided with it in general principles. I, as before stated, have ever been a whig, bat for a. considera tion aliove all party tenets and successes, 1 find we both have sunk our party dit eren -es ;n our sympa thy for the great American party. It is about tbut lofty consideration, tho' American party, and the necessity for its organization and its purification, union and llnal triumph, I wish to nrge a word or two. This is no time for high sounding praises of the Union, bnt tho timo to come up to its support with a strong arm ond a heart pledgod t j ho or die. This is the point of contact between r.?, Mr IIurai. k. Union men everywhere love Union mea and whilst the Union is in danger all that mk'ht have once divided them is forgotten or forgiven. In this spirit, as I conceivc it, and for the preservation of the Union ard the conrtitotion, the -American party has been organized. One evil of great mag nitude that had grown upon the country, and incor porated itself with the adniuiHtretion of the govern ment, was foreign population, votes and influence' The old parties have vied with each other in doing reverence to the foreign vote as a balance of power and influence; and in their madness have added in ducements for foreigner* to immigrate, until the floods which for the latt several year* have been poured upon our shores have alarmed ail sober minded citizens, whether Ameriran born or naturalized. Sir, the land ing of half a million of foreigners on our shore-* in one year, and they mostly jrrown and vigor jc-i young men, if long continocd, with the privilege of becoming voters without a proper term if probation bids fair soon to revolutionize our republic. All Union men and all sober-minded citizens sow ami acknowledge the evil, and determined to provide a remedy; therefore, the American plank in the plat form of the American party. The cry of proscrip tion raised against the party is too hypocritical t ? merit any but a pacing notice. You know. Mr. He rald, what we, a* old partisans oi' the whig and de mocratic parties, n~ed to be pledged to: not ta vote for any man not of our politics; and as office holders, not to place any man of opposite politics in any tf tice within *>nr gift, and to turn out all the opposi tion that held office. Was it doing Cod and our country's service aj whigs arid dcrao'-rats thiw to proscribe the opposition, whether native born or na turalized ? And is it only damnable in native Ame rican-. to proscribe from ofti e a..d participation in ruling foreigner! who have nothing in common with cut people, and know nothing of onr institutions ? And what is the administration now doing but Ty ing shame on proscription with one breath, and with the next issuing a mandate to strike off some American's head for believing Americans should rule America? T)o men deceive thennelve- , or ore they merely striving to deceive others? The names and examples of many of the Revolu tionary fathers, who were foreigr.e.v by birth, are ji.irr.ded before us to awaken our sympathies for fo reigner*. That is pitiful gauimon. All the fathers of the Revolution were of foreign birth or- foreign descent, and in thjt sense we are .'.11 foreigners; btr. doe^ i]iat compel us in gratitude to invite all the .! ? " ?'iidanLs of those who fought against us to co. e and occupy onr inheritance? Tho?e who urge it sreno argument in it, but catch at ft as drowning men retch at straws. Of the rnti-Catlio!!.- sentiment, of the American p.. rtw, I think wi'h you; and I hope lor the good < f th< ountry, the party will promptly mo<iify it* views to ailow nil native Catholics who regard the TV j>o merely fl? the head of the chnreb, to become members. As it now stands, it cannot be charg. 1 as an anti-Christian spirit, or as a dcire to create rcllciou* tests; hut it evidently is the determination to prevent the establishment by law of auy religion. I not her of the great objects of the American party, and one not the least of the causes which re quired its orgnnlratfon, was to eradicate part? hate. We had been set together by the ears by demagogues for the la*t twenty years, until father and soil, as whigs and dtino< r;its, we loathed each other ulnio.st ns much as different nations and races of people : till there was but little hope of our resting on anything good. And out of this par te rancour and struggle for ascendancy, the great ? vU of ull evils has grown? the slavery agitation. Sectional jealous} grows of selfishness, an 1 n patrio tism limited to one s birthplace, or the homo tliat contains the objects of his selfishness. In m>?t minda these causes arc inherent, and can only bo corrected, never cured. But the slavery question and ita agitation is a cause of sectional jealousy that has heretofore found no corrective. Compromises have palliated for a season, but every new outbreak seems more threatening than the last. If it be not the principal miasion of the American party to put an end to the slavery agitation, though it should break down all foreign Influence, both direct and in direct ? though it should bury the old whig and de mocratic parties beyond the reach of reaurrectlon? it would not sate the Union and the constitution, and therefore would be valueless. The Hkkalo has ever been just to the South , whilst it has been true to the North; in a word, it has proven itself trnely nation al. Doc* it represent the feelings and opinion* of a majority of the people of the free States? If it dotti, the Union will be ultimately Hate; if it does not, And majorities of the old whi>{ ar.J democratic are abolitionists or free aoilen, an<l Senator Wilson, Gov. Gardner, &c. represent a majority of the A nun can party in the free States, only the hand otOm ninotence can save the Union. Crimiuation&aad re criminations aboat who ia to blame for the uneaten ing aspect of the slavery agitation, are unless aud the North and the South arc to bUn>\ The North, for interfering with a snbjeet ft could not mend by meddling. The South, for fly ing into a rage at every mention of tlie subject by fanatics of the Nurtn. Bat the subject never e,ould have assumed a dangerous aspect outside of! party politics; and, therefore, the old political parties are mostly chargeable with the present danger. Everybody sees the dauber, and the mo^t daring dread it; and very naturally every party and sect, and section, charges the other with bein^ principally to blame. The South Hays the North :i aggressive. SThe North answers the .South is ag gressive. Heretofore the old parties in each sec tion charged each other with being unsound to its section. Compromise men charge the ultra men of both sections; whilst ultra men in both sections charge all the danger to compromises patched up by the conservatives. All this afiurds no remedy for the great and growing danger. The slavery question is one about which the North aud the South cannot argue and remain friend*. It is need less for us of the South to call the abolitfonistg proper by hard names. Buppose this is false phi lanthropy, it does not weaken iH force to call it fanaticism. Besides, they too uot bait' o criminal and unjust as the mere free soilers. The abodtiouist is carried away by his abstract love of freedom and! his universal sympathy for the distresses of others; whilst the i'rec wilier I; moved alone by the lust of power and the desire for sec tional dominion. Hut the South cannot submit to either in houor or in safety. Whether or not, slavery is a moral evil, and was aud ia a* moral wrong, the South nir.y not, nor will to;, (slop to argue. To eui~ueipute and expatriate the slaves would be a much greater wrong than fo hoidtheni in their present bondage; to liberate them among us would ien i it in a deeper bondage or in tho destruc tion of both races. There is but one wgv for Northern philanthropists to emancipate our slaves, and that is to overrun the Sou'li and murder their Ttu-ters. Are Northern philanthropists ready fop this'/ or do they purple to wait until they can alter the constitution and nboln h slavery by law? Kefora that conld happen, this and the iiext generation of slave- wiii ba -re paused to the woi id of "nirits after living out t! oir lifetiiiie in unredeemed Ijonda.ee, This wor.ld be cruel to them as well aw unjtwt to r,n. Besides, however, in minority, the South could, not would not, submit but with expiring life. There ore just *o many slaves in the South; there can be no increase cxcept by birth. Tho philanthropist^ certainly do not with to stop their natural increase. It is the value of the interest they compose in a. Strte whib gives slaves legislative Liiueucj and respect. Suppose there were not wore Uun tive hundred slaves iuthe great State of Virginia, how long would the institution exist there? ally longer thai, it would require to alter the constitution? Then does it not weak'n the influence and vee'wet of the institution as much in the State ft* .in whence slaves are carried as it strengthens it ia the State to which they crc earned? Besides, as it matter of mercy to the slave, tlie larger the territory over which J. given number c?i' slaves are spread, tho milder must be the form of slavery. Then why the ncre*-ity, in the finst place, of limiting slavery, ajin the case of the Missouri compromise, nn<i wf.y '.ho continued desire to limit it as to territory? The re peal of the Missonri compromise did the South no Material good, nor tho North any po :tive harm, its restoration would be the infliction of an insult u|>on the South; and to submit to it would, as aQ<\uz *ee, bo inviting to tnrthfcr unci threatened wrong, to which the South could never submit in honor or in ria'pfy. Tbe N ebraskn-Kansas law wi not, p '--?'?<) at the icntancc of ibe South; yet a- it did ?u!y simple jus tice to ber, her delegation in Congress 'oakl no; re fuse to t npport it. It w.is u piece ot pcli. io 1 trickev^ tor which politician* alone ;.re responsible. It, did violence to publio sentiment more as a violation of party pledges, than as a violation of ,]ustic*:t> cither section The furor gotten np on account, of it, not' a ^ort with ita pawage, the won; of politicians and demagogue*. The creation of territorial government* in Nebraska end Kansas wn premature, and the after immigration was factitious. The aid society immigrant* or' tbe North and the counter pro- - lavery migration from the South were Heut there aa the ikir* mishern by tie ultra and disunion ;ucu of eactt , rection, to begin the great scttinrul war. No sensible Union man ahnu'd sympathies with either. The South Las not the -Lives to spars to make a slave btute of either of th- :o territories. ! And the North has no right to complain ii tl** , Southern uitrun, by sending there a bett-T sot of ciG throats than her a'd societies could Las 'een ? able to occupy thtm for the present. I: would I <c a ?:ood thing nr t'/e ( tr> if u'l tbe ultra men wish t he political derriigogvea of both sretio'n <v>i,]j fcq . scut there to fight it out us a sort of Sefcastopol; '? whit t the sober, welJ-m< lining citLenn were allow- 1 ed to pursue their lawful vocation in peace an d , brotherly unity. I udmit the "rendition ui fugitive davt < is no dont.-t; , trying to the ieclaig* ef the freemen of :b" North, lt'is because slavery, as practiced at the South, is' slandered; but they should take into eo.iiidc ration those fugitives are mostly cunning n? i ?( who have ' only received half the punishment due their rimes * and misdemeanors; and u little finance 'a sending them back will w-on remedy the necessity cf raeet ing tbe trial. Home of the features of the late tu-' gitive slave law are hai'sb? these features wonid t never have betn neu * ary to the p.. j of the v South if tbe North had etarned ft: giti us eontam nlated by the ? onstiVition Tbe South an ne ver re linquish that law uat'l the North it. ri'.j iu good faith to the fullilmet.t of it* corwUtuti <ual vttty. The execution of tliat act by the cockcut .1' ike pes* j pie of the fiee States under c.v.-iarg a. (11- , culties, is an n't c.r high moral ?oaracf, lor which the conservative men of the South award them more credit than iiartizau , iper-< have dated to publi.h. f'uttt all will net . ; . ( tho Union, Mr. IIkkai.p, if th?y permit o!>olit iou : iid fre^xoll, sentiment* to en' ;y from to c<. n-ent ?<> ?ht abolition i of slavery th th< DK'riut of Columi >.i, ;n all the public gTiiund i i the r. \o f-LateH, to i .oUidit tho :lave trade between the f'.aU-r<, or the admission of* any more slave Siutea, ei to the re?t -ationof the Missouri comprcTni.w? * hicb means, in ?rih-itarce, ? the prohibition or' slave St-.tc J. Alihogh *Jv :<? s-oj only 347/?2o *!uvc ??? 'kts in a population cf ?' '.".'3,- 1 4lH.cn tbe aiove (?k to, if fiixe wc.-i. ! ?vJ, : the constitution altered ?>o as toniakoui' u >:?. ??>, tutional, the Kwtn r ou.d be toULd a ? r.it in r>. i :?< tan e. Well, sir, the f lulform of the Am <van nurty, ? i-'-ncd at Phiinderbi:! and sul *crib*u ? '.<y * . ??; -i ity of the del' jaii ?*, meet thi'i t iHe.,r .i-ii v>rily to the people of t. e Huuth. Tire Ilwiii^, 1 1 ? ' npproviH iu it j to ?-uro t^c party ? . v"/-'h< ngain^t tuir.p ing with nVliU'-ni m ^ -"ili rrt . - -to puree Hsh If ot It. iu i.- ,>rim.iry aa w 11 i iM; ?lmnd ( ouiieiis- ?ili' t I ?k ttoepiivik.v' f '"'an ;r at all tbe i?pues of t ne tin.ii?, ;:nd r'./b., vbo i :- 'i firle conservative view. The et.rr.-t pnrsaci 1 / tbe Am? r>."yia* many < f the |.i e- S i. tea, ir jitldin,; t > . ol ti'.n -nd . free ' oil uii tatiun, Ls a ^ ihiug but oa ><iUted to .a-" en nse its ut:en'.:'lk at >e S>>ith; nor it 'hie . *itli s'l- h M , ! ?tut . th> a e-o .ut<"n . 'Ced Vy the' purty lor the rot J? u v ng ot the p-.-ty ? / . !'??? with St in a na'%>tnl ? . tt!*?n. Within*. ag roe, t N< ith i.i'd So- J , : .sy-t Wt <t,r. > . ' ; : ' . (I tbe sLvt.j (e e^t! .i t tro can " ' e ? ii.r- ? i general syn?)>atli\ ? .o < oie -- :t ? no tr., v ' 1< rould it trii.m) fi v liU ti ?? fciavory ??; .. t. ; 1 1 dispvtr. ond K' tiuna' "'rLfe imc.rl.eu ,1 1 ? batcunabattd.lt iu!cl ! e c trljiuph : i w,... li ? >k good man tti^-lit ? loiy ? a triumph In -h i'.- ,'t tie gtiod Ol tl.H Ml would i? wept . W.i i.t ? ><? tiotuil fttiu tltat uiKr-t so?a follow; a ' t have prevent! ?, i> d n t onl.> chd no' u' ? h ?? ?!.' the only tiir,?> th .? retr. 'inert for tb<* ?; .<? to d" ?y? nndaastid In mi;:er < tbe el?i.ertts u <? j to i?j j i eventico Witli my that. I f ryrvr firm an<! . .ed !?* votary of tbe just r', /ht? of the s. ,t.:. I n iua.ii, br.?i? .. OMtnmt Sv?t .u cr He ikp.v ovrn.-r V. <>n., tK Line of Sttamk ? bi.T-.-Tios -vd \;h -f'-.c some time |?rt mercbanch el.ourht '-ota Ne v V 'j' to this city hie I* n 't/<!<nfroni the voa'. , ' it i, ?erh an adroit msnte that i* h*?s bsffl*' Mi k.il ol * tbi oOicer- ot tbe b- '? ad the b -?.? ft. ! tcct tbe guilty prrtie The pron- rtv -toil a !<i- .!-, wi'Vh btcn that which -a ual.ir ainl m < bniky,* such a* pat-kagen of Iri a linen. A>A^ut two weeK't* since two pit c** w? re stoieu, and a reward offer l' for their rest' ration. >e>ienl?y morning it wa< <!}??? ? covered after the pa"^" ; er< hi d left th? boat, tb.?t' r T0tln r pi" C" ?* ? :? 'li-.it about l"."> had 'tolm. V ol. Hnrcourt at once determined to ferret* out the thieve-, ai d break up the -\-v< m. Un n ? cortlingly conferred with Chief M<>r.'an aad Captain { McDnfliie, and n.w.> uuf wtr. adopt* d to ?ecur?' thflti property and arre-t of the guilty par* Sen. T hey visit ed i ach of the railrond depnt? ui the city, anil maii*' ini|tiirief Irom the atta'ki ? whether or not tlvy hndi noticed any one having a paekage anew in" t?i?* deceription. At Uie Hiidnoa River rtfp t tb y "g it I on the trail,'' one of the station men lur1.: w noticed* two Germana, who took an early trait* for NVw York.'' with a bundle which appeared to be very hestvy.. An officer in Poughke* pwe was inforr.Kdby tele-, graph to apprehend these men, and upon the arrival} of the train did so. There is no doubt but what there is and haa been a regular organized land of pick pockets and plunderers, who travel on steamer* for* the purpose of pursuing their nefarious vocation. There snoold be tbe greatest vigilance user! in en- * deavortng. If poasiNe, to break up this organisation. We hope District Attorney Harris will uke the m U . ter is cha Albany Jmnot, Jug. li.