Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 8, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 8, 1856 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 7252. MORNING EDITION-TUESDAY, JULY 8, 1856. PRICE TWO CENTS. BB. U Nltf UP AIi 2LFFAXX.S. HOARD OP SUPERVISORS. D.,?a u?l at tho coital Iwur, ^purvuor L. y la . H OOKOSKKS' Wtl8. , ? .. of tbe four Coroner V for the qwrter eudinS i June, amounting in the aggreglie to $3,084 62*, for iebU utJ expose*. during that period, and $36., for I, i ,? w i ? r b l'L'forrod. SuytTttl siuill i *o(* t wall* uc wapaper i lor advurttaing, wore alio ro h^Wmrd adlourned to Wednesday next, at 12 o'clock u ?e bUt^U require* them to i?M upon uMUiuuiit s. ? board op aldermen. gaac O. Barker, E*l., President, In the cliair. lie Board held tho ilrst moating of the July sessions cvcral |)?-tttloo?, amongst which was that of 750 citi s of Ni v York, praying ttiat the CrysUl Palace .may jaiu on Ueaer voir ciuure, were received aud rcfer " conarMtATioN fkom th* cokporaticn oouxwt A communication was rfcelveil Iron. - " '1^ ,, Qf ir ,m-,ol of ti e Corporation, in anawer to a resolution xing the ay or to grant or r ^ prion or each at ay,uu!To ?^V?rU.i legality of the Irtvc to the ??>? ihY,,8Su? qu^Uo'n l^wV.^hU tho Wayor*ba- 'power, without auy *rant from the Common C?tD<,iL Whether the Common Couucil havo the right t,,^Ul^^r l'cen.eiat *100 ,,or annum for each j?, - To tin' question 1 answer, lu xomo caset cUtrly ? ... 1 in. ri "lit may exist. V or a fuller aaiw er to'thiH qi'wi.ou I refer to a sutwoquenl P*rt o; my <? Whether the Common Council have tho right to 1 o mi.i iltv of 8200 for running a car wit.i>ut It ImjHj-r a| ? g?onI answer in the affirmative; hut ifmowt he urn Jed as a police regulation, and not as an itinii-i 'Hi . iKiwur. r 0 in this point 1 bt\f leave To nfi-r yod to a sub-equeut p-trtioa of my opialoa. orderw t<> ,x T?K mayor's omrs. Tv a < mniiiulcation from th? Comptroller, ^SPP?" toa'oTthc % oui> -1- ' M t0p ? lie period trom Jtnu* flic, the \LUf. J.~rna> ?M I, Mf ( v ??rm.,.i J?W print), W; f' I L ; ... 5>h. w. 1 tn- N'r? Yokk hkha- u?m. Tt e' tw'alts ov.' r WO. The communication was refer ^i^cr^uarr'' 'received f* ),C'.',r s'fu'iy the entire approjtriations for -oiB e J^ '^o.n'ry c^th.gencw. aid contm|?.t ^^?r^Uu'txpUa^',^ aV duo to the Common S"A **s?" " ? ??? BlUU'C FtO* THH MATOR. The follow. "t eomiuunioalioa wa? received from tae M,ty0r MATOK'K Orrirr Nr.w Yo ik. .I'lly 7, 151' 7l' 7"1 ;XW!ii5wa?"Um"n,ie>4t'ii.n4 wafh I We ih *.Teral t (,unoll alsiee mr M haa l!ir bono, to a l.e? the ? * ewh.ltyond lo p^. <-uiul*Kej oft."- "'I1.. 'i iQuiortanci' t-> the w?lfc.'<* an't ?ul. 'CIS b.r ? eratto"** ?}?' . alm w r?lly cavry oi.i ,,r.r|wilty U t he 1 c J> : whjph ,nAtlM It the duty ?f ths 1 rt iorZie adoption of the Common t oone t K ,yor ?o 1 ^iiTaneement o. the lun-r^u hIi ruc?' nit ? ? ? 1 d lhe i?o|?;e. . t han- eo*. re<l a wi le field t* In U*?? ?' out few ol the U.piet ireate.l ?f. t??i.!atlve i?i t,"'.. aoa ^"Jt , (U|l lo believe j? . beeftta^mablj !??< ,*h.;.(|>w |iri.v? entirely J> -i-ren ? n * ? i ?jm?? H iiv| after Ui?? hinil |i'?e! baa I.-I ??a vlu'.ty th^ao I'SZ KShv. : . nd X??T anJ srtU ackoowl-^rf v .. n-.^utajouli-or probably greater mn f now pr?,| .-. t ^ whh i.. " ad-Mrtod, will ^'?01 U.I. any / ' l ' * UH lht. object of naUonal pride. T.ijoethr t- > )u>|.u?.ui. by the ?'oiporailou. of ???'?? lal.wle .1. i?ii poxea of Un.'^rttog the very h.^be.i Ttilvera . ?? 1 ?' ' b? ..bum^l in IhUeoOntr/, i? 1 ? >r <>:?? '? '.icat. .1. .uow ui o ^k<) of iw ^v.nuga.. ?,).etieea.l..w-.M al( ^ )>u ^ tf Ung w wboma < Vm.iu ad UtlniK to our already U?nvy Iblui. ttey at ' .tt II I r^f .ful perUMl of tbie docu U'"? I ?'? I ' ,,?.e.'t wllldUpelai. f-nrs yi^ifv wfiwisj?? :Sr;7v.r^' ; ifciflvMn*''1 v e'.tltlfwtU repay teufold. aay ou.lay U?eo..^ <it?ci?cr , . .u- ?t*ia? re'ircjoa^J t?i tU*s ut* tpi? wKifrUUM hi. fu.U11.-d iU M^ 'It A C- > . ?? TordtM) OltltfCtl<>n V?i llfff. li ? pr-ti.n . Wl . a ^|r"'(u . I f, He.... a . I In tfi-- m> j.rOJieety. mtl.| *.-t il . e to l.til - ria? ?.??-. 1. 1 fit Tt ttfrri"* w . LI .?I?r .??-? ml it I n opi?n1n :tM *nt% ll'*rty ?" ' pre:-erty b?v ? th r 1 ^ u u whi m "? ? b ' 'l? ? "" .n^rUifu- Ai.-.l A- an i in iral "WU ?? ?? ' ' ' " : PJh L? live but t., I ve wwely ll?me*iy H ?? not cn _gh w I ; bl|, ,k' ? proper uj" t* eti'ins.. w . ., property, but to f freedom; not u , (|P f..r ?o ?a!n ?H* lti"W b?v. ??' Hen ?# K ?? re i'iire I ol tb? Hta ? ?r?.e?t ? *TI?emol>M. . -n. wWoy bao wle I, u '< Vh ,lJ ' ?T 1 ? rir'v a. ?H- ble. and the m ? of ??-?. ? WUZZ \\ " ICTw taSSSi . .tvl'ilon an I e ri-.mi Mw: that W n.aii. ?n > i?* ^on i??. . 4,ur>? whl '1 l.' l ?n ; f> p,-w.?lle ?e-^.i.p^ (f pl|K|k. , t .r.uM.o .< ttal*>en??l>?e. TW we 1 known to at?dappeee'ate.t by th . * J*'"': l' Tbitia fltta^ni who lira* ti rr 'ar^liml'?.'tV- ea>- *h?h ,h "u'h l,vu*:1* ?afPl'ia? O'.r wanta '* ?'? '.irm >eralieal ln?ll'a The d?UT.?'..,b n? guZ whatever W .IOM. aa we". r ..eirWh- ^ ,1,10 I t,. e? . . h,? #.?rv \o ?Kf ? '?r? ??t , u?^fulni??i, to mulUply ^e"r?ihl- ?"l!te" I P?et t^ ?'p?jhj: | SW if '"* ' lhao that IH ediirrttoo^ Jl - dL((h ,^ ,,,1^0 u?v<Jvln.t ?a H ??joym*nt i f ?ll o n r nD,| uw aru. la eMn-'tal dm ? anhc^oatotanee with * ,n,i m. etunteal In ? ?11 a JvaiKje inmanufaetorlea^ nn|T In lb- r.ide* m.l m"l TpfiUffftft Tht mrrngt hy IMi" ? Th?* m%n Irot^ee' ?'a?? 1H|,y t, a?*e he la??*o..t-d. ??a lh?n? in a more pert niai rial proa)?erlty. r-loeata* l? the Bll, h-ronlihla. education gtvea Milwl waalih and P??wer. d? k_rm,)ll; M, Uw rapaot'y of huh to ?? a ' #n<| |o *11 tlx mm* humane arta whleh pollthal ?elf go*eri.m ' . m ?? bi? .-tiaieneo valuable ?nd ? ? ^Jir.^nTlJrrSie^d no -d?? Imfortanv ^ ,|*T?ted * .Kwr?.l.n? ?.i;>-r ?.?. and " ?bw arewt rl|slnm i,.^lli?e*t w.^ ftltlrm ard tnei prejudtea m human dnuea in all ,h.p of tk-l I ^ H * wn lb.-raf.we. a. an ... Ssis^. 2&v? isrws k. ft?rm?^'rovern?eni ? n .apre -?.lUe-.tlv true under ? dfwwwratw government ^ aTK>m ?, f?r a? We have. Indeed. ^ ??e#i?wi m.y b* ??he l, why ?rh?.la are eo?eern?t leith^nwww^ J |>n cnmBl,,:1 ?1- ni l H ??? e..r.t?n?<t lo ni, ,^ipl, . llTnom-an? ? ? ?.l? provide tor all the wan * PJ provide ie?eher? for C -be ?rade of mill, *, 1^x4# ?**! ^ .K.-THflTrt, hii ifc^T m?l*t U-e iWlbrent, we w?->l a ?y? "? fSSjj; ?'? s?c i:;, r'i r?yfKf Th.' people Imiv** ? rlufci n^ fr?ely b?bl open hni m every ?r?da of e*. only to eotmoon aemwt aairire. We renu Hate tna ?.{? 'o * ^i^T^nnrr*! <- i1 la 'be Mgbeat rtearee, th?l the d?wirine aa artldeaMeratl _ to ,h? r,,.^ privi Wither forma of ?MPj ?"JM 1 Jrv ^ejree of ednoattnn l. Kad eta?e? To a fiw p?m^?- w>.|, u ,M ^. h eb' '.M be 1" ?'*!*? ^dwea: 1 "* bla aon aa ? eler*? ?l>outd have the prl^Jloee f e. ,.ngj0 ?r. a teaeher >t n an, a phy.^ an a "f g,. ,|t?iin r;rr. r,.z j jtr^^suiss^ ib. r they ha-e t-^TCeTtS l?Un..r?.. SS have been Iinfokl. I ?? the h f l.rat atandar I of 1,'iman.ty ha>. ih< y only enjoyed opp.?r tnnltlea o( ed<ir?tK.n. The ?m< of rieh DM oflen paaa thnmah the mere forn.? of eduertlon only to ne*lee. and ibn**- ihalr privilege* fhr eoua of poor men are more hk<>lv to value Uietn We have bad enon*h of lh<- m?rtvrih?m of atru((lin ; . talent and (enlna In our world. II ahould he u.e c',.. . .1 . oi>iinlry like onra 10 put an end 10 il hy < r>.?ilii 1 for the pM pie inMltt.tlnna nlwre the pooi m"n. ?? well ?i the rtrh, M.y gam any 1. f know lei k they pie, ?. In, I,-. , I ?| i ln?lng n|i on all ?ld< ? from among ih- poorrr wonll ?tlmuTale the nona of the rteh, and lime*,) of 1 <unin( tj, m ? Iveato med..?, linhaelllty. or rulnmia dlaalpiMlon. tli ?? wonld find H ne. ew?u-T, in the higher lone of anetety whli-h would he crrati'd. to eiert them?elve? to (aln^hom manly an I llllellef iirI K. | .nil aliment* v.h'.'i he n. I MMM ? W re ?peetahilltr and Indnenee. I'onr men, too, would beemnn el* valeii hy tne v. ry amhllb>n of educating their ehlldren an t through the whleh their e>lnent|on Would reflect hae< Upon them In thi? way dmrmla'liin ?nd rlre wmiH be era d n?Hy remo* e?l md ?qh<l'ied. Ini< lll*enre *nd morality be dlf fuiMd and a ?plr1l of b<*>I order ere*te,| morn potent to put down e?< !?+?! ? retrain rrlme. and In throw pneerilon around I ?nr home*, ihm the moat nuun nuM .11 1 b> ?t il.aeiplinoil I I Kotonnlry renulrea aa many men of high edtrallon aaonra. Thl? appeal a Not li from the faet that n.imerou* form* of bml I i.eea whleh re-.nire Intelllgenee are open to *11 'he people, nod the fart that all the people are eligible to polities! mflce-i An I In ronneelloti w!-h thla fact 01 the general i ll*lblNty to politl eal ofllre. wr mu?t take Into eonalde r it Ion the rotation ot oflle*. whleh ImjM- w* the neeaaaitr of a areater nnm'ier of well quail I fed men that, where ofllre U held permanently by one aet of men. The polltleal evila whlrh we now labor nnderarla> from thla very want of the wide diffusion of the higher degrees of education among the pe?p|e. Knowleilge la pow.*r: and [ did they poaaeae It, aa tl>ey are entitled In, the land would I Bever be un.lei the domtnl m of Ignorant and unprlnelple,| demagognea. who i^ten prevail hy :irn'e running and i lele.n a In view. then, of all thla, and of mnnh more whlrh might he eald on thla all Important subject. It behooves na to look earefnlly *1 mir ? v ?tem of pnblle ednnatlon. a.i I lo hjnlre whet yet ren.aine 10 be dene to give the people in full (he o|.|io>ii ? ni 'ea aad prlvllegee 1* education in the tor teat aenae ?' mn?t ? "II- via In ell. In the 1: a! j lare, that ?R tHMfr. flo', almlla. to Ihe free Aetademv onghi lo be eatahllahnd (br fhe edncMlon of female* A; nreann' no provlaion la taad ? by the mate for lb? t lucatlo* of Uie oth^i gei sgr$ jha; whicb ? found In th<> priwitrry schorls Any higher degree of clues tiou ran be obtained only at private ewtabliaktne'iU, which a-o to expensive an to preclude, Absolutely, tbe daughters of poor ?ten, hikI ul those ?i moderate im-aus. An institution for Iho I inker education of females ought, IniuAi, to be ordered dlf fert utly from the Krse Academy. Tliu ancient kMci aui iIm higher mathematics, for example, wonM no* be rwjuirad. Ilii' ? knowledge of >11 the sciences test .cei-mui extent, of history, 01 mural science, of beties lettres, nt tin- Kiisliab language an 1 literature, of music unit drawing, and in Uiu rJul whatever conu IljuliH |o tnsielu I ci Ji arc. an J in thu: rvltueuteut and ob lation of character, w liich give a proper chaiiu and Influence to to the sex, ought to be provided for. Such an institution U most Important sa uifontmg protection to morula and iliil'using among the people a liner toue of feelings. Tli.- daughters of the people, in turn, become the motlu-i a of the people ani govern ilie very heart of society. In the next pla> e, it la uo h-na obvious tliat one free acads mj which w e now have must very soon prove Inadequate to tlie wuuts of the younc men of thin city, nwi other Institution* Of the same kind will need to l>e established. Th < institution symbolizes more and more to the Kuro)>can schools known as gymnasia. Now the city ot llerllu alone, with half the popu lation of New York, maintains seven ot tlies.- schools, contain lug together aliout three thousand live hundred pupils, when" those who are able to pay, pav about sixteen dolla "in year, and where those who are unable to pay are educated gratu itously. The democratic city of New York ought utK to be be hind the despotic eity of Berliu. Mut the froo academies, and every grade of school. require ?t tills moment, rtiosl of all for their successful multiplication and ilevelopeinent, the presence of the highest grade of educa tional instruction. Such an Institution would edurate teachers ot the highest grade, who would educate teachers of a lower grade; that In, the l' uiverstty would educate teachers for the free academies and normal schools, and the free academies sud normal schools would educate I. achers lis- ail the subor dinate grades. Tims would our system be completed and main tained in healthful action. The creation of the University at once would, by its necessary influence mud provisions, call all the others into being. IJut. beside this, the university would do just that whic h 1 have before Indicated as a popular right. It Mould atl'ord the means of the highest education to all the son* of the people who felt disposed to attempt it. Here in the university we could collect books and apparatus, establish museums and galleries of art, and call together eminent si bolurs In every branch of knowledge, to give lectures on the principles and the practical details and applications of science. J'lie tree academies would furnish students for the university, ss the university would furnish teachers for the free acade mies. Students ? oald also flock to the university from the differ ent colleges of our country after graduating there The twe hundred now found In foreign universities would thus be pro vided lor at home. The number of university students would be inotrased oy the very fact that there would a university to receive t!. cm. The passion for attending the lectures of Itinerant leciurers in the community, generally, proves con clusively that many persons besides the regular students of thn university would be Inclined to attend the lectures of the professors lu branches for which they might have a predellc tion. 'I his, indeed, is the case in European cities where uni versities exist. It is evident that a t.istc for knowledge an I self cultivation would thus prevail mor? and more, and our society be mi'matcd by ati intellectual and tasteful life. New York now our commercial emporium, would tins lie rome the seat ot le iming and tho arts; and would, like Paris and other European cities, attract uiultttii !es by the < liai ins ol Its literary a Wantages, and its all-pervading re iue mciit. It Is humiliating to reflect how generally the great cities of Kuropc arc the seals of uiiivtrsairs, of museums, andof gal leries of ai t. while > ? e reinuin a mere city of traders. We pay enoi uiotis taxes a:id get lu returs material bench's. The pen ii e have a riv'h to demand som^lim-,' more till*. Were I ' treating this uihject merely as a political economist, I night say that It w<mi'i add vastly to our wealth, an 1 might aiduce Paris and M nalch as examples. Now, Anierlni'is, efter havtrg made their wealth In New York, resort to Kurouean cities^for what New York might it s' ii be ma de to all ro them, old we make tho same provision tor Intelk etual ati.l tasteful t ulllvatlon. Ker an otyect flf such paramount ..ul vital moment the cost would be comparatively inconsiderable, especially if exlsthig institutions of I irnlng were made adjuncts; and nt the eost, whatever It would be, should be decmet of minor cousiicra i. on, in view ot the las'ing beneiits to be derived. Xlie cost of the introduction of the t'ro.on Water appalled many at tlr-t: btt' who now counts the cos:, while daily and hourly experiencing the bleitlngs of tha1 great work* What the people now ask for Is the Introdu? ton into the city of a purer and more vital strewn the stre iui of knowledge, full sud overflowing brought to every man's door, a , 1 offered to every Man's taste. It would be lite crowning work of our generation, and con i ect us with all fuiiiro generatkins In grateful and honors I re metnbrances With these views, and deeply Impressed with the great nation . I want of such an insBttslon, I propose that the corporation establish the (.'Diversity and Academy of Hcl i nee ami Arts o! the "ity of New York, as well as a I re,- Aca demy Ki inaVs. In uiy judgmoiit, llr- people deni uid these asthe cuUnniatltig part of a system of pulillc edu -ation not now perfected, 'fiio great Untvenrtty I propose Is Just as naturally and properly the work of the eMnr as the pntnary s<'ho<ils and the exlslng 1- rec Academy. It the city provides tor the rudimentary part ot the education lu the first, and for the disc.plinini/ )wrt\n the second, why si . . Ul it not provide lor higner part to winch tho ti: at l<s k, aisl only in which c se they reach their p oper ehd If tlae city provldi s for a commoa business edu C I don, w hy sl?on!.t I I also provide for uia <uig scholars sud tnen of science for can y iug ou those hiubur Investigations and dlsscmiiiatipg snd applvlng thoae higher principles of know le-lgo which give bu-tU i, all forms ot knowledge and lie at the foundation of all ItailusU'i&l and i ouuu-rcial prosperity, of all s -c al cilucal't n at:?J reflm-mi nt. and of all polltie-il order and sec ur liy. 15ut w hlle It Is properly the work of the city, sueli Is the n* tun- of a university, and so rich and maguilicent are the p irU cuii?rs of w iiicli it Is composed, cona.silnu of libraries^ muK ums laboratories, uu oImm rvatory, galleries of arta-ia profes sorships. that it 1 oth a I mils of and invites the cooperaUon of wealthy Individuals devoted to public nood, and embraces cor dially all private umlertaklngs working towards the same end. As.- grand system, 11 must belong to the public: but as a ? Work 'o be pci tunned, < very one ?o disposed may lend h>s aid to U. In our city several things havs already been done, both by the pnhlir and by private Individuals, which t.-rd towards the ri allsatlon ot this plant. To the Aral belong the public schools sml the I n e Acaiicie.v. wh eh more and more conformed to ti e end, nai ursll) lea-i to It, and bocome neeetaary i> its r illW. on The greet sue ess of our cdiK- iiainsl systein In tbeee Inetltut n* gives ass -i red pmmiaeof what we may ex pect v ben we undertake that which Is to complete and crown the whole. ff private etl-?1s 1 won) ! call attention partlcal irlv to ? wo. 'Ih< - ist Is the A?or 1., '-nry. This library, es Ihllsbel hy ir.e mull flcent be jiic-t ot ih ? late Mr. Ah or. and alHiu' to be eiiUri,i d bt the li' i rall'y o( hi, ton, i< alreaay the largest and n?o"t valuable llbrwiv In our country, and must. ? re lo:^. lake I's place among the -:re 't lllir ir'<- of the world It v th'- will of Mi x.'o, th' said III rarv Is "lesliaa'ed "a Public I. brsry In the i Ity ot New York," .uxl "Is to lie aceea si' ie at all la-awmald ? hours and times for ireueral use, free of expen e to tho p rsiais resorting thereto, su uect only to such rontrcl an I r gulations as die trustei s m ly (rotn time to lime exercise and etti.Mleh for general convenience." Hy the terms of the l>.-.|uc?t, th refore. It lie'-om-'s available to a university, whenever It sliall be es)a,dls!>e<1. And tin <|ue>' ion,< nly the trttsiees, as weii as the present Mr Astor. w .'iil 1 regard It i s a most liappy and la?nor,itilc destitiaUo i of ilrs great lit lary, ? > beeomo a?'?c!ate I with a grew- unlver. ?Hv Tbe second Is the noHle appropriation of Mr. Peter i isipe, of nearly or <jmt ? hair a million of dollars, lo the found lag of a sci. nlflc institution Mr fiopi r's plan, as I >r as deveiope?l, plainly alms at ob jects embrcccd ey s unit ersltv I cannot but indulge the hope, therefore, that If inviie.l by the c^y, be wmiM unite bis lieoe fsethaiwlth an .ippropr ition from the city, an I thus found the most inacnl icent InstdiPloii ivf learning ever attempted III our counlrv. l?t this In-uniiion *e once foim led under a inrm and with gusmniees of Hs character, to secure the at ten - Hon and mniidence of thinking and philanthropic men. snd the means will not be wsntlng lo complete ail Its parts. Men will become ambitious of giving their names to libraries, museums, gaJleriee ol art. obiervaiories and professorships tflfltt no blest of all monuments, because ronnected wltn the highest benefit* Which c in b- handed down ti? posterity; and the most enduring, because they rreste their own safeguard* In the spirit which they are ever diffusing, snd make their preserva tion the common interest of mankind. It Is a most encouraging fact that the leading scientific and literary men of onr own I'Mtatry have long b*en looking earnestly for this great movement, and lhat they cvpresa a unanimous opinion, b sh as lo Its immense Importance and Its feasibility. Whatever donhta may eilat must soon he removed; whit ever oppnal'lon may be eacooatocod itiiel subside. Not wbhst andtng all doubt ami opposition the K ree Acideutyls n.mnletely sin ? ??ssfui. and now universally popul ir. Not will Standing all doubt snd opposition, the (Voton water now flows into rvWy dwe'ilng, bieastng sllke tbe rich and poor? a bono which noti? would part with, and lo lie deprived of which were a ralainltv that none date e'en to tm nine Notwith-' mdlng the opposition to the Central P irk, long and persistent, it is now a fixed fact, and Its necessity untve sallv conceded I^-t this great fnuntaln Of knowledge then be opened, also to send Its Streams Into every dwelling It will carry with H ita own vindication, and we will only wonder that we eostid have been ?o long contented to be without it The etperlenee of a ?Oi?l ends nil disciimion ss to Its value and imiiortanee. I am aware lhat it will be said that this snhjcei mom pro perly belongs to the Board of Kdncatton Whilst .elmi il rig <hat the whole subject of public education Is morn directly under the control of that Hoard. |i must not lie forgotn n lhat that Hoard occupies relations to the t'ity Oovsnuaeat some what In the nature of a pttMie department, and h'nee th?t you mar appropriately Indicate, by legislation, an enlarge mcnt of its sphere of sctton. If the Hoard of Kduca'ion Will take up this snbject and I-Sri v out these I en.mmen latlnr.s. so vitally aasoelaled With he further progress ot tbe ctty and of the country. I shall be most happy . and ccrtamlv ?hull facilitate rathrr than Impede Ita am nipliahmcut i^ the object. It hss been said that the Hoard has imp!* power for tbla pnriMMe without addMonal legtslstion If ih a be so, I hope vc u will refer these ?u,(gcellous at oneatothnt Board, weh a recommendation lhat early ami favorable action lie taken thereon. YKRNANIHi Wtitip Mayor. Alderman Ki t ?aid lhat the d?s imcut was sent In for buncombe, and as It was no doubt intended to advancc the Mayor in some futOfV canvass, he would move that it be referred to the Committee on Arts and Sciencoa, and Uiat JMl copio? be |irtBtod. Alderman Tomuip fald that he did not see why this llnard shouM aaeist tli? Mayor in hit cfToi ts to gain out ikmr Influence, lie referred to the eommunication which apiicared fr< tn the Mayor in the public papers, purport ing lo be an In . itation from some rural friend tn -tand fbr the UorerBorshlp ol Mew York, but which, hy some ex - traorilinaty t irrntiistatice Appeared In the |m|iera of Um day after ita date from the country. He believod that the invitathn wsswtlttcn by the Mayor to himself, and he hop d the t nnimunlcatiou wtmld be permitted lo lie on the table. Alderman Ct.AJif*T spoke warmly in defence of the Mayor, and warned Aid. Voorhli not to indulge for the flit u re in personalities, either the chief magistrate ot the city or himself. The mot.on to refer to the Committee on Art* an-l ??Vience- was carrietl. Five hundred copkw were ordered to lie printed. MVWItVH* OV Tit* HOARP. f>n motion, the Board resolved to meet every evening except Saturday and Mtinttay, until the btutlneea of tho session was disposed of. A communication wan received respecting the various offer* of rily basks ss to deposits and Interest, which was referred to Committee on Finance. Adjourned to Tuesday evening at ft o'clock. BOARD OP COUNCILMKN. The flrst session of this Brnrd fbr July was held at the City Hall last evening, President Plnckney la the chair. A large number of petitions of minor imi?rtance were presented and referred, after which Councilman Wnmoc? arose to a quostUn of prlvlledge, sml called for the reading of a com mu*lcali on which bo had sent up to the Speaker's de'k. The communication being read, turted ont tn he a com plaint on the part of Mr. Whitlock against "certain nn prlnt ipled |<er-ons, smong whom is a member of this hoard,'' who have ' circulated reports impugning the motives and deiogatory to tfc* cltararier and official standing of the under** gned;" rhargliw him with oollu slon with other members to deftaud Mie city treasury, *rc , *c , and calling for the appointment oC ? ooiaui |to? to iuyntigate said cnargei. A Mkmbkk culled lor the name t* tlie [wr.-wi who had circulated the charges. Mr. Wiutlock replied Hint he hail so objection to (five the name; it was the tvmoci from the Twenty -sixth district (Councilman Van Tme.) All eyt-s were here turned towards tl? member f rrnn the Twenty sixth, who occupies it Meat uex3 to CouuciIkmu Wbtiock, but he did not seem the l??u>t U*.c,ouce/t?U by the gaze, and what was still mere aggravating, be ill l not dei^u to reply to the charge. Objection wo* made 01 the pint w several members <*> investigating oatsid ? rumer.i, bet the communication *H*t lliuliy referred to a select eomn-ivtioe. A i rsolutit,* wu> offered calling u^on the Cotrsuittee on the Ceiebialiasi of tl?- hourtii of JHly, to report to this Hoard r? bill of each Mom ot incurred by thi Committee. The Cha4i man ot the Committee (V>. Raicnkt) moved the a?loj tion of tlie resolution, and said that it only fore stalled the action of the committee, win. intended to re |>oart to the Board how tlie money had Veu expended, even to n cent. The re,-wlirtion wits nlopM. Councilman Wziokk ottered a resolution forbidding gas companies, plumbers and other*, from removing the Rush |>aveincut without a permit from tlio proprietor or patentee i f the pavement, countersigned by the Croton Aqueduct Board, and whenever such permit shall be ob tained, the jiaveaioiit to be reiaidjby tue jiateuteeaud |xud for by tlie person removing tl*> same, at the rate of SI 50 per .square yard, Referred to Committee on Streets. A communication was received from the Mayor, [see proceedings of Board of Aklermeu,] and 1,000 extra coj ies orilored to be printed. The Board the adjourned to $ o'clock this afternoon. THE TREASON CASES Df KANSES. The Uni/td Stale* ayaintt Jokn Ilrouin. Jr., Jason Rroum J'oindtxier Maneju, Samuel b Aitburn, llenru H'. iftl hams, tSime<n 11. Morse ami William Partridge. Warrants issued by Hon S. (?. Cato, Associate Justice olbupreme Court, K. T., and Judge of Second Judicial I'l.strict, May 2y, 1868, for treason. Kxamiration of witnesses, taken at Tccumseh court house, in the county of Shawnee, in the Territory of Kansas, on the 20th day of June, A. 1>., 1S56, before Kd. ward Hoagiand, a United States Commissioner within mid lor the district and Territory of Kansas, in the mat ter ol complaint made upon the oath of Grant against tlio above named John B'own, Jr., Jason Brown, l'oindexter Manesu, Samuel \\ . Kiiliu/t , Her -v ]J, Williams, Simeon L. Morse and William Partridge, who are charged uiion the oath aforesaid with treason against the United States William Barber, acting Hi-triet Attorney ot United States, read affidavit explaining absence of warrant. Joseph H Hurgins called for prosecution, and . worn; I know o 'a p tblic meeting being heldatO*jawotatnie some t >ne iu A pi il last ? tlie action of the meeting was called in relation to the payment of assessment of taxes ; it was not my understanding of tt that the meeting was intended to m t aside all taws as passed l?y the last legislature ; tlie question was whether the citizens should pay taxes or not : John lirown was one of the persons inflaenti il in raising tin question : 1 wn- not iu the meeting when tlio meeting was lirst called ; atiertho meeting had proceeded some time, 1 wa asked into the niC 'ting by a citizen of the town ; at tir.-t I refused to go, but tlnally did so ; I loimd the meeting organized ana ,-omc resolutions drawn up. thi- purport of vthii h resolutions was to the etfect the jier.-on there assembled repudiated the r ivment of any taxes twifer tlie laws of Kansas, and wt>uld use any iitul all means to keep from the p?v ment of any such taxes to any ollVcer or officers who might at tempt to collect such taxes ; that anr means Mat were available to repel any ?ueh officer, should bo used to that epd; further than that I do not know about, the mi* ting, < xoept tWnt action was taken to carry into oilbct, or raiher that the question ou adoption was piit; and 1 un derstand tliiit the resolutions were adopted; tint is all- I think Mr. Partridge was not present; I do not know; iie may have been; 1 do not remember of seeing him there; 1 have a faint recollection of seeing one of the Air. Par triri^es there, b it which one I do not know; only a faint recollection; I was present about thirty miuutes ; John Brown, Jr.. was present at that mooting: I think tint Mr. John lirow n, Jr., was in the meeting that pa -ist-d the re solution mentioned, and remained there to the clo-o; thcru was a kind of squabble or o|ipositlon to the resolu tions. and u kind of a spill, but John Brown, Jr., remain* cd; 1 think Alexander Gardner was atso in that meeting: 1 know nothing about John Brown. Jr.. bciug at the hea l of a Rille com i >ai iy after that, only from rei?ort; it was generally understood that John Brown w is at the bead of u company; understood from persons pro! anting to belong to die coni|*my ou Polta * alnmle creek, who recognized litui as captain; do uot know what the company was raised for; knew nothing of scc|i a company until about tuo time of the meeting at O.ssaw atomic ; next time, alter seeing him at the above meeting, 1 taw John Browu, Jr., at l'rairlo City; John Brown, Jr., wa.? In thero iu command of that company ; only knew Mr. Williams' |*ositlou in the company from report, at Mr. Jones', at Ottawa creek, ou return of the company lrom Prairie City to Pottawatomie, 1 was some distance from where the company was para led, but there heard Mr. Blown tender his resignation ai captain to the company; Mr. Williams the prisoner, <vas then and there elected captain In place of Brown, and had command of the 1 I li) a > I I" I from them; 1 know nothing in relation to a man named .lone being ejected froni ln.s claim, further than what I hoar i others say ; about 9 A. M. Sum! t> morning, .shout ihe '.''it'i ot May last, there came a gentleman rldiuj into J di Bi ow p. Jr.'i. camp, t w.11 there: thi-> o. th ? triati .ent ti...t tu,j .'on*--* h id rAOcirsd f^oa Mr. Orows or bl. men; It was fome tim-' before h? and Mr. tiro* i fi t Into conversation; 1 think bo desired Mr Brown to pare Hr. Jones to in I. ,, i. . i > u<0 ui>ians to thatef W; Mr. Br. wn refused thus to do; Justiti I him*> ir on I the expulsion of Mr. Jones; tbl.s was wtiilst Drown bail cornmani) of th ' rompniiy , tlie Sun lay bel ire his reilg nation, two gentlemen ri?lo down the .santt K'e roi I aft-r Jone- they ,-e n,e I like frien'1 ? ot li i - . and w ere opj?>srd to his beir.g turned off; Mr lirown found cou i lorable fault sl'out tln>.-e Uien 1 1 ling tlirongli, and Wanted tie in p ir 1 I and arretted; thij Is all that 1 heard Mr ?r..wn or any of h nun -ny ahuii! th ? matter do not know o! Brown's driving off any other settleri. a saddle was brought Into camp, but whi*e it wiu 1 do not know, William Partri Ige wa- then in the eoirimny; only know bim as a member ot the company from report: Mr. Williams was then there; 1 il-o >? aw |i M or - e . <n t I. mow never beard of Mr B. njamin till a few days ago do not remember seeing .U-nu Brown there: on thi- same Sunday morning, about the 2tHh May, there seemed to be eon (uierable contusion in the crowd assembled at Prairie Cltjr; tt may be Palmyra: Prairie City and Hickory Point are m ar together, but distinct localities and settlements; John lirosrn, Jr., and others? who they were and whether of ( the r parties than Ills own or not I cannot 'ay ? rn tui fc*te<J a disposition to remain there or in that vicinity; the portion ol thecrowd from <>?sawatomie manifested a strong deposition todl'jierso, retire and go home; after consider able diw us -Ion, the whole crowd move?l off in a soutlierly direction from Palmyra; after moving about a mil", a co lumn of l'nlt"U stap-H troojM was di'Cover>*d coming up the Satt* Ke road, apparently going to Palmyra, where thean men had starte<l from, Brown and the whole crowd moved on to two miles or two and a half lrom Palmyra, where Brown culled a halt; I understand from Mr. Brown himself, that the officer command ing the troops mentioned bad sent for him to ' ome and see him; In the course of half an hour nfterwards Brown started la that direction, and on his return raid he had been to the troops, or in on ultation with the officer of the troops, tliat the officer told him he hail been sent there to see what was going on and to dis perse armed boil ies, and prevent collisions between par ties, and thst the officer de?trt*d the company under I't mi to ili-perse anil retire from that point; I have heard Brown det lare that be did not approve, or intend lo - ihmit to the Territorial laws unless th?y were sano Honed by the general government, and conversation to that effect, never heard Partridge say a word about tlie laws that I remember; have h"ar<l Brown speak of the Presi dent s proclamation of January or February last, concern ing Kansas affairs, that he did not regard it as a docu B'ont worth laying attiui.?n to. never heard Williams or Partridge say anything about tho law* of Kansas or the lire* tarnation, except that Willwns had remarked that he did not consider the Territorial laws of Kansas just; ni ver heard Williams use language implying that he intended to tfte Territorial laws by force: tlie crowd rtaid at Ottawa Jones' ou Sunday night, ami the next morning (Mom lay) I ?aw John lirown Sr., there; did not hear either John Prown Sr., or .h>nn Brown, Jr.. peak ot tin murder of Wilkinson and others at potuw aUimie at that time. I iii.1 not hear lirown, Sr., poak of the murders at any time; at Osawatonw I got in conversation with John Hrown, Jr.. at mglu, aixl was speakinif of the murder of Wilkinson and other*, I said to h in I tliougbt It was a very desperate thing, an out r.igi-ous act for any one to be KUilty of. and tliat 1 repn. d-atcd all sin h >o tions and all such men. no matter what party they belonged lo; John Brown, Jr.. said be did not r puiiiate the crinir altogether, although lie said he could not jtoiity it aiiogi tber ? that there was an tx< use In part lor .t 1 told him I could not abide any auch conduct, and then I turned away and left bim. 1'rwia examined ?I live at (isawatomin, Kansas Terri tory, sixty live or seventy Biles from here uever w i at his house, but ^upisrse I live nine or ten miles (Tom John Hrown, Jr. tlr-t saw him, I tiiink, about tln>tlrstoi March last I am a house carpinter by trade, 1 was a member of the Topeka Iz-gi-dature; I know |Ik> poo|> e about Pottawatomie t'rek ami Marats des Cyn?w (a-i-tty generally, after the company had gone I went tol'aiiuy s arrlred at Prslrie City or Palmyra Saturday night am left there Sunday morning ami Joined in the crowd. I was not in < minimi or any eom|>any, or connected with any iffgsnl*< .1 party there whalev er I was in . omma i of a compauy got up at (Mawat eni ? in February la-t, or

llieriat'outs, tor amu*ement and l>ecommu acqtiae'Wl with military tai'tiis, but not lor hostile inteutims; tins had nothing to do with Brown, I do not know for what .1. Brown, Jr. a company assembled precisely; Brown was at < *awatomie two or three days before they started towards I-awrence, anil said there was a great doal of trouble at Lawrtnce. anl that it w?s iiesirabie tor Cili*et.s of Other parts of tl?e Territory to aid them in resisting what lie called outrages agonal the town; do not know that Brown had then beard tlie truth ?lout affairs at iawrcsce, only that he had many rumors and that he was gmng himsell, anl in tmded to get all to go with him he could ; nmler-tood from him that there were |>artH?s from Missouri and elsewhere encamped near with the inteiiti u ol burning the t?m?, did ml hear him say anytputg that implied a kouwledge on hi* part that "the U.iged Males troops were there, undert-tood from Brown that th?re were armed parties rrom Missouri and elsewhere aysrmbled and unlawluily arrayed and scrambled sgainst lAwrmt and he wanted all to go *1*, could; did not hear him say anything on that occax.rm about re sisting United mates or territorial authorities, he was there only a short time, next time I i* 1 in ,<vi i Pslmyrs with hi* cam ? , lie ptrs ' iH r>, m . , , tbtttt uj?up?gd?i ly Uaa iiijuii to i.v*> cjs >ttu u. night previous to leant the tact* in rolwcicc to the dir Acuities Utcn<, auil reported pnbdely to his uicu and a!! tithe's what be had leurned;. after seeing tho Unit *1 Stairs troopu, mentioned as cojaiiig up the dmU Ko road, the crowd r. oved oii; Brown havtutf report.- 1 the cotiven-alkm with Ihc ofIU*r, U?t tho latu-r hvl ordci* to di -perse all armed parties and proveut colli sioiki. lie Ooeuwatoiuie people v> tut b<aiie, and 1 pre sunic Brawn d-d too ; haard Mr. Brvwn nay he would not resist United at.itcM officers , said nothing about llie Territorial autVorition, or any other" nulhoritiCM o? that occabiofc; Brown's party left us; hrown ?ave no itv Ktruution to any organiy-ed body at that tinst (Sunday morning) to LKisl. or any opivutiori whale i ?r at that time; 1 was at Palmyra ouly i? short tune, aud canno declare the cxlstMico of any iutewiion to resist law.s by the crowd; could not judge of their gei>sra4 fieliujjs; the party from OsBvnUoni.c liad no regular ergaiii.'atiuu, only advised with Up. Dayton; in vicinity of Ctea.wato luie the general runnrw were for Htivoral days that l-awrtncc was being Of Sad been di?:*troyeo ; that every house luttl been huruci down; I then, heard it disputed, tire rumors were gree'ly exageratc.}", , did not hear, prior to tho dragoon* being seen 90 tl ?? Santa to, th<>.t I'uited Mates uutboritlei were destroying Lawrence ?, on Sunday morning mentioned, I heard tho factft 01 the matter from Mr. Hrown on bU return from Law rence, alter the companies had assembled' at Palmyra; reiiorWd what had been doue at Lawrence, and wh > bad done it, and what tue |>eoplo ha.l sullored, &c. ; there was then coBl'uslon and discussion in the crow 1 ; it w:n near 12 M. when they lett Palmyra; Browu advised tlR men to "go home and attend to their work, but for hiin- . self he was going to be in the saddle;" 1 understood Prawn's remarks concerning the proclamation to the ef fect that It would have no bearing upon his aetiouH about obeying or disobeying the laws of Kansas ; William Cart ridge was tn the company; S. 11. Morse, one ol these pri boners, was also there; don't know 1*. Mwues); don't re collect seeit g J.uiou Brown there, nor Saiuuel Rilborn; sa* Henry li. Williams there; don't know Jacob Benja min; 1 heard no expression of Intention by aay organized 1 ,?<y or ollicer to resist th<> laws of Kansas whist at l'al in) i a; the people from Ueawatomie went up to see au;l learn what was going on at Ijiwrence; what tho people I mm Pottawatomie wt lit for 1 do not know precisely, fur ther than a ready stated; 1 know ot no acts of violence to persons or property committed by the crowd assembled , at l'a!nijra of my own knowledge; there was aiso another partv Dr company besides tire l)?..watOTnle and Pottaw^t mle conijiaiiics; our commanded by Brown; one by Mr. f- botes, and Mr. llavton was leader ot a part ?>!' tho com pan) from O.-awatouiie; at the tinu or moving ftom Pal n.yra the companies all agreed to be controlled by Jv>hu lli'owu, Jr. Pirict examination resumed ? John Brown, Jr.. was a member of tl. ? lrce .-uuc Le^v^uture, he 1 1 at rotmka: tho fame man was at the meeting at o.-avatomie; Mr. Wil hums was al.-o a member ol t'aat Legislature and w.-w a lie mber of Brown's company , and wa attei wards chosen captain thereof; tho ailair concerning Mr. .lorn- and his e x luUion was the cause for tin* split between thf Usawa tonile "and l'otawatoiuie company; the man mentioned liiul desired browu to have Jones recalled and re.-tored, but he juHilkd and approved tho act luaiu-t Jokes, and tho i um-taocea incutloned about the two men de-iirin ; Jom s lo be recalled, and nneiitioncJ by me in tho early part of my examination took place; in regard to the oc currence* at I^iw rence, Mr. Biowu's repoit to lii< com paay aud others us.-emblo l at Palmyra, was to the ell. ct tl at Jiiwrfcnco was destroyed by a mob or po-sc under J-hetiff Jones, 1 do not think In hb spco< h he advised the men to go home; he .-'aid the war was now coniui"iiC?d in Kansas, and the only way to get out of trouble was to tifcht it out? to conquer or he couquoreJ; the tiling wa* imleratood. aud no compromise could be endu' ed , Wil liams and Pa- Uidge wre present, no one made obtectioa or ri-j-poiite to Brown's upeech; Mr. Mor e. 1 think, was ulso tbeie; the meii were armed an I -luipped; t knew nothii g about w hat bad been don ? at I'almyra or vicinity b? fore the Osawatomte coBopiny i;< t tlicre. Puii.el W. Colliers sworn ? I reside in O awatomle; I went with the people trotu Ottawatomie, as indinduaU, to If it i>i ;y Point or Palmyra, as mentioned hi the e ride lire I o! Mr. Jiiggiiio on his examination: all 1 know about the txclu iou of Mr. Jone was that a Mr. Clayton c une ridinj ilow n on a Loi.e. with feix chickens and a bide saddle, I which be tuid a woman gave him. the chicken- I cooked, I aud the rad<! le ho t?*^ iiowt to the catnp; he raid Mrs. 1 Jonw gave them to liit. lid not hear Mr. Brown orcit'.ier I oftt.e prisoners a|tcak about Joue ' negroes; we all loft I Palmy ra and got to Ottawa Joti'^t' on bunday uight. Ua* I ritie t addle with us-; at about two miles front Paliuyra I I tiiht heard o:' the murder or Wliklnion andotlion; just as I Blown, Jr., was going into Pott iwatoinie, Brown, Jr., re I n arked conce? i. iug the murder , that It wa: mt bi.-t to I talk about them much, that it would agitate tho I minds ot the |?'opl?; I wa.? cookiug in tho camp; I 1 nfxt !??? Mr. browu ati"r 1 r*i'l??J Osawa. 1 tonne, bat k of Adair's on the Varala des v.ymn** Oo? I torn, in the winnln, where I had a conversation with him. I Mr. A<inir ^aid Brown had crossed the< reek; I weut down I to fee if he had ; arter * w hltc, on comlug back, 1 hear t I one talkinf I had then come up the bank, and on hwikUig acraut the ravine I faw Mr. Bk.wu with a rifle 1 in his hand; he a.- ked me who 1 was; whether I war a 1 Dro-ftlivery muii ; I biui il hr ti.U nut know tiu?} ho I ndd' "yes. he behoved he did;" 1 Itad rl tden a horse I dowu to the bank in company w ith another nun, In I w charge 1 lelt the animal, while 1 went to see Brown I about this tlBe the niaiijln win -e charge 1 leftAi/ horse I r ' ileoH with the animal; Drown then a-si l*io ir U?e I man menilone i was a pro slavery vr a tree fwto man, I answered, a fr*o hutc man; Browu ?a.d, "t.i n it is ah rcht;" he then told rnu to go to O-a watomie aii>. i 'i-o what men 1 coull ami go | In lAWrence. as the road was clti rj l tol l him I could I t? t raise mat.) men; 1 a *?'?! hlm ir'.iis brotiw-r w.ut.i. re wthiiim.he baUljes; that he was there in the brusn I With him. that hi- brother w;.< goli.)i right on to Uwreme; Mr. Uuthc ro?le up then, aud 1 . had uo more converskt. m with tilm at that time; have .i?i no I < . -jTcrsathm with Brown at any time concerning the I law- nor beerd hiui expre-s bis int. utljii.'; before I weut I to tin woods to seek blm, Mr. Adair toU me that I John Hrown. Jr.. wa- a little derangi-d ? that h> w;is I c ary; 1 * cut across tho ratine then to see bis brother? I not this one trre: John Itrown Jr., caine across t> t*ec I mc; his bro her Maid If I would come ou that eveulng he I would wait ftir me, and go through to I^wrence, as they I Lai! more burst * thau they bad men to mannt; tlili was Hi ?re?cuce of Joan Prown. Jr.; this prisoner (folia prowK Jr.) was lu command Of the Pottawaunue iw I i any at i'almyra; dvl not know Jolm Urown, Sr., had I mv command un ler John Brown. Jr. ; W ill. ;tn I artri V- I ai 'd Morse were present at the camp as |>a-t of Brown s 1 eoi.ipai y at I'almyra; dou't know, but nnitorstoo.1 Wil- I hi> ins w as lieutenant In the company ; I was not tliero at I the time, *nd cou? eiinently do not know what creatisj I the disturbance or division between the Otawalomie and I the PottawatamU' men. I Ciots-exii mined ? When 1 raw Brown In the bottom, as I meiitlooed, it wa* two or three days alter onr ''turn I from I'almyra; 1 thought, while I was talking with Mm, I that he was In tiU right mind, but when I saw hi in in the rump next day 1 thought he was uot; he hail beou taken I iiri-oiier that morning; be iiwiwl owlted when I saw I him in the bottem, and wilder than I have ever senn him I before; I knew htm previously; tiad rp.ken w tb btin I several time" lbs object of thie as?^ ntt>llii{ of the com- I ismii's was tbi't tw? or threm me*?*iger* hat i o?ae down 1 !r..mUwr?wee, asking r?r asst^tam e, as Uwrs'tce was to be bnrued. and all tree state peoirte were to be driven I out nnder??oo.l these things were to be done by a mob I Trom Missouri and a i?rt of Bradford's (wrty; it was to 1 prevent lit# Kommg of I.-twrrtii* thai tb??i c?mnwnie* I a ? mbled ? we had no Intention of resisting the laws in I any way w'batev-r; 1 l? ak of th?se from O?aw.ilom?e at Palmyra lor a time all three of tho eompam-s were I fuM?ito John Brown. Jr.'< .^ders; I know erf no Instir- I recti. nal objeet then existing In the . amp as thus e.?- I bined. nor In any of the e-mtpanles se,.,rately. In-ftH-p or I afterwards; I Uiink 1 Wnew the dosignt and intentions ?r I the several coiuiswiew. . Henry Jackson worn? I was at the cwmp at Palmyra; I reside a ear tlsawaumle, w- got to |-alrtyrn after dark Saturday nlgM; I went U? sleep In tho I f.wind I J< hn Hrown Jr., In our ramp, mis was Smnday moriung; I conrernlce the riohcnlUee at lawrenee. Brown iua-t<> a I sis>erh to tl>e ramp, say In ( that the dilB<ultie< theuex I istmg between the i si lie* were caused by tlwi dastt uctlon I ?>f the I rr? Matn Hotel swt other property at Uwreoee. I by a i*'-se that fbertff Jones had dismissed in the t"Wii, I he ad we?l the members of th" ooinpanles. In that *peerh, I to return home and go lowwk.tbat the United .-tales I authorities were in lawrenee, or about lawrem-w. an. I tntec.le.1 to keep oil coltlswns between t??e ^ l. lit parties Mr. Brown was then in command of the Potta watoaie ,011 isiny. ?-i Sunday morning I under<tood a man named Jones bad passed through Uie cam* who w?? lleelng the Territory , on his return to Missouri; there was some difficulty and c?nversrtion concern ii>g rnl'iag Jone ba.-k, Kc a gentleman residing in Palmyra had eent a messenger after .low* to Wi I him to come back Mr Itrown learned this and ob I e< ted to It, and wanted the man to send a m.?ssenger to I countermand tho flrst. but to let Jon*, pass <* lln.wn was unwllllnir to hare Jones com. baek; dim t rn<?w I whether Williams, Cartridge ami Morse were present and I heard Brown's conversation, but they were i>re?ent In I the camp at Uie time, don't know Williams position in I the ? ami?ny . Wdliam* wae wttb the company at < ? la wa Jonee Was there eleete.1 cnt?Mn of the Pmtaw .tomie nun. I saw Willlsra fartrMge. the prisoner. In Brown * I comisiny, at Palmyra: I do n"t remember of hearing I John Itrown, Jr., express any opinion or ?ay anythiag I it bout the murder of Wilkinson and others when we I heard of them , alter arnrmg at Uttawn, Jones and Mr. I ? dhams hail .-ommand of the Pottawatomie cmpaay . 1 1 saw Mr. Morse, the prisoner ta Palmyra camp. I untlor I t?nd John Brown, Jr . Mr Williams. Mr IWUidge ami Mr Morse to be ciU/ens oilhe Lnlte.1 HtaUW; never hoard Hrown or either ef ibe e*h. r. say anything about abld Jg ' yt rlC-' "Taiiined? I went up with some of the rltireen of I 0--awatomle to Palmyra: fO'ind Brown and his '.oen- I leny and another company there; as to the tntentcn ot I Uie . ompmiles tn gom* tbeie I eanmH answer ext^ln regard U myself ami iboae that went with me from.t^ea wstomie; the general o( the inen le,nalher lug there was that Law rem and vicinity was l.tneat-ned I with an Invasmn by men from Mlseouil and olhor, J we were going up to %is?t the People of Uwreore in pro 1 ti-otmg themsoivee against mob violence; it mm my no I dewumdlag that the .wmp generally ass. sub led at PA1 I nyrt for laii y?ur|Wp; I ciBBOl sny tbaV !i know ot my I i expression in the e**mj*auiee of an intenLon to resist l^s I laws l saw tho l uu-d St it-s troew neeeHce.-.i by Ibg I ,?m- we moved on a milo and a half cw two miles, ?iter I wo raw rad troops, when wo came to a halt; 1 then I learned that Captain John Brown. Jr., had reco,red a mc-sage imm the . apUin of tho ?roo?w. who w?die<l to see Brown Brown soon started, ami on his return re torted an Interview be had had with the commamler, - , red a dlebnndm armed r.?ni i-anirs the rompari " ?t . o I immediately mrhom?, we went until w ii"l w i?hm -?rMI o. eight tnllo* olttasawa , V, ,i . lell II- John I s it. i \ ,ii ir O-* j , i ... , ? ,i i' us .? i <?? ? iwatimte. I the town, whpn I left them; I dJj not sec htm ajjain cat: two bourn rfwr dark that cTentn^'i ;ia to disbanding, i cannot spook roncerir.m; the intent <? of lilc Pottawaio mie company; our OnMiwtitomie oomph'**? considered it* 1/reaktm; up, atnl wo disbanded. l#r< ol examination resumed? I Judged lllC feel'ag >?? tho oil i. r camp- nb?i?it jtrotecting luwre from nwb ?i?(e??'.e from tlio exprc.siiM.iib or the n kui ia Ui? otlior fci.iid.v our t/iTB . the i1 e* tsUc'ien nr.- 1 -mentioned, aliecD Irvo Mat# non hetng Urtroti < H", *?r> ret nlved ? one I i el:?ve lvtm Mr Browr, and tivo from othi pur-mo# whomlde not recollect, on arriving at Palmy i * I could not Umrn ol any free State raeu having berm dri vec ' away, a* represented in brown's d on patch ; I bow corr< vl the uigutge above to this eflfcet, that I do do! remeuhe v po sitively Out nny of tiie despatches represented thai ,'fM !-*?te in>-it hail teen dnvea oil' ? but that there were tn.tJ ble? threatened there acd ia that vicinity; those thr. V campania: numbered a tucdred men or more, well armed. Cresa-exatattuMon resumed T beard n~> particulars of all airs at lawreace until Mr. 'frown gave hi- c-*f>iaiiat:'>u on Sunday rnorsing. In two or toree hours alter iliat. we started Bomliward, The atatc c? affairs at [*wr?rcu wan found not to he a* had as had beiti represented bifore; I uuuer^tuod irom lv.-?i there had been a jiosse ttiten in there by Shcrit! Jonan, t( make some arrests, iMid after he ? ?.? through with the poe.~o, he demisted tliwrn is the town, and that thes:* outrages were committed by the men alter they wero- distillled. Here the pr< -ecution rests. Ivii'iidant.s declined sailing any witnesses. The prosecuting attorney declares t!?ut lie ??? fcrtfwT jinawcute* against eitiiw of the pri-ouers, e*cep! Jolxi iErown, Jr., Mr. Williatr.*, Sir. Partridge and Mr. Mvjrce. Counsel heard pro and con. Ordered, that t'ui prtHOuern Jo^in Brown, Jr., anti Btnr.v H. William , be h? id to answer any indictment lt*?t maylbe preferred against them on the charge afcyo* 1 Mid, tea Joseph B. Higgins recalled. (A aet of resolutions Of fered il> cvidencc, and hereunto annexed, marked "As" ?teeived and read by prosecuting attorney.) So far a* i1 these resolutions are concerned, they are.'l think, word I , or word Willi those passed at the meeting mentioned by , me in tuy examination in chief; they are to the same el ect certainly; as to tbo preamble, 1 do not recollect pre- ? ?ieely. | ? AWKNOIX A. At a meetilig of the sealers oI'CKsnwatomleMid vicinity, he'd at Ott.-awaUmlc April IS, lHfitl. the following preatti- 3 lilcand revolutions were unauiuiously adopted : ? ] Whereas, several Inv *i.(.iii from the border Suite* have 1 been utade Into Uim Territory, to sultjuiiiue II and uuike it uiW ?iei.t to ...itei>, nbercif. ?? -ii?t im i??n> ? ere 1 in t ie for and rMuiltd m the praxiruiiou ot our elkil mi l ? I ? ? .' < ii 1 rinliw, and lie euitta pollution of the ball it t.o?, mil li "tad ui?'B o* a m*t ot |iieitanl?it and tyrniM.loal legis 1 laior- w h<< iiulnwlully KMeinhlecl m Ui? ShawuM- Musiou on j Hie Indian nn ruirnn. and ihere auein^d louavoae upon tiie i,i ii |rr i* e tirl ami tyrannical lawa, aau appoiuled oflleera j i rnteiplaa of our gorernmem fur Ihe I hi hi of ?lx > rai * , aiid ? In fia* ? e are credibly luformed lliHi atli lii|ii. In vi' In I'], made Ui uattei* and i ollect uicm of u* by uien ai'|xili.U-d l. r the |.uruiaw by the Terr tlurial Uuui da- c lure, no cautd: then fere re?n!ved, that we utterly repu I ale Ihe authority < if ill it legislature, ?* u body, emanatiin; nut In -ill the ;ien|i]e ol I* ,n-:. I ui , U eted and foreeil ujion ti* liv a foreign vote, and the otlicera iipi>oiuled by the t. imt . Iia, e the; elore no 'egul power to act. KikOlreil. Thai we pledge to on? another lnutuil ai l and anppor* in a forcible renisi nice to any atiempt to compel us In, n obedient1*' to !h ne eiiaetu.unta. let iha: atteuiiit eonie from whatever source it may; and tliat ii un n ajipouiU-d by thatle Kulature to the ofllee >?;' usserior or sheilO alnll hereafter at ti mot to as*e .s or < i lleet of it*, they wtlt do so at the peril of cucli ooiiaei|Uciiceaa? shall houeeforlh he neeewary to prevent the same. Kesolved, Thst n committee of three be appointed to Inform such oillMrm of the action of thia n,'. e?ln?. by phx-tiag in I li *tr hands a copy ol the?? ; I -olutions, and tiie priieeedin? > of thia 111 I -tint lie fiu-ua-h'-d to llic several ucw ^la^ierii 1 1 K mil i.i, Willi a 1 1 <4 lies' to imbu.-h Uie same. Bcjiton'r Tu; iintK ? Kitrvcn I'l.ivh. ? There wag a French perlormaiice at this house last uight, for the benefit 'of the sufbrera by Uie recent luuudatious in Franc*. We ?re afraid tluit tbc y will t ot rece-te tain h beneiit from it, is the house was very thin?a clrcumstaAce pa: tiilly ??!nf to the perf j-mance not being well advertise 1, and partially to the indlii rence whish our people poem to ! tcel lor the Trenail drama, uu'.ess it i-t UMerprelcd l>j aoine grand artist like Itachel. VTe don't care f?r French play-i on nalurel, but veare ready to run after adulterated trnaslatiAtji and cooked' up adaptation*. The representa tion <>f hM eight was not i>ai ticularly brtlliairt The bill included " (Gorges et Marie," drama la four Bct.?, by MM. Bourgeon and Cnrmuo, ami a farce, *'Ia Om<Is nmaiUi." bv MM. Clairville and Thlboust. Tue Cr.-t piecc Is a t lever drama, and M. M?r, tne utro i ? and lending actor, played the hero creditably. M. Dedor is a young trtun of handst me pre-enee, and a protninlng. lliii supporter^ eoold ofily be tailed so by courtesy, and ('tie of then was so diiUait ait to provoke the merriment of the audience, which was as lively, as merry, as chatty and as gcod liuui rcd as French audience* always are Ihe Anglo Saxon foea to tl e theatre, apparently, to per form a solemn and meUnrholy dnty, which it I*, too of tni. The Gaul droju in for a bit of fun, and always has it. Yi.' tow Fs\ i m at Khvaka ax!> MJSaxta*.? ' The ship ludy Frank lit-, from M.iUnns for Trieste, sjs?k n at mi sf uio dnys >lace by the steamer Black, in veil at ijnarnt ttne on Sunday last, with nearly the whole crew disabled by yellow fever. Matan&vi I I' uuliy a very h> altby |Mirt, and the ? .iptain of Uie I jidy Kranklin rr ports that no fever iweval'ed there nntil re cently, and not Mill everal ei? li.wt arrived ih-re ft im Ilavaus laving yellow fever on boariL Fr< -i Havana vosse's the fever first spread anvotig the shifting at Matanaa.-, and then into tbe tewn. The otth-ers and criwofth- L ,?. who were alive on the'r arrival, wet e sent to the Marine Hospital at Quarantine, and the v?m?I was sent by the Health Officer far down the bay for a : afe anchoiage. The Tnrf. Im o> tl ASHiM.Tojt am> l.Anv iw.? Tlio trotting match between these celebrities, for $1,000, tulle heat , ill hartics, will come oil this afternoon on th?? Union Cour o. It is some time since either of tbem h*4 amieared in public, and a very Inst trot may be sab-ly predli U-d. Lady Moscow Is said to be going \frj well thH sammer, Bose lias several matches oo hand, via: two with Lady Moacow, on* of which tak*s place to day, tbootlier next Tuesday; and three with Chtrago Jack, nader tbe saddle, in harneea and to wagons, for $1,000 each. Mlaoont Letten. list of letters remaining la tho New York Post OMc.e uncalled for, advertised In the N?w Tom Ukkut>, July 4, 18M, for Boston, Philadelphia and rial t more houses. I) firm Hmms ? Apnlcton * fnelbng. Clark * Jones, F. Harrison IHiane, Fisher At Co., Sam I C.Foster. IMIIctt, Itavts k Ce. ; Iflrke, Marsh A: Co.; Motttt k Co.; Paige meyer * S bumii Iter, Kt W??or street: J. L. * J W. Bos*. WliHiag, Kehoo ft ()ailo>i(ie. Wheel Wright ft Cobb; American Patriot. 33 Cons rens street. ttmittt? William Agnew: Dilworth fran son, Int. -luted for [<tlwurth, Bran*?n ft Co.; Caantagham ft Co., Farnuni ft Co.. Flaier ft Meredith;* lionet* k, ffew son ft Ob.; J. H. Han. nn * Co., C O. Henderson ft Co , Megargee Brother*. [>r. Jmmm MTliutock, Ooorgo W. Be?s4. I.. Hhnster Smith Halltmtrrr Ooriey ft Hoogw^rf ; Ket^liler * Co. ; Alexander Could, Kobtnaou ft I^ord, Sterner Mru thers ft lo. Coart of Ueneral Hvatlons. Bein re Bei-order Smith. Jt it At tbe op ning of tho Court this more j?g, tho Clerk oallod tue roll of Mrand Jurors, and there not be ing a quorum in ats ndauee, those answering to their names were dtsrhat^ed for the day, with the injunction t<> be punctual in tht tr attendance to morrow morning at 11 o'ctaek. The list of petty jurors was then nailed, and about ighty answ ered to their same*, half of whom wore U t ot on various excuses. straw Ban a in ntajrar. Phtllp Hertxog, a German, aged 4J, was put on trial for perjury, eommltted on tbe 2fth of May last. It api*arod Item tbe evidence that on tliat date Hertanf appeared l-clore .tnrtlee Connolly and o(R?red to become se? ttrity in tlte sam of $1 ,000 for one Sarah Fahu, a beautiful qua droon girl, who was under for grand larceny, and has since been convicted and sent V> Uie penitentiary. He made an afflda\K oo that occasion, in wlitch he swore that he was worth fJ. ?00 over ami above all liabilities; that he owned the ho? ? Nn lii.i F^wis street, and that the same wan insured in tbe Jefferson Insuranco Cwu Ctny for S6 000, all of winch state mentn were proved to e utterly without foundation. In behalf of the prb-ancr It was nr^ed that he had been for some time laborirvg un der a slight deraafemcnt, brneght about by do-noetic affilrtinns, and that he wae an lev a parti ular baNnrlna tton WNB mnl IB the ownership ef the bo M0 BMW nicnN?ned. whieh was In fat t at i<*>* time his peoperty, but was sold by him ahont foue years ago. It wa-> also stated that the prisoner was persuaded to go loll in this ??M hy two Jews, who first induced hina to drink flreoly of l^uor. tinder tho Inttuence of n Mob he was la boring nt the tfme he made th# afll<lavlt. Tho jury, after aehurt abeence, returned a verdict of guilt.*, and r?is>m mended the prleener to the mercy of the Ciort. Bo was remanded for sentence on Friday next. Police Intelligent-*. Ct ARoF or Paut-KT. ? John lawson was arrested yee terday, by officer Webb, of the I/iwer Police Conrt, on charge of perjury, in having sworn that he was poaaeasor of a house ned lot at No. 1 W( anal street, when such waa not the case. The accused, It a|>pears, desired to become bail for a noted receiver of stolen goods, and on present in^ himself before Justice Welah swore that he was poa sessnr of a store at No. 113 Canal street. The above named officer went along with tho aceuso>l to the plana, when it turned out to be a dwelling house, the inhabtt nni of whl-hwere nut nequalnled with lAwson at ill. li. i i . ? r ? as i ttait ttffd far ?\ain.a%t,i?, ia total! I vi fi.Ww l?JU. GOV. VISE ON WASHINGTON, I!* VHUHMi. Inauguration of a Statue of Washington, at the Virginia Military liwtHute. ADDRESS OF GOV, WISE ON THE OCCASION. Ac., Ac., Ac. BPKOIAL RgPOHT FOIl TIIK NEW YORK HKRALD. LKxnoTOx, Vallkv ok Vikuisu, July 3, 185?. TXie inauguration ol' a now bronze stafue of Washrng ton, raecmed by Mr. W. M. Hubar.1, from a model of Houdoii'. ms rble bUtue in the vestibule of the Capitol at ttclimond, c*aie off to day, at the Virginia Military la st.lute, in fte utighberhood of this town. The day wm exceedingly Jsvorablo for such an occasion; the heat, whiA was scs'ua'ifJrrnbie fw tUo pact week,' being terialf dimisb.* l.y a heavy fall of rain, which oonuna ed almost wlUicH inteiiption during the last twenty-four hours. ? Pursuant to prcrstaua ammgenents tbe battalion of ?*. deU or l*Je Institu;* formed at 9 Vclock *is mining; t? escort hi? Kxcclien.vy Governor W'.rie, troiw his qua at the resiJMice of Ctfonol s-tith, President ef the tute, to tL? 81 te selected lb; the .ntugursrtlou of tte statue. The batta'ton having rcacli ?d the gp&rions paradw ground with.s the lusvtute, (Vveryor Wise, with Mb aids, consisting of Col. 1,. Kemper, of Madison; O*. J. M. Wiley, ol Craig; Co!. Ilcghes Dillard, or Henry, aa? Col. Win. B. Tu 'iataro, of Ghmcester, were conveyed to a ylatform, where also sat tSie B?ur.> of Visiters of tho institute. Tlie parade ground, wherein the Inauguration took ;>lace, form* a gquaro ol considerable dimensions. Th ? platform stood immediately in front of the back linear rjtldings confronting the rear of the main buildinga, uleng the full length of which were crectsd three tiers oi li.atzas for the accommodation of the au<lietie?. aiinber occupying tbss,- was Immense, araoun ? In# to tt leatt ffv iHnousund jargons, the uiw. i?i:fcy ol whom, strange to gay, wero ladies. Tu* scene was one or unusual splendor, laekiug but a lanwr intermixture ol the graver si x to rendor it magnitloeui ia the extreme, ir anything could >:?traet from the de, snt PjI effect of such a v -ti\ it would surelv be the api?-ar. auco ofi such a bewitching host of b"a<ittful forms in ??*. 1- nation. unattended by Ko:ne gay gallants who w?-jt? < jeer aud iutorc.-t them. They seemed very chorrtui However, under the circumstance-*, and forgot in ii.-ir zeal to bear Governor W ise-g address, much of the di ja vantages under wl.-Ji tl.ey labored. At 'eili past nine o'clock tbe Armory band of Richmond . i''" *??' engaged for liie ocrasien, played a soalmir! ring air, after whii li the cxvirclros oi>cned with prayer by the Rev. Ih-. Rotock of this town. CMonol Smith. President ol tbe Institute, then aro*? and >????!? 1 would request of the audience to preserve m grave stlence, and as little moving as poss.ble d urine i>a service-'. It is made iny duty, a? it is iny happine?-- >u<ft my pride, to introduce to the sons and daughters of Vir* gin, a, henry A. Wise, Governor of this ancient comiaoa wcaitn. I should hare ?tatc! thai the statue stood upon a tarn grn.iite pedestal in front of the main buildm* v?tvta& 'If r f wh,t0 f?ver. Jt wns iu fn!l view of tfce i^u'ovm, throng ? 8|%cioi:s arehway formed xi\e euiramw into liri- parade frround. ? Governor \Xi>v who orenpk-d a position in tha adrai.r% and^snU- l^a^orrnt aro-o amid thundora of appia*.*^ Fellow eltixens at:d grr.tlom'-n. Pr'>fes?nm and CidaO ef tbe \irgmia Military Institute ? We c<>n:e up t" >ar orm tbe duty of pla< lug on in pedestal a copy io rona?> ol Hondon's marble statue of t.eorg* Wa^hintto*. instate lir"""wo*ilh dedicated to her Miliury As Virginia's chief ms^iFtrate here, in tliin mcuntain place, r illed bj a flitch reveri??rat?e th* roiwtsortho nr*t gun of the KevoluUon, <? this neak !u, ? * l*l'?**l rHbbath lit ftr pious patriotism! - We come not either to bury or to praise a C mar? w? come not, like Romans, to Boh-mnice the a)>oth<*<>*W ofaa r mperor or the canon i zation of & saint, but as ChrislisML as ritiBMM ol the I tilted Mites, M m.ire than clt zena? chjdren o! tbe family of the !*ute where ho wa< born aa4 is buried? as K'I'S ani .! .tighter* <if the liberty U* valor and wisdom won. t , b w reverently before th? virtvo whk Ii hallows and etiil?.lnn the memory of w eooqtrj 'a father. ' Virginia wn t.ot unmlndftil or the grateful duty Of trunsmittfrp to j^^terit y th** jM rnoua* ima^e of the cr?at ? ft and b?M or hersoiK. if. r Is t-iaUtere resolved, a* y a< l'"4 *''?? her Kr<vtit1ve sbo >M becharged with m tr.-sl o( projurtBjt a :m ,e of Wa-biogt-.n, of th- Ui-ot 11 arblr nnd I ^1 wrkn aii-hlp, with an uuorl*. tion on it* pe<!o?tn; in the*., words ? "tlie tiencral A *? ? rn?. ,y I.r the Commonwealth .>i Virginia have wn il stnhiv to be ??recti-d in a monument of uOe<'iion *??# pri ( t ide to (.rorge W hlri'tun, who. uniting to tlie tm ? ..wmentsofthebero the veto- of the imtrlet, and es '?rtrpboihln. Hablishiiii t. . l-.-rtte^ o! bis cuntrw >w citizens ---j givrn the world an immortal ex ample of true glory." I I is Inscription, which we ure told was written bw . atrea Ma<ti>< n. Is a< In 4s lamr'iage as it i< sob i.iiie tn its lentiment. It wiu |o be a ttiotium?*nt of ti<?n and grntltu.le, crerted. not to tbe man, but to tb? 1 ndowBienta <>f the hero, and n'-t !?' the qualities, baft to lh< ir exertion, also, th" latnrs ibe action in e?tal>!MMW the hbortku ot Ins country, a: id rondering his nuae not inimoital. not famous even, but dear to his (?ii?v 1 itlwns That which it speaks of a* immortal Ui not tto insn nor los name, but the exsmjde of true glory wha* lie bad given to the world? tlwt, that alono, true r'tir and good taste could dare to , all '.mntorui. Tbe Coventor. Il.?n Harr1-o?, select, hI the two HUM* ageni-? 1 Tins. Jriteraon and It-mam 11 Kranklm, then la I arts ? to employ the hot artist .11 Kuinpo, and to orna ment tin. mou iimcnt wilh pre|M>r and lit devlne-, an I n blems. The eminent statuary, Mr. Hondon, was sent t? the I'nlted Hales to see (is* ral Washlngfin. NoUua* short of ocular Inspection would suttk-e. no painting to I'eale would do: the statuary alone, not the limaer. ^""4 make the proper and lit devices ami emblems to ornamaM the work of bis own chieel. With the artist, a* well h Ihe .-state, tbe undertaking waa aol m? much one of ea? tract aa II was -<a lalsor of love." Tlie awutor ol tea arta was n lover of liberty, and venerated bun who *M the arreateat ahampion of tlte riflMs nf man ami the frea dom of sMates He retlreii Trvia a rayal court, decl?ae4 imperial patronage and prtneea' orders, denied tiimssM the proflta of tbe most extensive Ruropeao orders Ibr ??evirytbing which was capHai." lena Umilv [wor aad 4? |M-ndem. incurred a certainty af lues, and made a ? iiiiIm sge, purely of inspiration, U> America, tn iwrixitaiato the mouldering h?rm of blai wbo aioae ammur tarn bnt won Ilie fate title to be raited a country V Jather. Hm life waa insured, and in tb?- event of his Ileata before bin re turn to f*ar? ten tbonnanal llvroa were se?nred to be paM to bis father, mother and slaters. Ite was about thirtr uve or forty years of age; but be wan an invalid, aal Una sum to his family waa a siasiiua new, lor lliey ! no rewonrae but his labor and though without rivals hi bl- art. his chief exn Ii.t.-c *1. ibat he was di<,is rc-ted, generous, can.iM. and |Mnin.^ for glory? he WW one of the beet men in tbe worH. " Tlieee w.Ve tlie wife long charartervtirs whlrh made him in esrery circuaa j'tsuee merit the good opinion of WvkMtosi id the taafe n ony of Mr. Jeirer-?m. About Augual or tVptember. KSft, lie arrivel at Phife. dciphia. la company with f?r Kranklm. Hm materials ant having reached Havre when tbe ship sailed, be ba< cxm pelled to reniam lor a time to su|i|ily '-'nwill in Hnladal phia, and ibus did nol reach Mount Vermel until alW ^plcmbrr Wasbiagbm saluted htm immediately on hm arrival. He said he waa informed of the occasion of bfe visit, and though bin mixl.-ty dWu-laiamd aeekinc tba cause of it, be rrankly expreaeed tbat he felt tbe omfe agreeable and grateful sensatKma. He complimented htm oy WMhiug his mission bad been more worthy of tm tnnstorly grntns the llr-t -tatnnry In lairope. wHcomeJ " ?lU' , bis rctiremmit, aad promise.1 bim every ?id in hie power. He was at Mount Vernon probably fe th. monlli ol (irtobvr, I"ha, and returned tn Pari* bijbea the 4th of January, IT-.# Then? and then be modelM ln?- viMirl man bjr * t <ial Hilmoa.<?urt men t. Be ai?i>iM li e calliper i to, ami made a cast of tbe entire persaa. w asbliigi.w, U 1* said, waa annoyed by the parhoularMw ' 01 (be copy, but Houdon faUblully |? r<isu-d, and lbs hero sn<l tbe -age, the man ol su|?r.-me dignity, of ? as - pnrlty and lite nio-t voilnl moil-tity, laid his 1 person bare nntf prone Ix-fore the eyes of art and tion. Aa accnrate, exact . npy of the material man WMfe liigton. was Made by th- nia'tcr modeller, M. Houdea. Thua the work wae origiaaJ and authentic ia the biel S ?nd trneet iMsr. Ibis, though, was bnt mechanical and mathema'jhml Tina wae but art rrdleclinx its materiala, drawing im ooal lines, framing its skeleton, measuring height of limb clothing bone with muacio and muscle witb ui, ? that? w From liaea drawn true, our eye mar fun A foot, a knee, a hand, a face Bid more waa wanUng. fcr as In painting, the rlrtasa may mant the coloring, the Titian stroke. 3a (foi.kMsT the j? * mi <ja?H of beauty, so in statuary, the fcjJ, may be there, bnt It may not be ? bre?3Zig f-rm^s may not eat, H may not S|*ak, 1, may not kImT^Z narmth IV ity had breathed Into the UtowLTS !l * aD f'"? to him tlie " countena'xa su'iV-nu- " ui the genius ol the divine art had to gtva to tl>o marble th ro, mtcnance of the man He , HonSr a). dl\ 4 ,^i ^ S! Capitol ?f Virginia stands #aabl-*to; ?: marble we have the form and reat-<rj^t?<v ss^rcgia!. MX moral man. .oranghl ? io rnI k!T I ' ?Dd ?" "-el to marble ?7Tk i. J! * mnu Hbcness. were iak -n th? <*at ol the body waa tell 10 the rare or 1,1- workm ie carried toKurope, and that ofih. Ore wn 1. . * own rare, he aaytni, aa the ?iorr 1 ?i>. . ' down In the (leep he would go a >1# a . ' 1 was la Ui# i,i, > ?t*t ? 1, ' . , , ' l" Wilt tu l>t Uv\..ale4 wuii |Otbl,'Bu. ? a?VrJ 1, rn