Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 13, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 13, 1856 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 7257. SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 13, .1356. PRICE TWO CENTS. the latest news. BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS, Important News from California, Ore gon and Central America* Ho Abatement of the Excitement in San Francisco. THE VIGILANCE COMMITTEE STILL IN SESSION. Ike AcU of the Committee Endorsed Throughout the State* The Governor Refused Arms by Gen. Wool. BLOODY INDIAN BATTLES IN OREGON General Walker Sleeted President of Nicaragua. Revolt of President Rivas and the Minister of War. THE BIVAS PABTY DECLARED TRAITORS, Ac., dx\, Ac. Hiwi from California, Oregon and Nica ragua. Si.tr Uri.ea.vm, July 12, 1856. The bteamship Daniel Webster has arrived at this port villi J-an Francisco dates to the 20th ult. The George law left At pin wall for New York with 9700,000 in treasure, and al.-o took out with her the dee pat ties or the luited States Commissioner relative to the lata, lath mi.." difficulty. Thi-re ba1 been no decrease te the excitemcnt at San Fiaicbco. Vtiy few responded to the Governor's pro C ? mat. on or June 4. The Vigilance Committee bad opened feooks. in * h ieh the names of recruits were set down by thousands. The louiaitlee have six thousand stand of arms anl thirty piece* of cannon. Their force has been divided into ten regiments, and they have erectod strong breast works in Ii uiit of tlicir rooms. At the top of the building I they Lave put up an alarm bell, and in adjacent rooms are planted acvcial picccs of cannon. The Governor had gathered a few hundred men toge ther, and gone to Bcaicia to get arms and ammunition froat the arsenal, bat General Wool refused to aceede to the demands made u]>on hi: thcrelor. The Governor's | 16i ten Ml* I auiped near the city. B.i mot* rogues bad been banishod by the committee; ' a^tkr) continued to arTe.-t others. On the rece pt of the Governor's proclamation nearly all the loans in the interior held enthusiastic meetings endorsing the acts of the committee, and comaencoi forming nrr- u.izations to aulst them in carrying out tlie.r measure*. Crimea and cab ual; ties were numerous. Ko interest w hatever was felt in politics. i The reports from the tninos were favorable, and a|rl (Cultural prospects good. There had been no arrivals from Atlantic ports. OKKQON. lu Oregon hostilities continued. General 8mith's com* tnaad tu attacked near Meadows by the Indians. Tho loaa of the wh.tes was twelva killed and twenty-Qro wounded. The Indian loss was considerable. C >: Wi ,'it aiid una of h. command had beia kiilet t?i the Yal ma Indians. ' KtCARAOl'A. Tti ? n*?- In ni Nicaragua ts very important. General WaUx-r wa- alett d President, June 21. Unas an t his of NVir left l-eon on lha lJth, and afterwards ip> peait-d at Ci-uvudago. They there collected six hundred Bati"-- rait. -1 <n the outposts and ordered the Amen I can in?i? to evacuate l-eon. Tho order was obeyed, and Piva* took p?*ac*?lon with 190 men. General H i kn lis-, u*. tied tlm Htvas party traitors. Mit of tlx ?tb .-r* of the former Cabinet stand by Walker. Front Waablngton. i Ki MonD rnACM in the xanaoiickxt or the kvitji '>i?ian isrmirrr.? rum brooks cask? TKIAI. OF Mti. ttERBBRT, ETC. Wa.wisiiv'1*, July 12, IMC. Jo. I..iw iiJlWiUon y. tulay introduce in tli? House ? ui-' . ' it.-ii. iry Into the management and dl,po?i if n i? ?< mey and oUier matter* In oonserlion With th?>? ii. >? Jn.'litatc It i? shrewdly ?u?pr ed that fta u >'? en ci'tnaidtod. wlnrh a rigid ie\ v git ,n ?naj ?*i? e More clerk* have resigned la Uia Treasury fiepart rv? i ?i,i ?? on of th. action of the Committee of |ae*?: in bap >?r ti.at Mr Woodruff of Connecticut, in his ?V' ? -a; '. ? .ni< th t.gs that wi -U/.*. t?.m?i.> t ? M Dri*k? and wa* caii d on by In* friend tekii?w be recognised tho code of honor. He Informal i! .'.mil that In re< m-j./ni no co.lo but the |a?- o? I i ? t i and the taws of God. Tli" B< '!?' r\ ca ww given to the mry at hair poM thrw o'f i ? Ui - ifternfwin At half pi?t ? t they had to no com iu- on wh-ii the court adjourned t.ll M. ?v* >n.isiuf. The general impra ? ui here ts that |m< H. t>eri will be a?qmtiMi. Tinnxi-rorRTH coruhkm. P1B8T KMION. I tonne of Itrprrwntatlrra. Waaaui.-n*, JuJ> 12, ISM. nn laws or uimh ?r. Onnw (nigger womb j?per) of Pa gave notice that a wnuld so?n rail up the motion to ret on-ider tte vote ijr ab*eb t be bill aauul.lng the laws of Kanwu was re mad in Uh ConMnitlee ef the Whole on the Mate of the Ms. *sw * ml um ron arnorr. Mr (national) of ?ia.. Introduced a bill aotho I u the Po-ttwuter fien?ral to enter Inie a eontrar t with In 'itan llatmon. ot Brooklyn, to carry the In Hal Cute ?a n * I ne of rteamere between New Vnrk. G! i Uta ivta snd some port in England. th* as?? naooft* ArraiR. The House then reenmat the consideration of the report n the M?mner It. Mr. amis. (K. N ) ef IM., who waa en?ttle.t to ?b" rv?r, y *' 'fed it to Mr liamisH. fdem.) of !nd., who wished to nfler an mi ndmeiit t" the pending re^ol itum, declaring that th ' louee ?1i?ap|iroTen of the as?s<ilt. and doems thi? a lit DCa?- ii ?o *pre?s ita di?*|. probation ot the use of Ian nag* in debate personally offlea ive to individual m-m ers In a Wair- of this t'akm. M- ( ?" I. (nigger w-r?h I'peri of 1 ?,') ? -die I now wbethei I lie offering >t ? I ? wo - d p- vent b-m rim imending Hie oricral rr-o'<Ww tb* fe?: ?????? repli."l it woo id n"t i^event Mr ( ampbel' ? |?v lifting the orlgniii' pre -x.tion U^. .. (n ?\ nnd V inixi' ohiected to Mr Knuiuli s . ? ii ? * ,i amen.iment 7 oirm' i, of Ohio, said he sbo jM move the previ - <ji ,i .n n? t" ta's. i i .'e ??n \l <:i ' iv r>i riil-ig, #?< the ' ?> -?tam1inp thai d ???? *rt - ? > ... ,i ? ,|, r^.i to I I . *rd, be we" ! wu'.d'iw lto? motion i,,r It bere'd t?i-t net t w re ??p-nii . ,rneral debate. \ h _ Tb >' ? right Mr ( omi>- (nigjier worshipp. r>. .. Ms- t uted. If , Hi' \ d red to addre'. t'.e H to would be <,.?e' t' ?? ' ? " ' Mo lay n ore ..t )f- f ? i ?\ w i- 0' >y -??' 1 I rut the llo .so bad j-ri? , i ? ovei the oilro t ' ,t Mr l.dn'.tind'on ?lio ,?d t?e icmi-' (mtu tUc?< osuf i ' 'l"-c 1 by the C n; i. :i<c, If prompted by big feelings, he could wish Mr. Brooks' ac quittal, but a souse of public duty compellod him to ha/ that Mr. Brooks should bo punished. Mr. Bovrj., (dem.) of S. C'., argued that no man could be punished except in pursuance of previous law. The act of Mr Brooks was not " disorderly conduct," in the sense the constitution inteuded. The iwwer to expel did not embrace a general class of offences, but was restrict ed to olleuces which violated mien of order. Mr. trnKHiiKiK, (K. N.) of Tenn., relied on tbo clause ol tlic constitution, which had boen quoted to pliow that the House had no jurisdiction over this otfonce, to prove that the same clause does confer jurisdiction. Relative to the question for what cause may the House expel a member that was lor the House to determine. This power h.id never been abused, ami would not be now. He con demned the extreme? of both sections. It was then agreed that the speeches in this debate should he limited to ttftoen minutes, owing to the many who wish to b)>eak. At this period more than three-fourths of the members retired to dinner. Mr. Nicuout, (mgger worshipper) of Ohio, said this n utter constituted an offence ot which the House should t ike cognizance. When Mr. Brooks concluded to assail Mr. 8'.n ner he made up his mind to take all the conse quences; therefore neither he nor his friends should com plain ot the House expressing its disapprobation of the act. Mr. fcKxAPP, (nigger worsnipper) of Mass., earnestly condemned the assault, and endorsed the sentiment of Massachusetts, as expressed in the resolutions of her le gislature. Mr. \Vi>oi)RriT, (nigger worshipper) of Conn., spoke of the as.-ault as a brutal outrage. It had been said there w as not spirit and manliness enough here to purge the body, btt let a trial be made, and thenjit would be known who dare screen audacity and give countenance to crime. Mr. (iiu.v Kit, (nigger worshipper) of N. V., said the assault was committed in a highly aggravated and dis graceful manner. It was not so much the fault or mis fortune of Mr. Brooks as the malign influence of slavery, which is the foster mother of all |>olitica mischief. Mr. CapWAiijUMit, (dem.) of Pa., while admitting the Hoi=e had jurisdiction, sukt to exercise it in such a case a the present would be unparliamentary, illegal and dan gerous. for the privilege of debate cannot be made a ve hicle for datamation and slander. Mr. Hicx'u.v, (d<9m.) of Ha., regarded the doctrine ol Mr. Cadwullader as monstrous and untenable. The gro-s outrage on .Mr. Sumner by Mr. Brooks, was violative of the laMi of the land, of tho privileges of the Senate and of the rights' and poweri of tho ltouic. Mr. Pm ai k, (ilem.) ol Tenn., said Mr. Brooks hid vio 1 1 ted a law t r which lie had more than atoned. Instead of being tmcd three hundred dollars, ho should have been lined tliree ocnte, which would have l>ocu sufficient. Instead cf being punished. Mr. Brooks should have a -tattie erected in his honor. Mr. Sumner's speech was tl:e inert corrupt and abominable collection of falsehood, malice and slander that ever emanated from any man in any age. Mcs-rs. Tayioh. Ptkw m-t, Branch, Hocstox, Bowik, Rfadv. and Ftomxrx denlci th it there was constitu tional jurisdiction in the premises Messrs. Tysox. Otivra of New York, Ktnkk' , Hazi of Massii' h; sett-. I 'amkku. IHarrs, l'nc, iancr, I.kiter and t'av.rrMi. of Pennsylvania, took opposite ground. The list raid ? If a monument U to to be erected to Mr. Prook . let it be crectud on Southern soil, bearing the in scription, Freedom of speech with ftcedom of cudgel.' " During the debate Mr. Ei>mone.>i? .-aid he wUhed to be h'-nrd before tho debate closed. Mr. Caw max, of Ohio, said he did uot|lutend moving i he previous question till every member directly or in directly implicated shall Le beard. Mr LasfOMiBQK asked whether any notice bad been served upon him relative to the action contemplated agninst him. l.very rule of right had been violated ia lu? ease. Mr. l.hruiiK (den:), ot Va., said the remedy for the at t ick was outside this hall. If the law is violated, there U protection lor one and punishment for the other. If a u ember does not treat his fellow like a gentlon.an. h ? ri iis the ri*k of having his bead ciackod, and if the blows i cm#, he ought to take u. Mr. FMOsnvo* obtained the floor, ani then, at nine o'cK k, ihe House a>i?ourned. Powder Mill Kxploslott. H*irm>Ki', July 12, ISiifl. Two of nazarj'a powder mill*, at llv/.ardvule, exploded this morning. Three workmen, named Alcock, White bead and .Saver y, were daogcrousty and it U feared fatal ly injured. TUe cause of the accident Is not known. Frt mout and Dayton Ratlfit ntloti Meeting. Bumtu.v, July 12, 18v>ti. The friend-s of Fremont and Dayton in Cambridge rati fied their nominations last evening with much enthu s'.s.im. About 2,000 people were present. Professor Feltou presided. S|?ecbts were made by Messrs. Kelton. A. 0. Ure water, Judge Tyler, of Coanecticut, and others Market*. rtUl.ADEI.FHIA STOCK BOARD. ftm-snaum ?, July li, 1954. Stocks dull. Pennsylvania state a vim. 8'J ; Reading i: ulroad, 4o l?ug Island Railroad, 14 , . Morris Canal, IS; rciui. ylviuua liallrcad, 4<i\ U'irw.o, July la? 'i P. II Flour? Good demand, and market em-hanged. Salea TOO bbla., at ?i. 70 a W 76 for good fancy Canadian Wheat dull. Freights unchanged. lake Imports to day 3,31* bbls. flour. 0*1,2*5 hu/tnoW wheat. I.' ViO do eor>. 1 1,000 do rye. ( anal exjwrto ? 4,.r>i! bbN. flour, bt. shell wheat, 22,341 do corn, 1 Ml do. rye. Oar Waahln|ton Corrrapondtntr . W a*hix<;to.x Juty 10, 1S&6. TV Vote <>f <*s Onmt Df Sarti^i?F.enck InUtftrnce lit the Crampon l>iff'-uUy ? Mr. JitUlt Mtiolutiim?Vor rvptum in the Drj+rimmU, de.. dc. The Vnitm yesterday announces the wish of the Presl dent for a reconciliation of matter* with the Count de Bar tiges, since the latter received bis orders of honor from the Emperor of Francc. Tbe penny organ of this city, the day before, was indiscreet enough to charge Mr. Partigns with insolent interference in our affair* with England, which the l*reatdent would now have placed among the bygones, being satisfied with his victory over lairds Pnlmerston and Clarendon. Tho fact that the French Minster's conduct bad, for mouths past, been of fensive to the President and Becretary Marcy was no secret lo (he editor of tbe I'nitm, who flnrfs It necessary to mis state notorious facts in trying to smooth over the particulars of a Mlntler, as the easiest way of settling past differences. For bis trouble be has not the thanks or ac knowledgments o( Mr. Marcy, who prefers speaking Par Ivmsell in this matter of M. tiartiges, as in tbe case ot the lc*s offensive Mr. Crampton. 1 send yon. Irom the la?t pnMicalfoa of the New York (V vrrfcr Jet t'nJUVnie, the follow itg precious article, which it i.- said Mr. Ssrtiges read lo two of his foreign colleague* before ^ending It lor publlcaUou to New York:? ? The news from fcurnp?< announce, for lite difference bet we. n England and tbe I nlted *ate>, a conclusion which we were far from baring exported The Cabinet of l>ond<>r. would aoce|d. without even thinking to a-? diplomatic reprisals, the dmmissaiof Its Minister at Wash in .-ton and of the three Cot sals seat awsyat tbe same time. A ministerial d- <- 1* ration, made in open Paliamcni. give* to this solution tbe authority, n some degree, of an official fart. Wo Utink, however, that there is still room to |( ok for its defluite i-onflrmstion. ft seems difficult to admit that the English government should have come to a formal d< termination in one sens* or la the other, be fore Ui< arrival of its dishonored agents. Tim r? >*ve within whwb lord Talmrrston an<l l<or l (lar.nlon ha e b. ggrd Parliament to ? on flu o itself, indicates, ot taelf, la si-mic degr??, that tie de< i<M>n ? *nnonn< e,t have a certain art, visional character. There ts room. then, to wait inriber. t>eft>re si^re. latmg the policy which may seem to hate twsn adopted by tireat Britain Jn firing publicity M this article, th" I'niem confesses a-itoti -hmenl. and wonder* how It nruild have appeared. Mr. !<srttges" ofleo-ive bearing wan made known to hi* court through Mr. Ma*?n our. Win iter, and the ap preciation of it is shown In the new honor bestowed upon the Minister. The gavernm?i.t la not ignorant ot Uie fact that Fiance. I rem the ilrst. encouraged Crest Britain in her stand agaiasl the l uiiel Htatsa, but '?obseqocnt con ??deration* and her pnli-y in Africa. have induced a Bnal backing out. The troth show* that the Kreo' h Minister at Washington ha-< had bis arts approved of by bis gnvarnm-nl It ts. indeed, enfortunMe that the Eorney Nicholson union Is sup noted to speak the secrets ot the mny ernment. while fsets show It t? be tha most unreliable sheet pnbli-hed bi Washington. Tlis resolution of Mr. Hall, of ?>hio, Por a committee to r\smine Into ? harges of brtnery anl corrupt ion, would be very well If this result wouM but amount to anything tbe?i ( ommitiees are money mak ne things at times, as has been shown retry frequently, snd are looksd upon la the main as mere claptrapa. gotten up for selfish pur pose* Tbe notorious bill of <100,000, by a steamboat man of New York, but a flsw year* sinca, ws* invest! g<ted: nnd tbe esd showed that the committee, for ri-s'ons known lo itself, had no repwi to offer, neither could it give the ivtdenee I , ha I received Should Mr. ftall gat into bis Inquiry tbe public would be surprised 19 tcsra (hat its endiag was different from the examinations which, for lime past, have preceded it. W.??m*rrpo*, .Inly 10. ISM. .S'/etiai falml />-gi'?a'iou ? 1%' Appropriation Mill? the Knnreu AgHaH/m. eh-. Whilst no general bill frr the amendment of the present patent laws will be pressed this session, yet interested pfirtirs hope lo have mora than one special act passed for the extension or revlvsl of patent*. Hie most prominent among thesa are Cyrus H McCormlck. for bi* reaper, and Woa4worth A Company, lor their planing im> hine. Both Ihete patents have svplrH. and the modest proposal 1s to revive them, thus depriving the public of rights already tested in i hem by the expiration or the patents. It la nn| denied that MsCormlck and Woodworth have made fortune* by Iba protection wnicb, for years, lliey bare enlnycd. Tbe only argument offered t* that they desire (o retire continue the monopoly *? l ire willioj to pay for It, if necessary. The enactments come up in the modest form of private bill* ,;for the relief" of MoCor mick and Woodworth, and, it is supposed can b ? sitpp.id through on unnif private bill if ay, wb"t) vigilant member s like Mr. I etcher may be oft their guard. A good deal of very unjust criticism against the Com mittee ofWays aud Menus has lound It* way into prtnt. The truth, however, la that the present committee re ported the appropriation bill* to the House at an earlier day, from the period of their organization, tlwn they ever were belore reported. This is a simple fact, anil tike negligeuce of the House and .Senate in taking up the work thus presented ? annot be charged, in fairness, to the House Committee, who presented all the appropriation bills during the t!r.-t week o! March ? four months ago. It is believed by many well informed members that Mr. Havens' Kansas i>i!l wifl ultimately pas* both houses. It diflfere somewhat from the Senate bill in the checks which it iui|>oses to guard against unffclmes* in the elections, but does not in any form recognise the Topeka doings. My impression, however, is that 110 bill will pass, u th - republican lead e is pref r the jssue should go before tte country as already made up. They desire agitatiou, uo quiet. W ASHINfiTOX, July li, 1858. Mere about the Corruption in the D-partmentx ? Fnmey Hind up in i<? The Kan/as Q'lesti'm not So be Settled, <?;. Mr. Ball's resolution of investigation into charges of cor ruption against certain parties holding office under the go vernment, If faithfully pursued, promises to reveal a state of things which h?9 long been known to exist, and by which the nation bos been robbed of its hundreds of thousands if not millions of dollars. The highest of our public officers are now charged with having enriched themselves by fraudulently aiding contractors, first in getting them contracts, and after in permitting their vio lation, on some imperfect or technical plea which had been agreed upon by tho parties when the contract was llrst under consideration. There are government cbrlu in this city who, on a salary of from one to two thousand dollars a year, have built themselves splendid mansions, ?aud who keep fbr their family use horses and carriages, the cost of which alone would more than exceed tho amouiit of their legitimate income. These men occupy their time chictiy in hunting up the ways and means for adventurers to gel their " paws" into the public treasury, aud theu have the spoils which are taken therefrom di vided, in proportion to Its amount ? one half or two thirds going to the thief, and the balance to tho 'honest'' govern ment clerk. Many of these men are not only knowu to be thus engaged by tho heads or the bureaus to which they belong, but they are aided in their enter prises, and encouraged In their deceptions, for considera tions agreed u|>ou among themselves. Those clerks are not infrequently the agents of their chiefs, or heads of office, and are to be found at times, when speculation runs nigh, in private bargainings with some government dry dock builder, or mail carrier, or contractor, who wants the aid of tue office. to which the party belongs, and who dually comes to the' conclusion that it must be te cured at any price. If the amount In quoatlon is impor tant, the pay to get it must be in proportion, wM some t mec overreaches the $10,000 )ee sworn to by Mr. Wen de I, the public printer, in the case of the Mobile Custom Houfe. Formerly these "suckers," or government em pioves, perpetrated their deeds of outrage under cover of night, and exhibited traits "f n certain kind of modesty when pve|>ortng for a "st? ike ' which has now departed from them. They and r . < vfrem in plvmder, by their success have !*>< mno bold and insolent, and want the bargain come to, and at once, upon their own term*. This evil has at la-a forced fublic attention to it, and Mr. Ball's investigating committee, if it is to be anything more than sound, will find for it ch enough of busioess to attend to for mouths to come. l?t the committee make a call fbr particulars of the dis tribution of tbe Mexican three million, including the parties who, by their MMmM influence obtaiued as a bonus the hmall r um or oue hundred thousand dollars, or there about, out of the three million*, for services rendered. Congress will adjoin D, leaving the Kansas question, fium all appearance*, for the next a<">tion to settle. No bill of impor lance, beyond the Appropriation bill, will be renaidered. that is yet to be reported, The tariil is not thought of, ai.'l the Patent bill of the Senate will never ?gain be heard of. Kvery interest has to yield to that of the Presidency. City Politic*. Tutc Praocwinc R>:n m icam Ccrri' it Committk*. ? A meeting of the above committee, Wilson Small acting m cliairmau, and James L, Benedict anil Alfred Chaucillor acting aa eecrctai let, ?u held hut evening, at Tammany Hill. Hie subject Of boidlu;? primary election* wa< brought up, when, after -ome slight debate. Wednesday, the 16th Inst., between the boura ofaerenanl eight I*. M. , waa chosen lor ibe bolJlu^ of the name. Without doin < any further buaiueaa the committee adjourned. lulted ItatN Dial r let Court. Before lion. Judge Bella Tint ALAm bk am am? ionhmi rorxo. J I IT 12. ? Trur RUU.? The Crand Jnry this morning rendered billa of indictment against the following persons Charged with iitting out the brigantme Itrsman, to bo en gaged in the alavc trade ? Hcrncegtr Cfcata, Jou.fl 1'odro de Cunha and riacido Do Castro. rhcre ta an >thrr in ck-tment againat tho?e MMwIf and other person*, m>t yet amenable, for canting th* Braman to be >M)t into the alave trade The accused pleaded nut guilty, wdh the privilege of withdrawing pira and demurring to tito in dleUnent. Tlie Court ordered them to give bail in I?, 000 c.ich, aud to retnain m the custody of the Marshal until the bail ? a- completed. A bill of indictment was alao found againat William pint for voluntarily aerving ou boartl the slsver Bra man, sl-o in the cane* of the I'mted Mate* vs. Joseph A. Hvat , fi r i?a* ng fhlse Invoices; C. 8 Bogg*. ft* carrying an <xcesa of naseengcrs, and againat t..H?drirh, aliaa ?' Three I inhered Jack. " i t an a* suit with a dangerous weapon on board the ship Cherubin. Corontr'i Inquest. A?od?imtai Daatit.? (kroner llllla held an Inauoat ye? t< rday upon the body of a child, 19 month* old, named Bernard Fsrrell, who died from Iniiainmation of tbc throat, produced by taking a doae of nitric acid, which waa aecl dcntly left wlthta tlie reach ot dooeavd. \ crdlct In ac cordance with the above facta. OMtaary. Dssttt or M?/o* fls\*sjn. T mmH fiuoncini.? Major t.rncrsl Praci* ke, Britiah army, died on tlie 21at of June, at bia res len< e near Tours, In the glut year of hia age. Tli* psllant Ceneral had aeen considerable service daring the rta I? Inr war, dartng the greater portion of time b-lrg in the Fnrtugtteae service. Be waa preseat at Itueaco, Alhoer-*, Clniiad Itodriuo, Radwos, Vtttoria, Pyra neee, aad Jiivotle, for which be received the stiver war w'dai aad sevsn cla-p? Nk* after the cloee of the war tlie oftccr retired on half pay. PNiln Mark eta. PIAMCt AfO CO. A r MtlO HT cntCTLAR. Lirtateot, Jam* 27, IMC. ran* uratrr-oi. Hatttm ffrtr Tort. PkUn t-tpkin. a. .1 a, 4. ? it. ' 4 a. ?f. i. 4. Rar? and rait* l*ou>17 0 lAOtoIJA 13 ? <o 0 0 fm- I.ti. Ac M 0 la IT 0 ID A In 11 A MOtoOU ? fcemk sU I? a to 17 0 17 i to ?m 17 ? to *' A X?* IS A In 14 0 12 Alo IS " IS A to A A Coet unit on unm mi ? o u> Q f ill Oto 17 ?? IdlinlMI n<r4Vart ItimRA 12?to<m 1?Aio2ltl g,.r>fc??wr .? AAtoJn A A to 6 A lOOtogO p mragsr* . Ulttnitt UHih It Nil. JInWmore rhnHtn* M. 0< 'm?? ?. 4 ?. 4. ? 4. ?. 4. ? .4 ?. 4. Bar* aad r* '? i: a to am motelTA pine Iron. Ac tfstojnn ta Ate it a ?tntoBg I bemirela 17 A to 30 0 IS ? to IT 0 JigtoBO !??!? IA n to it u 12 ? to MA milt., on l?ry IJ?tu?'t 10 A to X) II >IA'o?n llaHware snotnAA INInSlI Kanheaerare Into 00 Mm 0 0 iaowoa ramenaer* MU. Jill Jlomieal He!'? To llaHfai. la. f.i , lo Portlaad. 14a M. Dry *ko<1?? To rod land. Ma. Rail*? rrom llrtalal rhaaaet? ? >' ? 'I. a. d. a. <i Men- Tork ^>a?"23A < 'harleaton S"" ?' BewtHleai.a A to Si A ft Mary'a, fla lASta OA Hjiv ea, Saturday eretting. Jnae M, 11M. t>? Thnraday the demand In nor eotton market became ?tore active, and 1400 balee changed hands at teady prlrea. Yesterday, owing m the nrmneaa of holders, the trans action* amo'inte?l to only MO balee, traders not betag diapoped to pay aa advaace To dsy the market has been regular, aad 1,200 balee bflvc heen taken for consumption The market closed at the following quotations, rlr ? Tm Tr'i B<m THit hi i. fttc ftitftn. frdtn ordin onv. New Orleans ...,T A AA M 102 ]<>ft lot Mobile "A AA W BT SOI ? ti' orgla fill TA *0 SO 04 t?A ? A merle An Hour, which waa on the decline on Wednes day last, has since experienced an ad%an< e la prices, and large transactions have taken place. At the public ?al<* of S2,<r<ifl bhls., held ?? Friday, tay yesterdsy. Western ransl bss been |*id 4A.7M. a 47 "It. and ft>nthern 4A ftof. a 4o r,of. ftkles on delivery in July snd Ang iat have taken place tbr Wealera, at 47.iRf per blsl. Red Amerl can*wbeat found l>nyers at Aflf a fjf., according to qoall ty. The avt raga price for wheat throughout Iraace ? :.lf. per hertf lure stalest 3oi. last year per hectolitre t'll<l>cis) i weatlier having become e*eee<lins!y fire an 1 hot. Utile bss been done 10 day. Trices, however romsin ?r*. The Parcelonc ?tcsmer will leave oar port to morrow. Ponday. Po* 8*l.t I<Ai* Cmr. ? Eight hundred Englis i Mornu n?, including women sad catldren, passed tbro ign |1\i* city on Monday, m mult lor Halt lake. They took the Chicago an-i Rock lilaad Railroad to the river, and go thence hy tfce Mi?.<i?Mppl and Missouri road to Tows city. They, with their hagrage. orenpieo twenty I'irse eafa At Iowa city they will pnrrhs?e war'-o* ''???? provision* ftc., for the overland l?nri^v to ihc Ia< C'?hT Pfwcvf. Ml P (V^, [ Religious Intelligence. Rev. Jesse T. Feck, D. D., will preach, thla morn ing aud evening, in the Greeue street Methodist Episcopal church. Rev. J. 8. Lord , of Harlem, is expected to preach in the Twenty-fir?t street Reformed Dutch church, neu'r Sixth avenae, to day. OKDINATION8. Rev. mW. C. Turner was ordained an an evangel ist by the Presbytery of Maumee, at West Hill Grave, on the 28th. On the 15th ult. Rev. Chalon Burgess was ordained hy the Buflalo Presbytery aa an evangelist. INVITATIONS. Rev. Daniel C. Eddy, of Lowell, Mass., late Speak er of the kassachusetta House of Representatives, has received a call from the Washington avenue Baptist church, Brooklyn, N. Y.

Rev. Edward E. Hale, of Worcester, Mass., has ac cepted the invitation to become the pastor of the South Congregational church in Boston. The Rev. E. A. Bolles, of Bridgeport, Ct., has ac cepted the call of the Unitarian church, in New Orleans, of whieh the Rev. Theodore Clapp has been the pastor for inore than thirty yearf. Rev. J. Guernsey, late of Dubuque, Iowa, his ac cepted an invitation to labor for a season With the Congregational church and society in Woodbridge. Rev. Henry W. Parker, of Brooklyn, has been called to the Presbyterian church in Geneva, N. Y. Lev. Darwin Chichester, late of Mount Morris, has accepted a call to the Presbyterian church in Corn ing, Y. | Rev. Samuel J. White, of Carmansville, Delaware, county, N. Yv lias received a call to the Congrega tional church of Berkshire, Tioga county, N. Y. Rev. E. 8. Hawes, son or Dr. Joel Hawes. of Hart ford, Conu., has been called to the Second church in Greenfield, Conn. ? INSTALLATIONS. Rev. H. S. McElroy was installed on the evening of the 2d instant, by the Presbytery of Detroit, as the pastor of the Jefierson avenue church and con gregation. Rev. C. M- Nickel* was installed pastor of the Central Presbyterian church in Newark, N. J., by the Presbytery pf Newark, on the 2d inst. Rev. Edwin B. Wright was installed at Fredonia, N. Y-, on the 15th ult. Rev. J. M. Bacon was installed as pastor of the First Congregational church in Essex, Mas*., on Wednesday, the tth inst. RESIGNATIONS. The Rev. John C. McOabe has resigned the rec toiship of St. John's church, Hampton, and Lower church, Surry connty, Virginia, aud accepted a call to the church of the Ascension, Baltimore. Rev. Samnel H. Hall requested leave to resign his pastoral cliargc of Paik Presbyterian church, Syra cuse, N. Y., which was granted at a recent meeting of Onondaga Presbytery. 1'KATH IN THE MINISTRY. The Rev. Peter Jones, alias Kukew.ikwaniby, an Indian chief, and a missionary preacher of the Wes ley an church, died in Brentford, on the 2?th ult. He is spokes of as having been a man of true piety, and as haviag done much good through his clerical labors. His tuneral was attended by clergymen of j several denominations, who took part in the funeral I ceremonies, and by a largo concourse of citizens. NEW CH17HCHKM. The consecration of Christ church, in German town, Pa. took place on the tuh inst. Bishop Pot ter officiated, and the Rev. Dr. Bedell, of New York, delivered the ecrmon. The consecration of the new synagogue of the Mishkon lar??l congregation in New Haven, took place on Friday, July 11. Comccration Hrmons were dslivt red by the Ktv. Dr. II. J. Baplul! and the Bit. A. JL L'eny, of New York. The new meeting houfli of the Se< nd Oongrega tional church in Ashfleld, Mast*., was dedicated on the 1st. On the 2d inst., fonr yeung ladies took the white or novice veil ot the Slaters of Charity of the B. V. if., at St. Joseph's Convent, ten miles from Du buque, Iowa. On the name day, ?U novices dude their religious profession, and took the black veil? the final act of separation from the world. Rev. Dr. Carruthers, pastor ot the Seoond Parish church in Portsmouth, Me., took the oath of al legiance labt week in the United States District Court. Rev. A. W. Cowles preached his farewell sermon tohia people at Brockport, Sabbath before last, having completed precisely ton voars of pastoral la l*>r among that people. He assumes the duties of President of El mint Female College at an early day. Rev. ltiny F. Barnard has l*en dismissed from the pastoral charge in Richmond, Me. Rev. A. Taggart, a minister of the Associate Re formed church, long pastor of a church in West Mid dleton, Pa., and now of a congregation in Illinois, has become Insane from an attack of sickness, aad baa been sent to the Insane Asylum in Harriaburg. HISCKLLAXBOr*. We see it stated that Dr. Magoon has not left the Oliver street Baptht church. On Sunday, the 29th nit. the Rev. Daniel Fit*, of Ipsvrich, Mass , preached a aermou upon the thirtieth anniversary of his ordination ns post >r of the South church in that town. The Interest of this ocoatlon was increased by the fart that the predecessor of Mr. Fit*, the Rev. Dr. Dana, was p<Mtorof the same for more than sixty years. Dr. Dana's six anniverssrj sermon was read by Mr. Fitz on the morning of the same day. At the lute commencement of Rutgers, N. J., College, the degree of LL. D. was bestowed upon the ltev. ueorge Junkln, D. D., President of Washington College, Virginia. The Rev. C. A. Bartol, ol the West church in Bos ton, was, on Sunday, the 'ith inst, called upon to I'fllriate at ea< h of too various servicos required of a clergyman. lie prise cd in the morning and after noon" administered the Lord's Supper at uooo, and ?luring the diy married a couple, baptised two per sons, and officiated at a funeral. It rarely oc ura that a Protestant clergyman performs so many rites of the church in one day. The Congregational Association of Connecticut, which has iust amounted at Middletown, will meet next year at l.jme. THE COX6f!I:OATIOXAL ASSOCIATION Or XASFACBC MTT* met last wrck in the old Sonth Church at Salem, in that State. The first day cl the session was spent In organizing. On the second day, an exciting discus sion on ?la\erv ind politics was commenced, which ? sa continued tliron gh the greater part of the session. The reverend editors and agitators of the New York hdtpmltnt (a Centre rations! newspaper) not being i>rr?ent to open the hall, that ceremony wns per fi ?med by tre rommittee of Arrangement*. who rejoned a le-oh.tion as follows:? Resolved. That a committee of nine be appointed to take into con sideration the moral and political state of the coun try. and report such resolutions in reference thereto as they may ?l?em expelieat. Rev Mr. Cotr, a member, immediately arose and protested ngalnst the appointment of any committee on the political state ot the eonntry. The associa tion has nothing to do with thst subject . He moved to substitute r? ligicus for political, in the resolu tion. Rev. Mr. Fo-tir hoped Mr. OlM'i motion would not prevail. The fatiticnl aspect or the country de mand# our serious con 'deration, and we are recre ant to our dntf if we neglect it. Rev. Mr. CABi.rroi* favoml the motion. The ob ject of this association is purely religions. We can not resolve it into a political body, to agitate politi cal matters, without treachery to the principles on which the asso< iatioti wo.- established. Rev. Mr. Sessions contended that Massa hnaetts n misters and C hristians could do nothing le-s, at this late day, than take action upon our political affair*. 1 can preach on government, exhibiting principles, withont telling my people what men to vote for. but, leaving tbrm to snply the principles. Re propo-ed an amendment substituting the words "ch il and religions for the words "noral and poli tical 'In the resolution. Rev. Dr. Clauk objected to the amendment. He raid "civil" included railronda, canals, harbor im provements. and a variety of snch matters. He did net wi'h this ministerial association to descend to those things. Rev. Mr. Mann thought the field cooid not be too large, nnd proposed "the present state of tho cmn try ss the -whfject for the committee's report. "The "civil and religious'' amendment was finally Adopted. Ayes 24; navs 1ft. The usual Congrega tional slanders upon the American Tract Society were nut into the nsnal shape of resolution* ami passed. A resolution was then introduced, growing out of the aatt-Maverv sentiment of the association which proposed to cut off" all correspondence with |i < ttsisxtkal boillcs of other derjominstlon*," snd ? i ' ially with the ri esbyllM ill t hurr.Y 1 h*? resolution railed np (be Her, IK. J r^r.ui ? Harrisburg,Peon , a delegate from the New School Presbyterian Assembly, and the Rev. Dr. MoGUl, of Alabama, a delegate from the Old school Pres byterian Assembly, whose earnest and eloquent con servative speeches lulled the anti-slavery tempest which was raging in the meeting, casting oil upon the troubled waters. Rev. Mr. Quint, one of the members, followed these gentlemen, with a motion to i>ostpone the question indefinitely. He denounced the resolution as unjust and cowardly. He said that anti-slavery was absorbing the attention of every association and making the members half crazy. We Bhould meet from jcar to year to promote the cause of Christ instead of anti-slavery. The matter w as finally postponed to the next year, and the association adjourned to meet in Marble bead on the fourth Tuesday in June, 1867. Rev. Joel Wakeinan and Rev. Nathaniel Ham mond, of Almon, Alleghany connty, N. Y., have seceded from the Presbyterian church. They have just issued a manifesto, setting forth the reasons for their act, in which they say " Since the General Assembly bus deliberately decided that there Is no constitutional power vested in the Presbyterian form of government, except by way of appeals from the lower up to the higher judicators, to reach the sin of man stealing and subjogation of an immortal being, created in the image of God, to a chattel, a merchantable commodity, and expel ft from the bosom of the church, we are torced to conclude that the General Assembly of the New School Pres byterians han prostituted its high ecclesiastical powers, to shield and perpetuate slavery in the church. The Evangelical Association of the United States has sent Rev. Mr. Schaafi', a German missionary, to Hamilton, Canada West, to preach to the Germans in that neighborhood. He holds divine service in the basement of Knox's church, in that city, every Sabbath day. The various synods of the Presbyterian church in Canada have just terminated their Aunnal Ses sions, at Hamilton and London, C. W. MISSIONS IN WESTERN AFRICA. Gaboon ? This mission was commenced in 1842, and has been prosecuted tinder numerous obstacles growing out of the disturbed state of the native population, who are savages, slowly emerging from their darkness. Station*? Baraka, Ikai, N'engen enge. 7 male missionaries.) ? ?. 4 female do. the field. 2 female, [ do- ln this country. One female? Mrs. Susan 8. Pierce, from Bangor, Blaine ? died soon after her arrival. It thus o* pears that fifteen white missionaries have lived a that enfeebling climate, with the death of but o' , of the number. They nave in operation two schools. In one of tbe*e are fifteen boarding scholars, and about as many day scholars. In the other the average at tendance" has been about twenty. The report of the advancement which the scholars have made men tions reading, composition, geography and aiithme tic as among the studie*. No conversions are re ported in 1855. The native chnrch now numbers twelve native convert*. Three of the male mission aries, Messrs. l'reston, Herrick and Adauu, have been endea voting to learn and reduce to writing the l'angvre language. The Al pong we and Dikale lan guages tave been previously learned, and bJoks printed in them. Their studies were rudely inter rupted on the 3d of December, 1855, at a village called Beytmeveme, by the uvages robbing them and drivinjgthun away. This was done during the absence o. the chief. On bis return he promised restitution, but before it was secured he was killed by a Bakele trader, and as a result the whole region was at last accounts engaged in war, and the native* taking refuge In the mission stations. Pmsitthdan Miksiov? Wbstkkv Antic a. ? There are two missions ln We?tern Africa? one in Liberia and the other on the Island of (Jorisco. Conne ted with these are nine stations, nine mis sionaries, fifteeu nssi>tint missionaries, five churches, one hundred and seventy-one church mem bers, seven schools and oue hundred and seventy nine pupils. Htm*? Bcakd ? Ba^ka Mishion The station* are in charge of the native assistants, who snntais stated preaching and the minion school. The mis sionaries are still detained in this country, and the recommendation to discontinue the mission Is re newed by the Executive Committee. Episcopalian Mission in Libeiiia..? Missionary laborers, 11 white, h colonists, 7 natives. Principal stations, 4. Prea-hing stations in uative villager, 56. Churches, 5? Ca valla, 3; Monrovia, 1; Clay Ashland, 1. Commi-mcants? Cavalla? Colonists 5!>, foreign era h, native African 50; Monrovia, 30; Clay Ash land, 20. Total, 167. Schools ? Covalla. 10 eclioola. 145 scholar* ; Bassa. 1 school, 10 scholars: Monrovia, '1 schools, 33 m liolars; Clay MMb ? MkM scholars. Ten are boarding* schools and four day schools. Over 100 s;bolais attend the Sunday school. Affairs In I'tati. We have advices from Gre*t Salt Lake City to the 28th of May. The Descret A 'tu? thus sums np the condition of afihlrs in Mormondom : ? The crop*, May 7, were very promising in the Salt lake Valley. On the 5th a snow storm whiteaed the mountains nearly to their base. At Los Vegas, Apiil 8, corn was sL\ inches high. Sixty acres had l*fn planted anel 1,300 grape cutting! had been set <ut. May 14, abundant supply of asparagus, pie plant, sulad and radishes at sail Lake City. May ?2H, ripe rtrawberriM, green and currants. Piospect* still flattering for an abundant harrost. Health of the people good. Tlie N* its u)i At homo all is peace, happiness and prosperity. May 21 it urgesthe ciders through out the States to forward cuttings and seeds of valuable kind of fruit, and adds :? Two substantial ferry boats have been built for the ferry on Bear river, north of Salt Lake City, designed, superin tended and launched with the blessings of President Young. Histori a*> Ornci, O. 8. 1- Crrr, [ May 2!Hh, R>?. C Tlie Presidency and Twelve are well, alto their families, with tlie exception of sister Mary Ann Yoong, who is now prostrated through her continued exertion* in administering to the necessities of so many who were destitute the past season ; she is a little easier to-day. We learn by madam rumor that c.?neral Harney ba-> l*en oiden j >y the trmernmont t<> march his tn ops to the sceoeof the Indian wars in Oregon, and that he experts to replenish his supplies when passing through the northern part of this Ter ritory. If this lie time, he is bound to be disap pointed, for the severe winter has killed Tour out of every five head of rattle in the northern counties; the desolation is deplorable ? many persons are r early mined. The ( hurch bad last October over ?J.CPO head in Weber and Csche counties; now they can count nearly 500. Uilbert and (lerrish had 700 head wiien they started from the Missouri ri ver ; now they have 1*5. Messrs. Ken- lost their en tire herd, valued at ?G0,0OO, and all the citizens In proportion. Hundreds of persons hsve lived on dead csttle when they eonld be got at for snow, and now it has dl?sj f eared they are living on roots, weeds and greens. Although we have had the grasshoppea plague nod the excessive drmjtht of last summer and the unparr.lleled severe winter, now they liave disap pe> red. every free is beaming with gladness, be cause the band of the l-ord has been sten In hit mrtr'lidly sending the rsfn once a week this spring, whi< h raures the wheat to rise from the ground as s h irt.inaer of 'the good time cmning." Many are at xtously expecting to cut wheat bv the 2oth of .tunc, and then we shall have a grand jubilee. Tlie potatses.com.sqnash. pcMand other vegeta bles look well, and we expect to reap a bountiful barvot to feed those who are ben, and those who sre wheeling the barrows over the pwins. So he of gord cheer, all Is well In Zion. Morin*** MiwrrACTTTntK? ExrmirBian^The Richmond Enqmirtr rItcs an account of a grano me i hanical achievement at the Tredegar foundry, in that city, is the anoceaftil CMting of a brain propel ler tor the United Slatee steamship Roanoke, at Port* mouth, V a. The En qui m sayi: ? The weight of thl? enonnau easting ia 27,000 j.onn.R being 1 ,000 ponnri* larger than any other composition earning ever made In Uic I'nited Tlx" copper ami tin were melted in three dtotiaet furnnees. and conveyed by a large crank Into the ge neral leservoir, whence it was transferred to the mould. Melted nine waa afterward* poured into the hlar.lng masa prior to the casting. It wan a beantiftiJ *i?ht to watch the various tin ted ' hcmtcal i otora evolved from the enormoua buro in?r cauldron. In two minute* and a half the im mense mould wan filled and the great work com menced to be achieved. While congratulating Mr. Anderson on the perfect f thr grrnt wmk wr miwt heartily pay * tribute to hla director. Mr. Derbyshire, for the quiet, orderly end trinmphant manner la which all the t riltinnt operation* we"* conducted. They ahow ^ i ante- ' u i tjlen' can arhlev r ? * t '? 1 cv-t. Preparation for War? England 1'ndcrMlnlif -AMrif* A?le?p. | Kroiu the Irish American, July #.] In the Dublin SauntUrt ' Nnoi Letter of tho lint of Jane, receive* by the Baltic, we And, in the wmy and navy intelligence ot that conservative and gov ernment paper, the following startling facta, W which we direct the special attention of our govern ment, and invite the serious consideration of oar fellow citizens:? al'GMIOTATION Of THK A AMY IN CANAHA. In addiUon to the trooim on their pe**a?e to Canada and Halifax, Nova Scotia, lour regimouts of lulautry and six field batteries have been placed under orders to be u? roadincss for the same destination, and it is siaW to be the intention of government further to augment ehe army in the North American colon ken, by reinforcements troes the tierman and Swum legions. . In addition to the augmentation of tbe army, wo have another announcement equally portentoaa:? MCxmONS or was vor can aba. The number of ball cartridges required tor the serrkxi of the trooi* in the North American Coloeitw n SO.OW rounds, in addition to tbe quantity, upwards of 300,090 rounds, expected to be returned into tlio R?yal ArseuaJ at Woolwich from tbe Crimea, which will form a portion the munitions of war for the troops in America- All M tensivo contract for revolv< rs has becu entered into bf the government, it being intended to furnish the ligw troops with that tormldable weal ion. 280,000 rounds ot ball cartridge to form only ? portion of the munitions of war for Canada ! Am then the revolvers? what are they for? Amuse ment? Target shooting ? Pistol gallery ptactico ? Or for what ? For h?nd to fist fighting on the Ca nadian border with the Yankees with their own weapon ? Let us proceed. We come to the BOl'SKHOLO TKOOW KOK KJRK1C..V SKKVIC*. It la intended by the government to send two battal ions of the household infantry to Canada, and orders of readincfB for embarkation are exi*?cU?d at their head quarters hourly. It ia believed that the 2d battalion o( the (Jrcnadicr Guards, and the 2d battalion of the Cold streams, will be destined for the service. These bat talions arc out every morning for three-hours, and again alter breakfast for three hours, practising field evolutions. The Greuadier Guards aud Coldstream Guard*. l,eine household troops, are seldom sent on foreign service. In this case it is evident they are sent to C anada because it would lie unreasonable to dotal the Crimean troops on further active duty after too terrible ordeal through which Uiey have paaaed. Besides, these household troops are all English and Scotch. No Irish aie to be found amongst them. They are English and Scotch Protestants, dyed in the wool; and in case of a collision here with Irish Americans, they could be calculated on as staunch Cromwellians. But we have one more paragraph to add:? RKcnrmso rott tit* armt. Orders have been issued by 1-erd l'anmure that a ' in fantry regiments serv iiifr in or under orders for the N Tftt A met lean colonies, shall be inert-used to 1 ,200 rank ? ?.i l !e the newly rawed battalion of tbe With Riflss have re ceived orders of readiness for embarkation. The batWi >i? will be augmeoled to 1,600 rank and tile, including ti*.r depot companies of HO men each, leaving the strength the service companies l,iW0ritt?s. When interpellated in Parliament, IjOrda Claren don and Palmerston declared that the movement or troops to Canada and the transmission ot munition of war were merely to supply tbe place of those meu withdiawn for service In the Crimea, and to repla ?? tbe munitions removed on that occasion. Facts and figures given above from an olncuu Irish English organ, go to prove that such state ment, so made, so uttered, was not even the shadow of the truth. They go to prove that England ia nre pi ring while America is sleeping, England is play ing the trick of Fubiua while America u running mad almut the Presidency. .. Twelve thousand troops, 280,000 rounds of mil cartridge, and 24 pieces of cannon, within a mon* a added to the already existing military strength of ^Tbe iTillstm ? * question being tabled, does any body in his senses soppose England will give up l uatan? Will she uncolonize the Bay Island* r Will she restore Ban Jua* de Nicaragua (Greytowa) to its rightful owner Will she slip off the Mos quito king, whom she exalted to the dignity of a monarch? Will she swallow humilia tion after humiliation to conciliate America r Will she subscribe to the Monroe doc trim* n nd give up her iuter-oceanic interest w a commer cial nation? Indeed she will do no such thing. 0? the contrary, she is for l ying the Caaadian frontier. She is arming and preparing for a pseaible InvaMoa o' her arovincea. she is patting her oatpoM m o.der of defence. She ii acting wisely and .thought tully, while her great rival and antagonist ia absorb cd, totally and irretrievably (to all ?PEe#T*?cei** soi bid ia a political and party contest for the Prem de?)ur* opinion and caution and warning may not bo considered to be? and may not be really-of mock VBlue; but as a loyal and faithful citiaen? one whose fate and fortune* and sympathies and love are wed ded to the republic? we implore the governmea and the people to look these Engliah tactics straight in the face and awake from tbe lethargic security in'o which faithlessness, treachery and traitoriana Mem to have plunged them. To whom are wo In debted for the anti-slavery treaaon now ao rtfe aad tmnoua ? To England. England ia converting Canada and the FroviacM iD We have Jone^our duty. We have discharged oar conscience. We say in conclusion ' " Arise, awake, or be for ever fallen." , . , ? _ We cloee these remarks by givingthe following attract from a correspondence of the HaaaiJ), total '"Tifepcople In Quehee are fully convinced that there I* to be war between Kngland and America. W ar Is the OM and only topic of conversation They are makiu* new cmoraaore* for cannons, and are doubling the number of cannons. They are strengthening the old tbcttOeaUnas, unit ?re erecting many new one?. There l? a targe force of rnen working In and about tlis clUdaf, nnd the work spt>ears to lis carried on with greaj ii' tiritv Two vei"?el? looded with |>owder di?< U.irgsd their cargoc* here la*t week. It was dime very sacret |y, the vi-sscls not having been entered ai lbe Cost'roa Bouse. 1 was told by a gentleman last week thai the coti rnment had written out to the Quartermaster Iterate know if there were barrack accommodation* for 4,000 nlilm. In addttiou to the 8,000 tut havs already bosa tent here. A nd still another paragraph tmmrnmam if**" live million rounds of Mata ball cartridges are la course ot preparation at Woolwich arseua , aad are about la bo despot bed to make np detcleacla* la the Mii.ply With which the Brilwh lroop? are pro ?Mr4 at the prSMBt momet t in Canada A con?wer ?Me nnaaUbr ? this ammunition ha-< been prepared tni ttored in the floating magnslne-. si the rate Tound* per day. prepsrat-ry lo embarkation for Toronto, t ther foreign ftatlons are t? have their c*haa.*tsd stoeka c?l an> munition mtuM m like mnnti t. A Oipl Mrxnuixn ?v Bkk Lover ? A muat bor riblc anil cold blooded murder w?t committed, oa Monday tut, In McKean townahip, In thu county, al*>ut nineteen mile* (mm Krie. The victim m ayounggitl, named <ell?ta Cornelia Allen, aged nbout ft. the daughter of George Alien, of Mi Keu. The murderer ?t? a young im?n of about U. Walter llavt by name, who lived in tb? name neighborhood. 1 be circumataacee. a* nearly .1* we can learn them, ?ire the*:? Hajt had for m ne time entertained a I aeaion for Mi* Allen, and bad made propoeitioaa ( f marriage to her; an. I he allegra (for he oonfeaaoa tbc crime and the mothna that induced him to it.) that abe bad promieed to marry him: that thev had M-vcial time* agTeed upon a day for the conaumma t ion of tbelrwntoa, hnt that -he bad in each cam postponed It till another; and that the Tory day oa which he committed the horrible deed, had ' i n appointed, l?y previous arrangement, aa their wadding day. On the other hand, bar l amity ft tale th?t she had never engaged to him and had no intention of marrying him. bat had alwaya considered and treated hi* attentiona aa n persecution. Tbare la little doubt that thia la tha fact: and both hi* age and nnaeemly appearaaoe, aa well aa her extreme youth would aeem to confirm it. But < onfeaeee M he had premeditated tha deed for aeveral day*, and debated with bimaelf tor some time whether to kill the girt or himeelf ; ba finally settled down on her deatmctlon, provided fhe again refuaed. Ba therefore provided hlmaet with a Cott ii revolver and went to Sr. Allen * boa** nbont two o'clock in the afternoon of Monday. Be found the youthfbl and innocent object of hia pan Mon and malice alone, though her mother wa < in or near the bonm. Ha again prearnd hit proposition of marriage. She again rafnaad . ? no told him that ahe woold not marry htm. nor did ahe wiah any fnrther attention* fW?m him. Hhe waa fitting In a chair, aad he Inataat ly drew hia revolver and ahot her through tha head. She felt upon tha floor, hot tbare appearing t<> ><e at II I aigna of life, he rained her op. and. laving her oo a *ofa. ahot her a aecond time throngli tha head. At thta inatant her mother appeared at the door and raiaed tha err of mnrder. Tha m*ddeaed wretch turned npon her, and. aa aha ran. fired at her twice, bnt neither of the ahota took effect. Ba then attempted to eacape. hot. aeatag raraoM fol lowing him, ba atopped aad gave himaelf up. 1 The aame evening Hayt waa brought to Krie and lodged in Jail. Be mama indifferent concerning the terrible crime that ha haa committed, aad, In met, rather gratified that ha aucoaeded an handaomely - There appear to he no evidence- of iaaanffy about him. and tha crime waa certainty committed ^ly and deliberately. He la a tall, tank, green, aillr looV nf r nwna a farm and la well to do In th? w < ? t c pert* to be handed, and *a ri h* ? I ?'h - a $ t an livt ? Em C'ew?i >< t n.