Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 28, 1856, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 28, 1856 Page 4
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NEW YORK JHERALD. IASII OOROOR BElin ETTt EDITOR AND PBOPHItTOX. ?rrica n. w. ooiiytM op nassau and pulton errs. TEAMS W <> arbniin. THE OA If. V HEIl ALl> 2 mb p <*>PV. ST jw mnum. THE !i EEKL V ULItALP. ttj/ Saturday, at6V? rente per mnpy or i3 i*r annum, tW E.rup.,u, a/i(,n Jl p? unmumla nmy^partaf^OriMl Hrik..? or A'. >,y P" ? or MA Continent, I OA vntatrVco AKE SPOSUENCB, containing import ami Mvi. ntu.Col fr It any qiui. Ur "f ihe world?</ .wta uri/i 'V Ubtralfy paiilJot m.z-ook Foreign CoBEXSPe VDXNTS Ul Paris ulari t H*m ? sc to Seal all Letter* and Pace AOBK Sent r? WO WOT/' E M.'va 0/ awmymouj aoiLTtumau/toiw. tPe do not rfAnm (A., . i ,i. 70H PRINTING attndml witfi nratncm, dwaptvtt ami Jet AO VERTISEMEXTS rr,om?i every day. r*lnme XXI No. 1T9 AMUSEMENTS TUTS EVENING. fllflBLO'S GARDEN. Broadway?Delicate Ground? The V USING TUB TAIILIS?I> AIGHTSH OF THE REGIMENT. BURTON'S THEATRE, Chamber* street?OtttellO?VmE Mmians Abroad?School roit Scandal? Dead Shot. BROADWAY VARIETIES, 472 Broadway?Si* DECREES IP Causa?fit tub Rood A Marsh Juveniles. WOOD'S MTVKTRET.S, ?? Broadway-ETnioni* Miw BBElst?The Mtscaixvous Monkey. ? KLLKK'S EMPIRE HAI.L, 598 Broadway?Biblical and ankols Tabikacx? Magical and Musical Soiree. NTBLO'fl SALOON, Rroadwav?Concept bt M'lle Adx Laide A'bntalxh, assisted by various Eminent Artists. CHINESE HALL. 519 Broadway?Gigantic Moving Illcs SRATION OK T11E RUSSIAN Walt. BUSSELDORP GALLERY 497 Broadvray-YALDABLB Painting* and Statuary?Martyrdom or Huss, Ac. New York, Satnnlay, June MB, 18.16. itlnll* for Europe. NEW YOKK IIKKALD?KPiTION FOR SrROPE. "The mail steamship Arago, Captain Lues, will leave this port to-day, at noon, Tor Havre. The European mails will close in this city at half-past las o'clock this morning. The Herald (printed in English and French) will be published at ten o'clock in the morning, i-uig e copies, hi wrappers, sixpence. Subscriptions and advertisements for any odiLox of the Mew Yore Herald wiii be received at the folic *ipg places to Euro[ie:? London?Am. & European Express Co., 17 and. 18 Cornhill. Paris? do. do. b Place u Bourse. Ljverkooi? do. do. 7 B'l nford street. Iatempool?Joi n nu.iter. 12 Exchange street, Fu-t. The contents of the European edition of the Hi rald will embrace the news received by mail and teVg-aph at the office during the previous week, and to the hour of publication. Tlie Stws. By the arrival of the Asia at this port yesterday we have one d'y's lrter advices from Europe. .Although the tone of some or the London journals is of rather an angry and vindictive character, the impression which v.c derive from the general tenor of the discussion !u Parliament on tne subject, as well as from our own letters, is, that the dismissal of Mr. Crampton will lead to no similar act of repria^ an the part of the British Cabinet. The letter of onr London correspondent, who has peculiar opportuni ties of arriving at correct information, assures us positively that Mr. Dallas will not be dismissed But putting this evidence aside, we look upon the declarations w ith which Lord John Russell prefaced his notice oi motion on the subject to be con clusive as to the decision that will be arrived at by the government. Although wben in office the measures of Lord John Russell have not always given satisfaction, when in opposition he is justly looked npon a.s the representative of the popular opinion of the country. In the face of the sentiments expressed by him and of those contained in the Manchester appeal to the American people, there is no danger that the government will allow any false feelings of pride to interfere with its rem pliance with the general sentiment of the English nation. Besides, from the declaration made by the London Times, after the receipt of Mr. iiurcy's last despatch, that the issue wus now nan-owed down to the question of Mr Cramp ton's guilt or inno ence.it is evident that the additional prorfs which it fur nished of that gentleman's complicity have made me impression on the mind of Lord Clarendon. We trust that the 'act i- o, but in any use we have now a full convictien tl:-t the disci-sal of Mr. Crampton will not b .1 to the corse piences appre hended by the tin id minded. Wi h regard to the Ct-i trc.1 American question, we Leg to reier onr renders to some very sensible re in a'ks of our London <: .-respondent. He thick-, and justly, n. t the li.if acceptance ot the British propositi-n of ar'-hj . . n will only lead to future difl rnities. Hie <>fh r s-ii ..Id eithe. h ive been fully accepted or entire!;. ii. v!-iocil. A compromise be tween principle at.a exDtditn * i an 1 to uo satis factory iv-sult. The -elect Prrliamenary committee .ppointed to corn-id* i" the Sot > <i ? ?.: on i. ..eld a pro Uminatt me* ting. Tl ? sir t ? uhli t ag was to take ph -e < n "i ???? i . , which ! ?> the govern rue: t and the various trades associations were to be ir.a itcd to prod;., r dr TI.e Italian of 'ion '? ones to wear the same bi* ?acing appearu -e. 1 i i is said, abou: to sl'hdmw h> r C: d'.'. ..ires from Twin. A giT-'i, mceli" ? i ;c t ?? ndon, under the : -f . b ncy ; the 1 tu >.. to raw.- -ub crip lions f?r the tetief of tl - -t. by the inunda tion? I tin'O. v is s;V)j?r ...d on the ep t fit* it.: i ? t ? .'**tO francs as hit- :on tribrt i i- "o the ' " V/ sen the Turk- sets so l ei-ey '.or.' un <: ? , ? . it s time for the C' ru ttuns of the t? ited ?' ? t > ' tir theatre! v. 3 in the rv i ? of horn; i i" The tews-.-' Cciied by ? A u yesterday impart ed gt>--'ir btren-.-'h t >' - ? - ? holders of cotton; but the letters v ire re v " too late a period in the day f< r its < be is to he felly d-vel iped,either on ccttcn rr rn hies.' - sab-sol the former w e ecu fined to t " i bales, w . ;h gave no eerrt ct criterion f' -: sie of theroark. c. Flour sold to a fai ex't.t. v. of ni .vent tn prices. I'tii e wl-? it ? s fi: and sales of choice wbitt < . . . '; W'-r ? - Jes were preUy freely miitcof Vi'e 11 rp r.\ ttr-ind i '.o wheat. atp'i-e i 'tpti tir* ?' e- ?" m we.s quhe steady, with f r ii'-*, wi-iu? o importan ?! pri f- p i; via- si ut ? weaker, witti sales of me '?>? ' . " I ' . ? firm, at 11 ,c. a 12c , wi'h tl v eh- sill . i i v. irfive, at the lu' tcr f tire. ? trs ?- r.- . -1 t-- t - r .v-nt of ?q;) Ihd ., ;.t u i "<ets. < -i j -as i:rm, with Mr l-i, . e If a ' a! i prit-09. I'rcigh'< for grsln to kivtVp'-'Ol, were Ann, end 4u,(KK) a ?(!>?? i <!r we. "* ,r ' <1, ?' - K. '??? h'llk ?m ? v.'.tb . tr :? ? B. <s were also ai (. i ... 1 r Hi vre. 1- > .'???? net y - ? 'ay, itu? f '* 'v {i .nst cd le ? , ? ? i f. tl ' h i 'I i i- ill'* ."-s by the T! c ' .mm 1; iem iu ' ra. ? forth, cm. o' ?: d pe a. ii i my American oi *ib i a ti.. . . v." of ' f . the <an;e pt rp' Tin t ; %?.* eicr.ted . u .?!-is-, i ttebt n lar i one days ? ..I.**'.''i a ?' ?* ';ta *L lite .i"tsu3nJ pa ?, v ye v.t-.a. a. ? - * - in <1 wile . gr <-'nf 'J - 1 ?r 1 bi'un.td hamiuf-y. He her d-?fw t-s join to Mor motis. lu the ton ate j-RRt- -J, , afusr ti. p is igo of so feral unimpoiMnt f ills a 1 tin w ? ? the Territories, the death of Mr. Huyly, 1 iU rnenh.rof the House firm Virginia, was anncnn ?<.'? The cn?t unary resolutioiiB of resp'it were udoj. 'C,L eulogies were pronounced by Messrs. Mason and ward, and the Herutc adjourned till Monday. The House also adjourned oat of respect to the memo, y of Mr. Bayly. We publish eieewhere Cora. Stockton's lettei ac cepting the nomination as a candidate for the PW>- i ?ideucy. lis says:?" I will not let the Union ,,|lijy j if my body can stop its Motion;" and adds:?" I accept the nomination as a compliment to my in flexible American sentiments, and ?? a duty I owe to thoee Americans who so firmly adhered to their American sentiments, with the express understand ing, however, that if the American party can be united on Mr. Fillmore, on such a platform as I now occupy, I may be at liberty at any time thereafter to witbdra w this acceptance." We have received the following, which we pub lish for the benefit of all concerned:?" The North American National Executive Committee request Americans everywhere to hold aloof from all ratifi cations for a few days, when they expect all will be made fully satisfactory for a union upon principles which shall require no sacrifices which American patriots would not freely make for union and vic tory." An exhibition of horses, under the control of the Onondaga County Agricultural Society, will take place at Syracuse on the 3d and 4t,h of July. Pre miums are offered to the amount of $u00, and com petition is open to the State. The arrangements are on an extensive scale, and the occasion will un doubtedly prove very interesting to those who attend. The La?t from Kngl?iid?The Only Difficulty. The news by the Asia, tu which we surrender a large proportion of our aNailable space this morning, is unusually interesting. The official notification in Furliameut of the dismissal ol' Mr. Crampton and his three associate Consuls in the late enlistment business here, appears to have ex cited among all parties in England a profound sensation. The Loudon organs of the Palmer ston government were clamorous for instant re taliation upon Mr. Dallas: the commerc.il and manafacturing classes were issuing their circu lars for peace: Palmerston and Clarendon had not yet made up their minds as to the course, they should yjuus-ite, still holding the rod in ter rorcm over the guilty heads of Pierce and Marey. Lord John Russell had given notice, however, of an early inquiry as to what was the intention of tl.e government; and from the utter aver ion of the English people to a war against .heir American gold, corn and cotton, we think safe to conclude that Mr. Dallas v. ill be graciously permitted to remain at his post. This is the more probable from the fact tlrat he has instruc tions to continue the Central American negotia tions, and authority even to submit certain point-1 at issue to Lord Clarendon's pacific expedient oi arbitration. Put suppose h r Majesty's government. act ijg upon jjje belligerent coun.- Is of the Tim . shoul i for go the jiving policy of conciliation, and. resolving upon a bit of revenge, demand the recall of Mr. I alias, or dismiss hi in without fur ther ceremony. what will be gained? The diplo matic intercourse between the two governments will probably be suspended for a year or two, anil when resumed it will be at the point where the discu-sion was broken off. Nothing, therefore, can be made of this policy of "masterly inactivity," unless my Lord Clarendon should have his eye upon some intermediate and satisfactory solution of the whole Central American problem by Gen. Walker. Recent circumst.uie 's, however, repel this idea. General Walk r seems rather to be regarded in England as an interloper than as a mediator. In any event, the entai^rHnrr between the United Stat- s anil Great Britain. Laving resulted from the Clay tou-Bulwer treaty can only be reached by a. c ui.'invent Intcrprota tion. modification, or abrogation of that treaty. M !.' i. this Clay ton- Buiwer treaty ? An in cniut * 1 compact in relation to the Nicaragua Transit route, by which both parties are supposed o be pledged to the Monroe d'ctrincof nou-in t. motion in the domestic affairs < f the Central American States. We rem mbcr the time when that treaty was cor baled at Washington, when it was under dbcu-sion in the Senate, and how, up< n it.- ratification, it \u- extolh d to the skim by the organs of Gen. T. ylor's administration, of which Mr. Clayton, the Premier, was the head ami the tail. With the advantage of an early copy of that treaty, we lo-t no time in expressing our opinions connrning it. Uj m r fere nee to our files, we find in the New Yope Huraed of April 25, 1.-50. an editorial comnv ntary. which. xt this day roads like a prophecy approaching it? luiftlment. The reader will find it in another p..rt of this paper. Our < onclusioas at that time were but the results of the simple pr .cess of rea . ulng from experience, fr tu the commerced rivalry between the two nations, from the ambiguous phrn, ing of that treaty, and from cause to effect. Sharing in the pride of the deluded Secretary of State, who regard'd lb' wonderful 1 .n.tling of liis with something of that aUor' ng admiration of Louis Napoleon for tlic "child of France.'" Mr. Clayton's party organs pounced upon us as a sort of monster entitled to no quarter. TLy attributed our pe culiar vie ws. as usual wbh uch serving m'm. to ima 1 disaj-poi: ",i. ; - , :d denials touching the dispensations <>f the spoils?always the 11?. Wc commend to ? cb of the -: phil -o ] In r: as may Lav? sun ived the p .rty re 'bit . ?.is e'. bfitud. . f the last six year-, a reading <.f i ? much : b 1 pri dictions of 1850, . ?'?-<-?? i v. ith :!?' in ?? H a England w j publish to-e. . V.'i f. now the conn qui'iics of this d : iu'.d trrrjy, and the t IIy of eidrii.'ti.i" tie;;. important and comprehensive in m?n <?<' the* ip' tied diploit tic calibre of Most-. Clay u ai.it buiwer. 1' ? L ?? r. a ??!;>?..sc It 1 >?<? c nd literary coxcomb. v,h. -? only t; ior ?li}-'. matV ! <1 '? .pt? wc r- a -. ri? of p 'in',! V : I .... '* Mi i hi. ! (?.vpu! ion lrcn. ' > ? f ti e ] wii'tnl ... ? ' .if - <:i i was id to ihe d P;i t ...-' v-r tci"? 1y not to n : ? ?" 'i ' I it uiy. Anno 1 he two h 11, comn. rcial notioi < "b. not ? -!y rypt 1. F tb tm it II ? I tii.u u.iu umucscc lawyer, went into Be' S ue J Department e p< .ffec't neophyte in t' ; occult ffiniei f l !r nr .. .Fr . rind ? l .'? ?ut th" c-.n ! M'.tinii with i" :' tab. n firmly II- d n in t.i d th.it '? .,oi-t kit< -.d trier;. * in. a' thoughts." But, ton up'this p-imry in Ft ho failed to me e-t the cxigem f - of the case: for there can I* no iliffieulty in he official int-'.'fpr ; totloti. even of a treaty, with the projsrwoi'l in their proju r places, and with all the chinks nicely tilled up. These two gentlemen, then. Mr. Buiwer, a lite inry flop, and Mr, nnytop, a rhepvng pa . pv 1 tic'an aud a Philadelphia lawyer (if you {;:ease), put their wise heads together and gave us this trtaty of 1*50. What has followed? Ever since the ratification Mr. Clayton haa been diligently employed in expounding the American interpretation of that treaty. He appears to have been returned to the Senate from Delaware for no other purpose than to explain that treaty, as the occasion, from time to time, might re quire. He has made perhaps twenty, perhaps thirty speeches upon that treaty. They would till a volume us large, we suspect, its the two volumes of the 44 Debates in Convention upon the ndoption of the constitution of the Uuited States." And w iih every cull upon the honorable Senator, these interminable speeches lengthen and ftrengtben. They "grow with his growth aad strengthen with his strength and still we cry will there never be an end of this? On the other side, the letters of Sir Henry Bulwor, the speeches ol Palmerston. the notes of Clarendon, and others, are like the piling of Ossa upon Pelion, still con iributing to make the confusion worse confounded. In one of our Protestant elementary school books it is stated that when John Ilogers was burnt at the stake, his poor wife was preseut tunoag the spectators, "with nine small children and one at the breastbut it has remained a moot d question to this day whether the one at the breast was one of the nine or made the tenth. So with this Claytoa Bulwer treaty?its provisions respecting coloni zation. occupation and fortification will still r< main a debatable question, short of some addi tional codicil explaining its real intentions, or some net which will abolish it from the recollec tion of mankind. Mr. Marcy, it now appears, is not to be behind liis " illustrious pr< decessor " in diplomatic petti fogging. His ambition is to split hiirs and chop logic upon nice distinctions. Hudibras could scarcely excel him in this, lie is willing to sub mit certain geographical pom's to abitration, leaving real troubles in the case untouched and .-till open to more serious complications. He has rind, perhaps, ail the speeches of Clayton, and is convinced that the claims of England to her pre-existing colonics are uboli-lied by this ex post fado law. But if it were really intended by the treaty to oust Great Britain from the Mosquito ccast and her logwood dis tricts of Honduras, rrhy did not Mr. Clayton sec to it that the wri of ejectment should not he misunderstood or evaded ? The simple truth is, that the* juggle of two diplomatic charlatans ?each slily working and shuffling to overreach the other?should have been repudiated in the Senate. The consequences of the ratification of their trickery arc before us in the critical extre mity to which the bungling administration of Mr. Pierce and the fussy government of Palmer-ton have brought this ridiculous Central American imbroglio. We have no expectation that Marcy's instruc tions to Mr. Dallas will result in a settlement. Our only hope is that after this Pierce aud Marcy dynasty shall have been driven out of Washing ton. by a new admin: -tration of men acting from the dictates of common sense aud common ho nesty, the way to a satisfactory and pacific ad justment will be opened before us. But still the work of a smooth and peaceable settlement will be retarded with the continuance in power of the fidgety, prejudiced, hectoring and mischievous gc\eminent of Palmer-ton on the other side. The ? rst offer in behalf of pence from the American pt-r.j.h- is the expiil.-ioti of tins Pierce administra tion. In the same spirit of - happy accord" the ? pnplc^f England should demand the displace mmt of Palmer-ton and bis ministry. With this preliminary movement carrfi il nut. ljorta fide, o.i both si.!, s. there will Is. no difficulty in disposing of the Clayton-Bulwer treaty. Tee Revolution in ( ujfobnu.?The news ainu UEces tlmt ttie revwluuon makes steady p.- > ~r< ss; that Cora and Ca y. the murderers, hav Ik en hanged; that lite ? tfi of the Safety Com mitae guarded with ? union; that its meinb-r ere under amis; that 11 oimuds of men have <> fercd to serve under it in the interior} and final!}. that an opposition is s i io lie in course of or gmiiar'on agai; =t it. ar.that the Governor In tends to put it down. Such are the facts; wenn. left to decide a ??? rding to our inf .rmation a . i ? r Judgment wl.._iher tie.* opposition of which we hear is or is not acting in concert with the Governor. We should hope, Lowever. that it Is not. . It is stated on l - .half of the Governor that, after ail, the .-aft tj C. 1 .'tt- e 'are acting in via lat'n n of law?that their pvocccdtn s are at best only a riot. Th is is very superficial reasoning. It is clear that 'he committ ;o have bn k u th law. hut thoy did so at a time when an app ?' had already boon made to arms, and theref< : wiicn, according to the old adage, the laws wer -Il< nt. The fac* is- ami the so ocir the Gov. ? i.?r of California and his Mends perceive it the bet ter?tt.e operation now in progr in California it- n riot, certainly; but it i.- mon t!:a:i a riOL -it If. a revolution. If Governor Jg. win attompi to chock it, lie will lie crushed. Tho- i who talk ol laws will be met with the sword. Th ;-e who project armed resistance will be killed. That i the lesson history teaches, ?n<I the California# had best ponder it. What is passing is t'.ielr war of ind . tdence, and they must tig!. it out. The liirictnty no cme wbi.-n we may b ?: ivc i :>i like in .mr .. :ak" up aims Oi i i-cii pier itn ind |? nd ice from out die laud- oft!." rival .. i Mr- u'jrh . who have swii.dk d u. i ! it. Tr-a bt t>' Or' rt:?; I ? , ? ?I Missouri ? 'I a v.- \ 11, r !act!? n-. i olw ? 1.1! laud :ig lL n!Uc! at 'be h <? <?l" .lv < i ? .irii. i 1 ? re we I . i.. > ?! ? - ; I a! tick ill the r.eld ill ? I. a.,.'! ( ??! met i n n t: i ni a . < a k ? ? i i I!poll t are i . : v < ,d:ti n r ilie - ? ? at flu i bin uu a t.u. .- a -. i ic n i no . . t, ,e i-;ic .1 II. ... HI ; Iff ' ili its of id i rail in tu I; i c .J ?h> im.. t! - ..: ,il ( < ' i i| j - oi . 'J n'< a . f - i- lire -I. ' - tl.ii ? on-id( i it .. .-,,i <1( iiiO' ? i ? y mi! ? in .ight }>'.???". - II - lira \ ay '? 'ill | li-iy will Ion* tin ? ? i " 001 spo'!- p t ii !a ii'i wh'cli they btv eitj'ted for the lu>l h-,r y. aiA ii .. op W.i jitM.roN This fine work of art is lo be niireili .1 on the fth of July. Why stauild not the militsv jroee ion ;- nroiiml it u.'id inaugurate it by paying it the highest ho.ion wbii"<? iltc march: ft - o?i'd be an interesting ji( c!i The Feeling In England. We have private advices from England, inform ing us that the effect of Mr. Marcy's despatch on the British Ministry was excellent, and that Mr. Pallas will not be dismissed. It will be remem lxred that though the government had heard the contents of the despatch from Mr. Dallas' mouth, the public bad no further knowledge of it than was conveyed by the half-guessing comments of the Timet. Within a day or two?before the Monday?the American journals will probably have arrived with the <%?spateh printed in full; and it stands to reaso^to suppose that it will produce as powerful an effect on the people and the press as it did on the government. When the last mail arrived, we stated that the imbroglio might be considered as terminated. We now reiterate that conviction with a l>etter knowledge of the facts. As the Times intimates, he question is now narrowed down into one of Mr. Cra' ipton's guilt or innocence. That is the proper ground for it to occupy. If Mr. Cramp ton was innocent, he was wrongly dismissed; and it would serve this country right not only to see its Minister dismissed, but to lose character and prestige throughout Europe. For the only ex cuse for the high handed measure then would be that Mr. Pierce was courting popularity for electoral purposes; and no one in this coun try would object to see a President well punished for thus proving false to his station. But if on the other hand Mr. Craropton was guilty?and we are bound to say that for our part we have not the smallest doubt but he was?then it will devolve on the British government not to carp at this administration for dismissing him, but to render to Mr. Pierce hearty thanks for having taken a measure which justice called for, and the interests and friendship of the two nations required. Indeed, from the moment that the question is placed on this?the only rational?basis, it ceases to be dangerous or irritating. It assumes a sl> ;>e in which reason can grasp it without any enor mous effort; it docs not necessarily provoke out bursts of national prej udice or passion. Did Mr. Crampton commit the acts charged, or did he not ? That is the whole point now ; and we cau assure our British neighbors that if tliey can show, in a straightforward, sensible way, That the charges brought agtfinst the late British Minister wore unfounded, and the acts whereof he stands accused not actually committed by liira, they will obtain the hearty sympathy of every American citizen, and every respectable journal, in de nouncing, in the strongest terms, the conduct of the President and bis advisers. But until that is shown, we must be allowed to consider the argu ment against Crampton to be conclusive. In dismissing the subject, we cannot forbear to contrast the debates in the British Parliament with those iu the United States Senate 011 the subject of the controversy. But for its priority in point of time one might well believe that the scene at the town lodgings of Tite Barnacle, Se nior. had been copied from the discussion in the House of Commons in which Lord Palmerston was asked what news from America? The Right Honorable statesman prevaricated; insinuated what was false; conceded what was true; seemed, on the whole, desirous of producing two effects on his hearers?first, an impression that it was presumptuous and unbecoming to ask questions

ot him; aud secondly, a belief that matters look ert very bad indeed. Lord John Russell, on this, seized the opportunity of taking the wind out of his friend's sails, by giving uotice of his motion for Monday; clearly seeing how matters are shaping themselves, and anxious, if hie old friend is to lie turned out,, to be the man to take his place. lV'e think wc may contrast this intriguing and circumlocution, and scheming "how not to do it,*' very safely with our late debate In the Senate. A Sc6oestiox?Union.?If it were practicable, by act of Congress or l?y the expression of the popular wish, thai at the next Presidential elec tion a ballot box should Ik: provided at every poll throughout the United States to receive the votes of the electors on this question?Shall the Union be maintained at all hazards?Yes or No ?we presume there would l?c little doubt of the result. Not one vote in a hundred would be in the negative, and the abolitionists, sectionalists and fcctiouista would be found in a miserable minority. Never again would the attempt be made to dissolve the Union. The public will would be so strongly expressed as to leave no tardier hope to the enemies of the Constitution and tlio country. Cannot the experiment be tried? 1 H XI L AT?ST T* ? W * t?V MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS From WfuUlnstton. TACT :?;s OF THE FUIENDS OF TIlK KANSAS BILL?THE takii r AKnnnn-na taisot extensions? r I i E< X or THE IUXUNT NEWS 1'BOM KCliOPE, ETC. Wasiuvoton, Juno -7, lttofl. Tli" f b>' t of forcing a vote in lie House now on the Kiin-c i lni; is to test it.- strength; und it thcro is a niajo ty it v. .11 be tanked to the (ienernl Appropriation bill, bo is to i cm pet tbo Senate to accept it or stop the wheels of ..? vol Mni-iit. The plan, however, will fail, a? the revo . t : have acith'-r the strength or pluck to carry it out. ihe C mmittee on Ways and Means will report a bill its i ''atory ol tlio t.iritf in about two wee!.?. It is not in. that the Chairman of the Committee?1. P. Campbell ?l .i si.ted hit Intention of not pressing it, on the cou rt..; i. he will uso every cllort to carry it. but, from ap 1<ii .m it will go over till next session. Si (' :? JaiiT' new i'lticnt bill is to be abandoned for ?t pic. iu. Colt, Woo'lworih ami Mi.Corm'ek are outfi ts, rug here for spec i.i! acts ot uxtcn?hm. "j; tie we by the Asia causes some excitement. Tt Is I , i d lord 1'almi r ton will he d<a at til, and that tl it ... | bo no War. All parties Iu Congress, liowe ver, c p. 1 tl i :r <l> let miiuiti m, in ca-so the iieco- -ity ai i-u-s, of x . i iy supporting our government by thy in?.i i' < ai it; | ruprutlons. 'i i ? i i " pert id the House concurring In the s. ? ' iction, passed ye-tordny, lor the adjo i n i ? ' i ( . n s eu the : btli ol July. l.t.ii . I he in io to-at or row in tlio II" ho (o : i vote on the bill for the admission of Kansas into llie Union. Frrmoiit ItntlCeatloii .Vfcrtlitpgi. JV n.tso. Ms:.. June U7, 185(1. ? f and enthusiastic Fremont ratification menUng v 1 Id at I'eeiiug Hall, lu this city, hi t ev ling. It t < i'. 1 by ex Coventor iv. ut, .Senator ilatniin, rnu i tin ui. tinguiuheU : ptakurs. M" w.; ??? ' no 27, 1. .*#. \ I ft 'id ralTiuath n tn---.tii.pr w.u held here last , r ' ;u v? Licit dC'id ; par tie paled. A Miaul ol* the Siiltmnrhic (not.: to Cmnert XcwtouiMiliimi xviftt W?n Scotia. ? Hxurtx, June 57, 1866. I'.e tcnmshlp PropoatH, frotn I onduti, ttuUlliu sub mora cable for the New i'ork, Nc vtiOu.tdbind and I.au <!??? 'ielcpra,!; Company, to be laid across the Gulp n' St. lutxti.t - M',.. to <'itineet Xewioiindlaitd with '.ija. lire tun ..-I / ivc'i id Sydney on Ttie ig.t 2-tlli jrist. Plttdllllg ( OlipOll liOllfl*. Prrrsiit itrt, Pa., Jut.c 27. 1**0. Tl, int'To ? t on tlio eonpon bonds i sue I by the t iiy ot l ilt l urg to the nttepurg and Stenhenv '!.? J'.iilroad < i tn|*iti> , duo July J, will be promptly pui.t at Hie ILtuk .a Aim iha, lit '.lit1 tj- "t ..*? > A' :k. TMRTY-FOCRTH CONGRESS. yiBCT BK88I0N. Senate. . Washington, June 27, 1850. TKRWTORIAL BVWNBW. The Semite considered and passed the noose bill au thorizing the President to cause the southern boundary of Kansas 10 be run and marked. Also, tne bill respect ing the harboring of deserters, and to protect the public Interest in regard to the enlistment and discharge of minors. The House btll establishing two additional land districts In Minnesota, passed. THK I1F.ATH OF MR. HAYI.Y. A message was received from the House announcing the death of Hon. Mr. Hayly, of Virginia. Mr. Mason, of Va., spoke in exlatod terms of deceased, ami offered resolutions of respect ami condolence. Mr. Cass, of Mich., paid a lilting tribute of rcsneet. Mr. Pkwakd, of N. Y.?In 184u, before 1 had personally met Thomas H. Bayiy. and while he was yet young, I en countered him in u controversy conducted by him in the Legislature of Virginia, und by myself as the exocutivo magistrate of New York, and I felt his ability and power, while 1 was also compelled to acknowledge his manliuosa and dignitlcd bearing. In 1800 wo met here, prepared, I think, pby mutual respect, to be courteous adversaries. Wo remained in that relation toward e.icli other until last December, when he, departing with a forlorn hope to Culm, but deeply impressed that ids disease had al rcady Income incurable, took his thoughts oil from earth and its ambitions, and tlxed them upon a higher sphere, its mysteries and its promises. I then boraunftiis friend. 1 would not intrude on the solemn offices now nrformed here, with go much propriety and justice, by his immediate associates, farther than to add the testi mony of one whom the world regards as a stranger?and may possibly have considered un etcmy?to the deceased, to the truth of the highest praises which have been bestowed upon this eminent Virginia statesman. He waa a mua of practical ability, of genius and of niag UAOim.ty. 1s t no one censure me for throwing a simple wild flower among the wreaths that gather upon tho bier that is passing before us, and opening our own way towards that scene where wo all?whether wo shall have parted here as friotds or encmici?shall moot again in presence of the common Father and .Judge of all men. Mr. Mason's resolution was adopted. Adjourned to Monday. House of Representatives. Washington, June 27, 1856. OKA Til OF MR. BAYLY. Mr. Mn.isox, of Va., anuouiiced tlio death of his col league, Mr. Bayly, pronouncing a high eulogulm upon his public and private character, and offering the customary resolutions of respect. Mr. Goode, of Virginia; Mr. Conn, of Georgia, and Sir. Camiuell, of Ohio, spoke in similar terms of their deceased friend. Tho resolutions were adopted and the House adjourned. Ntwt from lvnnsus. St. Loris, June 27,1856. Gov. Shannon arrived here last night. He authorizes tho Republican to state tlifrt lie has not resigned. He came to St. Louis to meet his wife, and will return to Katieiis in the course of tho wook. llo reports all <iuiot in the Territory. A letter to tho RvpvWican, from West port, 24th Inst., says a meeting was held there on Sunday to denounco the murder by the Indians of tho agent, Gay. A com mittee was appointed to draft an address to the Governor of Missouri, informing him of the murder, and asking hiin to ofler a reward for the apprehension of tho murderers. Thirty-five citizens of Weetport, the letter states, sub scribed $750. in sums from $10 to $50 each, for tho pur pot etof offering a suitable reward for tho apprehension and conviction of the guilty parties. The Chicago company of emigrants disarmed "at Lex ington on Sunday, wore aboard tho Star of tho West. When the boat landed, a committee of citizens came on board and informed the ca; tain of the object of their visit. He introducee! them to Mr. Andrews, the president of the company, who stated in reply to tlio demand of the committee that he had seventy six men under his charge, who were going to Kansas to settle ;that each one of them had a gun, and they wcro determined to keep them. Tho committee replied that they were satisfied that the intentions of the party were hostilo, and that they w ere recruits for tho Lino and Boeder party in Kansas, and the people of Lexington had determined that they should not pass unless they gave up their arms. After codsidcrable parleying, it was agreed that the arms should be taken ashore, and placed in tlio custody of a responsible merchant, to be restored when tlio present difflcultiis in Kansas shall be settled. The arms wore then produced from various parts of the bout, und proved to be Hull's carbines, all loaded and with bayonets at tached. Hot Weather at lioxton* Boston, June 27, 1856. The hent nnd closeness of the atmosphere during yes terday was relieved at tw e o'clock this morning by a o vere thunder shower, of short duration. At East Boston one house wa3 struck by lightning, doing considerable damage, and a largo unoccupied buikling blown down. The vividness of the lightning and force of the wind caused much alarm in tho suburban towns, but no great damage w as done. Miukct . PHILADELPHIA STOCK BOARD. PiriLAMiWiiu, .Juno 20, 1856. Stocks dull, Pennsylvania statu 83%; Heading PnilroBd. 46; long Island Hailroad, 13%; MurrW Canal, 14%; Penney I vauta Railroad, 40%. Now Oki.ra.ns, June 20, 1.856. Cotter.?Sales to day, 1,000 bales, nt former rates. Mess fork, $19 60. ami holders asking $20. Keg lard, 13c., and tending upward. Other articles unchanged. Ai.uany, June 27. 1856. Tlic markets arc'very dull. Cor?, 46c. for not, 47c. for damaged, 4'Jc. for Bound Western mixed. Sales oi 16,COO busheiA. Ill it'to, June 26?1 P. M. Flour dull and unchanged. Wheat-?Sales of 5.000 bushels prime white Michigan, t.t $141. Corn firmer, rah - of I2.0CO bushels, at 40c., delivered. Canal freight unchanged. Prmt >, June 27?6 P. M. Flour Hoses with n good demand and linn. Sale -1.500 bid . at $?! a $4 60 lor Michigan; $?'. 6'i n $5 75 for good to fancy Ol io ami Southern Illinois, am. $d for extra Wheat held tirtnly. Cur. advanced. ? u*. 25 000 bu 1 .a , t C9%c. a 4 ??., d"li\, .?" !?mo t'y at the latter llgurvs. Old.?Sales 10.090 bus'.i"l/'n private terms. Canal freights nn< hi l g d. licet ;it* i.-r tile 24 bonis up t > noon to-du.y, 2,000 I ills. !'? cr. hi i 0 bushels eon.; 2.' 54 bushels ryi. (an.il < xports luiuo tiiut?12,606 bushels wheat; 63,-<36 In. helb colli. Oswk/io, June 27. 1854. Wheat is Ci m but dull; sales t U0 bushels, at ?1 80 fe. prime ( aiiiiiliun tpi i . torn *p. a 2c. belter; sound i lit Id at 41c. a. 42c.: ? es 10.0O0 hutiuli warm, at ?') . 1'ye is lirnt. Canal frt'tglit" are uucb raged; wheat, 1.' * ,? . a li'i ., and c in, 101.r. i i New York. Lake impnrl^ I 2fai Mil.-, flour, 47,00' bushels wheat, 31,000 do i cm. 14,000do. rye. Canal exports, 1,000 bids. flour It,not) busbtds wheat and 82c n)0 do. corn. Sb'ttlaE oi (lie l'rcmlt Kcitdrnti). TH8 BELIEF OF St FFKKKH3 BY THIS IS0NDAT1ON : IN' IllANOK. Hone forty of our most notod French re. idents in . at I i.'hi.oj.ico M, yorti rdi. y. nt four o'clock P. M., to appoint a committee lo rnl >? a tubscrljition for the liuffcrors by the recent inundations in France. A. Hoguet called the me tinc to order, an I nomimte.l 1'.. I/".itilIon a - Chairman, will'' i war carrh I. Mr. ling", it n!i ciatcd as Secretary, and C. Bechet as Tr .nur r. After some L/cu -ion the fallowing nam"! gentleirv n wereappointed, a cotnm.'iae, with poW r to conrcr wiiU similar contmiPsas oa behalf of Uto American and other natU'iialitic.- oij.iiizod lor a k unlur purpose, vl/ .? Mcvsra. I,, bad 60 Wall treat Jiprt 3u Hrotn! way tiiii hme !7 Park ? ? ? t hum ho# ,,,, .88 He do ? t Got rd 25 Park p' >. ? Vige'6 6 Tent 11 stre t. It'ciifl log Fro;i . strc ... Tlicriot 160 Bra ulw ay. I.tgiel 11 Hank sti'i I : i ..a itt 1" I' y sir Lnsnfln 73 Fram.idi atre i. 7lie Treasurer, i. t, wiil rc cive (subscription it I ' ! i.ge piac ?. A I ?? k ' ? ' ion ' ' a" to w'. t! m ? i.oiild : 11 t" '.w.i ii ic ? ? ?? i. 'lis \ ... m .4 ? how ?li! tribi ''I'd: hi ? ti ? 1 ci' U j - ? iiiy i to to (?; e tl .! ii.-1' I'll III.' 1 ? .. when a public meeting would bo hold, nod the am i ,.i i ,-por tf i tbi "U1. .tl i' jinn . ,m lii Ii ii. r in . .,,1 bo .litinhi .1 wo. i ' ' i b 1 ' I. It V.' i .1.1 Ollt 1 til it ;-'nT2 ; ? I ! . I IT :li"'l t the olbe "ft' ? I' vr ,*. Etata V> . . .- beet tpnoB Con.moke Will uiuct to day, at Deli ... i.. ..1 2 1'. M. N .. G.u ? ex.- M rs. Puvmn, <. Jordan, Willi t, bd ctlicr fa vorlte artists. Join together this evening, la ? u ci i .. ut for tl ' . "f a i !j di f . l ,< ; or .... i ' to i. i t" ? di . autic pro ? i i.ud v. - now ; ; oiuo tc 111? i? .'ii I of their ? . ttt-UdC PsjtVftl filter;:,??ii.e. l'o ci I .? w a, I'mm: us V,vr>r.'? April 22, I860, j 7: t'nited EtM"s loop- of war Jamestown an! ,-t. 11 a arc here, Wid leave m a day or two for the Wind v ,'?? ? .5! nli i' i. or tlic C m. ri. The Unite 1 Htutes brie oi wi.t ] oi ci. n i biking in join i don-, and pru cod (.iiwi tlic cki-J in 'i day or two. Hot officers and crow aii well. Stic will he back here nlfOut the 1 t of Sep tember. Paliee^Intelllgeiiec. <. v. i M.vt Oi'biwsii ?The Charge of perjury lately preferred agniliM (apt. Jb 15 Ilaticox has, with tliecou aiit 11 the Pirtritt Atfiri ? t ho. n dl'mtssed, and the de fendant lias bocu d: ('I' .r ' flQW alt futUier ayjiearaDC* ll lit IJ+C Fremont Ratlflcctlon Hcctlnf 1m Ihniwfclp n, A meeting was held in the City Boll park, Brooklyn, lout night. Freworks, music, and other adventitious aide were resorted to to gather a crowd, and about two thousand persons assembled. Mr. Abuah Mann culled tlie meeting to order, and Mr. A. J. Berry presided, assisted by a large number of Vioo Presidenbi and Secretaries. Mr. Ruutr, in his opening speech, said that he had for merly acted with the democracy, but he new carno hero to swear iIMibn to tuo platform wl asserted tbo principles of free speech, a free press, and civil and reli gious liberty to ult men. He dcllcd any one to prove bint ? truitor to his party, and said that he was now defending the principles of the true democracy. Kcilin SaM'Koho. one of the delegates from the county of Kings to the Philadelphia Convention, gave an account of his stewardship. The delegation had listened so long to the syren song of "No North, no South, no Kint, ana no West," tlint they had almost begun to believe it; but tlioy found out there wus a North?a bold, glo rious Noith?a West und an Last, whoso cry was freedom now and fiecdoin forever. (Loud cheers.) 'lire Convention Included the best men from every section of the country. The speaker then alluded to the several candidates presented for the nomination, particularly complimentary to Judge McLean, which brought out three cheers for Ohio. The name of W. H. Seward was also greeted with cheers. The name of Fre mont was received with applause. He was, said the speaker, a juuug man lrc.-li from the people, and a fair representative of the progressive spirit of the American people. Tie part) tia.t put him in nomination had no It an of the i> it. California owed to him the blessing of freedom. '1 he platform was founded upon the Declara lien of ludejielitli i ? and the Convention believed in the doctrine* ol tl at ita-trumeut?that every man had the right to life, liberty, and the pursuit el happiness, and, that slavery wu not recognized by tho constitution. At the same time thoy obeyed tho provision securing each Mate from tulci ieicin c in its domestic allairs, tlieyalso - believed that Congress had the power to make all. needful rules ami regulation!! for tho Territories, and that no . man had the rigid to curso brood fresh acres with shivery. They found the question b*? fore the pel pb f> tie, ??Shall America bo frcef" They resolved that 350,000 slaveholders should no longer con tr< I the destin.es of this country. (Cheers.) Slavery shall it in.iin where it is, hut not another Inch ol'territory shall be given to it. (lamd cheers.) They were the ? I'uion loving men of the country, and would support it. in the right way. llioy believe that Mr. Fremont is the man to restore this government to tho principles of its fathers. He came witli youth, vigor, education and ex|ie rience, and is altogi titer uiilrauiiue led by ]urty associa tion. The speaker closed by urging all ids hearers to use - tlici- best efforts for free siteech, free soil, free men and Fremont, (Entliubiaatio cheers, aud "Yankee jjooule" by the Band.) Tin- subjoined resolutions were then read by Mr. James Humphrey. They were received with loud applauso, and uiiuuimously adopted :? Resolved, That wc coi dialiy approve the principles expres#s cd In the resolutions of the Republican t.'oavi'UUon at Phila delphia.ami to the maintenance of those principles,at .ill times, in all places, and at all innards, we pledge to each other and to the lovers of liberty and the constitution throughout tho country "our lives, our fortunes and our sacred honor.-' Resolved, That w e welcome the nominations of John C. Fi cnniUt and William L. Dayton as the spontaneous expres sion of the popular will. 111 favor of free Slates, five Territory mat tree speech; and as an unmlslukcablc condemn lion of the lUiaiuuUH repeal ot the Missouri compromise, its authors, advo cates and abettors, tioih at the North und South, and of the outrages functioned by the federal administration and its ad herents in Kaunas and Washington, in furtherance of lint ne bulous scheme; and we pledge to those nominations out undi vided and steady support. Resolved, That tb. n . . nltlon by a grant political party of the dangerous and dishonest doctrines of the Ostend manifes to and tnr nomination t,, lhe office of President ot one of those conspirators against the p -aw not of this country only, but of the world, attended as his election would he with the eleva tion to power of lils fellow eouspiratora who were chiefly In s'rumentul m procuring that nomination, Bhduhl nil the minds of all good men wuh Indignation and alarm, ami combine them in opposition in that p-n-'y and I's candidate, as the enemies of our j ? ace und the belt ayi rs of our national honor. Resolved, '1 hut the us-iimp"Ion by the Convention which met at Cincinnati of the name ol ' die democratic pa; ty," is a false hood and a fraud; and v > a on Id commend to tiiera llio mora ' apjirt jiriate and descriptive tal" i f "The Society for the Pro paga'ion of Slavery in Foreign Parts." Pi; olvcd, That while in the cool repudiation of the present w teki d and imbecile udmltiiHlrutioii even by its ow n overseera und musters, we recognise without displeasure tho appropriate rew ard which servility must always receive at the hands of those to whom It can be no longer useful, we do not consent thai the same overseers and masters shall perpetuate their power by'a mere change of creature* and toot*, to be here iilter set "aside w illi the same contemptuous iinlldorence; Resolved, That it is the imalierahle purpoguot the repub lican parly to preserve and defend the cunstitdliou- alike against avowed enemies aud treacherous friends?with un shaken loyalty to stand to the last by the L'nlcu of these States ?to prevent tho enslavement of Territory now free?to expose and resist all schemes to appropriate the blood and treasure of the people to the acoulsitlou ol new slave territory, with tho purpose of fi rming it, with Die Southern Suit' s of tiiis Union, Into a separate republic; and that we will I mid the States of this republic to their allegiance, duties and responsibilities under the federal constitution, by persuasion if possible?If necessary, by force. The rallying song, to the air of tho Marseillaise, was tlitn sting. The solo was rather laughable, but thecho rus was ? timig. The following song was sung during tho.i evening:? FJIKMONT TTiE CHOICE OF THE NATION. For Fremont's the choice of the nation? The pride 01 the fearless ami free ! We'll drink Jo hU lieaith u:ul his station, ? Though Fillmore has eoino o'er tin .va. His heait beats lor freedom rentniubig On the soil whore fond liberty grew? lie's for our |u neors -u.-t i. inn The free flan?the red, xxhilouud blue. There are lands where millions are yearning For freedom from tyranny 's , hain. Though to hetisa our effort aro turning To keep he: from slavery's slain. For Fremont lie stt no- with devotion, And swears 10 ti n Union lie's true; Ih crosses o'e: i ?. ? nit :i to Ocean, And plants there tho red. white tic. 1 blue. No sectional bonus e'er shall sever The bonds our fo. e inhers wrought; "Tho I nion, lorexer and ever !" Unsullied. un.-i. ? .oil nil.I unbooght, Is the watchword i mil Fremont w 1 ? . row, And ho stan ?- ' .. his roralee so Hu n who will tin . \ ..der not toil >w, Winn be bears tbi red, white an-1 i! ? Our voices are in.-d, then, for Union) The stars and ti: t -tripes are ubovu; Huzza, nil! tor i un>:it and Duytmil Huzza for tlie in tliut wo love! Tim olo I'niou slii|i. when well gttided, "Will be lotitii. ih it ner timbers n.re trno, And soon w ill the ? i n? have tubal i d liiut threatened the red, whit.- and blue. Mr. 0. H. AM'Ui v s mi 111 t he had the p' . o to br ? |t -cr.t at the Hiiladeiin'ii ' nnvolition. -VI: r to too q 'tien piil tin re, v !.;??? on of the ididates could fight. MS. Atuli'i v? i'1 It w; tiiri" ? ? t irHonn t< is wire ready to fig! t. ('II r ? rj ? ? dven for Funnier atul three gn?: , yj. . 'rowsthto mlrirt* cd Unwell to tb. !< ?> y ?? 1 f.? 'tiehatian. He contra.- n-d the i ? t' Ml." ''renn-nt et ! Mr. Bit i Is.-. nn. Mid call' ' t" v tli" last lmti.ni gentleman to v I 'll iii quiets)'i ? ? of Wheat latid. lie wntt a man of eqe atul latne infirmit ies: worso tl . n nil, lu- t ? 1 1 . (Jmurliter ami appl.tiwo.j lle was a man woi kid l.y ft iu'-, KOittett ii.w pulled by c.e ] arty, ami son. t'lu ? I ' i ? ;! ST. H" xv i -? an irre poluto politician, niu! a I'lidd diplomatist, and eonld not be trusted by the p ople. jicepie did not want a ntatr like ItiicllMttm. wlio was tun in leu n nything. and one wl.o httd never d- e liiitig nor l> ? -i auythlng. Frt ment was a l>uutter i.? t r v. iliy n!'11 ? '-ansa he was ci'gnprd In, and It w/i the n e:' the- p- ? t > elect bim. (Colonel Fremont's iiinr w t'.- 1 dr-p at -J. ami I great cheering, and tho bsti ' i . j ed Hail, i .'int.") The meeting was nb ??. ? utly < -d by several Cthtr speakers, an . dis. -i- ed t .- lut- - nr. Oialdcrable cm-item, m w.t ..at i abo ? the stand at tlie north end "! th< 1 ark. A : v of tlto zealous friends of Fillmore clnii.'d t!.< ir f.. v, rite for the Presi dency, while One Of tl.1 ponkors WII-I dilating on tlio n e: its of 1'n in'nt 'i... in. rcjv.ited a number of tin.es, tlie Chiuf of Foil. - a e- ti - ? . .nclpal disturber -an " Americnii" i ... oil a up. Bub.aMjnontly ?ia tlier man. a d< n . i t,? ? irniii d a liko indiscretion, ant! lie also wits iic.u i - rati d. f!.. opponents of Frc nit'nt then lelt tho I u.> .. j.ani/.v t on th# opposite cort-er, wlu-ro he) Wen - > ressi by Mr. .folia Jacobs, (who presented the cat c to Mr lt iOlvi ? , en liieniay, ort tiehail of Washington - ' i t *. No ., Juvecilt) Sons of America), nib-i win. b tin h rm ?? i iu procession and marched to Rnibbun' M ? i. vln-> .facobe made ano titer short spue h !? >A After marching, to Orat go . ti ? t tin y turn a a. rt-f.-.tring to tins Parle, pi oo.eeded tlov. a .. at a i . ? i-r niter cheer was given for i'iiln. ? . . i.?' n mit. groan far Fro mi nt. until they bei u i j| '.'-.il,.. 4 rortous 00 i in il, although it tv t.i. 1.a. tin.agin, tliat tliero x.ould be ctnif . ia . i.i .i. Tin men arrested were dlfcbai, -i ! 111 |-Ut to iy 1. ar tic < . 0 of tho in reting. r . ? o.tal Intf lllyt uce. 7achnrtah ' ... . q. > tips ? :>, xv: I ie.iv ? in '! 0 Arbgoto-da in-a -r 01 d 4... . to die Ciotod .-luu J ? (ration at .'. .. . AHI'It XI Kiin T.'.vi 1 poi.l. . 1 x' p, rt.or t ox > ? I. V. ? I' . J r . .xi. s }? I . . '. it: W1 I guf.ill, Mrs II ! .1 (!<?: ' ? ;l K I !!,':? i-'a oil, Mr I . . : j 1 r, M1 1 . a) |. a. r li Lrtiii'm, .til !---,.1 '.Of t. ' -V. 1/1 1 ' .1 W ttlg. ' .. -1 iti 1 1... 1- xv 1 1; a I ...1 1 -tin mid bro th. r. >i 1 ... I'ii ' -. .! I -. . V. 1 Ir r'nheria in, ?? ? i- K r, TI 1 'a " ', 1' il 1 i . -i.l in-, v-iii'.It N s'lin ? 11 "1; ? 1, .1 A s, vii/ r, 'itF'- :u<011. .Mr < rani) -Oil, II ? X\ ,\ 01 aa.h, .X'l v. I . V. I. An I. ' XX. .... XV " ' ! ' II,until!,,, 1. I.axxri'av.- a.' il dm , Mr l<ngrau, 1 \ ,l?ci -mi. %)<-? - ? r. I i .111 - . Mr IV ' - * 1 /? ' . ? lit ? , , 1 < ? K exviin, ! 1 s 1111. I X' i :!? ''J 11.. in .ili'l It 1 an I' XI ?' 1 I". 1 I " John. 'J laa, 1 Choi, lirr' ...a Mr 1'!. I.l, lady ??d child; Mrs Mel ,. , IV .1 1 .IHir'-n 1 ' I I' , I, |, , > alia ? ? III: I-Iixvltz; .Ml: III 1 xx 1 MkSitlit nv-i.- Ulster A ..enacallz. DJ 'Alt : ? :3. I ? r UuTj M |. ir m ,< >#, K)'", n im rhila clHt li'f?1 m ; 1 "i. .1 , ,.,s: ? , ;i jr wi }, beyev nt I iv fliiMrvi mni >fi ? a i uiion ai.rl ? ' ?. ?1:|. lot.; Mp ? ti >{? V, .1 P J n?hn?- a . ? chil <' ? ??: Mr riml Mi * .!. !.i 'ir ami mrly: Mr "i'l .In Martin t'Hfl (111!.I: Mr I.l Mi ti' I ( i ( i >?); >lr rii>| \l . Olirehu^ti fun! t\v<i <?Iu?fit ????, \> ? Mi-#* Writ?lie, .MiK ' \f(;^u(i?li !ui, W;s Mr'Jity. .\h > -ji. .\nI, Jones, Mi s Mamep .Mclxi inftn, Vrand Mr t .ivinU .? nnd infant, M ,, Sn'iith, Mi-a t 11 .:i ??. Mrn Wi'i :.m, .Mr * Mn .nnin, li rxUrt inh < mifciil; Mr#* J-fin 1 - <'nriit 1'nrmtt, Win I'M.f'iiVhumufM l.t ..'lie, Nofiov, Wart 1 Inw, Itioti i N<in, Vfo Noooo, HIfinu, I?? < , honn r ???' <lo-pjit,ebo.*i; )<or l> \t IsOOfi* i 'ii, kvdi r .ii,(! frirml. Mnrri^m, Hliiipfinti, Snltn, Korfftnoili I?i". lU'flpAtli, Miirloy, Hliaw, Hperrv, Christiannon, I ih. I'ulIfK'k. Dm.?i. Vlllllkoit, Iknri tt., Hninin'%r.. 'l*ttU4ht Miiynmti, MrDoiiKiill. M<('ron, Wurbiifion, WtiJiton, (Uvrit, Kc nt, ClinpTfinil, Bi'il, Itmko. Kron, Clarke, I.orifir, Kon^haWs J nil* rmn, o'Mmn. Moiiiinn, JoimlntfM, Wyllo, Morn/w, I'nilil!, Fllrr. I Inlaw^iiciw, (inmlwlt), Hunkin, HchoonlH#f1f? Cliolley, and 2UU in tin* utoerage. For Norfolk, Kirinnmnl, An , in tho RUvim?fiin Roanokf-* Clfo O Wiildrn, rliia WiUdotta W WuMon, .luo Hrtiaokliu, O K floodwjro. .1 C Hmlih, >1 \C Cnmphi'li, M .fotiaa, .liwOrnTB, K K lUrk, M M R Todd. M Vldyoii. !."*vl? ?*??'#?? f ?' Shotnpf, tii^t Buik>ib?ttud IU Iu ttic *Uf?ragc