Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 20, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 20, 1855 Page 4
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW fORK HERALD. oonnos bkvwbtt. euupiuwroit A*0 EDITOU. ?FTI 4CK N W. OO'.tfK* or NAHBAO A1W> WLTON W* ' Jmmmm ii. ... ..?..??? ? ? : ~ amcmkmknth this nvr.sisa. BR'>At>W\Y TREAi'RB, Broadway? Sata1Ii*a?IU*ti . IXItl-JOfll). NIBLO'S GARDEN, Broadway? Mas Ptkb-O ????**? | rniWRRY THKATRK. Bowery? ]kiila*d and Amkuku? Ooit Gu-flirrt U**. ?KFROPtlLJTAN THEATRE, Broadway? Ku?u IIbnht IT WOOD'S MINSTREL?, Mechanic's flail. 472 Hrowlway. *SW York. Holiday, Au^oit HO, 1NM. ALu 11 h far the Pacific. ?HE Nirw YORK I1EKALD ? 0AUKOKNIA EDITION. At United .'?tate* mail Htmuuthip Rmpire City, OtpLtin Wcuille, will leave Ihiti port thin afternoon at two o'clock, tot Aiipiuw ill. The mail" for California and other part* of the Pacific will clow ?t one o'clock. The New Yoke Weekly Herald ? California edition? ?onUiniii|i the Intwt intelligence from all part? of the w orld. will tx published at eleven o'clock thin morning. Hingk- enpiw. in wrapperH, ready for mailing, sixpence. Agculr will please nend in their orderH an early an possi The New?. We give to-day among our political intelligence me resohjtioiiH iU.d address adopted Bt a meeting of .tale nghts and Southern rights anti-Know ' "f clUzcn* of Charleston, which wa? held in that city ou the 15th inst. The meeting wan largely uttendid, and the address and resolutions were adopted with a feeling of unanimity seldom wit oe-Bed at a political gathering. We also give the platform and principles of the Houth Carolina fUZ n?? adopted at th? State Council ?f the Order, which convened at Charleston on the 14th mst, in which it was resolved that all connec tion be repudiated and renounced with those ooun oiIh .11 the non-sl u oholdiiig States who have rejected the American platform of the National Council ou the slavery issue, and hold that they no longer constitute a part of the Order or party which adopted it. Both documents are important, and will, of coune, be looked after hy imliticians. Mews from Kansas to the 7th instant, which will ee found in another part of this morning's edition MHiUms an account of the excitement created in AtchiS' n by the whipping of an abolitionist from C ucion&ti, named Kelly. A public meeting had been called, at which resolutions were passed de claratory of an intention to rid the Torritory of all abolitionist*. A committee was appointed to warn Kelly to leave the Territory within an hoar, but wLcn the committee waited upon him he was not to be fcund, having gone to parts unknown during the previous night. A bill of a very stringent charac t?r in rclatiuu to abolitionists is now before the Kan sas Legislature. It provides that every person who shall be convicted of raising a rebe.llion of slaves tee negrc.es, or mulattoes, cr do any act in further.' a&oe thereof, shall suffer death. We give in another part of this day's paper, aji taW-resting letter from our correspondent at Ht. mas, W- 1- The yellow fever had nearly disap ?ear<d trom the island, after inflicting great ravages? no less than Ave hundred casos^ having ?tenrrcd. St. Thomas had formerly the reputation ?f being tlie most healthy of the West India islands, bit within the- last few years has been twioe visited by yellow fever and ?ne? by cholera, it is stated ** somewhat lemarkable, that whites alone were a t ?*ked by the fever, and that the negroes were exempt; whilst the reverse was the ias?i with the ???kra it was hoped, now that the fever had dis appeared, thai contidence would be restored and busi ness revive. We give in this morning's issue a number of let ?ere from our eorrespondents at the various water ing places or the country. They will be found cx teemely interesting, comprising as they do a return ? t the doings at our most celebrated summer re treats, and ol the amusements of our cltiaenswben *e?d trom the cares of business. Much curious and ?sefnl information may be guthercd from their peru s*l. To make onr epitome complete, we give, in ad dition to our own correspondence, sele tious from ?wt of other journal* in different parts of the conn ^y,tbc whole forming quite a history of fashion able life for the summer months, ?orae of which in dicate a revolution in the Southern mind in regard to Northern watering places. Several hundred feet of gntta percha telegraph win , sunk under the river at the Highlands, and be WngiDg to the New York and Sandy Hook Telegraph Company , was stolen a few nights since. The line *"fD repaired and is now iu working order, Telegraphic accounts from Baltimore state that the yellow fever had slightly abated at Norfolk, but at Portsmouth it raged with increased virulence The ciew of the brig Abby Thaxter, lying' at an ?hor in the lower bay, mutinied yesterday. The mu tiny Wu? suppicssed by the offi.ers, and the men were pnt in irons. The brig was expe ting aid from revenue cotter Washington, which had been hi Dt for. Win. Sctustopoi, hi: Takkv t- We publish in ?or columns to-day the translation of an arti cle under this head, publisher] by the Invalid* This paper may be supposed to sp.-.ik hy the authority of the Rnwfan government. *cd therefore the article iu question is in the highest measure important and interesting. And so it has attracted much aticntlon on the ??ntinent, although we were unable to lind a translation or it in any oi the Kugliah papers. JJcwever, that fact is easily accounted for by tlw tenor of the article itself, and by the calm, dispassionate, and yet eloquent reasoning by which it provs the negative of the question ashed in the t apt km. ?' .Sebastopoi ivill not be taken' calmly inti mates the itmtHHi Rwt, and "Sebastopol will he token"' reply the English and French jour nals. The former does not even assert in terms ? it Merely insinuates that I he siege will prove the most disastrous failure in the annals of war. It simply undertakes t0 point the inadequacy ?f the means to attain the end, and shows, in a .-uppresncdly exultant tone, that the garrison is more than able to repel all the efforts ol the hewegers. The jouiuals of the allies retort in a doggedly inconclusive assertion that Sebas topol will bo taken, but they do not attempt to wisuin the a-<ertion by fact" or arguments. One of the severest and mo?t caustic state ments contained in the article in question, is that wherein it shows that, had the allies un dertaken intrepidly and daringly to assault ?Seba-topol. when they fir-t came before it. vic tory would infallibly have crow ned the effort That is the nnkindest nit of all. The garrison was weak -says the article - the city was only partly surrounded by a wall, and defended for the mo?t part \v sailor* nnused to tigfrfn^ be hind ramparts, and though the defence w??ul.| have b.-en gallant and obstinate, the re?uU would have been unquestionable. Now .,)Vs in substance, the ImttUtU litum the fall of Se ????topol i? one of the most chimerical illtidons ihat i.vw entered th. head of a rational man. We thmk the reasonings of the htcrtuh tHU-. tKuUrly wn. n U, ked by lh? experience ?,f th. taut ten Month. ... ,,, ?ndwh?n fhn ? ton -s o-k.,1. Mv || K.,.?.opo, ,w uxknn , , the R^an nu v. r vsiUl talent and de cided " No. ' . ' " \ vi A at. t, Ic^vo the Crimea ; how cat. u > y get That i? ?t to be decided, iaj we ruuet :hcrcf -e aTVa;fi Qi.-Jt auatks. Tl!f Ifurd ?h?ll W?te Conver.rtiMi-OtiJftt* j anil Pio?p? J> of tills IVcw KoTcmcnti The new movement <.f our democratic hard ] ?lu lls respecting tbtlr State Convention, In volves contingencies, issues and party project# < f the highest importance to the universal de mocracy. In changing their day from a week after the time appointed for the soft shells to an appointment fix days in advance of them, the hards have secured the initiative in the delicate diplomacy upon which a re-union, or a final divorce of the two factions, is goon to he decided. Between Thursday of this week and the 1st of September, upon the action of these New York hards and softs, the important question will probably be settled whether the democrats, North and South, shall be com bined upon a Union ticket in 185(5, or divided among the various other parties and factions preparing to take the field. A *ine qua non of the hard shells, and the first condition to a re-union with Jhe Marc y Van Buren faction, will be the repudiation or abandonment of the administration. The free (?oil and secession spoils coalition which Mr. Pierce has persisted in attempting to fasten upon the country, as the genuine democratic party, must now be definitely adopted or set aside. The dodge of that "artful dodger," W. L. Marcy, of whipping round the sharp corners of the Nebraska bill, must be put to the test. It has become eminently proper and expedient to know whether the administration faction in this State is for the law or against it ? for adhering to it or for repealing it ? and in taking the initiative at Syracuse, the hards, we presume, intend to solve this mystery at all hazards. But why should the soft shells demur to an endorsement of the Nebraska bill? In it not an administration measure, and adopted as a desperate expedient for restoring the sinking cause of Mr. Pierce, his ministry, and his spoils men? It was but a trick of thimble-rigging upon the Sonth; and Marcy who would talk Nebraska in Virginia by the hour, is under stood as having advised the softs of our Custom house to give Kansus and Nebraska the go-by, and to give even Mr. Pierce the cold shoulder, so that there may be left an opening for his Premier at the Cincinnati Convention. One, at least, ol the Marcy organs of the interior, has been bold and frank enough to plead that Mr. Pierce is responsible for, and that Marcy is in nocent as the new born babe, of this dreadful Nebraska bill, and of the troubles among the '?border ruffians" of Kansas. The hards, we apprehend, will have no difficulty in determin ing whether the President shall be sacrificed for the Premier, or whether both, and all concerned, shall be turned adrift as having been "weighed in the balances and found wanting." Our Albany correspondent, in his solution of the complications of this hard shell coup d'tlat, has clearly indicated their course and their proppects. Let them take hold of the doctrine of popular sovereignty as applied to Kansas and Nebraska, and upon which, as thus applied, the administration has had neither the courage nor the strength to stand, and let them make it the basis of the re-union of the New York de mocracy, and they may safely abide the con sequences. If the administration faction shirk the issue, and prefer to stand aloof, the hards will be free to de nounce them as free soil disorganizes, un worthy the association or confidence of the democracy of the country] and thus they must be regarded, a- there can be no reconstruction of the party as a national organization. The exact policy of the administration free hoilcrs is by no means definitely ascertained. The Van Burenites,/>ar ncrllrner, wish to set up the Seward platform of the restoration of the Missouri black line, and the denunciation of Mr. Pierce and all concerned in the bungling and imbecile management of the government of Kansas. They are tired of milk and water, and are hankering for another anti-slavery carnival like that of MS. The organs and disciples of Marcy are urging a regimen of milk and water, well sweetened with brown sugar, as the only prescription for union, harmony and the spoils. Between these con flicting cliques Mr. Pierce appears to have been overlooked, and his claims arc evidently re garded as of "no consequence." In the conven tion of these diverse elements of the Tammany f.iction, the result will probably l>e a proposi tion to the hards to divide the spoils in Novem ber, to give Kansas, Nebraska and the adminis tration the slip fur Ihe present, and to liinitthe fall campaign to a tilt against the Know No things and the new liquor law. The policy and the position of the hard de mocracy admit of no such temporizing. .Since ls.Vl they Lave stood out against this Pierce administration, and refund all overtures of as sociation w ith it or its partisans, on the ground that it has been faithless and treacherous to the principles upon which it was elected. This position ruts off a re-union with the adverse faction now upon the administration as clearly a* in for Mr. Pierce has done nothing ?ince fo atone for the dismissal of Judge Br<>nson, but everything to aggravate that indignity to the party concerned. In fact, any basis of re union with the soft?, except upon the primary condition of the abandonment of the adminis tration. will be a disgraceful capitulation of the hards. We shall await the issues of thin hard con vention of Thursday with that interest which the subject commando. The initiative of the reorganization of the democratic party for ls.r>(> rests with this convention. If it cannot Le reunited upon the doctrine of "popular sovereignty," re-union in a hopeless task. And if the hards are refused thi> support of the C'uliinet and it?< spoilsmen, they may command throughout the country the support of the masses of the conservative people of all sec tion?, in a new national T'nion party, nndupon a sound, national, practical American candi date for the succession. The American pi o pl<\ in the State elections of the la?t two years, have decisively pronounced in favor of a new administration. I.et the hards net upon tin!- deer"e: "Od if t spoils deino r.icy prov intractable, theie is the nucleus of a great national party alr< ady e\i*tinjj, competent and ready to vindicate the popular Hill, guided nnd strengthened by the counsels. the experi ence. ,in?i the -upjK rf of the true democrat* of the I'nion. I .ei tin 1 ,ud shells look more to tie m.'.ni fe,tationc and tendencies of public opinion, and le to hi ( iiuinnati Democratic Con\en tion, ( \lii b v. '! 1 m. -t lik-lyfnd in ?r > )- ? -xplos.. .iiv'. U'-y miy inaugurate at .jr.i-uw the auj|it,.nit uatioual movciren* "for the Pro? deney. Who ( 'li?we;kto Syracuse trow Washington 1 he Merchant Princes of the United 8ta?*? Ucath of Abbott Lawrence. Ma> 'uchusctts haw lost another <rt' her glo ries; New England almost the last of the ti i ui gruat hearted men to whom? worth at.d manliness and nobility of soul her famo is mostly due. Abbott Lawrence was one of the few Mirvivor* ot the illustrious circle which \Wt r-(? r had gathered round him, and which, drinking deep draught** of wholesome patriot inn from the fountain of the great w hig leader, gratefully repaid the loan by sharing the bur then he bore, and giving by their support and example fresh courage to his heart and strength to his nerves. He was one of the pillars of the Old Bay State; if less prominent, less or namented than others who stood beside him, he yielded to none in massive solidity, or prac tical usefulness, lie was not by trade a pub lic servant. Not a soldier, though in the hour of danger he shouldered the musket, and cheerfully offered for his country all he had to give hie life. Nor yet a politician, though for a large segment of a century his counsels were eagerly sought by State parties, his influ ence was potent and widely extended, and he actually filled with unblemished fame the high est diplomatic office in the gift of the Presi dent. lie was nothing but a merchant ? a manufacturer, a buyer of other men's wares, a seller of the fruits of his own industry. And if his life? successful in every respect as it was ? teaches no other lesson, it proves at all events that a calling which is supposed to call into play the smallest and meanest feelings of human nature ? a calling in which the ignorant and the vicious regard fraud and avarice as essential to success ? can be so followed as to devclope the very highest iustincts, and ripen the noblest impulses of which humanity is capable. We need not waste time in quoting the career of Mr. Lawrence as an example of a triumphant struggle against poverty and ob scurity. The country swarms with instances of similar struggles ending in similar tri umphs. It is the glory and the blessing of the United States that a poor man, endowed with energy and honesty, may always look forward with some large degree of confidence to the prospect of affluent prosperity. But wherein Mr. Lawrence differed from the mass of suc cessful traders is in the manner he used the wealth and the influence he had gained. Any one of us can connt on our fingers the names of a dozen individuals whose riches? fruit of their own exertions? are a marvel to the people and a theme of envy to their rivals; but how many of these are anything but mere' rich men ? There are a few ? there have been others? a small select band, who, having won the legitimate reward of industry and in tegrity, have diverted their minds from the thought of amassing more, and devoted the remainder of their energies to works of patriotism and benevolence. We have had an A&tor to whose last hours the task of founding n great public library Was more grateful than the acquisition of fresh millions. Philadelphia has had a Girard, whose boundless liberality and enlarged experience have ensured, to her, institutions of value inestimable, to him a name that is more sure of immortality than that of any general now commanding armies at Sevastopol. Boston has had a Perkins, who will always be remembered as the man who pave his ow n house ? a princely mansion ? for an asylum for the blind. Others we might mention- for there are many more? a Leake to whom New York owes one of her most use ful institutions; a Demilt, who* toiled a life time to earn a fund to establish the Demilt Dis pensary; Amos Lawrence, brother of Abbott, to whom a gift of *20,000 to a school was a mere trifle, and the extent of whose grand charities- amounting to nearly half a million of dollars was only discovered when his books revealed a secret the Christian had never di vulged; and not a few such true-hearted men, to whom wealth was really only an instrument for the accomplishmentof public good. These are the aristocracy of America. They are our nobles, whose single-handed luiiuiticencc sup plies the place of State endowments, and raises monuments so useful, so desired, that the despotisms of Europe have often purchased se curity and almost popular affection bycrecting them. They are the true merchant princes of the 1 nitcd States; men who po^ess such mer cantile sagacity that they amass wealth, while others around them are prostrated; and yet who arc imbued with so princely a spirit that Iheir money is spent as though the notion of profit had never entered their minds. To thin class Abbott Lawrence prc-eminentlv belonged. Like his brother, he did not let his right hand know what his left hand did; and w e shall only learn the true extent of his pa triotic benevolence when his executors shall have examined his estate. But there is little reason to doubt that the foundation of the Lawrence Scientific School was but a single one among a long list of similar deeds. Descended from an old Puritan stock, he in herited from his forefathers many of the Puri tan virtues, while the softening influence of time and enlightenment effaced in him their frailties, lie w as upright, unflinching, uncom promising in pursuance of what he conceived to be his duty; but the uniform testimony of those Who knew him acquits him of the least tendency to bigotry. Surely a man who should possess those large. ma?ive qualities of the old < romwellian hero, and combine with them the libera) principles of the leading intellects of the present day. would be a type of character worthy of all veneration. Somewhat such was Abbott Lawrence. And it is safe to say that as a private individual, as a merchant, and as a member of the commonwealth of Massac hu se.t- he has left behind him a reputation which ha? rarely been equalled, and cau hard ly be surpassed. Anotbkr Maxivksto fro* tiik Cuban Jcxta. j ? - The Secretary of the Cuban Junta. Scnor Valiente, ha* published in the New York or gan of the revolution />? Vrrdad another pa per, in which he present* a nrumt of the id'-os, principle*, objects and act.* of the movement tli?' influences through which it has hitherto tnlrcarried. and the condition in which it is now placed, and introduce* th? discussion of ( the question whether the idea of annotation which has been hith'-rto inseparably engrafted ?n and yok^d to tic movement, ha*- be>->n pro ductive of morf good or <>vil Thi- ar licle we have translated and puhli-lied in <ur columns to-day, inasmuch t- wc deem it of considerable interest and importance in ob tu'.iing a ri?ht 'inder-tandinvr <>f th> r,...--tion. The .Secretary point" out. in deprecating terms th*1 influence ^hich h.i* tte. a ewrtdby our gov<rument <luring th ' past thirty years in provenlin^ th^ separ?tion of 'he i?Und of Cuba from the Spanitli domini a. This influence commenced to be exercised by President John t*uimy Adams in Ifc2ti, when the aid of the \ ictorious Polivar wan nought for by, and pro mi; cd to, the Cuban revolutionists, and con tinued down to the recent period when the ac tion* of the .Junta were ferreted out by our government, and dishonorably denounced to the authority - in f'uba, and when, through the I same means, tho defection of den. Quitman wan brought about. The arts of the Fillmore and l'iorce adminis trations in regard to thin question, come in, as might be expected, for a large share of denun ciation, and are grouped together to show that nothing can be expected either from the direct favor of our government or from its indirect toleration of the revolutionary enterprise; and the writer labors to show, and in fact does show, that not only is the annexationist charac ter of the movement of no beneficial effect in attraotingto it the sympathies and support of our government, out that it has brought the cause into disfavor in Kurope, where the ques tion is regarded more as an American than a Cuban one. In connection with this view ot the subject, the Anglo-French alliance is shown to have pre-existed for other causes than those of resisting Russian prowess, aud to have been probably formed to prevent the absorption of Cuba by the United States; and in proof of this a communication is cited from the English Secretary of State to the first Lord of the Ad miralty, dated April 10, 1852, informing him that the Minister of Foreign Affaire ? I-ord Malmesbury ? was about to consult with the French government as to the orders to be given in conjunction to the admirals of the English and French West India squadron-, looking to the event of another Cuban demon stration. This, and the several other topics touched upon in this manifesto bearing upon the ques tion of Cuba, will render the document worthy of an attentive perusal. To be sure, it must be confessed that nothing definite as to the future course of the movement is foreshadowed. Nor was that to be expected. Enough that the subject of eliminating the annexationist scheme is broadly brought under consideration. In fact, that seems to be the real aim and object of the Cuban Junta in this publication. lint whether the extrusion of that feature from their programme would or would not give rise to new and more unconquerable impediments, it is for them wisely to consider. Tin y cite the American motto that Cuba must either belong to the United States or Spain, and if that motto is to be regarded us fixed law they should pause before they run counter to it.. THE LATEST HEW8. BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. Attain In WaaJbliiKton. WahiUN'STon, Aligns IP, 1866. Owing to a hlim attendance at the meeting < t the tv publican Aaaociation lat-t night, tb? efflcers were not elected. The name* of it* members have not y?t been made public. The Ohio Rlwer? Relief for the Suffer: r? In Virginia. Piiiladku'Iua, Aug. i-i i9, 1855. Account* from 1 ittcburg, under thin morning* date, per telegraph, reprei*nts the ? hann.-l ol' the Ohio river, opposite that place, to contain 1}? te> t, and riring, in o &Kequeaee of the heavy vains that fell on Friday night. The Relief Committees appointed at a late meeting in

the Board of Trade Kvchange. for the relief of the ?ul ferera in Virginia, are energetic au<t prosperous iu theii movements. Upwards of four thousand dollar* hare al nady been contributed, nearly half of which hn- be n transmitted to the seen"* of neecity. Donations are pouring in from all quarter-, and the friend* of humanity, here and elaewhere. are giad'ieu.il by the favorable response* their application* havo>*.n attended with. Mutiny on Board the Abby Tluurter? A VII* lajioua Transaction. Sandy Hook. Augu- 19. 18W. This morning, while the brig Abby Thaxter, Opt. Wif well, bound lor U?bon, was preparing to sail, with* pilot on hoard, the crew attempted a mutiny, hut were ?ub dued by the officer*, and are now in iron-. The reason for mutinying are not known. The brig is at anchor in the lower hay. awaiting assist ance from the revenue cutter Washington, which ha been sent for and i* momentarily ?-xpected. The gutta percha telegraph wire, sunk under the river at the Highland*, and belonging to the New York and ,-nnily Hook Telegraph Company, was badly hacked and cot, and several hundred feet of it stolen, a lew nlfht* since, by rome unknown scoundrel*. Temporary repa.i - have been made, so that the line is now again in working order. Rioting among Philadelphia Firemen. PHiunmiiu. August 19. 1866. A unngulnnry liot occurred here on Saturday night t* tween the New Market and Mount Vernon fire companies. Three of the rioter* were shot, two of whom are nut expected to live. The Yellow Fewer in Virginia. Baltimoiu.. August 19, 1866. At Norfolk the lever i* ? lightly abating, but al Porta* mouth it is reported to be more violent than ever. Market!. New (ibi.ka.vs. August 1R, 1866. <> ui cotton market is firm. Sales to-day of '<!, MO bales. We quote middling at 9>jC. ft H^c. ; 10c. for new crop Hour is a trifle higher. Sales at *7 .'(71 .. . IHovidkjc-k, August 18, 1865. Cotton lias been in moderate request during the week, at unchanged price-. Wool ? tin market remains quiet, and prices unaltered. !-ale*. -tfi.itOO lbs. Printing cloths quiet, and no change in price-. Sale-', 26, WO pieci s. Cltjr Politic*. TBI KNOW NOTUINO CITY AND COCKTY CONVEN TIONS. The city and county nominating conventions of the Know N'othing* meet to night to open the lial! for the fall campaign. The following are a few of the name* ol' candidate* whose claim* will be pressed upon the conven tions between the hour* of 'even and twelve o'clock :hi evening: ? Foil Show? ? J H. Toone. a popular retired -lii( mas ter; Walter Hrigg- butcher. Oot'MOn. to TDK Corporation ? Hon. < >S'l?-n Hoffman, pre.ent Attorney tieneral of the "Mate III. hard Mott, ex Aldeiman of Twentylirst ward ? haunccy s haffi r, iHuiiei Bewley, John II. White. I.. M. (.lover. Coi ^ty ClHM ? |)ougla* Leflingwell. President of the New York Uterary I nion; J. Sheruiau Iiru%naU. Comjiiwionfh ok Hutaihs A>r> Si rmw ? J. T. Monlton. STRUCT C?iM*c?iii*nti? ? Joseph S. Taylor. pre*?n*. (lover nor of the Alm*l:ou-e Alderman Vovrhi*. Crrr Ivsrwroa ? "r. J W Itanney present Council, man: <>e?i. W. Morton, present Vir*t (VrW of City In epecfor. litivrnioR ov AiMsitot*v ? l->wic J. <e>er. lionl-nuiujot ? Johu S. Hiles Trea-urer of the Fire tie partment Fund. (Vhonw? lir. Jame* W |?r, My. ' p. f?r. perry. l)r. Kicr?teo. I r. Kamney. Dr.w?' rnscy, I>r. rtuuthworth. .Ills. Kit Mahim Cor HI? Judge \ k. Majnad, Alfred Mclntlre, Personal Intelllgenev. The N?Vt \ard nmr P"rt-ru)uUi. N. H.. w.-v sited h\ the Hon . Killph Mi tealf, <iov?rnor of Ni m Harnp-h,n on the llth ln*t. tin the loth inst. the Hon. Joel A Matt, soil, Governor of IlliiioU, ? l*ite<] the r?rd. The.. i.rticials were honored v>ith tb? c.ustoiuary aalute. ARIITALH \t the TIowaM llotel? Bon. fl T R k s. fir li r W hue, -an Kr?nc1?.-oi K'v S P Marvin Jameatowr. ; J,*n Milne*. K-q., Low-ll; J T Aldrt' L, Ln kport; Hon p. (< r I IVrrlfs. si. liotn in. o; B nry l?nn-r. HuiTalo, i it' NI. kola, Htcrllng, 111.; J. I). ' id t, Tc-r,; Haule; J. M V , r- ' Ki q . Piau?b\.r*. Al the Fmfihsoniin Hou*e ? t'apt - Por <>r, Ko?r OriMn* ' KlU'e. do. J. Watson. Mass c?| U |I j, , k L> * r r Pr. Iie? k. l.mland; W m Sh-rrrui>1 x?m. Orlean* H.nr? ion. A'bany; 3. W l.ecds. -tair.turrt; T. I. Nelaen, do ,i H.'pewell, Scr* CtfoMna, Mmuel Tr^y, do. ; s Wa??cii?r OMo; W. R. I .Oder, do. Kr- m Havr", in 'Mp N'?- Yci?? W-n t'li?n heriatn, of Phi larteli Ma Hn < himberl Iir . W nDii .nc.v ..n.1 la<lv ot Ihsi ion; Mrs Jroreaii, Mrs VC -?>?>. ?/ork.i.o Mr I ha* M >re i . ,ir ' ?dy. Police Intclllg* irr. AKR1ESTH you. DRUNK N> KS8. Tliete was a Ruii kul incres h> in the number of iwnc.it' ter iufi xicaticn ihroighuut the city for the piii*t forty - eight hour*. Amuii 4; quantities of brandy punches, gin cocktails, tola Jo., and half-aiid-halfri we re disposed cil All the police ciiurii were in a lively stale from "curly dawn HU d< wy ev?. " M.e ii Mowing (l^uraiii u'.vufiue state et a flairs in the liquor itealu.K community Mi 'lUtratr:'. Oinn. nf-' First d'.rtiict police court. . Jnniteo Anderson Seen n?l " " . . Justice 1 aviso 11 HI 'Ihird " " . .Justire Urennan ... 114 Fourth " " . .Justice Pearson '? Total tU FEL0N10U8 ASSAULT. On Saturday afternoon, John <>oraui, keeping a boa: fl ing house at No. .1!) Oliver street, wan severely assaulted by a 1 arty of young icoundrcls, who tor some time past have annoyed him very much tiy stealing waod from bin yurd. He caught several of tbetu loitering about the premise#, and InsisUd on their immediate departure, t ne of the party, more obstinate than the rest, refune?l to accede to the request, when Mr. tioram caught hold of him and endeavored to expel hiui, when one nl the gang came behind Mr. ?. and MtrucW him a violent blow on the head with a billet of wood, felling him to the ground and prtducing temporary lucent ihilily . Mr. tioram * in juries are very severe, but aro not coaniderwl latal by Ihe | hysleisn in attendance. The young?ten escaped, but the | erpetrator of the assault will probably be soon arrested and punished for bin conduct. OI EKATION IN HOKSE FLESH. An individual named CharleH Jackson was taken into custody by officer Park, ofthe Ninth Ward poKc, charged with stealing a horse valued at 1 1 25 , from the stable of llendriuli Hustyo, of itiU Cherry stroet. The animal was found in u stable at >0. iO KoOBevelt street, where It was placed h r safekeeping by the prisoner. The accused was taken before Justice lirmnan. at the Essex Market Police j (ourt, where he was committed for trial. Jackson denies the charge preferied against him. and says he found the 1 horse astray in the streets. SERIOUS ASSAULT WITII A CLUB. Tiank 'havis was brought before Justice Brennan yes terday morning, charged, along with several others not yet arrested, with having committed a previous umwiult upon the person of John Meyers, who, it is alleged, they heat in a cruel manner with clubs, injuring him so badly that he is confined to liis hod. Tho complaint is made by Mr. Andrew lhirucinun, of ltVJ Third street, who, being a wit ne>s to the assault, appeared before the magistrate, and, in the absence of the injured man, made such a deposi tion us to warrant the committal of the accused. War 1 ants ha te been if sued for the arrest of Travis' confede- ' rate*. AN ALLEGED HOUSE THIEF CACOnT. Joseph Morrin was brought before Justice Davison yes terday, charged with having stolen a lot of clothing, valued at $1C0, from the dwelling house of Antonio Ylada, of So. bO H'Utli Ihird Htreet, Williamsburg. The ao j I'liied, it is alleged, wan discovered In the act, of leaving I the house with the bundle in hli posses don, by one of Mr. Viada's domostica, who appeared against the prisoner as a witness. The magistrate committed the accused to prison preparatory to being conveyed to Kings county for trial. CHARGE OF (IRANI) 1.A WEN Y. A man named Patrick O'Kricn was arrested on the roinplaint cl hi- brother, John O'Hrien, charged with steal ing $W> fn m the latter. The complainant, who lives in Williamtliuig, alleges that while be was asleep the ac. i iifed put his hand into his pantaloons pocket aud ex tracted the above sum. The piisouer, who isu carpenter by trade, utid resides in Thirty-ninth street, was brought before Justice 1 avison, at the Second District Police ? ourt wlii re on ..11 examination he wu^ fully committed for trfal, (flTAHKEL AND STABBING AFFRAY. Ai a lale hour on Saturday nigli! two young men, iiaiuid Uji nuis C. levins and James Campbell, became engaged in a quarrel, when Campbell received a danger ous wound in the eye. alleged to have his 11 committed by l evins with a pocket knife. Tlic police lieing attracted by thecriesof Ihe Injured youth, hastened to the srene of the cunHli't in Houston street and arrested ls*vius, while tUTil |', bell was conveved to the station bouse for medical attendance. Dr. Keiubark, the district surgeon, dresred his wound. The prisoner wu? locked up by Jus lice liiennun tn await an examination. LHAItOK OF RECEIVING STOLEN GOOD*. Two uh n 1 a, null Lewis ( lark and i/cwis Fisher were urrested by oflienrs Oliver and CampV'D, of the T'nth wiud police, charged with having puri has>-d a quantity 01 stolen goods k nnwing the sum*' to have hiien dishonest ly ubtaiaed. Ihe complainants in thfs case are Messrs. 1 ord k Taylor, dry goods inerehauts of tiiand street, who ulleee that they have had at various time.) several pieces ot silk goods stolen from them by a lad nannsi Patrick ' 1 unelly. who alb-pes lie sold the same to the accused for little or nothing. A portion of the stolen goods found in H e "ti re of Me-rrs. Fisher & Clark were identified by the complainants. Justice Brennan committed the a-: cused for e>um'n:il>on, while Connolly *a? remanded as a willies ?. City Intelligence. In !?( mm m WiHifl Away. ? Between the high 1 irk Wall* w 1. icli enclo.-o our streets, the shadow ofu reclining huh have very sensibly. ?in?.e the lust heated term, ebort< tul our Sunday afternoons. Yesterday, at twi uiy in 111 u t ? jm t hl.\, in looking down Nassau street, Iron the comer of Kulton. we were admonished of this imprcssivi lact. in the limitation uf the light of the mn to t tie tops of the highest buildings. If the etiol ?? nther which lifl i priTiiled for the taut few .lay* is t>ut continued for a few day* longer, the watering places and summer retreats of the ae? side auil the in teiior will l.e deserted, and the city, by the limt of Sep Umber, will have received ?n accession from the return ot oui ubseuteci., ol perhaps twenty -live to thirty thou ?mid ol our | emulation. I he expected advent ot IU chel, ili* gnat Kter.rli tia/nli'-iHir, will probably con tiibule to shorten the stay ol tin- upper-tcndoui in the rural dlsti i< Is. nnd to bring them hack to witness the 1. owelty of Iht lust appearance. She will lie followed i b) a rapid succession of stars and novelties nt our opera horses and 1heutios. Meantime, the Call trai'e Mm rg the mercantile community promises to re I nir nit.ch < f the depression which the whnlfl ennimu nitv has snfft ' rd Irein tbe drought, 'he cholera, the dis asters by Hi nl? a nd tires, and .-ob uyler fraud" nnd bank failures. nnd tlir wars and rumor* of wars of the event - ful year i f ISM. Himntiful hn~ve?t? of all the essential of 'ale, will erown the Inlmrs of our fanners and the lioper of our people; and from th<" mo?t fruitful sum mer in the history of this American continent, wi ure pacing into an autumn of the highest promise to all ela?(CP of our citizen*. We have during the pai"t season been singularly exempt from epidemical diseaws >if all kinds ? thanks to our clean streets, nnd their Irociuent purification by our ? bounding sumno r rains. And thus, while we icgret with a sigh the decline of the golden Si.inu.er. we stand upon the threshold of a glo- | riou? autumn under the most favorable auspice*. Notwithstanding the warlike proclivities ot' our belligerent administration, we still eontinuc at peace with all the world and the rest of mankind," e>. -pt a few wild tribes of the Wandering aborigines and llni ? bor der rutfisns o| Kaunas. .Mi. tiuthi le has -till a large stirpl^ in the ft ea-ury; oui funks are lining n* well as ear. be exjectrd. nnd oui shipments of gold to Rnglaml still continue to l?e redeemed by uur ren Ipts flora Cali fornia. l'rielly, In view of the business in.' rests, the amusement i and the pleasures of the fall campaign, everything appears to conspire to the fulfilment of a "good tline coming." Then let us, like Dun (Juisotte alter hia battle with the ? induiilU, and in tiew of the prospect before us, thank (iod for our happy deliveranoe. KiRi iv HlUMIiViT. ? About 1 o'clock je-terday after I noon, a lire broke out in the attic of building S'o. IrtO Broadway. The basement, llrst lloor and rear part of ?eon nd Moor are occupied by fmythe o'Rourke k Her- I ring, dry goods dealers. The front part ? 1 second floor is occupiil by Halt A: Joslyn. importers of silk and French goods. The third and teurth floors and attic :ire occupied by Hasbrouk, l.ynes k Case, di aler-' in fancy goods, watches and jewelry. The tire originated among some empty pa -king boxen in tin attic. The damage to the occupants will Is- by water ; the amount could not be ascertained. llasbrouk, Iyi.1- k fa sc. ill whose picmiscs the tire oriirinatcd, ?*e in-ure<l in the Washington $r>.000 Kxcel ior $.'>000, Wer. chant- Atlantic o( llns.klyn (o.OOO. Smythe, d'ltouke k llirring arc in-un-d. Neither the amount . i 1 i mpanies could l?- ascertained, liatt k Jo-lyn arc -opposed to be insured. Their lo?s will he but trifling, fin- building belongs to Mr. Mari|u?nd. and is damaged about t.'iOO, ls lkvi-d to be covered by ln?ura*ce. Kim ln Ki /-uikiH SitiKKT ? About ? o'clock Li-t night, a fire broke out in the small two story fiam> buibLiiig No. UK Kliials'th street, neenpied oil the tlr-t floor by Mr. lici.rge W. I xs k wood as a tailor -hop. and by Mr. Krwde rick Hopper as a hoot ami shoe store. The second story ot No. IIS and 150 were occupied by Mr. <;e*>rgo ?por a < a dwelling; nnd at the time th" Are broke out there was no. ni ?.n the premises. The [tire original d in the h-d rocm on the second fli-or. hn* how or in what manner, could n- t be afcertulned. Mr. Hpor has an insurance on h'< turnltiire ol t'jnu in the North River insurance Co. Ii;* loss will l?e shout $1<I0. Mr. Li>ckwo*>d's loss will be about ??.'?, no insurance. Mr. Hopper's lo?< will be about ?-.n. mi insurttice. The building belonged to Oodman It I eel;, carriage mill ers, and L? damaged aliout ilOO.no insurance. ('?KPMKM A< 'TT'KVT. ? On Saturday night, shortly liter R o'clock, ii fire ?as occasioned in the clothing store of Mr. l'ey-er. tw.tiraud street, caused by the up ??ttirg "f a campbene lamp. It s?-ems that a small boy w.i" nt play up-.u the counter, and accidentally kivs k.'.| bis head against the limp, which upset, burning the hoy badly about th'- ln-ad i ml arms. lhe dimsge done to tin lolhlng ainounte.1 to about >100. No Insuran -c. Jrnwy City lntrtll?rncc. ?? <v?t A'ltMOT on tukNkw Yokk *vii RuiikmT). ? \t Middletown Orange county on Thursday li-t, ? n in named Walter Miller, about -ixty years oi m.-. was i by being struck by the locomotive of a pa? ing train l|e wa- staniling upon one ot the tracks of the r* tcntively n adlng a newspupor; a t ,.o.e a ig and he' stepp-st from tua' in . to the ether, ? pe .? which a ttfcin approaching from the othi - d : tun The whistle ji.- blown, ir.,1 'kn cy .r ? boated, but he app-'ared not to h^ar it, ?nd the I i -r ol th l'i.--m.i1iT< sir lek hln. mh'a left ?. Me, 'r - ig ?o that h? di^i "horfy HUmri* Yellow 1-Yvrr at Norfolk and Portsmouth. OI K XOBIOLK COIiB;:fiPONI>KNCK. NORFOIK, Vu., Aii^- '7, 1856. lrxrtaae of Ike 1- ?Una > . '! h< vi Hi ?vi fever Is ?u ll.o Increase li< re, ar. d ?.emi uuting it?i ll into (arts of the city hlth- .ti ? .ichej. l.r. Wester, < no of our most eminent pin fui. id red .unoogtlM vict'in*. Thorn-and-: hi - -d'ltowu, ..mi many others would riudljr do ho, but r- j. i-venli-d fr- 1*1 tlx- iiuaruntire regulations that exit all ound us. It. Ik the p> nerat opinion ilial ?li1' fever will con tn-ie un til tl o middle of October. n? we cannot expect, J ? . . - 1 unul that time. Tho numbe- f rVntiis from the cay *.?!1 proba bly : vera Ri- twelve daily. H. NEWBPAPKR ACCOCKTH. [Vtgii? (be Norfolk Herald, Aug. 17. ' OlTICE OF TI.'K HoACII of HlUlHI, ? New in. Aug. lt>, - I', kl. i (:? | in t of deaths by the fever lor the -4 hours ending this oay at 2 P. M. : Win. Hanteu, ag >-d iO. from Porti-mouth? .nteinperaie. Win. Hv.dgiu, 6'.', >'aln rt.. No. HK. George Ihllups, It), Cumbei In mi st., occupation in the infected distri 't. Co lumbus Khm, ViJ, Phia's lane. Br. K. W. Sylvester, 64, (inmby st. Mr. Creistan, No. W. Main st. Uipt. Jan. E. Henderson, 'i8, CunilK'ilaiul M., occupation in the in (ected diatrict. Mis. Curtain. 67, N. < hurch rt. Caroline Chilli a, 28, Ulica's lane. ? Total 0. Agreeably to our suggestion the Board of Health met yentenlay at the office of the Howard A?so,auon, ami by comparing tbeir report with the record* of the asso ciation, arrived at the ubnve cur'ect report. A resolution wiih passed by the Hoard, that a resident physician should bo appointed to attend the hospital at Lambert's Point, that he have full and eijual powers with tbc attending physicians, nud shall co-opcrale with he attending physicians and during their almoin* ex?r i ise proper police authority in all casus where it may be ) roper to interfere; nnd that the emoluments of the reai I'ent physicians (.hall be the aame as the attending physi cian, and that Br. Win. M. Wilson be appointed the resi? dent physician, and be informed of his appointment by the Seciclary. It wai ordered that the practice of ringing (except for trro) or tolling the (ire bells, be suspended during tho pending sickness. Miss Lucy E. Andrew*, of Syracuae, N. Y., arrived here yesterday inoining, and tendered her service* to hit Honor tho Mayor, an a nurse in the hospital. Mis* Andrews in a very pretty young lady, whose philan thropic spirit has prompted lier to this noble sacrifice ol self. Ilia Honor promptly accepted her service, and as promptly escorted her down to .lalappi, when- she wiut rtnly installed. Miss Andrew* made a contribntion to the Howard Hund. It is our melancholy duty to rocord the death of Dr. R. W. Sylvester, one of our most eminent physicians, and a number of the newly appointed Hoard of Health. He ex pired at 11 o'clock yesterday morning, after an .lines* ol six days of the fever, aged llftv-four years. Pr. Sylvester was formerly a realdent of Norfolk county, bnt has resided in this city for manyyears pa?t. Hewan one of the beat men in every relation of life, and iw a grout loss, not only to his family, but to our community. [Correspondence ol" the Baltimore ^ttn.J Norfolk, August lb, 1866. Since my last, at this hour yesterday, I have to report the death by fever, of Cuptai n James E. Henderson, well and lavoiabiy known ulong the shores of the Chesapeake and its tributary ctrenm.-i, some year or two since, as an acci niplinhed steamboat commander. He had been iu bad iieaHh for some time, and fell an easy victim to the present epidemic. And while I um writing, I Warn thu death of l'r. K. W. Sylvester, one of our most skilful phy sicians, and a moit "worthy and estimable citizen. Iheie were In all ten burial* yesterday ? la deaths by fever. To-day there have been eight funerala? six death* by fever, lam sorry to aild that the physician" i apoi t an increase of the disc me, though they differ an to intensity of form, and also as to the probability of alt* continuance. It seems to hare spread from the infected, diatrict (which forms the portion of nur city to the south of Main street) in a northerly direction, thoigh the ma jority of the cases may be traced to the t,aid district. He this a* it may, it hart it- victims residing in every por tion of the city, embracing all ages and conditions, and blacks as well as whites ? Tie former comparatively lew. In my futuie letters 1 shall be able to give you the uames, residences, &c., of the deceased. This rooming Mist I.ucy K. .Andrews, of ?'yracuso N. V., arrived here via your i-itv. and tendered her service* ap a nurse in the hospital. His Honor the Mayor (who I am happy.to say is out again in the discharge of his nu merous duties) accepted the noble olfor, and promptly escorted her down toJalappi, where she was duly in called with her noble predecessors, the two listers of Charity. Miss A. Is a very pretty and educated young lady, asks for no remuneration, and has contributed libeially to the objects oi the Howard As-s>:^ition. May her icward be great. 1 ,<m just informed of two deaths h> the hoypital?iine a child. Nine eases are in readiness to be taken down in llie lighter i mployrd for that purpose. It is noticed that. cHtee taken thorn generally yield to treatment. Omimandiir S. lkirroii. I'. 8. N., who was reiuovi-4 fnim tin- us vy yard some time tiiioe, is doing very well, an also llr. SchooWi M. of I'ortMnouth. 1 have Ihsii un able to get the repoit 1m m Portsmouth to-day. There i* but little communion ' ion lietween the two placiv, and the people are still so panic stricken that one canuot pluri- the least reliant eou what one hears. Ihe Heeistants, Messrs. Cook and Garrett, mentioned iu my last, are so busily engaged that 1 have not been able to lea in from tlicui the reliable state ol i-ilaus ?t the hospital. The conduct of our own eitiwns who have Hed from here has tended In a great measure to develops the an kindness which has been exhibited towards us by neigh ls'ting cities, villages and counties. Circulating the most absurd and exaggerated reports of the ravages of the "fever ' in Norfolk, they have infected others with their own cowardice. Vet, these all disclaim be'ni frightened Invariably, their reason for (light is ? -'my wife is s'? much excited. " or "my children are so much alarmed, that I think it is prudent to take them Rwny fiom dan ger." 1 cavil g tbeir f roperty and friends to the c*re of others, tliey have shrunk from the discharge of their duty a- gixsl citizen*. Mnny have left here who could tot afford to leave their orruputions. and ?omr have gone oil' without taking care to provide for the wants of their i-rivants. Pome will be r i unpolled to reium before we have a frost, and the consequence, in all probability. | will lie. that "the fever" Vill continue its lavages much lunger I ban it would have done If they hail remained at. In me. Many from Portsmouth and Norfolk have I IV'amp i d in the woods, who will thereby contra, t bilious uml intermittent fevi nv nnd till the two places w ith tuc.kBew> during the fall mouths. More than three-fouttlis of the stores iu the eily are I clou d, and a mnjority of theli' ptoprietors have united in the *tai?)ede. <lur streets are uot, however, entirely de serted either by day or night. ' Our market is. as yet. well supplied with vegetable*, fruit and flsh. Many of the people, however, in the sur loonding counties are sfrsid to come to the city. I I he llowaid Aivociation Is at work extending relief ti> ' the indigent and all other., who may need their aw* stance. A committee is in attendance day and night at (fc^-t.- office to receive applications for aid, and their nohlc efforts will afford them a rich l.oou. in the consciousness that they have wiped away the tears of suffering humanity. I regret to burn that the fever lias -pn ad rapidly with in the last forty-eight hour-, though the number of deaths as reported by the Board of Health, wouid not indicate that it is of a malignant type. In tie twenty-tour hours ending at '1 o'clock on Tacsduv . seven deaths from yel low fever are reported, and in ihe subsequent twtnty four hours, nine deaths. Atuoug those who are reported to have the fever, we ha* ?? luard the following name.' mentioned: Mrs. Stubbs. wife of the former Mayor, and daughter; i. K. Borom, of the linn of Borum ft Md<c?n: W. H. Broughton, Horatio Moore. E. W. Seabury. Among the deaths, wfthla a fciv days past, ai t Mrs. l'hea, Wite of Mr. Robert Hill a, Columbus Rhea, Mrs. James, wife of John .fame* ? mmission merchant, (Jeci. Hillups, clerk for Seth March; Captain James Het.dernon, I A. Kayton. watchmaker. Iir. .Samuel ljghtfoot, an in spector In the Custom llotL-c. died yesterday. [From the Baltimore Son. Aug. 18.] As il may be a sati?f?cti"n to contributors lo know, wv slate that the commit tee to pt;-cbase snpplies kir the i elief of the more destitute, on Thursday attemoon ship lied on iHiard the steamer I.< ui?iana the following ar ticles : ? 4 casks bacon, sides: 'JO barrels crackers; JO half barrels do; 10 barrels tlour; BO half barrels flour; 40 bag men 1: ;l rhests tea; 7 barrels sugar; 4 bag" 'offie 'i casks rice; a large cbee?e, and also ordei^ed to fwt urgi yesterday, per stenmet Ceorpia, 600 loaves fresh bread. In addition, Messrs. Jo ? P. M.u on A: Co. hare m.vie a do iutHn in crackers to the amount of 170, nnd intend bak ing this morning a large lot of wine bis- uit, h> as to have t hi m lresh to send by the l.ouisinna this i;fternoon. THE RKLIKF KITMD. The following i* the amount oi money whi-'h ha* al ready )>e?>n rained for the iclief of the sufferer* by thr yellow fever in Norfolk. Portsmouth ami Go -port: ? New York M WO Norfolk 93.S0U Paltimore 4,490 Richmond 3,50? I hiladelphin 3. '.DO I.ynchburg 1,000 Petrrohurg 1,MM Total t'JO.OHU TO THE EDITOR OY THE HERALD. In the KtAtemeotn from the .?uth rega.ding Uie yellow fever, the tact Ik *o apparent that many <lie without <" not for the *antofcarc) ?vwpathy, it ':cinpeiH nx- to auk if you will not Hugge."! a pUn wuc-ret y ladit*. whi> feel inclined. ran tender their nervlce* a* nurie-i nn*t hencftrially. I am mre there are at lejuta km heart* who would respond ffladly to the present >-a'.l frt m our Mater Slate. If th?y but knew how to proeeed. f. for one. would joyfully a>ld my mite, in the w?y ot wat- hinn with and earing for thovc who let! that none inretb tor Uw ro 1~ H. U. Smu from Mexico. We published in ye?terih?y '? Hkbhh -timi.uiry ol Mexican new?, with date. from Vera Cr ? to the 8th ol Aogvi>t. We have alnce received our t.ie* oi jourruil frt.m the capital up to the :;lKt of July, tint we <k> not find in them anything ot Importance. Mr. Wm. fieerge SU-w;ut ha* luhmitted popo-itio? to connect all the pi-rt- fcf ihe country Willi th" ? ity ol Mexico hy mean- of electric telegraph. We ?ul>join the follow ini corn ?TKimtei e ot tf.c Ihi it y It'lla of New < 'rlertn- ? t'wu fnt I", Aiif, K, 1*V>. The rommnnity !? umi "1 e*<-h day ? I may s*v r.vb hour ? with " ri m"r* wt.r-? confounded.'' Mrcn Ynnko Kueoninc cannot be relied on ? " reckoning" u out of th> t(U?>?tion. except where applied to the plunder whi. b pa'MH into ^nia Anna '? j ?*;kt't* and tho?e ot' hi? natt/ lite*. One thliig i? cert.iin, tie Pula^" i" b"wik|er?.l. m,i do on- i an penetrate what i <ioing within, if anythii. Yon may rwt aaeured tin re I* no di-ugr. <-m?nt |rtwn>u the I r?"id?'nt an i Minister* -report to l hat effwt a. I b'ln j to mM-nd th?- public ? th-v bold Wither t? n v tD'i ? II nly dl?aolvi ? e.o|* u,.-. ,nip wlom the'.. I . r when . riv. .. .Lr. A ie?t? Ol ?U?P?. va p. ,n? armada ?t the rate hiity In vigh'y dally, too .1: tii. pu.<i< of conf i rm* ?t . ' full. Arior? the pria.,1.. -? k.-.. two AttMric.,!! j" i.'Bki *pfW? ?T 4 rtfc, CVU i i.-* i W:J, ..nj J,,