Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 23, 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 23, 1855 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. JAMB* GORDON BBNNBTT, PROPRIETOR AND KDITOK. ?rrlCR H. W. CORNER OF NASSAU AND FPLTON 8TS. JKKJ f.s, ?uA m luirnmr. W/A I'AILY Nb'KALV. 2 cent* ptr cop*, ft per mmu tm. *#A WKKXir H KHALI), mny Smiiiraa*, at ??< per My, tttmum; the Kurxtpeun ?Wwn. f4 <w omm to a* o/ tfrrtW flriiim. or 16 (a anv port ef (A* CrmtuynU, both JOB PttlNTiye swiiW ir*A MjtMs, ekmpnem and lit* flslcA. " All VEXTEMMRlfTS rmnml TT <to?. Volume U .No. iiSS A MC SEME NTS T*IS EVENING. BBOA.DWAY THEATRE, Broadwaj-NiCODWlff?-TM GARDEN. Br<?Uw?y Mil. Hcxtok-Dea# as A piS-JdK . Abv*md?h l* Kc?bia-Wa?u?bi?u Mi? nil ? ttOWKRY THEATRE, Bowery? I?*UWD AKD Abisica? t/lToOvr or Puio? ntmwo Jack. HOTROPOUTaN THEATRE, Broadway? Ru> Ti* Wu? ?Ut? Tu? KKKTOOUA*. WOOD'H MINSTRELS, Mechanics' IXall, 472 Broadway. lew YoHt, Thursday, Aognit *3, K56. The News. The steamship Pacific, which left Liverp?el on the llth inst., arrived at this port early yesterday morn tog, with seven days later uews from Europe. Made moiselle Rachel and suite were amongst the passen gers. There is no news of importance from the tieat of war. The English and French engineers had carried their woFka so near to the advanced de fences of the Redan and Malakoff towers that an other attack on Sebaatopol was daily expected. In deed, it was rumored that the bombardment neces mry to preface the assault had already commenced; bat this requires confirmation. The Russians had succeeded in establishing rifle pits in front of the French sap, aud made vigorous sorties almost nightly against either one or the other of the Hues of the besiegers. General Simpson report* in creased louses on the part of the British troops, which he attributes to the above causes. It was satd that this oUicer would resign, certainly, the ?hief command of the troops in the Crimea, and that General Markham, an experienced Indian sol dier., would succccd him. General Markham is only forty-seven years of age. General Canrobert had re turned to Paris, ai.d Qmer Paslia had left Constan tinople to assume the command of the Turkish army in Aeia, where it was thought he would flud em ployment to fully compensate him for his inac tivity during the pa>t year at Eupatoria and Kama, ra. immen.-e reiniorccmrnta, both naval and mili tary , were going out from France and England; but it was pret y generally conceded that the armies would spend another winter before Sebaatopol. The French had ioititied Kamiesch very strongly. Iu England the divided command of the Crimean forces was n.uch condemned. It was telegraphed from Vieuuaon the ti h inst. that important action, both on the part of the besieged and besiegers, might be expected soun. Austria is reported to have made a move toward i a more cordial understanding with the Western Powers, and it was said that the diploma y of Prince Goitsthakott had received a check, in the presence of the Emperor Francis Joseph*, from Count Buol. Iu Hie meantime an executive order removes all reatric ttocs on the importation of Knssian corn through the Austrian province of Gallieia, and it was understood Uu.t many American agents had assembled at Ga lata lor the purpose of arranging for the transport^ | of the produc's of the interior of Russia to Vienua, by the Danube, and thus evade the eB'ect of the al lied blockade in the lilack Sea. The Russian goverr.nient has published a power ful circular, uddi eased to "friendly governments,-' on the rights of uc.itrals, which the paper asserts have Uen violated by England. The Oar refuses to de liver up the English officers captured at Haugo, and that aflkir has given rise to a further oilicial corres potdence between Admiral Duudas and the Russian Minister at War. Nothing hail been done in the Ilaltio. All the allied ships were collected near Norgen, and an im. mediate covp tit main against one or more fortresses was locked for. hi the Sea of AxofT the Russians bad destroyed all the corn stores left by the allies at Genitchi, and tbus spoiled an exportation |>Iuii arranged by the oewmandcrs of (he Bri tilth cruisers. From Spain the news is very important. Mar shal OTkmnell, after two u.ivs' consultation with the Qveen, had announced to the ministers of England aj.d France that the government would send <ot a contingent of twenty-five thousand men. to be j aid by England, ti the Crimea, llenernl Eapartero did not nt first approve of the plan, b it at length consented to its adoption by minister*. It will have to be submitted t<> the Cortes for iiiul approval, und if the opinions of the U;n>ca and A'-;.-;r.a newtpnpns e?n be relied on it will be re jected by that body. Tf Functioned, the men would net be shipped and landed ne.'.r Sebastopol before >pring. The Minister of Foreign A fairs had addressed a spirited meniorat.dtiin to the Holy See cd t 'ate Uouur. . ?/on of the churh pr> p?rt_. iegWation at Madrid. A Freneh legiti mitt pit t bad been discovered, the authord of which sought to crcutc a diversion in favor Kr- ;:i by means of nn insurrection of Carlists in hp in. St-noi Kseulaute, the newly appointed Mi niver of Spain to the I'niteJ States, was abo it to *t 'tit ifr Wn hii:;'!' ri. Senor MiireuJ wc:dd re n.t n .iS ( hnrgc do \<* ires at Rome. In nn i. e p repaint ons were being made for the nceptn if Queen Victoria in Fran-T. The illffi rr.lt>s of the New York exhibitor' In Pari' were lift \et etc1' d The K.ng . Hatiover h 1 iepealtil the constita tit 'i pram (d < the pe >plc by his father, seven years ' i;t e. . I'd t-isde j-repai 'boi to repiet a. iy popular i- 1 it lift by tin: 'rength t'l .1 federal army wh.ch lie has :nvt Ved. In J\ :iiti. the a tion of the United sute? govern ment with regard to the payment or nonpayment "t ttc I.'anif h Sound dues, wa<? cauva.-.-"d as a very important political si i it" t Tie foreign news ;. ' stcrday, far is its elects ?V' dov' ^oped, prnil ctd no quotable change in r ten. The (tal-'.i were ootii.ned to About liOO bales is- lot. . i.ho.it the previous current rates The condition of the I.i\cr| >ol market seemed to have t . bout . s favorable wa? expected. C inmon f> s i Hoar l il!, whi ? medium >nd higher t't ? ' ontr. ed tlrm . at previors rate*. So ithem <t ' I 2; firmer and ?'old at tl M, while wh te . i' ;i. and < losed at about $2 a 12 10, and <?' ? b\ ?' 1 ; ? t ?? ('.?tit ee sold ui $2 25. Corn was vi -j . eti\ ? i-.d .-v .. ;v? an advance of one to t ro rei.i p? b- In I. rit was ? j . 1 i t? ? active, und new 1 tdvn* 1 11b mt 1 2 ' riMits per barrel. A (nut ? ?>.<? 00 1 ? >rn were engaged for Liverpool at 3 .id, in b?:.k. md i tii. in bags, and mall lots com I ? riid u ton ?-3 J 1. v. 1,. -at.i i bigs, was engaged K t London a* ?d?. ,i* tl 7 ,0 0 I *tlic!s rye for Antwerp u! 7d. in ships' bn^'?. from Melbourne (Australia) we have advice* uatnl to the ICth i-i May. Iiade wis improving .ud the yie'd of g Id very satisfactory. The ship' n wt of colonial pr dnee wns very spirited, and im ported good1- went ofl' at improved pri<e* An ad vmlt rem duty would t e impo?.ed on many articles now fice 1 1. der the new tariff1. Itw.Mthougbtth.it tol ucc. , vine und leer wonld be ajiecislly liaiile, TT.t gold rhipped in the colony from January to May in the pi|<int year, amot nted to 34 toils 1 cwt. i qra. 23 lba. 2 at mu? ?3.272,312. Hy an item whieh we gift in an >ther column it will be -o^fi that large quantities of Tennessee wheat are thit- -etison, for the fir't time. > .t lug ^ent to the New York market. At Mnr.reesburo , where some thon. wi uds of bnshclnilte in store ready fortranfp >rtation, I it U re presented as being worth rig! ? perbiwh- I 1 i, ..nil the cost of 1/ringi 1 ig it ?'t't ?" iiyi" ifty ? rnts. | V\kati?u?Jdiotbi<iawrJvct it two dolkri oua tea ' cents a bushel, by which it would appear that the New York merchant pockets a profit of eighty cents on every buthel of Tennessee wheat which is Bold in this market. Competition is needed somewhere. Th? Know Nothing convention for the selection of caudklateH for the State Senate for the Third, Fourth, Fifth and Sixth Senatorial districts, mat last evening. In the Third district it was deemed ad visible to postpone the selection until some future day, and the convention therefore adjourned for two weeks. In the Fourth district Joseph H. Petty, Esq., of the Tenth ward, was nominated on the first ballot, rece'ving thirteen out of twenty votes. Ia the Fifth district there wus a spirited contest, but we ate unable to state whether the delegates suc ceeded in reconciling the claims of the four rival candidates. In the Sixth district Mr. E. T. Brooks, of the Eighteenth ward, was unanimously nomi nated. The Commissioners of Emigration seem deter D ined to follow the emigrant runners up, not only in this country, but also in Europe. At the meeting of the Board last night it was determined to send a written communication to the authorities in Franoe, Germany and England, asking them to pass laws preventing the runners from booking passengers in tbeir ports for transportation on railroad liues and canals on this side of the Atlantic. The aid of the authorities -at Washington is to bo asked to second the efforts of the Commissioners to protect the emi grates from fraud. The Hoard has been holding a series of secret meetings lately. What 'a in the wind ? The soliciting committee appointed by a meeting recently held at the Corn Exchange to take up collec tions in aid of the yellow fever sufl'erers at Norfolk and Portsmouth, reported to an adjourned meeting yes terday. Walter Grifiith, Esq., the President, read the nunves of the donors, many of whom contributed liberally. The Secretary, Alfred Barrett, Esq., then announced that the aggregate sum collected amount ed to $A,3(j2, five bandied dollars of which was con tributed by the members ot the Board of Stock Brokers. The distributing committee decided upon giving one half of the proceeds to Norfolk, and the other half to Gosport and Portsmouth. A reliable telegraphic despatch from an officer of the army wus yesterday received here, dated St. I.ouis, 1-th inst., stating that a soldier had jnst ar rived at S L Louis from Fort Riley, who reported that the ladies from Fort Riley had reached Fort Leaven worth, but that Dr. Simmons was still at Fort Riley. It will be recollected that our last accounts men tioned the existence of clwlera of a malignant type at Fort Biloy. The telegraph west of St. Loais was not in working order. The funeral of the late Abbott Lawrence took place at Boston at noon yesterday. An immense throng of citizens attended the services in the church, and the various municipal] and civic bodies of the city, escorted by u regimeut of infantry, took pait in the procession. The particulars of a melancholy accident on the Harlem Railroad yesterday, whereby two men were killed and several others seriously wounded, may be found in am tlier column. Our despatch from Syracuse represents the dele gates to the hard shell State Convention, which meets to day, as being in high spirits, and as inflexi ble against nil ccnipromircs or ftsions as ever. A select party yesterday visited 31 r. Dickinson, at Binghcmton, when everything doubtless proved mutually satisfactory. A yonng woman, named Jane Wright, was ar retted last night by tl e Fourth ward police, charged with wilfully setting fin: to the h'mse of Mr. Mont gi mery, No. '275 Waler sheet. A report of the lire and ancut will be found elsewhere. Hon. Jabez D. Hammond, well known as the po litiu.l historian of this State, died at his residence at Cherry V alley , lust Saturday eveuiug. Thf Ncw? from Rnrape-Probable Accession of Siiulu to tilt Anglo-Frencli Alliance . The most salient feature in the news brought by the Pacific is the statement, contained in the Madrid journals of the. 3d, that at a coun cil of Minister*, held on the previous day, it had been decided that Spain should enter into a treaty of alliance, offensive and defensive, with England and Fruuee. It will be seen by the letter of our Madrid correspondent, pult lished in another part of our paper, that the announcement has been received with great dissatisfaction by the people of that capital, and the Fpoca anticipates that the project will encounter strong opposition in the Cortes. We believe, nevertheless, that it will be carried through that body, for so emmingky h is the policy of Louis Napoleon involved the present liberal government of Spain in its toils that no alternative seems to be left to it but that of yielding submissively to such conditions as the Allies choose to impose on it. What the nature of those conditions will >?o, it if not \ery difficult to foreshadow. The ob ject of the alliance is ostensibly to strengthen the aims of the Western Powers in their strug gle with Russia; but poor, feeble, iuipot-ut Spain, can only represent theineit force of the confederation, which evn new has enough of that element in its Turk . -h auxiliaries. It is not with any views of this sor' that the French Emperor has been steadily cultivating such close relations with !.' purt .ro and t!irt party of the progi i >ista-'. II".: dcsiiju1 have a deeper and widci range. The subtle and masterly manner in which this modern 5!. .'liavel apj roaches his r,!?j?:c( t will form an instnxtive study for the fa' are historian, lie wail.- upon event rather than forces, them prelcrri;!., lo .diide !i i ?? >>pportuai tie: ooner than rut; any unnecessary ri.-k in en ating tli' ni. Hut no man who h j ever occu py d hi' ele\ ated pos':<o? has 'how a in m\ ?sa ij aud promptitude in shaping and adapt ing them to the furth-yar.ee of his.:' em. . n in drawing fiom them the largest air. an luges possible, fciuch vm his course from the moment when rn nn?*?;p 1 .tf.l and foriutr.it conjunction o t circum.sturces placed him in the Presidential chair, until tho same uadint toptoiii by the chances presented to h'n-.iy tl'" tui'-'i;' ? ? >, his enemies, enabled hint to grasp the imner! il purple. l'h ? more i nuly does his power b'-cme conselidab d the i"cs inclined do- he ?'?<.?111 t 1 depart f:- itit .1 po lity to wi ich he o.. '-s :?n tch: tinlike politi cal til' n in general who are proverbial for their disposition to kick away the l.id ler by which they have mount d to eminence. His whole conduct, -ir.ee the br aking out of the last troubles iu Spain mid the a--' jii to ptwer ol Espartero, oas I in perfect co a nance with this jol.iy. With hut t?o m my causts for mutual distrust between him a id the Spanish lil < rals, he In- strenuou. ly on -lit t> win their confidence, and, such is the trange fascination that he exercises over all whom he wishes to draw within fh^ sphere of his influ ence. 1 c lu"< found no ditliculty iu succeeding. I spartero and his colleagues have fallen bliu I ly niid In lplecs!y into his j ower, and unl" -s the Spanish people refuse to ratify the foolidi corn fact into which they l ave entered with him, their independence as a nation i? forever sa criflced. It is only the anxi -ns nnd apparently critical nature ol the circumstances in which the Span ish cabinet f: eds its. If plac-d that ??-. till have rendered it irie.'ns'Ue to tl,.? dangers w.'th which tUi? i-rojett is /ii^ht. i:-parivfo ftuvl bis colleagues fancy that they have effected a main stroke o! policy by committing the French Emperor to the protection of their ter ritory from Carlist invasion. It is only, how ever, a repetition o^the old Btory of the lion lying down w th the lamb. The state of Spain o litre too' close an analogy to that In which it stood in 1808 for an ambitious ruler like Louis Napoleon to neglect the chances which it pre sents to him. The plan of an Iberian kingdom will be revived, not for the benefit of the strip ling who wears the crown of Portugal, as was lately stated, but for that of some more ener getic scion of the Bonaparte family. It was the irreconcilable feuds that destracted the then reigning dynasty of Spain, that afforded the first Napoleon a pretext for his forcible substitution of his own family for them. The rreconcilable dissensions oi the political par ties that now divide that unhappy country will no doubt furnish his successor with an excuse for the repetition of so instructive and edifying a political lesson. The defence of Cuba against all attempts at annexation or separate independence consti tutes, as may be supposed, one of the main in ducements to the Spanish, as well as to the allied governments, to enter into this treaty. When the latter failed to anticipate the future action of this country by the proposal of a tripartite treaty to guarautee the possession of Cuba to Spain, they sought to effect their views in reierence to that island by working on the fears of the Spanish government. The declarations of Lord Clarendon in Parliament, and of Louis Napoleon at the Guildhall, in London, showed plainly that what they could not effect in a diroct way they would endeavor to accomplish in some other manner. The condition of Spain has, unhappily, afforded them a favorable opportunity for now carry ing out their designs ; but whether those de signs have not boen alterod by circumstances, and taken a wider range than was at first con templated, remains to be seen. From the terms of the proposed treaty we are strongly inclined to suspect that such is the fact. If she suffers Louis Napoleon to prosecute,* unin terrupted, his designs against Spain, England will naturally look for her fair share of the spoils. What more acceptable quid pro quo can be offered to a Power holding large colonies in the West Indies than the cession of an island of such dangerous contiguity to them as Cuba? To prevent the Americans from obtaining pos session of this coveted prize, England would cheerfully sacrifice her favorite theory of the European equilibrium. Such have, undoubt edly, been the necessities and the motives of this project of alliance on the part of both England and France. Arc the Spanish nation so abject in spirit, and so lost to all sense of patriotism, as to sanction the infamous com pact by which their government has sold them to its fears? Whatever may be the result of the decision of the Cortes with regard to it, of one thing both England and France may rest awured, that the project is one that will tend to strengthen any sympathies that iray exist in this country for the cause of Russia. Xh Gov. Reeder Si'stained at IIomb? ? Tho I Tribune, the older Seward organ, and now the mouthpiccc of Fred. Douglas?, the black man, parades a \ ery good speech of Senator Brod head, just uttered at Easton, Pennsylvania, under the formidable enunciation of " Gov. Reeder sustained at home." We are not about to controvert tho assertion that Gov. Reeder is sustained at home ; if he is sustained, it has a very bad look for the administration in the October election ; and if he is, it is obvious that Senator Brodheud has had lit tle to do with the matter, llis speech is soine wliar elaborate, and is conclusive at least upon one point, that he is a careful reader and a faithful endorser of the New York Heuald. We feel disposed to regard him an a disciple, at all events he is at full liberty to use tho valuable facts which we daily send nut to tho world, and especially to Senators and mem bers of Congress, to enable them to make good speeches to the people. It must be confessed that, inasmuch as Senator Brodliead was the sponsor of the Douglass Nebraska-Kansas act, and Governor Reeder was his right-hand man in Pennsylva nia. at a meeting called to sustain his friend, and of course to assail the administration, it is a little odd that the Senator could tiiul no time even to allude to the subject before the meet ing. The inference from this is obvious, that he abandons Reeder und takes to the adinin islration. But this is not very likely, as it is understood that his confidence in Gen. Pierce is limited entirely to the con viction that lie is perfectly safe only when no faith or interest is involved. Jn other word", that Gen. Pierce is gocd at inaugurals and general principles, but exceedingly treacher ous or imbecile in all practical questions in volving national or individual interests. But this hus little to do with the Easton speech of the Senntor. called out on tho occasion of Gov. R( eder's lemoval and return home, and which evinces very considerable devotion to General Cuss, and research into the arguments of the New Yoiik llEitAi.n, but no earthly disposition i< deieiid hi fi 'lend or d> .ounce the a>linini tration. lie si; t;iins the Kansas net, popular sovereignty in tL.it Territory, denounces tho : in (;io worshippers, the proposed repeal of the Missouri compromise, all intervention by Coa gress with slavery. and is utterly oblivion: iij on tli" matter of the "borib r runians" and the sudd 'ii expiration of executive function.! by his friend and co-laborer, v. ho is coining Lioin\ already exalti d to a martyrdom, and thrown ir.'o gloi it cution v. i;h Pa r.iore Williamson, of tl> fame .c'ta;e. He attacks Massachusetts and N- w liiiglauJ, by declaring that for benefits to their eon. n f ree, they, in IT S, perpetuated the lavi rade: and now, for his ue\t speech, we tn"' to inform l?iim that a hundred and ' My years .arliir, at the termination of *1 ? i'-'ijuod war. Massachusetts ? the same M.is j husetts that ext?nded the 'lave trade from 1m o to 1 son, that pbss?-d tiie Personal Liberty 1 11! ;mi act of nullification ? that either from an humble appreciation ol her merits, or as an at neir' nt for her sius, now exalts the negro d ove the whitest of h?T citizens? this same M ?' aclnwett. sent to the West I:, dies and sold into p? rp< tual slavery all, or nearly all. of the surviving 1'equod Indians who fell into their bands as '?captives of a lawful war.'' To give his mattir a little point, it may be m mtloned, that J. S. Bum , a Massachusetts man, in his history, just pul li hed, erflirely suppres th's bit ot the rccord. We allude to the subject i nlv because the New ^ ohk Hi rai.h seems to be made responsible now. Ind'reetly, for the nrgumci ts of itfciifltws and mcmb<rs of Con grue. ' Rachel's Theatrical Campaign in the United States. ? The advent of this celebrated ar tist has given rise to the most contradictory speculations as to her chances of success in thin country. Some maintain that she will reap a rich harvest here, whilst others ? and they are in the majority ? prognosticate her failure. Success and failure are, however, but relative terms. They must be taken in connection with the circumstances by which they are attended. If by success it is meant that the results of Ra chel's professional labors here will cover the speculations of the magnificent programme put forth by her brother, we unhesitatingly say that she will never realise them. The condi tions are not to be found here which would ad mit the possibility of each night's receipts co vering the expenses that are set down in that annouueement. The public will no longer pay the fancy prices for admission to entertain ments of this sort, which in former periods of artistical excitement they were accustomed to do. They have been too often duped and hum bugged by speculators, and exposed to the sneers of foreigners for their verdancy in such matters to easily fall again into such traps. They hold in distrust trumpet-blowers and the atrical " events that cast their snadows before." They will not believe till they see, and even then their faith is not easily won. So it was with the Grisi and Mario speculation, and so it will be with every other enterprise that does not trust entirely to its own merits. Any at tempt to give a fictitious eclat to such under takings is more likely to react injuriously than beneficially. We do not say that in the present instance there is any attempt to impose upon our cre dulity. Madame Rachel's contract with her brother may be, and very probable is, a bona fide one. We contend, however, supposing such to be the case, that it is impossible for her to realize what would be considered a pecuniary success here. With such conditions as her con tract imposes, her brother can never scrape together the sumB necessary to fulfil them. The audiences to which she can appeal for con tinued support are not numerous enough in our cities to fulfil the extravagant expectations upon which they are founded. Without that continued and liberal support the speculation, as thus constituted, would prove a ruinous failure. We hope, however, as is contended by many who profess to be well informed on the subject, that the Felix contract is a devicc intended to throw dust in the public eyes and to dazzle

the public by its magnificent proportions. If such be really the fact, we think there are fair chances for the great tragedienne. She alone being the speculator, she would unquestiona bly make money. Her talents, her world wide reputation and her extraordinary career, would all stimulate public curiosity to the point of ensuring that result. It is true that she will have the difficulty to encounter of speaking to audiences in a tongue foreigu to most. But we apprehend that this will not militate greatly against her success. What the libretto does for the Italian Opera transla tions will do for the picces which she plays. Ilut even did not such facilities exist, every one would go to see the greatest actress of her time. Genius like hers, is one of the rarest gifts of our century. Tiie Boakd of Tkn Governors a.vd tub Rksidkn t Physician of Blackwell's Island. ? We have for some months noted the course of one or two members of the above, Board, as directed towards Dr. Sanger, and wc must say that we are unable to come to any other con clusion than that the whole opposition to Dr. S. seems to have jio other basis than private pique and political partisan hostility! The Doctor has long been connected with our pub lic hospitals, and, so far as wc have known, lms given satisfaction to our citizens. We have watched his course siuce he has had charge of the Blackwell's Island hospitals, and we ure free to say that we have seen nothing to condemn, but, 011 the contrary, much to ap prove. In a sensible, straight-forward man ner, he has pointed out the ubuscs, and asked for the necessary reforms in his department. It is wry probable that the Doctor's plain, square-toed way of doing business is not alto gether palatable to those engaged in this fac tious opposition. However, wc are glad to see that a majority of the members of the Board of Governors are disposed to sustain an efficient and energetic officer. TSL! i;RAnri'. ? Tho Emperor of Anstria hai confor. o l ujh n Professor Morse the Uu^eg..] ;? medal tor arts and science*. in consideration of tin valuable Mcrvlct t ren'.er e?l by Mm to science by his system of telegraph*, whuh bus li<n esUn.-ively api lie-t in ti e Austrian dominions. It Ik gratifying to fee the merit* of our prominent mea of Kcifnce iirknowledgcd by such satisfactory to kern of I'dotincticn abroad. Nairn's Garden ? Bi biun's HknhkiT. ? At this beautiful theatre to-night Mr. burton tal.e* hi.s benefit, an 1 is 10 in ike hi* !a?t abearance this season; aa! il we are to jui'gc by the -uc-'cs* aWoIi ha* hitherto ntten led iii i en g-giuient, thin evening will witness 0:10 of t'.o (jrc;i'.eit rssemblae;e? ever gathered vithiri tho walls of a theatre. The tilll Is a molt attractive < .nf?. N'ot only are we to bnTe a re\i\al of one of Burton's best farce', and a part which he liar mai'e peculiarly bin own. but a pi<ve pour troylng tho iioro' i adventures in Rd>iU ha.] been got up ??* 1 1 e-!rty for the occaaion ; and then Jem liags! He (Inyid this part on 'i uetdaf last to a crowded bouse, end e cci tulnly never Raw anything funnier. Every one -In jIU see it. i.et, then all lovers ol lime t mirth, all admirers <'t taleut, all student# ol hum in nature ? let all ui o want to bo intruded or amused, be on han i at the appointed time, and unite their efforts to make tmi bene fit a substantial one. IjmrR from Havana. ? Ihe hhl{ llound, arriv ? 1 Tuc^ day evening fr?,m Havana, 11th inst., report* th.it the ehi leia was raginp- with great violence am^ng the soldier* nr.d negroes. Ihe re were alao lii'ty caees of yellow fovet in the hospital*. Freight wc.o dull, .5 cents per t> >i to New York being offered. Iiiahis 05 Shipboard. ? The followiag |iersons die i on heard the ship I iadem, on her | *s?age Uom New Orleaus to this port: ? Aug. 1, Cliarle.t McNulty, aetaiuau, Aug. 2, John llorris, of Y, Ls.-Dnsin, Jane Staler ami Thomas Hater; At.g. 4, F.dwin I ee and Hubert l>'? y. Marine AlTnlra. /Cr.OQVl* cr CArTAr* V., Fk wn ? The fun< ral of I'anUin G. W. I'rater, who W?a murdered on board the elij |er 'I i|> J-ea Witch, while on i voyage to Chini, *ill ?.'.1.1 yUic o-day, from No. ii-5 i'oat Broadway, at 1 P. M. Ihe b? 'ly will be inter rei nith Masonic honor*. by . 1. 1< hn's I ' dge, v'o. 1, Ascient Chapter No. 1, an I thj i-rcamj ment. < aptain l'rawr w.i ? an old member uf tho fi eternity, and had reached ihe thirty-third degree ia this mysterious order. Ihe .Ship Ma'terV Association will e',-o atiend in a bod). The hipping In tha port a <' ,ai U' ulaily ie?(ue ted to display their colors at half ma st dating ' he day. a*?i\ai. or ii.f HBUirsmr ftucw)*,? Tbt Erto??oa, ( apt. is, Wber, fn ? Havre August ft arrii. I at this po ' \eaten.ay. (apt. L. reports tint, during tb'> < mr e of 1 i- nautieal e^| erienee, he nevr < ncountered suffh a r. i.tioeation o( we-teily gale* as oe urred on bis lau voyage. All t! ings o. luidered, the trip of (he K. may be Kgsided as a ^iir one. "ihe -teem hip Rnltic. Chpt. G mstoek. xail I ye terilay at u<k? f^r Liverpool, the tovk out li.0 j >;<?? ngers. THE LATEST NEWS. BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELE6MPH3. The Hard 8h?U State Convention. FULL ATTENDANCE OP DKLB0ATK8 ? A PILOK1MAOE TO DINOHAMTON? NO CAUCUS ? FUSION PROJECTS UNPOPULAR, ETC., ETC. SYKACV8K, August 22 ? 10 P. M. There in a very full attendance of delegate* to the Hard SbeU State Convention. The prominent member* from New York city ? among them Aug. Scheli and Gov. West ? had a re-uuion with member* from Albany, Buffalo and elsewhere. it Hinghamton at noon to-day. Daniel S. Dick inHon entertained them at his mansion to a splendid de jeuner. They are buoyant and confident. It iran intended to have hod a caucus to-night but it has been postponed till nine o'clock to morrow morning. The convention meets in Wieting Hall at twelve. The sentiment of the delegates in almost unanimous against fusion, compromise, Know Nothingism, the Maine law, and the administration; and the platfurm will probably contain* denunciations of them all. Daniel E. Sickles is understood to liavo matured a plan of compromise with the softs, by nominating half a ticket and leaving the other half to them; but the feeling is decidedly adverse to the acheine, and if presented at all it is sure to be indignantly scouted. The Know Nothing element is represented in a very mitigated and harmless form. There is fun ahead. Republican Ma? Meeting at Cincinnati. Cincinnati, Aug. 22, 1869. The republicans held a mass meeting here last night. It was addressed by the lion. S. P. Chase, L. D. Ca npbell and Capf. Ford. Mr. Chase denied that hia election to the United .States Senate was owing to an arrangement giving two democratic members seats as State representa tives for their vote*. He denied being a diaunioniat. No expression, sentence or letter had ever come from him tnat was not loyal to the union. He had no sympathy with the Garrison party of the North, or with the nulli liers of the South. But lie thinks that the slavery ques tion lias been precipitated by the Kansas bill and has now become paramount and imminent. He would not inter fere with slavery where it exists by law, but was opposed to its extension over new Territories. It must not inter fere with the great bond of the republican union. We must rescue Kansas from the grasp ot the slave State in vaders. Ohio pays one tenth of the national expenses ? retrenchment was nre'led. Ho had always favored in ternal improvements. He was severe on the administra tion for favoring Southern interests. The meeting was orderly and enthusiastic. Three or four thousand persons were present. Governor Reeder still In Kanwu. Kaj?tov, i'a., August 22, 1855. It is now stated that Governor Reeder is not expected to leave Kansas before October. The rumor that he wae to return home immediately is believed to have been started for the purpose of seenring a largo attend ance at the democratic meeting on Monday last. Democratic County Convention at Pltteburg. Pitiful no, Pa., August 22, 1855. At tho Democratic County Convention held here to day, all but three districts were represented. Col. Samuel Black was elected chairman. Strong apti-Know Nothing resolutions were passed; also resolutions de claring the nationality of the democratic party; ap proving of the administration of Franklin Pierce, and endorsing the nomination of Mr. i'lummer for Oinal Commissioner. A resolution in favor of fusion waa defeated by a vote of 79 to 8. Tlie following ticket was nominated : ? For State Sena tor ? Hon. Wm. Wilkins. State itcprosentatives ? Samuel Mnith, It. A. Hsnsman, James B. Fulton, I.. B. Patterson, ( liristopher Magee. For Sherifl? Hody Patterson, unu for Prolhouotary, John Birmingham. Meeting of the Maoaachiuetta FnsIonlgU. Boston, August 22, 1855. The committees of Uie different political parties met at the United states Hotel this forenoon, upon the invita tion of the committee recently appointed at tho Chap man Hall fusion meeting, for the purpose of uniting in a general call for a convention of the people on the re publican platform. The Know Something*, Know Nothings and republi cans or fiee Boilers were represented, besides the com mittee appointed at Chapman Hall. The four commit tee* held separate session-- and appointed sub-committee*, at the suggestion of the Chapman llall committee, to confer hi. d lix up..n a plan of oj>erati?D. Said sub committee sub: equeutly reported in favor of a conven tion of delegates, to be elected by the people in primary uxKCmblageu. who are opposod to the further extension of slave ten it ory. All the commltti ex, except the Chap man Hall committee, accepted this proposition. The four committees then went into a committee of the whole, and alter a very long and very exciting discussion, the Chapman Hall committco with drew, refusing to allow any other committee to have any voice in the call iff a convention, ami liuixting upon a mass, instead of a delegate conven tion. 1 he remaining committees re-organized and united upon a call, inviting the people of Massachusetts who ate opposed to the extension of slavery, to assemble in pi imuiy meetings iu their several tuwuM and cities, ami elect delegates, In the proportion of three for each Knu rr. entatiTc, to a convention, t" be held on a 'lay to be a|:rted upon hereafter, for the nomination of Stato officers, this call was immediately signed by the Know Nothings, Know iromethings, republicans, free soilers, whigsard democrats, embracing several of the prominent men ot the bolting committee. The Chapman Hall com uiittee was considered dictatorial. The call will unques tionably piodu.-e a republican movement, like those i:i Ohio, Indiana and Maine. It is reported that the Cliap mmi Hall c< mniitiee think of calling a mass convention of the petple. Aincr.g the names a'tached to the call for a delegate convention are lion. W. Foster, of th" Governor's Council; e*-<iovemor Boutwell, Hon. Ives I'hillips, Jas. H. Buffington, M. C. ; H. B. Hall. M. 0. ; Hon. John Her ricb, of the Governor's Council; Hon. L. B. Coming', M. C., and others. this evening the Chapman llill committs? decldeil upon a eall for a mass convention, and recommended a d? legate convention, If agreeable to the call of the other cin;mittres. r.nd with the sub-committees, in conference, lixed upon the 20th of September at Worcester, as tho time for the holding of both. 'ihe Cl:uj man llall cull is accompanied by an address to the people, redcmmtndlng the formation of a "new j aity," ignoiing nothing in the pa-t, but simply asset t ing the doctrine ot opposition to the further nggrcsjioa ot the slave power. Ihe iloci ment was drawn np by Richard H. [>ana, Jr. 'il;e call will be issued and other arrangements for the c< i. vent ion made, on Wednesday next, August. 29. The Fanernl of the Late Abtmtt Lsivrrtire. A jg. 22, 1855. Ihe funeral of Hon. .Abbott I-awreiKe took pl-i-e at 12 o'cleck to-day, a' the BrKttle Square Church. Hi v. S. K. 1 athrop, the j n.--tor, officiated. The church was filled lonp; before 12 o'el. ck, and before 1 o'clock the square and the streets leaning to it were filled by an immense throng of citUen?. The procc. .--ii n embrace t. belles tho relatives of the family, ti e Governor and bin Council, officers of foe llar \ard 1'niver-ity the Mechanics' Charitable Association the Y< tirf Men's Christian 1 nlon, tbe Mayor of the city, tie Common Council, and other literary and civic bodies. lb* First regiment of Ught Infantry, with -id" arms, and without music. formod the eseort on "ituer - : ? i o 1 tin- procession. i lie bo.,y w convej <M to Mount Auburn. Tiie bells were tolled tor two boars, and all the principal stores closed. N?wi Itiina from W'nxhlnifton.. W AStnv< r ... A, g 185'.. The rejly of Col. Isaacs, 1. is trie t Attorney l Kaosa to cluiges s.milar to those alleged for Gov. Kci- W-. ' rc n. -mI, Is te. i ived. No re, ly bus yet ?ome t? ban I !Vo:it Judfi Jul n -?< n. Andrew H. Mrore of ALibnmv declini 'lie appoint mentor Associate 1 jitice of the Sup. eme Court f Kan sa- , vice Elmore, removed. The Km miij.iuent at Kingston. ( \ y I* Wmv ?.!.?? .stun, N. V., Aug .*? S2 If... ihi- morning the encampment OMi^et by i .i rival ot ot.e regiment f t cavalry and one reg.ir. mot tillery fmm Biooklyn. tiov. '.lark revi?.v l tho livi.ion this aftei if on in f ur o'clock. Ive;yttiing in ,.| ,Mr pleasantly, and without tho lea it dent. Gen. -cut did not at rive it antjflipated. Hit* Bt gailc lu pector, t;. l , Van lie. , who was *h.-..wn fn m his bone, i- 1.< Ing well. The (ape Cod Telegraph Line. ho t v, Aug. 22. 18M. The statement under your lelo^pbio h-.id t iii? hi . - n >n,', that thi Brewer At Baldwin Cape Co l telegraph lltv had been stopped by luj unction, i< untrue. Will yo i ii kind enough to cor-eet it as it* publication oporn'e to ouy great uisndvau'age. BKi.WI It ft BAt i'.Vi.V, Mr rk< ts. New iiRij avh, August 22, 18'>j. n,e --ties of cot(,, n yesterday v.ore j.oOO bal - ai ?. a V. d?. line; midiUing is quoted at 0?,c. a h,!;c. md ne * at i-tje. a lCc Mont is null at 17 75. Mes- imra <ll< at MB; b.ici n side* at 10>,c., and shoulders at W-jC. ilAl.riVoKK. A igllst -2, 11155. The steamer's news has nn-ettled oar market. Wbeat is ci ii, and f) \ a * c. lower. No sales of tl iur. Ityc has < e lined 6c. a 10c. Bt vpaI'i, August 22 ? t .'lO P. \f. There hn In en a good demand for Hour to-day, partly thiocftb i hi| no nt, the maiket favorittf buyer*. of 1 '.CO libls., at ?8 a $8 26 for go d to .-linlci' new Ohio; 1 V AO foi old extra Wisconsin, fho stock of old Boar is nearly all exhausted. Wheat tcidy; re-?ipts liuht Iiisilily in bag*. Kale < of ;t 'too bust e'-? ? I I t pjier Istko spnr^ at 41 ('8 8. "00 bushels new red Illinois, winter, nt II 8'/. < Vim opened dull, but with i tn-'ter feeling to wards theeloie, rsles of ill 000 bn?hels. at 77e. a IX rhfiig with an upward tendency. "u's ? No sales, Whiskey set ive. Sale . of WW bbl?. at :i* ',e. lAk.- im 1 orts to'r the t went) four hours ending n s n hi->tay I Ihui . *,'? f'ft bbls.. W' hi at, 2,08<i bu-neli. corn, iJ.tH)) bii?lrl lats, 2.707 b i he!s. (anil ? ? p. *s f ,,r >jln nme ime: ? H"i.r, lu bbls. ; uh'-st, 4 tvtC buthel-, corn. 114. of8 bu?bels; oats, A, 040 bushels. The Tellmr JV?er la Virginia. TUB EPIDEMIC OH TOE INCREAMK. BaitmoH, August 22, 1866. The latest intelligence from Norfolk and Portsmouth represent the fever as increasing. Thirty-two deaths had occurred in the two cities duiing twenty-tour hours. BELIEF FOR THIS NORFOLK 8UFFKRER8. Pltlt-ADkLPHIA, Aug. 22, 1866. The laborers in the Philadelphia Navy Yard have re solved to contribute one day's pay for the relief of the suflerers by yellow fever at Norfolk. Attempt to Barn a Jail. Toledo, Ohio, August 22, 1866. The prisoners fired the jail in this city last night, but' none made their escape. The flames wcro subdued after some flight damage bad been done to the building. Opening of a Unlvcnallat College. Bocton, August 22, 1856. The opening of Tufts' College, in Somerville, the only, Universalis! college in New England, was appropriately elebrated to day. About one thousand persons were present. IU- v. llosea Ballon, the President, Her. Thomas WLltti more, Kev. E. H. Chapin, of New York, and the Bev. Henry Bacon, of Philadelphia, took part in the ex ercises. The prospects of the new college are encou ? aging. Fires in New York. FIRE IN WATER STREET ? A DESPERATE ATTEMPT OF A PROSTITUTE TO BUHM DOWN TUB PREMI SES' ? ARREST OF TUB ACCUSED ON TUB CHARQB OF ARSON. At about a quarter past nine o'clock last night, a fire broke out in the third floor of the dwelling house No. 206 Water street, occupied by Mr. John Montgomery. The alarm soon brought to their aid the members of Hose Company No. 10, and in a short time the fire was extin guished, without giviilg a general alarm. Lieut. Lang don, of the Fourth ward, immediately notified the Fire Marshal, who forthwith visited the premises, and made an examination and investigation into the origin of the flie. The facts, as far as could be elicited, are as fol lows:? A young woman named Jane Wright, one of the board ers, had tliat morning quarrelled with Mr#. Montgomery, and the latter expelled her from the house, at the same time assaulting her. For this assault she threatened to have ievenge, and in the evening she secretly made her way i.p stairs to the third story fiont liedrooms, where she is alleged to have set fire to two of the beds. She was seen in ihe rooms with a lighted caudle, and as she was making her escape out of the side door into the street, the bedrooms fiom which she had just left were found on tire. Ihe alarm was given and the firemen in the neigh borhood soon ex ii.gui.-hed it ? as above stated. Cfficcr Van ( lecfj of tho Fourth ward, arrested Jana Wright on a charge of arson, and conveyed her before I.ieut. 1 angdnn. who detained her in the station house, to be taken befoie Justice Connolly this morning, when the Hie Marshal will proceed with the investigation. Ihe damage to tho beds and bedding will probably amount to about (150. Ihe loss, we understand, ia covered liv insurance. Mr. William Pcechley found the half of a sperm candle in cno of the straw mattresses. The setting fire to the houcc was evidently actuated from motives of revenge. FIRE IN BROOME STREET. About 0 o'clock last night a fire broke out in' the work shop of Gale & Son, silversmiths, in the basement of No, 4-17 Broome street. It wan caused by a stool taking fire under one of the soldering pans. A few paila of water extinguished it without further damage. A Tragedy on Staten Island ? On Monday afternoon, ut about thiee o,clock, an old man named ^chaffer, was with his son. picking blackberries in a field beli ngirg to John 1>. Warren, whose redden?" Is on the Richmond load, about two miles and a quarter from the landing, when the son of Mr. Warren, a bid about 16, after oideiit.g them off. and they refusing to go, retreated to the house tor u gun. and returned. He wa? just railing tho gun at young .-chaffer, when some one called out tu him to look behind, and ho tuined j.ist in time to fire on the old man, who wan closing up<>n him ? the full charge taking effcct upon the left shoulder, within a space that might be coveied by a ? ilver dollar. The son then im mediately pursued young Warren and ussaultod him with a club and heat him unmercifully . This circumstance naturally raised considerable excitement in the vicinity, and, amoDg oihers, Mi . John Osgood, who resided direct* oi'iMViie Mr. Warren, and who had for some time bete suffering under disease of the heart, was deeply affected liy it ? so much that he died in about an hour afterward, lie entered his own gate unattended, and in a dying con dition, and uus first (Uncovered by his wife, upon her return from the eity, lyftoig la the puth quite dead. Coro ner Noble was called, and immediately summoned a jury, who found that deceased came to his death by disease of the heart. I eceased was about forty years of age, and wus ire of our most amiable and exemplary citizens. I aft night, both Warren and i-chaticr wore doing well and likeiy tu recover. Ihe blows upon , lie held of young V arieu were very heavy, but the skull is not fractured? ^hnfter may po-sibly lose the use of his arm. It is im possible yet to say whether the bone U injured or not.? Stalt n Itlauiier, Aug. 21. Farther Ilcwi from the Plain*. WYANDOT INDIANS UOLlU.Nd AN ELECTION ? TBKIR LAND CLAIMS ? FURTHER NEWS FROM FORT RILEY. [Correspondence uf the Si. I<uuls Kep.iblican.l Kv\rah, Augiwi 14, 1855. To day, the Wyandots are hobliug their election for Chief, ami a more interesting and impressive Kcene 1 ne\er witnessed. 'liiia nation watt, a lew years ago, the most i* i ulous, powerful and wailike of the whole region of the North, ami a.e now ityindled down to the small number of six or seven hundred all told. Some of them arc iik n of remarkable i:en*c, whose practical observa titnaud sound di-oetion hate induced thein to quit ma ny ttadl tonal and -a vi gc diatoms, and ti> form a sort of lepubllt an gu\crunicnt. They now elect their ruler*, ard to-day they ore to elioo-e ti.eir Chief, or President. "1 lie jioiU are held at a lodge about 1w? hundred yard* liom i l,e confluence ot the kan-a* and Missouri rivers, and within full view of pa-sing steamboat*. The judges of election uie thiee oil braves, who have the confidence ol the nation. '11. e voting is done by ballot? anil how gra\ ely it proceed* 1 Ilow unlike the election* ol the white man. liow much more orderly, dignifte<l and quiet ! There i . no ev-ltemeut, no noise ? no elec tioneering or loud words. They come in singly from tho foicst, they usi-cinhle in small number* beneath the hot glis ol ti e spieading elma; they confer together grave ly and 'hen. as stately relics of a mighty I ace, they step, with a iceiu of con.-eioua sovereignty, to the ballot box, and vote for the chieftain of their choice. What, an ex niu|le to l.cir will e bKthiW ' In a tria'y with this nation in 1R5'2, the government of the I ii it < d ,-taies g an cd to them a small portion of that beautiful and fertile country that llei between and in an acute ant le of the Missouri and Kansas rivers, and thirty t\ta li< miiig sector s which can be located on any of the pi bhc la in is weat of the Mi sis .ppi liver. These dialing Itcilou- they are now olfe. ing for sale, and some of llo m bate Iteen purchased. this morning, at the remark ably low ni ol right bundled dollars. A sertioo, yotl know i- <>-10 actta: no that it the rnte of $800 per section they will tece.ie "nly t25,'iC0 for -0, '80 acres of the i hi i' est i..n<t!i in tl.e world. They enn be located In Kan ?*? Nebrn-f a, or i nyii iiete irit hunt waiting for survey*, ni o the title becouivs complete at the moment of loca tion. An 'Xpre?* has Jut* c ute In fr< m Fort Riley, bringing tl.tMaitlng intellnrt nc? that I he hands who were em ployed at W' lk tliei e ha ' rebelled age nrt tne commanl, anu hn -ken into the ur-enal an t *toiehou.se?and supplied tin uii lives wiih arms, ammunition, pro\i-ions and m. nry and bad started oil lor the .-tales in a force of thrt e i t tour hundred men The olBerrs of the Fort ili - - I atel ei! the few sold'.et * who vei e spai e i from tlie ravages ot the tin leia. in pursuit of tin m frit they poor fellow! en n i etirned with tlnee of their comrades dead and a i' l rth mcrtnUy wounded, and slued that when they ri me upon tin- Iri-e ? gents tt ey were lired on. pursued, at.d II- lea <?;>".( witi. -Ur unit dea.h. and that it was solely jiro*h;cn:iiil ?> any ot th. m e-cai-ed; tnat the in?ur Kfl.ts W( te thi i:, hiy aimed ?i'h In i?kcls and pistols, tnd dt elated it < be theii imentliin to oie rather than be tjken; i.nd thai :!.ey wen- coming towards this point, ptolnlily to emharl. on tdrnmboat* for M. ItOuis. Tha e: e - telegraphed th< commanding officer of Jelfersuu 1 'iimr! io l.e on ? e tool: out for 'hem. Ii i: raid that du; lng th" prevalence of the tholera at i i' l iley |,e pl ysl. i .,!? mi-d list hi- post, ["nly 'emp mi ly. as b o plained ] and tl. a: the e workmen denied i w, ?i ? , a- mi. ny >.eit? dying, and demanded heir jay. lie c. t n, ain.it g cthcer lefused to pay '.hraa. as ? i:. i .iacied io work for a certain number of in' till, al l much r mum h. and had only worked liail the in . 1 hey were willing to take lest than the untornt dne 1 1 ? tti it he wo .!d only set'le with them 'I ? n lb- -i II reload, w vrcupnn they be ain ? de pe nr.e at o iveii e' il ?m te. 1 by for< e m?e than tin > wanted. V an a - 1?rrito'y t n>>* very quiet. i IIK INUIAN ll:OUBLE3 I.N NEUHAHKA. [litlu the lin.aha ti._, Ne ..rt^kian, August 4.] li e last lew day ix|tiuuce of luuisii ho tilfiudc m< natrute- thai he pi neei -eltteiaot Neb a ka are u t tie mniii falter and I ai g I ,.ck when the day of t is' nii.ii. Hi | mi'i'ii. ' ii ti v h.eh tho ci.i..eus from all I oi * i. uh ? I i.ui ii til' i_ not h of the I'Ut'.e v -iiinteered ti elt ?er>lci i . wot Ihy of a.l oniu-'tid-.li'-n. lhc sino>itl? chiincs youtti, the g ?y l.airtd man, the (aimer, tl.o n*< I i.idi . Iheliw.er, I he ph_. deian. and even th* cliifjnwn armed anil equipped a* be?l they could, *<ie > n bond witi out delay. / ni> t g n an y " lie's that we might mention ?i? t t arl. iliiBitei I, IK I i t re, A. .-a-py who I .-t not a. t rnent lu lepot ling hitn e'i In j *i -on ready for service, wi h ?l . i >ii ai l bt could command. Having resided I. 1 ill' re thnn 1 hlr - y jeais n the ftoutler. his acqi.aint aiice w iih the muti' y and the rh?'a.tfar and langita/o ot tne In' ian ttn-le.s hi.' adiloeaodaid of th" utmust vab in Such "ii eii.fig' ncy. (.en. lhayor Ufi he-e yesterday with an additional lot re of vi lunteer and three wagons lo d< d with sup pl e . Ai innf ments have liet n (oifee'el by which In ad II I i ii to ti e pt.st ai lontut.elle, volunteer* have also been ii'innrsl at I Ikhorn < Ity and at le. amah, and daily ei n nniiili ailon s ke| t op from 1'ort Oalhottn via tb<t?w I I ;n. s to the mouth of i he 1 Ik hor-n river, thus etTeetually guuiillg tl.e wit;.. Irt tl Ill- tell lionet are being t n ? till at 1 1 >rt t alboun. Tt.amah. Fontenelle anl l.lk lif.nt ty. His Ir'tlbr y fiove-nor Iwrd, started on Monday ni i nil g foi i ort Iiavuiwoi tb, to confer ttlib the I nlt?t| . tit I - i f.iec r* at thai | oin in relation to obta.ning a mi I t iy fo e? for the drfei -n of our frontier. The (iover i or In ped to teach >ort l^avenworth in time to meet i in Tin nt y there i be (iovernor will be hack at the earliest practicable pt I iod. iii.derstsnd that the quota of jrmi doo *his Terrl tt iy I i in the I nl'e' Ma'es n n?l<: Ing of nine h mlredand I t y t -i ke' I ntl . to- huntlre l and ten rHe?, h v !-t?i? orthre?l It lie shlppt d fr?ti? tie arsenal at M. t n iiha Ci'y. They are expected every day.