Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 22, 1860, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 22, 1860 Page 2
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2 COLLEGE COMMENCEMENTS M?r? aril College?.Meeting ufthr .\tuiunt? OrsUos or Ur. Osgood. of ttat* 1 tt> ?Imaaguratlos of PrMl(l?at Frit on. OUR oPHCIAL C AMHK .KJK CORRRSrO-NDESCK. Cajihkjih.*, Jul* 19, I860 From respect to the eclipse of the suu, which had !>c?n OGg announced for that morning, au 1 to the great , good fortune of friends and graduating collegians vester J day was as clear and bright a day aa one could wish for Commencement. But to day?the day which the aluiuni Of the institution bare mi dowu for their reunion these j three yean, and the day selected by the faculty tor the j Inauguration of the new President?began as stormy *ud gloom > outdoors, and, rumor whispers, w ith n the walls also, as the other wss bright and auspicious. It is hardly fair to tell family $ecret3 out of the home; and as your correspondent haSjbeen very well treated, he Will mind his manners. But it is whispered that the inauguration was deferred until this lime in consequence of difficulties between the professors and students, the former wishing to depart from, and the Utter, as usual, strenuous to maintain, certain ancient observances. The alumni, as has been said, had designated the day for their triennial celebration. and were not altogether pleased at the inroads opoo their festival. But the murmurs did not assume definite form, and the clouds abore gave wa> to sunshine, while, as will presently appear, the merriest, good natured feeling finally prevailed at the dinner and speech making. At the alumni meeting the former officers were re elect cd ; but Mr. Wlnthrop, the President. and Mr. Charles P. Adams, the first Vice President, were absent, for va nous reasons, bo the duty of presiding devolved upon Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes. The exercises were held yesterday, in the church opposite the college; the galleries were reserved for the la dies, and the body ot the house and platform for the alumni, and as the church was thus filled, the curious of neither category were .-hut out in the rain auJ heal. About noon the procession, under the mandiaUhip of Mr. Henry Lee, Jr . tig.. of ilosteu, with numerous assistant?. marched into tin- church. tiovernor Hunks, and President Feltun. in his official aca demic gown and Oxford cap and tassel, were followed by the tour majestic oilua-rs ot the army of Mn'sachusctU fn blue, butt and long boots?grac fully suggestive, perbai*, that the pin is mightier ilian the sword Then came the orators and chaplains of the day Dr. Holmes, the acting President of the alumni; Dr. Osgood,ot New Vorlt city ; the officers of instruction and government, the college^ steward, bearing ' the college key*, and the Librarian with th" seal aud charter the alumni, professional students and undergraduates The exercises began with l.nther'8 Hymn, by the Harvard Musical Association?a society of graduates Prayer was then offered by the Rev. Dr Stearns, the President of Amherst College, aud a classmate of President Peltcn. The I-attn oration was then read by Mr. 8>ow. a etuis mate ot the author, Mr. Joseph 11. McDanlelS, a member of th senior class (class of 1W>1), who was unfortunately indisposed. He cougratulate<( the University aud Its friends on the selection of the scholar who lias been chosen, and was Ciceronian In showering complimentary In the salutation to that geutl'-mnii Allusionto the gj uu.asium were patent through the learned tongue to th? inJncti, and, like a familiar face in a strange crowd, vere greeted with pleasure?certainly with applause Governor Basics then addressed the new President, and formally delivered the keys, charter and seal to him. He dwelt iifioa the connection between the college and the Common wealth from the days of the foundation of the former upon the importance Of the p"-iliori which the President of the University occupied, the dignity of the office from those who had occupied it. ami, not going hack to Dunater. Inerewui Mather or Kirklund. the virtues and learning ot the living ex Presidents would give the office an e.joal dignity; alluding gracefully to the wonderful acquirements and energy ? * i -a l ?,.* th,. ntrtif nsA4,vd*!Htfo,i w th th?? biographical history ?f our country, Jared .-parks. the triple fame of the scholar, statesman and ?rator, Kduard hvcrett, the I'-aming and wisdom of the philosopher and divine, I>r Walker The long experience ?t thirty sears as teacher In the >ll< ge and the inter -st Of the candidate in letter- would impress hiiu witu the same lea too He congratulated the new President on the unanimity of choice with which the election had beeu rustic?an election acceptable alike to the government, the atudenta of the college aud the public. The addrc-s wan delivered with the unual happy mau nor of the Governor, who always speaks with force, and seem* to impress hi* hearer* w ith weight of character. The reply of lh-e-ddrnt l-clion was marked by deep feel ing ant a modem, arbolarly dltttdeuce in his powers, to lugh he premised wed, in the ana islam e of l'rovidenre, good puri^an-s and honett endeavors. He thanked, iu the name of science, the efforts of his Kxceiieney la behalf of the Zootcgi wl Museum lateiv established iu Cambridge, and trueled it would alway be a pleasing memory to him. cvea when b:s Ixcelleucy tli iuM step into higher walkand assume more responsible and exalted stations. Tftis prophetic allusiwtl to the 1'p-iJential ar pi ratio US of the p-eaeut i.overnor wits responded to with loud and long Continued applause. "l>om:nr r'alvum fac Prac- dem was then rendered by the name rboir. To? a.i -ant oration was next delivered by the Rev l?r. Oi.oor Ilis subject was -The Return ol the Harvard it itnut. ' if'* sddrieS was shortened for the ores*ion. a clipping which would nut have been tolerated had not th exercises ot two days been unfortunately crowded into on > Our college, he said, each year changes its men. as tie- He.irrm does its waters, but the river remains the s ime We C'>me bark to feel that these youths are a ?me l. .w oursslveg ; and'so we reuew our youth There is s npo-cd to be u barrier between youth and manhood?an e luistasui in the one which the other cannot have. "li. !.. > attributed t<> the of poiiiion anu nines oi manhood But the one is trulv the cognativo, tin-other the stat" : ? ?rr pan - from one to the other. from Intellectual to active pun-tills, insight should surely d?-?|iro with experience The w ill grows with years. Bl, | may be a power of Inspiration : he who doe* nobly will tb nk nobly . True experience should reilizc rather than lime cuthu>? asm. In youth we studied here together, 'llii? working sludout nud the student worker difler in the eud w ,th they labor ; one work* to study, the other t die* to work Iti'the studies that. like guardian spirits, couuact us into the temple, mathematics and language tn t u.~ at the gate n>c.?c furnuth a practical logic. traiuitf< the reaaon more than the t- rhntcal logical treatise*. The (?<]> of nature, physics attend* us next psychology , Illustrated by bivory atid biography next engaged u-. But Uie last vetl'to be "passed t? theology. Interpret all tt> ngs to Hie glory o( teal, wrote Bao-a. a- we rea.l in one of the 1-ooks give* the college by John Harvard And in tbwe studies oar enthusiasm may well kindle with prayer. Hui d>iea ev|>erieiire say \outh only .a lor study, man h <1 for wock In proportion as th-- w ?rkrr l* loyal the erilhuaira-m oomos hack. The devotee and religion' entl. -aa-t. tt la written. In the midst of a beat.tic vision, was railed to lalmr and obeyed; to his eteet iltng .my the Vision ar com nan:ed h * work. So. even, wh"o mailie. applies to uat'ire abe gives responses The tionored I'r ife?or of Vatbernalirs (itenj fierce), who c*'<-ula|ed tb- Bnan ixl value of a turbine wheel for .?rottun factory, i ts shown us Uie arrangement of flowers Billowing tinaim* proportion a- that of the p'auets. So that thsa- very til - -ms may i bant the m..?'c the splierea. The seho lar may beowne the master of speech is college, hot contact with lltist hums i ty mikes wurds t> bu'D that hetore did only shine An ilher branch of the subiect is that we have studied together tn taaahood do we rraitre prom:- of the rsmpanloastiip of ysutb Here we lived in rlass fellowshipevery mxa in a i lae* it strong w th the will, pint. g??i I . a h.s cla--ni .1. ? 1 ?s? g.f.s the wbo.e are hi* f rts. ?n t he feels maiwrt their ac,.ItmmH are This divers it y of gifts, nf cbarart-<r. mate* a class stand fur a universal biography. lbs! class u mist t fvl whose gorg a b- iar- and gisst men are also grv J Jell. w? Where * th1? good fellow hip in after a.suL?s.l If it is merely a seutioieut It passes a? . but a g'eat truth. It w II rdBttnu -. And so It w . by manly no operation <iur gulden time la CCS Jr.. 4 bear . g t rue I very frllo* slop depends otl e >fcs J nciidea What I- th * Hsrwrd etindxrd * Tl. - btsto-y of the college the hetorv of New Vi.gland the first ay* an* theocratic : tin U cam* lite cm lot < ( ai diss, sud Last tl*. - ixm.p.icitrd .4;e-?k not harsli Ij of the Vaiiirrs to for the spiritual influeni" t'i th# coi.ige and t-'ate Ih tgh we avoid the JTiarsee*' < .mm; a a. J anise, let it tut be to play into the hands of Hi. ? M tacwa wl-w- rare Is onty of Swv a an I B?he*. led Harvard mediate hetweaa the two influence-. aud pro invr? suiad learning, a liU-fai and fUiu4 . uth |< t tb- ffK'tto oC the eol'eg- ftfff tie fA-tWn 0 ssie, but a ? I remember the tvnlat in tb<-tUn buobs (dos gu of tl- fullrge sea), a-J the iOree books arr Naturc. Huniv ;tj ami rHvmtty fridiJent fKLiua then delivered b.s inanguraL He sk ulisd wittilj tl.e tarly regulal mis ' the i -t tut.on wturh itwMiwW<l Digging lie iltrtrkul tte- inllu.-oie >( <t??*tral ed ir?t?n, arguing, of conrer f?v ir?li|v tl.rriH . i tic %! ), a* Hit- of 111- 11-* a lniaulr ? t."D. rigid iibtrrrwrf tf taw: aad If college ktndeiie re 4# U>1 immunity frmi oilhocee again*! tnunt< t|Mi law, lb t wo*.lit bno, cut* la college M more a < *? titan Ci me out. (II i- c?|ir*t*"l that a rigorous effort wlil It* raid* to prevent farther m< leeuition uf Crrattmea ) Here w*e ? j><tf< ?*? from Ilia tumult* of lit* world, deu Kite J to the eultirat <?] of m[b<1, ?o II had been at?raiy ftvr or*- tw-i r.mtnriea The y? of American nee U t< atii self command. lie is tempted ml" premature ci i:lj ti.b bop-, gorgovu as itw rainbow, fade >t ?"'0 I:i|'il**lual utrrn^tb is not the work of a day. <<r*at men conquer in spite of yreat dlfWculte*. but ahouit r. ,0'. e tteWn f'.'ttt oilier* Tl.e teat tnooy of an can uenl TV of no mere bant ? m gtren of I be ralne of c-ll-gate education even in a utilitarian t lew After t'u addrru, tie at inn ?e; ?-itM t > aaaent >> at <h*? Hall. I append a tab of lUe necrology for the past rear, prepared by I?r. Paltaer, of the AAcrfUr* file ae-erto'ned deaths during Ibe jrrar hare been lb -t> e is tit. being one W ?e than laM rear Ttie number of deaths during the academic yrar endms J ily. 1*41, was but; two. id 1*62. f-rty two In 1*8 fitly. in 1U4 fifty one. to JAM. fifty oa< In 1*W> fortr three U 1?T, forty eight, to 1*5*. thirty m 1V.?. thirty t> i? Vie average aumbar fiu lUe Wat t. u y. *r* ail ad ? 10 (ff iboae who bar* deceased during the pa t year, Tour, fioen ware lawyers, aerao ware clergy n?eu. f -ur were phy a c ana three were teacher*, one * ae an author, on *ai a -merchant, one was a mwlieal atodrnt. one ?? a i-aper nan j feci i r?r, on# was a ratlr. ad loadartor an I Are had 0 prnfiwatoo. They were ae folio are ? IT* -Wo.lata Walla, aged ST, O.ut * Jge. Ma>>, April 21. lfiflfi I *00 ?William Sawyer, aged 16. Waa> field. n H , July 1 imp 1*00 ?Jobn Wa-la worth. ago! 7), H ram. M. , January 23. IMS 1 *01 ?Jainr* Dareqport aged fil, Huy.aioe. Maei Aur ; t* ' vto ttafi -nar-lT I t'* '. *r' TT, -v ?aw , F?b n? 1; llgfi l'or -S? i 'je W . a 1 air-' 83, TVerB.'iJ. Ma. . , Octo 1 1,1MB th 1304.?John M. Uivwer, m; d *8. Heverl>. (f. J., ho renters, 1888 ? _ Jo 1808 ?Charlc* 1-iUderg, ased 72, Plaiafleld, N. H, A|?rn 16. 1300 .. __ ? . S? 1-3 'u. . s-ir,fi>r,v'"l Cambridge, Mast.,Maya, li 18(0 lsos ??siir,ur. 1 mu.Ui, H'-J 71, Wncaaaet, Mr., March d, S, 1800. A l*lu _j(?t? h I alio, aged 76, 6"ort Hamilton, N. Y., Y\ llnrch 17. 1800. 1810 ?I aac K Howe, aged 87, Haverhill. Mass . Jaau- k ftrv 15. I860. b lsio -Cvrus Poirce, aged 88. Weal Newton, Mass., April 6. 1800. 1811.?Clarke 0. Pickmaa, aged Oft, Beaton, May U, I! 1880. 1814?Benjamin A. Gould, aged 72, Boston, October 3ft, t< lS&t#. 1314 -Tbouiaa W. PhiUipa, aged ?2, Nahant, Maas., B September 8,lftf>9 ' ' 1814 ?Thomaa Wetmore, aged 84, Boaton, March 80 b 1880. 1818.?Joseph A. E. Loog, aged 88, HookseU, N. H., t May 8,1860. 1*10 ? Qpbert Croai, aged 80, lawrence. Mass ,November 9, 1869. ? 1820.?Benjamin Kent, aged 66, Taunton, Mass , August 6,1869. t 1820 ?Stephen Bchuylor, aged 68, Rtaincbeck, N. Y., November 1,1859. t 1822?John frost, aged 69. Philadelphia. Pa., Decern- > bcr 28. 1869. r 1924 ? George W. Burnap, aged 56. Baltimore, Md., September 8, 1869. g 1824 ?Caleb M. Stimson, aged 66. Newton. Mass., July g 6. 1800. 1826 ?Hilary B Ceuas. aged 62. New Orleans, La., October 26. 1969. E 1830 ? John W Browue, aged 60, Rralntree, Mass., May 1.1900 C 1830 ? Henry Lincoln, aged 56, Inncaeter, Mass. ,Febru29, lebO. w 1843 ?Blfha W. Tracy, nged 36, Hampshire, Dl., February 6, 1*1,0. E 1948 ?James A. Dugan, aged 33, Brewster, Mass., June 6. i860. 1848 ?Samuel Parsons, aged 29, Philadelphia, Pa., Oc- t tober 28, 1869 1Mb ?Adams Wllev, aged 33, Clifton, Mich., April 2, S 1800 1862 ?Charles \V. t'pham, aged 29, BulUlo, K. Y., l! April 2, 1800 1864 ?James B Kendall, aged 24. Framing ham, Mass., October 9, 1869. 1866 ?Andrew L. Yongue, aged 21, Columbia, 8. C., t Nev.mbcr 17, 1869 1867 ? F'lwaid T Damon, aged 26, Cambridge, Mass., November 30, 1869 S 1857 ?Geo Holi.ugsworth. aged 23, Grotoo, Mass . August 8, 1969. 1 1868 ? Auiory P. Sawyer, aged 26, llolton. Mas.;., May 20. 1800 f I860.?Ilenrv H. Abbot, uged 23, Charlestown. Mass., Juh 22. 1869. The follow mg are the names of those deceased la pre- 1 vidua years, but not before prblished.? 1838 ?Charles 1). Bowman, aged 40, Oxford, Maai., 1 January 19,1867. f 1844 ? Robert 1 em in on, aged 31, Pat uaaat. Md., December 24. 1866. 1844 ?Joseph II. Smith, aged 36, Louisville,Ky., May 6. 1859. ( ommrnrrmritt of Hamilton College. 1 OIK CLIKTON CORRESrONDKNCK. Cuvros, July 19,1860. 1 For many years it has been my rare good fortune to attend upon many of the moat prominent college commence | meats of the Northern States, and to witness their varied characteristics In point of all the different elements that mark them?such as Ibe learned men they invariably call together, as divines, poets, scholars, statesmen, disciples ' of the old fathers in medicine, legists, jurisconsults, and i men of both commercial and learned leisure. But of all such occasions I must confess that the forty ninth annual ( celebration of the literary progrcer-iveness and high charac ] tor of Hamilton College has struck me a* being the very ' intensification of a college commencement. This view ^ forces itself upon my mind from a variety of reasons, prominent among which are the situation or the institution, ' ttie iM i uiinr character of the surrounding countrv. and its I i rustic Inhabitants, who convert the commencement day ] into a sort of gala time, which may be most properly j likened to an intellectual Kourlh of July?rural lasses , decked In holiday roetume, consisting of the brightest ro lored rubrics of the fartory loom . set on with dashingly gay ribbons, flouting and banging over rubicund countenance*. which bespeak at once the highest state of human ? health, atllied to the highest ca|>acity to enjoy It in all Its ' fullness and pleasure. , I said that the ritual on of the college and the peculiar < outgrowth of the country surrounding it partly account- ' j ed for the high toned jet quiet character ot Hamilton's , annual festivalic reunions. | Clinton war, by common consent, called by Its name in ' bonor of New York's great Governor and patriot, George I Cl.nton. father of De Witt. The town bus grown tnta 1 quite a village of the plain, and is justly accounted one of the most delightful Inland towns In the Stat.*, its Inhabitants being noted alike for the r eon m.inding morality quiet and well ordered demeanor, toilsome Industry, and devotion to the beat interests of the Slate, as Well as al constitutional obligations. It is in such a rural retreav that llaaiilton Ci liege Is most pleatantly and handsomely situated It is under the control ot that sect of the Pre* b?t rian Church known as the New School, and wbuaa chief exponents are Iter. Albert Harries, D.D., LLD.. the learned scholiast. author and dirine, of Philadelphia. Rev I?r. N. S S. Reman, PP.,1,.I?D., of Troy; Kev. Asa Smith. P D , of New York; the eccentric pulpit orator Rev Pf 8 H. Cox, P I> . I.I. P .of ltrooklju. Rev Pr Thorn ton Mills, of Indiana, Moderator of the t.eueral Assembly i for the prcseuI year, Rev. I)r. Thompson, formerly o I Buffalo. doW of Cincinnati; Rev. Suiuud Ware } nther. ( J? I)., 1.1.,1?.. and many others distinguished in the spe culliy ot divinity. Ttn- immediate situation of the college building* I* In- | | Ji i i ali that loul-.i be *i.-hed for by tlu> iio-i fast ; I parent They are set upon a c<uiiiuaudir.g eminence, tur rounded by tiftcen acre* of gi <uud. They are enclosed |W the mi*l jairt With hetlgiw, aftBSSMralsd btlo compart mem* by tortuous walk* fl inked by carriageways, to tbr viailcr the easiest i.'o sr to all I'.-; beau tie* anil comfort-. The whole i* rendered splendidly um hragt-ou* by wed grown specimens of every spece # of l re o? know n to th.s latitude, in no ;e<1 with a varied collertlnti from other regions and laud*, including tin* elm* ol fjiglaiid. Ireland, S otlaiol and Germany. the ample* of i j viand and Norway . royal British oaks, Turkey oaks and Amu r an oak*; pines from Austria. Sc.-Rand. Switzerland and tff?w >n. spruce Or* trnm Nurwat. surer Br, and tin arbor vltie of Siberia, aud Junipers from Sweden. The original name of the college was the Hamilton Oneida Academy, and in it were educated alike the Inditn and the w hite n an. lu the year 1M0 the academy was con verUd into a college, and retained the name of Ham.lion in l.otior or the distinguished frleud and secretary of Wash tig too .-luce it* foundation It ha* had *ix Presidents, as follow* ? A MUi y.fitut lll'j* Iter. Asri Riukus.K T. D.t 1H1U 1SIT* Rev* Part*. S. T P., ISM IMS' Ksv. Ssreno Ctlw trda l>wight,S T. Ji.t ivilj 1NI4 Her. .'osej hue I'eni.ey, S T. I? 1S119 1Mb Kev Simeon North. IX. P., 1*. T. P IMS ISA* Iter ft-murl Ware Pisher, 8. T P., Aaiotglbe improv < iiienls of the pant year I was In ftHined that a tel-g' aphic connection with 'atnbiidge 'tb ncrvatory haa bet n < otnpletcd, aad the kiugitudeof ibts place ait utalely deU-rm.uetl from observations taker so itMliiibeMaly l>? I>r Peters of the college and Prolcasor B-nd o? liarvaid t Diversity. N<> rent dm ug the p*-' year ha* brought more pleasure to the students vt Hamilton College than Ibt- an oourt Vtrwtil that Messrs R 8. Walrot uad W It Waloot. ot New ) jrk Mills, hid made a bscrtpt.oo of $30,000 for en-lowing the professorship of Christian Kridtnce*. To tome now to disc ass the main features of commence mt Dt week, and which are. as Jour rotund and Jocund re. porter writes Ui amid personal visitation* of numerous olet-ttal r*yttCH?unf id the newt radiant and satisfactory Uiannt r, in prcet nee of at-rowdvtl an licncc, composed tif those cltisrna of this aud oJter section* of the Stale pron. nenl foe their great public and private wctb? ladies, geotlemeo, aliunsl of thi* sad other colleges. and a large number of dislingutsbed stranger* Among them I i .rlice the following ? Kev Samuel Ware I :?her, 0 P , Id V . in*- Kim itWMM-t* i itj* h-u\ vh vu? \a?u^-; Rrr. f?r N.nrje! flane-n f>?*.T> P., li. D , the Brooklyn pre'ate. kit Honor Jndu* *. W. U*>pWI, of the Ho ( r< ni* f ourt Vach for (lit Hlntb Judicial dtatrtrt ??l New York State, Hoo flornUo Seymour, tt t> rxUoaeroor of the State, Hod Otbemrl K William*, bla honor H<*> Iu*r M?t? nklio .fr , Motor of the city of Trot. Ret. llrrrl-h S Jutti-m, of Trtit Profrasor I ptun, "f the Hamilton Col!?fr faculty of Ii atrurttofi. Hon Itirom Itdio. u? l> , ,i the Appeal* bench; i.mrifr W. t.iinn, It. D.,11. H., Prealdent or th? MnJu-on I nirrrolt* Rev IW UuifkelJ. nf Hrracvn*. He*. I?r. A?a ! Smith, ot New York cuy; lion. s>. Well* VTlllutmn, 11. 1' . Secretary of tbr Called State* I/'coltoa to Urn* *t Chnal LumraiKOiotirr 8. X. Iwirf: nukWf iSind II. Cochrane, lYmripal of Uir State Normal hcbout n-.?i ruoay other* Ti e ftrri'lot of tbr week opene-l on Sunday Uul with a IWccataurmtr ronton fr> m Prnaldent I'lnbrr. liefore tbr ( r actuating Haw. h?> log for ila ubyorl?' The fffcct of the lYtnrhir.f of lite I* aprl I'poa the Win Id, ?'.?oli anted * ith that of Other Syateih* " Tt- annual adnren* befor* lb? anciely of' t bri?tiao Re. aetch" van lettered on Holiday rrri.ius by Rrr Jon.v tola aid*, of Koclwwter. <n> VI reining lit* Animal !><* IrrUtnili >n took plare The V uae waa crowded in It* utmo?t capacity a Ith a brilliant audience. Alter ll*oto esrrriar* * farrlral performance, dronmh Dated "l'.t.ging tit* Hint from tbe Vreahtneit," waa g>n* thmi^h with ft con? at* of an oration and porta, the apirlt and Wme of which arc aunyrat to he warnatory I* tbr prraent and the <<?itDg fre*b?nen On Tuesday. tbr tTUi m*l., thr annir*r*ary of tbe IVrol* 1 iterar* Ikwiely wa? oh*err. i in tbr chapel of tbr coilew'' In the prouum uition of a faieallc-tory oration I by Mr. Connay W. Youac. who arlwled for bin culyeot ' The InflnriK r nf Taate I'pr.n Manner* " In thr aftrf. n.-oa a reunion of Ilia Alpha Phi chapter of ihn On I'M IratrrnNT waabetd.How H M Ihirrhar 1. ntfliahm, prw l atdirg. Tbr oration wan dalirrred by Re* C. IT. Helmer. of M iwaukee Wiarrnaia I' a tbre e ?* the 1 Ma* I rnline, feminine and Neuter,'" and waa moat rlchl* and racily treated Tbe |?<era waa drtirered hy W Hone, Faq , of New York On W#dM?day axkaiag'The literal t aorietlea hnld tbetr anntreraane* Tha addrea* wa* doll tr red by Kdwln I' Whipple, of ifcatoa an i tlx- porta by Araon O (Vwter, Faq. of Hymcuae Whiptde dalirared h? old eaan; on Young Men lor lliatory, and tha nub ;eet nf Mr I liealer'a poem aaa TV toil*." The annual ornt'oa before the Mortettr of the Alumni wa* del leered oa Wcdne*da? the lltb, by Thettder# t?wiybl r*| . I I T. ofiha toi im -ia fWlef* taw wb?o , ipen the Rrjtbcr | bood of tb* Pro'awaiona ' NEW YORK HERALD, J IV follow tag U a statement of the prises awarded for e year 186#- 60 ? Clark prize in Gratory?"Memory a Retributive Power," lrn R. Lewie, Deertield. Awarded by tbe Faculty. Underwood prize* in Chemistry?1. Charles Kelsey, tuquoit, 2. w'm. H. Beach, Seneca Kali*. Awarded by rot. Mather and llev. Jaa. A. Skinner. Kellogg prize* in Classical l iterature?1 Charles M, arte, Kennett; 2. J. Sandford Grave#, Milwaukee, Win. warded by l*reeident Chaoaplln and Professor Fueter, of aterville College, Maine. Prizes m Mathematics?1. Chaa. L Buckingham, Ortsicny Fall*; 2 Henry Ward, Jr., Lafhrgevtlle. Awarded y Professor Boot and l)r. latere, of Hamilton College. in knulwh ranroemow. _ Senior Class?"Truth; la It a Means or an EndV?Win. I. Beach, Seneca Falls. ?it " Intlueaoe of Christian Klhica on the Fine Arts"?Milon H. Kortbrup, Can us tola. Junior Class?"Gesture, and Art of Expression"?frank I. Willard, Troy. " itischyles' Clytemneatra and Sbakapere's lady Maceth"?(Maries M Iiarls, Bennett. Sophomore Quae?1"Hie Marsellalie; its origin, strucure and effects"?John McLean, Vernon Centre. "Ebglisb Lexicography"?Henry Ward, Deposit. FreehmenCless?"The Good and Evil of Translations"? Fro. N. Page, West Bloom field. "The Geography and Coaimercial Relations of PalediDe"?Horace W. Fowler, Utica. The essay prizes were awarded by two oommitteea, Iz ?Hon. T. M. Fomeroy, Rev. Chaa. Itawley, Rev. Henry 'owler, or Auburn; Hon. Henry P. Norton, John N. lomeoy, Esq., Rev. Francis F. Ellen wood, of Rochester, tte exercises ot commencement tiny proper ara now oing forward in acoordance with the following prorunme: mnM. 1. Oration?French and German Character?Reuben 8. ttngham. 2. Oration?The Stability of the Roman and American overnmcnta Compared?Arba Brook ins. 8. Oratiou?Ethics in Political Life?8. Stewart KUsrorth. 4. High Oration?The Central Idea in History?Charles I. Kchiey. 6. Dissertation?The Power of Reserve?John R. Lewie. 6. lbUoeophical Oratiou?Passion, an Element of Metiai Power?William If. Reach. 7. High Oratiou?Conservatism Ksswtisl to Reform? hmuel Miller. 8. Oration? American Indebtedness to Alexander HamIton?Theodores. Pond. P Oration?Systems of Philosophy: their Oirereity nd I'nity?Isaac Piatt Powell. 10 Classical (truthc?The Art Legacy of Greece?Milon li Kortbrup. amnwrooir. 11 High Oration?National Ideals of Home?John S. beppsrd 12 t<ration?The Ideal in Music and Poetry?Birdsey i Wade. IS. Astronomical Oration?Celestial Architecture?Contort I. Slack. 14. Oration?loan of Arc?Conway W. Young. lf>. Puberta.'.on?The Spirit of Adventare?Thomas K fouog 16 Ellitral Oration?The Imperfection of Conscienct 'roves the Necessity of a Higher law?Samuel D. West all 17 Oration?Rev. Herrick Johnson, Troy. 18. Orati >n?Rev Arthur T. Pierson, New York. (Candidates foi llie second degree.) IlicgTec* conferred.) IP Valedictory Oration?Imagination, a Motive?Geo K. Weaver. The s|>eaking of the candidates for degrees, both B. A tnd A. M , was unusually spirited and able. PKOKKRS CONFItattD. Honorary P. D ? Rev. John Brown Johnston, of Glagow, Scotland; Rev. Samuel T. Seelye, of Albany, N. Y. Rev. Isaac Bruyton, of Watertown. Himnranj l.t. P.? Professor Asa Gray, M D., of Har vard Collcee; Hon. Henry Allen Foster, of Rome, N. Y. Honorary ?t it ?Judge lewis Kingsley, of Norwich Chenango county. Honorary A. H ?Aaron Wmthrop Kellogg, of Vienna Charles Edward Robinson, of Auburn A. H. t'n Ckntrie.?Arthur Fenner Dexter, Providence R. I ; Rev Herrick Johnson, Troy. Rjv Arthur T Pier ?m. West Winftod, Conn ; David G. Jackson, lAfayette Bev. James A Skinner.Clinton; Rev. Charles Jerome, FJ ioottavUle; Morris a. Bennett, wtnsM. Mius ; Rov leury M Hurd. Princeton: Ke? A. R. Warner, Veruot .entre; A N Brock way. Vernon Centre. A. B. in Course ?William Harrison Beach,Seneca Fails teuben Saxton llinglium, Clinton, Arbit llrookius, Ver kid: Saturn! Stewart Kllaworth, IVnn Yau Diaries H \el i), sauquoit; Jiil.n R?ene lewis, ltoerfleld; rarouc MilU-r. Clinton, Milton lUrl'W Nortlirup. Cauaalota rbcodor* Strong road, New York; Isaac Piatt Powell mtuton, John P Nluppard. Panu Yan-. Ooaafevt larM dark, Mexico; llirdeey Uronsoti Wade, BaSalo; George M Weaver, Ib-eitleld. Simut l Iiew ttt Weslfhll, l.ynua Coo way Ming Young, Marion. Tlmm ? Kirigsley Young Marion Ibe \alrdictory, an eloquent aud feeling product ion, b; Ucorgc M. Weaver, elated the speaking, aiid the In aedic lion, with mimic, the ext relics A levee in the evening at ITesident Kisber'p. which *? ttU Dded by a brilliant and fashionable crowd, eudml lb outside and insi le doing- of the forty ninth commence meut of lialnilton College. Tli* WanderlB|i of a. Manlar. f?om the Itetroit Free I'reaa, Jul) 19.] Mr. William 11. Rusaril, well kuowu iu thin city am State aa the former proprietor of tht Ruawr'.I llouae. fror whom the house took ili name, ox pired In thisrity,* the reaidenee of 1 yman Hall win, Keq , hi* fuller in lan on Tuaaday evening at twelve o'clock, lie vu atuufcc on Sunday night with an Apoplectic HI, by which he wa completely prostrated and rendered unconscious. II rallied from this, however, but only to he aetaed by at other, and again by others, coming in quick aucceeaioi until death ensued. Mr. Russell, (bough never a public man, Uaa been place before the public by the |ioculiar ctrcumslanrea of hi busuies* attain to auch an extent ok hi reader a akelcl ol hta late movement* unl Inappropriate The nature ? the malady of which he died will nerve to relieve nnprc ludiced mindset erroneous impression* niiUiunJ by rea Ki n of his aingtilar operations in the [met. When tb Russell House, in. tor hie auperrieloa, was aurora. fullj pctied, and | laced upon a prospermia basis, an additioi was found necesaary, and the old wooden wlug oo Michi ovrnue was replaced by the owner of the pro pert; with a oomnwdtoua and elegant blick addition. In Nov tuber of 1W7 Mr. Russell, haviug Just reruvere< rrom an attack of brain fever, utid having recently loo at. only child, upon whom alt nm affects na centered, an i* I ill befog in it feeble stale of bodt and mind, weal Km (or the purp???e of procuring furntii re f.>r thie addition He ttr?t viewed Kew York. flopping at the Aetor Mourn where In- remained a low a?y*. and Hi d ?udden ly dn npt< and, and (i t wreVt the m"-t diligent aearch id bi frin.d*. and the prcmlte of a larte reward fur mforrru turn o( lila whrroaliotit* failed to dlarloao the a ieht. traMOf him. WIN, at taM, all eijwetation of flnJui him had nearly (tod. informal?>n ?? renew. 1 thai t. had l.ikrn jii.-hago on a Meaner tailing from Ikwton fu ijighud. I pon ltd* Informalion bit friends renowe their i-norle l<> liud h m, and thi' next steamer link on tnetrm tioiia and fund* to the c<> reapoodenU In Kuglan of a i? friend*, to he exi-cnded m tin ling bin. Hut th ellort wae unnHra, and (or n nil no further trare of hit uaild be ohtainrd. Miil hoprt were rnturtained that b ultimately b< looud thou h hie lawilly. fully tir pri?rrd with the Idea that foanliIty Wan loading him o in hie wanderings. won mutt appretibenaive of the r? salt. Alter a n ng and nlmnel doe;- ale waitinr, a letter wi received trom him ht hie wile in April, 1Mb. dated al Sa Kiancieto, California, annuo iv .Ha hi- annal there I .fatten 1 luailh, and a nttna-u ienl eeveie illoear frot ? cl - r? wae yet nan r tain. Kmm r . i aa regular rxrreapondttne wae kept np> frUnJ tn til bit return 10 H i* < t. about two month. . in e There were ctri tunMa-.i.rra attendiai Mr Rur-eUV d< meetic relatione, trivial in themaelvev and imnolioe until after mardp . that amortd hie friend* that hia mm was dteeaerii at the t ine of hie departure from Ifctnfo It It probable thai the disease wit then net begluning I m-intfcat iter If. H own story of hie w.iuderuige. ae ri lated lo hi* wifr, I* e ihsiactialtv at f lowe:?when h arri. i <1 tn S'ew Yora, though ma* lour ii bu aiovetnrnt and retnrtnbertrp Iho priucitad occtirr":icre loo* aflri warde, he wae unable to control hte earn ttovemrnH 111 I t; rt'rrred ? irtul nreetmrr on t, hr?m ami Hi only tboo(|hte thai igenpied hie mtu?i ei moneute of r? Hef were throe of an nudrdneo n?iure. iTlncipei'y appei ta'utog to tile pureliaee of tirmltor*, tla* gh br an of wtiat kind be anew not Mo wae readilt led tn an dlrecllon br the more miggrnton < f ant prrwto, friend < stranger He germed fu hart- h*| ir,. |-,wer of r?als1 Id thte rondttmn he Went tn Helinyand hrln w*ill tmiwtlert forward by an unknown ufMieoeo, l, went aboard a steamer then ahou. lo mii, an wat carrhd away, not unwilling;; , Kaglanj I I.lrorpoat bo mot a rrt?n<i who ?ep;e?ir<l ^nn ta la ton Ira. and to Jamah a hr a-nt I Jamatr tUf mil i?aa*t to aatl war l*- nd for lipoma, an otiU urged forward hy thla ipyMorir.^* tnfiiwujk lw prr ceedod to I'aiMWna. luth-wiha liw lata H IrOiol. b iriwaod the lathmua and ronl iii'i.-d <<n l<> < allftaan. ?Vt( itrmnrii.toty upon hi* at!oral, Ina .Innaa.. which ba pr< liahh IwfB bold In cimh by Ibi- lifanena of bla ao vnyape*, ruliniriatod in a hraiu +rrr of a - MW natun Ho woo taboo U> a laoti-l ao l a pli 'iidau n,ii$a??l, w li proved to bv an ?bt frn rot trinn I'l.itbd-:pht .and whi ttanaich moaivr* of frwnlahip. rvortod hi niata tho n moat l.-r Uta irslnratmo nl b>a pM nk rt11 V** MM idtthrd after k-ff rnktlnuod and palltnl ?i-Hk-n? Mi Ruatrll Utfd ah ? ml to mora bum -, but waa Mvlard nr lu trkIM ou ll murarr until mere perfect aauaro* r body add mind waa rtbvted. In tha uinotrvfb-Indent < Una purpuao. bo enured into t>nak"*o ?i t?if?M??-.i*i-and rrmali.pd a number of mouth . ta g n*i> ftalljr r< C"'in .led to rich a cuttfM by I bo cooynrremBBf hia wll aim friend*. with a hum In waa tbnn In m MfiMilrnc and ale? by a reluctance to return to tbo pjacwdbowra b ib p%ilure had cauae.1 ?o mwli <<mnr>*iil mi! auaplcmc lb l. aa ronu aa It wtlfcraml vim- iblrby h%rh)*?rtailor Lin I* return. lio prepared tu mi nuliw |r jottruei Wl-.on about to aail, liavlt.j wuti -.i hi* w# wbon h bvu'd arrive at New York, be wm vtain pdW rated b (Iba-oao. and remained aa Invalid for lira Bnnth* M aoo? aa bo recovered Irnm thu attv k, bo reBrm-t to h frienda, arriving horr, aa ttat.-d abova, nhmdlwa monlti Inro koch la tha atnry of iha ymirr'n.ra admtr whieh awi tonod am h a wide apraad nnivt arot eer I'Bu-nt at lb I mo of Ita occurrence, and waa r?e|y rota rton tod on I bo public tour noli of tbl? city ?ot only, hni'Mro'iiit** bo country. Hi- trrmiaot -a of Mr. Ruarlit nar?-or b dianrdav nf the brain wiU ba r.^olnaiva a?i4oe?ce tn b rtonda that bo waa not arlu-o-J In bla oiytteel'-i. d< partwre frtan Ik-troll by nntaerUir motlrta. H h*a diBoaat rated In h ta font ily and M'l ire* who ara tnorr tn mo.: *taty concerned at l?V Mrai>*e r.-ndml, tbat bla na > apUuatbm* wara truthful They have corfobnratti leatunnnr nf thta m ilia auiamrnt'anf tho phvak-tan an other* who ka- a him la rV'ftwnta, and of fra-ndo ha roll dlftaratil t-' wsaa during In* waa-leroj. It abntild at l.aat tr nl to induce b I* f*amiaa, he had any. to alk>w th# daad to r*ku in powor and *pd? tho fool intra of Ibnoo who wara at w-hed to litB by Ik id k.bdrod ana aihaUoo, who cai.aut bat ho aaioad b tho rrbaartai nf tho uo*uh*Untiat*ri r itnorti and tdla at r'oa that liavr boon art a.-"rat ainn# Mr RaMdt * ratwnt i Una rdy -a ornaradtng na hta part, iptrata fanao a "thrr fkrta, which artnwa ian.<onoa ralbar tttaajtiU M- Rt^or waa thirty o'yht yt-af dago M? laar* wifa, who to tbo tlftn ddttfbltr Of I -ma? V.?d of Ui.t c*ty SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1860. I Tin VISIT OF TIE PRDICK OF WUES. ? Oir Toronto Corrcapoadtart. Toronto, C W., July 18. 1W4. ' | if TYawl?SipAii in amf Anmwl J Toronto?Preparation* for Ou Great Ei*nt?The J'rime't 1 ' Ketidmce?OtUnoa and It* Summndimgi?ISt Qumrtcrt of tht Prince Therr, dc , ?fe. 1a my last letter 1 mentioned my departure from Qua- , bcc ud orrlnl at KooUeoi, The journey between these i places occupied by railway only five hours and a half? 1 an arrangement very creditable to the Grand Trunk Kail ] way Company. On the way we lighted several hush I Area, which threw a lurid glare over certain parts, and covered Um landscape with smoke. But to my self, who , had seen the bush fires of Australia, where for miles the prospect was one sheet of flame, and where for hundreds ' of miles I could trace the effects of the oonfiagratios, the , scene was as insignificant as is a ruses when compared to < a burning mountain. However, burning mountains are , not to be seen every day; so I was content with the i fusee; and as timber is a drug in this market, 1 did not feel as 1 should have done had I been gazing at a bouse on , firs. 1 knew that the fire would only tend to clear the i land of wood, as a great deal of human labor is brought I into requisition daily for converting the saplings, yea, and be old monarch! of the forest, into firewood, for the purpose of making ready the land for agricultural and build leg operations. I remained at Montreal till Monday morning, when I left by the nine A. M. train for Toronto, calling at Ottawa. In the meantime 1 explored the city more than I had ever done before. The public buildings at Moutreal are well worth visiting; and for the benefit of future tourists I will make mention of a few of the principal. The new Court House, on Notre Dame street, is one of the most massive and imposing in the whole city. It is built of limestone, in the Grecian Ionic style, and is 76 feet high, the ground plan being 300 feet by 126. Standing immediately opposite, and contrasting remarkably with the newness of Its ap|>earance, is Nelson's monument, the base of which is in such s state of extreme dilapidation that the inhabitants are calling aloud for someone to repair it; but nobody appears to think it bis business to do so, and so the thing remains undone. A public five dollar subscription is being ugitated for the purpose, bat I am afraid it will be a long time before the money is collected. The Post Othce, on Great bt. James street, is a handsome building, as also is (be Ikmsecous Market , in St, I'aul street. Several of the banks make a very imposing display, particularly the Hank of Montreal, in the square. ) Place d'Armes, vi huh is ot cut stone and of the Corinthian order. I have In a previous letter mads mention of the Cnthedral on tbe opposite side of this square, the turrets ot whirb rise conspicuous!) over all the other buildings in tbe city. There are three nunue'len in and about Montreal, and Sisters of Mercy, iu their unbecoming black, and with a white band across tbe forehead, may be seen walking through the streets invariably at toe oue wonderful pace at all hours of the da> On Sunday I took another drive around the mountain? the royal one, from which the city derives its name It I. is almost a miunomer to call it a mountain, for it is a ; mere elevated piece of table land. The drive, however, a fiords a series of splendid views, although on the present occasion these were much hidden from my view by the clouds ot dust that came whiriiug along the highway. I I ealied at the IMlevue Gardens on the way, where a party of pleasure seekers were regaling themselves with stirh of the good things of this life as were there dispensed. Mount lioyal (<metery lies about two miles from tbe >, city, ou the mountain, at d is much visited; but not being In an epitapu collecting mood, 1 did not stay to ponder oi er its tombstones, tin arriving opposite the house of [. General W'llliami. where the l*rince of Wales is to reside dui mg his stay in Montreal, I drove up one of two private i roads leading to the nune. I found that tbe General was out of towu. and that the premises were being prepared ; for the r?-c< ptmu of his Royal Highness. Tbe painters aud carpenters were evidently engaged in the task, and the whole place?which appeared to, have been in a | very neglected state?was in that kiud'of disorder which usually uttends the presence of workineu about a house. TK<' **??? it. t*Knrtrn ttifnrmi'/l IBA that Hf?w?ral nf thf> fflftmfl j were being iiarwtioned oil in order lo accommodate the requisite mimbrr of the l*nucc's attendants. The view from the house is the most delightful on the mountain, commanding as it does a fine bweep of the Back river, which runs behind the city and mountain, ofthe St Iawf rencc, and the thickly wooded Nun's Island, wiiorc a largo nunnery is situated , of the great tubular railway bridge, brnked in the distance by a couple of lofty hills, r and with a foreground of wooded landscape, dotted e with here and there n villa, while turning to the left maybe seen the strain u cud of the city. The t-cnery between Montreal and the Prescott junt lion, where the Ottowa pMKsongcrs changed car*, is pretty, but not grand. I had a pleasant glimpae of the St. Anne's river and the lake of the Two Mountains on the way: but the landscape partook chiefly of the character of land und < a transition from its natural state to that of n cultivation. Just before arriving st Ute junction the it train ran over a skuuk which emitted an almost over r. powering stench, so that we were obliged to close the d windows in self de'euce. There was nearly an hour s des lay at the lunrttou before the arrival of the train fur Ot e ta ?a, distant fifty-four miles from CrewcoU, which latter i- is one hm <lr?d and twelve miles from Montreal The Una i In twi-i-n ibrse plm?a disrhs'isl a fuccchsmiu of dense fo real, swamp and |Mh%cleared lands, with an occasional d group ot Hliai.tics. Between t.loucester and Ottawa, how " ever, a few farms were disclosed on either side of the h railway, ss fhr ss the station near New Kdinburg, on the f left lank of the Rideau rlvsr, fhclng Ottxwii. at the dia> 1 lance of about a quarter of a mile We reached UUawa about four P. M , when we took an omnibus belonging to s Ouapbell's Hotel, wlttoh waa Ihe oaly house represented f by a public v etude at the atation, and bad enough I I | found It. - I To call Ottawa a city Is ridiculous, but It it likely to ber ! come one so I shall devote a few words lo it. Its or is I ] u?i i.anu' ww nyvuwu, urn u w w?- vwuvui ?uv >ui J mi nm limner dirtrwt of the nvrr Ottawa, on which it m t moated, at itr Junrttoa with the Kideau and Uattrirau. 1 Tl?' town n Intersected by the Rldreu canal and bridge, >1 and forma three dirwiclr, namely, that of tbe Loaer i. town on the aaat, Central town on the watt, and I pper >. town on tba northwest, all of which are on the uortbaide i- of tbe Ottawa* i" The at recta are all wide and laid out at right angle*, i I'.il. /ui and hurrex atreoU being the principal oner. The t but tiingf arc ui<4i<>toooorly plain, and preuect no impog ring feature*. The government building* are ritualed on c a place called Harratk Hill, but tbeee are too larigniOcaal r to attract the attention of the vtriter. Here arc erected d rotne kirtiAontlooa, and the rite ii well adapted for ruch, t Central town being m tlie rear, while the t'pper and lower d town* are completely commanded by it on each aide. In 0 front ia a precipitous embankment running aloxwt pert |a i.du-uiarly to the river over a distance of aeveral loin a dred feel, thuacompletely rweeptug the river and op1 pie lie rbore, at three point* of tbe compare. IT The rcem-ry around Ottawa la varied and delightful, I- embracing river, landreape and waterfalls, the latter being there of the Chaudlere?a Niagara in miniature. At pre * not they hare a (bit of about forty fret; but In winter, n | wheu the river ir awolien. tliet law Lake more of Ibecharac n terofrapida Thr bert view of there, I waa Informed,could n | lie obtained from I be run pension bridge, which c roarer tbe a j river close to lli era bender U?e?e, tbe Rideau Palls at )r ; tract cooalderable altrntm*. Tbey are, however, much mrli.-r, but present fenluree of great natural beauty, i ? Ottowa is pre eminently the city of the future, and net of t | tbeprer. nl. There it a large betel there already built, d but ar >ei unopened. This la where tbe Prince la to re | l. ide during h.n rtey in the place. 0 | The new hourer of l*arliament are be tec proceeded with . v- ry rapidly, hut little mora than their foundations are is | ar\< I built. The view from this pneitioa U> the rmwt i, delightful in tbe neighborhood, and perbnpe In all Chr radii i. lining I ittowa by tbe eleven A. M. Una, we e arrived In Toronto at tbe same hour at night, h 1 The Riweir- Route, to which I drere. tr the bert bop-! In , Canad*, and tt war rcfreebing to here had onerelf in n 1 C.\ 1,. ., ;i.<d ,.1 .. i.t tt..- third rate as ? l-ect, Hieh ar I have no t with in other parte of (bnnda. r j P?rty room.- hoTe been engaged at this hotel frr tbe nr I- omimxlatwri of trie rnmi suite. I now v.wnmrou g comprise lb* wboic of the (lift floor, which i* very band? *omcly furntehcd. The Priucv will stay at the local rent"I drtire af tlmtlnvrrnor llifMWl of the North American u I'rtivtnoo*. which i* being prepared for hire wiib due 0 rare. It to a large house. (>)<-** aiillv situated in one of * I tlir quirt fttrrrU of the town, with a (trip of gardaa 1 irn i?l In Irani. ' Toronto, which la the metropolis of Vppar Canada, lira ia , un tlx- northern rboro of lake Ontario, and on a aleer day t? within \lrw of the to tot rising abotr Niagara 4 1 l alto; liMrrd, | raw it from the rurf of this hntal. It la * uniy l< rtjr ycara old: yet It hcmatoi of a on!verettp, oan ! etolieg of two college*, and arvrral public buildings of i? great utility, hiphly creditable to tlir rltv, I ytoited thr i, I I tq-r ? ( ..ilrfc, _nc I nlvrraitjr ar it i* nallrd?and I- i ? o Hil' ^ ii'iitiicH mrr tbr building, and on to thr . root of Uir arise, by Dr. MeC'auli, U?r President. Tbr p. bullflr.g to very rlil>< nitrly mtintrurted of llmr*1one, hi I >t thr tlrertm Dorir etyle tiak paanrling abounda ptrnti ' f Iqlly wtthm. nr.d IV aspect olthe collage i* quite In keep I <f inr n itb iU cbara. lor. It ban abont two hundred stu- 1 >, ' rent* at jirrreni, who may bare a room and education, ( * frm4 all tgiraa for wh.itcTrr purpose enerer.for tbrrr : a Mlmifwl. Tbrrr arc two ariwsaa lending to tbr t ! roitogr groonda nblih gtrr h a rery esq a rati red appear I il ante, and tbr gruiuidc themselves are highly dirrraltrd i. with tl> |-ee, clump* of timber, valley and lawn. Tbr it altr of Tunwitg to extremely flat, but It tomevrrthetaea a r? plan- well worth i toiling, especially by lourtota on tbmr id way to Niagara. y IkyoiHir Mail, III which arc the law enurt*. I* atoo a M rrry in po*<ng building: but of tbia and tbr other attrnr i< lijti.- of the- place | shall write In my nr*l. ao I am about id to P ?\r Toronto for Montreal, wt rouir for Hal tax. at half pa l flte tin* afV-nwxxi ir liar dptrlal ()atbtr Irrrrapandtnr*. Qt user, July 14. 1W y Qnrfxr and ifx FmriifUmHmm?l'kg .dfrrWc? IV Jfilif?r/ id UnAurycf if,***,?A Tmit to fha f'ldtn* of thraiam? * A Drir. Hornnf (Ac fVy-Ibr CgarfsI TV frmtk CAa , V { carter ^ thr CVy?TV. mit nf MmSmtrmci Sc. u Thereto whom thr aigbt of fortification* la refreshing j air likrly to derive much pP-acarr tn-nia v nt to thr I gray old cily of Quebec?the Gibraltar (J tlir New World. All appfaarhr* to thr city, both by land and water, ar? ^ funaan '~il by formidable bailrrtoa pointing huge black a cauaon, wbicti meet yon with open month at every tuning 1 in crrttio ii-igbborbood*. The cirouilolhe f.xtiAcrtioni * me losing thr Ipprr Town la two muea and thrne quarter*, J and the total ttrnamdbreaor outside Ike ditches *a1 tpara rrearmd by foyernitwi, an wlnafe no hoapt is auowr I to * be bailt, on lbs west aide, ie nearly three m.lea The for I |,test, uii rent at of bn*t.oM connected by lofty carta, it ( solid masonry, and rtmpsrU trom twieaty five to tairy five feel high, ud of an almost equal thicta-**, brisling with the before mentioned cannon, and diversified rlth round tower*, loophole will* and missive gate* rbleb occur at regular distances. Ou the summit of the am part*, from Cape Diamond to the Artillery larracks, u a broad, covered walk, commandng a beautiful view of the country westward. rbu> passei over the top of St. John's and St. U?u!s galea, ?bere a sergeaut's guard b stationed, and from which, at lunset, popular re|>ort inform* me, a splendid view 1* and I saw do reason to d lac red 11 popular report, Uthough it i* by no means always on the side of truth. was not there at that delightful hour when na,ure, as it were, sinks to rest, and the sun eaves to Illuminate the other hemisphere. 1'hosjus is a bard working fellow; his task is never -nding and he keeps no holiday, yet he always goes his -onnds, casting that pleaaant, broad smile of his over the *arth,aatfhe never knew what It was to look on the lark aide of life. Happy, bright fsced luminary, whom rations have worshipped through all time as the king of the universe. Would that 1 were the Hun 1 If I had bee a above St. Johns gate at the hour named, lust preceding that inoel dear to lovere, and when I somelimes Sod sty eclf singing "Come Into the garden, Maud," as If I reallythad a Maud to sing to, I should likely bare Lakes in all the features of the landscape to my entire satisfaction. 1 should have seen the river 8t. Charles in Lbe fleeting effulgence, cither reposing with mirror like placidity, or waving like a rye field, according to the slate of the wind; should have 'gated with lingering delight and the enthusiasm of a painter upon the last touches of light and coloring resting on the spires of Curette and Charles bours, and have watched them as tbey faded away beyond the mountains of Benhomme and Tsounontbuan, which rear their summits dimly In the distance, while at one sweep of the eye I should have embraced every detail of the prospect, far and near, with all its picturesque variations of light and shade. But It is not yet too late, and some fine day at sunset I shall be a spectator of the scene which 1 have faintly traced. My eye never wearies of, but is ever eagor for, beautiful sunsets and beautiful scenery, although I have seeu thousands of Ibemoet spleuuid natural views in the world, for 1 have been a wanderer In my day, and there are but few climes in which 1 have not set ray foot. The city being defended on its land side by ramparts, is elsewhere protected by a lofty wall and parapet, based on a high natural cliff, which no troops In the world could k ale. The upper town is founded on a rock?a very sure foundation, too, according to all authorities, from the parable downw ard?while the lower town is a wretched, iiihi-* i.nilt iintipr this rock, farinir the St. Law reure. " A u streets 1 trading from the lower to the up|ier town are. aa a natural consequence, very steep, and they are also very tortuous and narrow. One of those streets is named the Mountain, and the natne conveys a rery accurate idea or the sort of thoroughfare it is. The military history of Quebec possesses s world-wide Interest, for on its fields and around its battlements some of the mo-t courageous exploits ever attempted have taken place. Wodc, of Kogland, Montcalm, of France, an l Montgomery, of America, died there, and their names are associated with a lasting glory in the chronicles of warfare. Yesterday morning I hired a wagon, as the carriages are called here, aud drove to the celebrated Plains of Abraham, where General Wolfe fought and died In the remarkable battle against the French troops under Montcalm. I drove through the bt. Louis gate, whero every angle war commanded by cannon, and leaving the citadel on the left passed between Martillo towers guarding the road, and soon afterwards reached the tollgate at the entrance to the Plains, where niuepeuce of British money was demanded. This is a tax I have never paid with pleasure cither in England or her colonies, and on the present occasion I did not pay it at all. I left the wagon standing, and, passing through a rude opening like s gateway, where stood n wooden shanty, which, so thr as its appearance was concerned, might have been uninhabited, I found myself in one of the open and grassy fields which constitute the Plains of Abraham, and straight before me, within a small paling enclosure, stood a column surmounted a ith a hi-lm<n aud sword, and bearing ou its base the inscription, '-Here died Wolfe, victorious.'' Ascending an eminence u little farther on, where, surrounded by a fence, ran be traced the redoubt where" Wolfe received the fatal wound, and from which hp wa- carried to the spot >..? ,.-i nriiA.1 l,v ilie Minmn I had a masnitirent view of thesurroundiug country for many nnks, including the core, a little on the Montreal side of Quebec, where Wolfe landpd hie torcee, and which has since borne hie name. According to history, which I tuny remark is often a gigantic lie. but not always, the Knglish right nearly taoed this redoubt, and on tbu> position the French left rested. The French came on the Plaint from the right on llielr way from Beaupurt, and not from Quebec, and after tlieir defeat retreated down the heights by ? hich they had ascended; they were thus entirely cut oQ from the city. On my return to the highway I saw within an enclosure the stone well fr?m w hich the water that moistened the lips ol the dying Wolfe was procured, and which Is now looked upon by many as little less than holy. Bc> ond this there is a beautiful drive as far as Marchmoni. where the rivor widens into lake like proportions, and exhibits a fair sprinkling of ships lying at anchor, aud smaller vessels and occasionally a steamer coursing up and down, while down only Immense rafts of timber may be aeeo to dual. guided by tnen who, with their families and chattels, have traveled on them from the far,interior of the lumber country. Mount Mormon Cemetery lies in this direction, at a distance of about three miles from Quebes. It is thirty two acres In extent, and slopes with picturesque Irregularity down a olid overhauging the t?t. Lawrence. On my way back 1 visited the Citadel, which is tmpos teg enough without, and, with its ting stafl tower, has a mi .kum iuiIiUm appealance, but within presents but lit tie to arrest attention. 1 found myself in a large open space, with barracks and storehouses built round it that tad a worn and desolate look. I had long heard of the beautiful view attainable from the tower of this Citadel, villi' b, from Ma elevation of three hundred aud sixty feot above the river, set before the liugeriug eye a lovely panorama ot the surrounding scenery, embracing mouii taini, valleys and plains, aad the rivers St. law rem e and st. i "harles I therefore eageriv mule the as cent, and well wan I rewarded. The description would be monotonous, but the prospect was varied and refreshing, and 1 (ell myself well rewarded for my trouble. In my last letter I alluded to the French features of Xon lreal: but Quebec is even more French than the City of the Inland. Thousands of the peculation speak a French painit, and only a few words of I Token English. Many of the streets have French names, and the churches of the Roman Orthotic preponderate far over those of the Pro test sals. The former are a strung party in Lower Cans da, seeing that they constitute four fifth- of the entire population, and nearly all coover-e as often in French as In ftiglish. no that an affinity of language between the English and the bulk of the tawer Choadiang can hardly be said Is exist. Alter returning to the city I eutered the Cathedral, whose tall, tin covered spires had attracted my atteu'.ion. The interior was paialed whip-, and over the grand altar a gilded raoopt rose uv-arlv aa high a<< the arched roof, while round the walls were several rhapels, dedlcat ed to various saints. But the charm "f the w hole was by no means equal to the dim old mouldering churches of the faith in the more bslmv regions of ?oiilh America Even the frw kneeling figures that 1 saw seemed more formal, yet tern fervent, in tbrir devotions than th??e w Ith whose precincts I had made myself familiar on the shores of the Ife iftc. and there was lees solemnity of aspect about the whole than belonged?yea, still heloug??to the grand did tabernacle rrlica of the vice regal |ierlod of Peru?the lie i.utuv tit* "I splendid ruin in winch tie- ma: b-i. kue.v to her invisible father confessor, aad the service ol the mass is gtlil said. At eiaeen o'clock 1 awe out in in* eaiw ot nnitno rend. which are attuatrd at a dirtaoceuf about mm m1l<* fri ui Q h bee The Journey thtlbvr I |*-rfor:nrJ iu I caloche ll'inn 111 l (Inill Okliad *11 borso After r>v?? lng through * ?uccea*iou of narrow and declirltou* *treet* w* emerged through a dilapidated gateway into tbe an burb of Atu Rnqu*. and thrnrrtaowd a long wooden bridge -pannu g the St Chart** river Tic- boriaoi at the road aide were all painted while and had a very ap pearanc* Fine garden* ware attached to earli .-tad in mm* of three women, dreaaed In abort black fro k..>. whit* bwlifiea and broad brimmed it raw hat*, were en gaged In bortkmltnrsl operation* Uu arriving In the \ aciult* of tb? Monlmorraci rivulet or torrent. which 1 fooud nubinc through a rocky gorge, an 1 had 1* fore flinging Itrrll orrr a precipice two hnn rire.l and fifty feel d. ep?greater errn than that of Ntaga ra?ao ccmelitwliug the Ulla, I a?< opl-d the nervl< a Juvenile individual abo eibil>il<-d gr'-nl anxietr to "?bow " me lb* ratarari I bow alighted from the jslechand commenced the nrecent over an evoeedinglv rugged and rlmlt tag |*lh aa far m a amaii ledge of reck Joel overhanging the fell*. After thn' looking down at the tumbling water*. 1 descended considerably turthar and looked up at tbmr I'roni Iht* puattim I bad aaplendid view. The mater fell la an uabroken aheet, Into an oblong re?em, the ildc of whiea were aim et perpendleotar and onentng Into the flt lawmtre, wbene hank* were here high bat gradually inclining. ede? t nf Ibe neighbor in? eeaaery wa* aaaiewlat ago! led by the too clone proximity of rome aaw ml lb driven b* water power mi the baatra of a email aleeam, diverted from the main rbannel of tbe Montaaoe-mr 1. Tbe apnt laat alluded to a remarkable lor tbe formation of an ice rone catted by the frreilug of the ?pray Rot ta th*r* now remained ne traeea of tbe last j tar'* glacier. Vara* i mm t * la* lai lh*awlai* mtbawlf law liar l*..rlan<l Tlio falla, although ao high,aad (ituatrd In beautiful Dook of thr rlrer. are not *> grand a- mo* I* ?i'pp<xed, owl Of to thetr Mrrino' an/ fr?t bo,of I should Mi , their frretret breadth. I returned to town in its* to lasre TVlnt Irrl by tbn three" M train for MotitrooJ ao<1 at the Hi I*wr?ir? Ball Hotel la that ell* t am penning tbr laat word* of tbia eptMIe laltrd atatn C owimlaslwwer's Caart. Brtorr Richard E. Stllwelt, Rn a an an. t ok board ntr. Jrirlt?TV Hatted f*mt n fv.jn* Kno 'ro n awl Chttrbf (bum ?Tbr prisoners were brought for oramination on a charge of aaaaultlng John Ttavla, naennd mate of the A mot laui br,g Fill nor*. wbra I ring at St. Jolioa. I'orto Rico H appeal* that tbr rnoond matr ordered the dr frodaate to fa aloft to aaMro a port ma of tbo rigglag. which they dot ant aaiMhrtorily accomplish, and the mate reprimanded Charley, who ftrr tbr mate aomr aaury words. Tho matr thoa struck hint and a rough aad tumble fight rimed. In which I rank track the mate wltb a capatan bar aad Charley stabbed tma la tbr left aide, from which be waa c ufiwt > in tbe hospital for fifteen day*. A'tiotirurd to Thursday morning. HlUlsmtbarg City Ittwa t at at At n?rart.?Coroner Harptiy held an ioiueat yea terday on tbe body of a man John Poufhtr, whose death waa caused by bit being crashed between the * d? of a lighter lying at Uia foot of South Ninth ntreet, F- P , and tbe dork He had dropped a pic e of rope into the water, and in reaching nrer the a'de of the boat to remrrr it the reaaol waa brought lato sodden ('on ?tth Ute dork by the actio* of the watrre, irsalnug the unfot iitate mt.1 and k ling him T'aotij Pongbty w%* % oa t re of oa'.dweiu, h T , aaj !"*-;? a r to-* vi l t?-> cbMm p wr Key tt>n Corr^poB<enf? Kkt Wwtr, July 8,1840 t 7 UBa^ki WM flr-and lioggta-rhe Slave Trade?Adram Mnvmenti of the DraXert?The Water Witch and Wyam dot?State Crewe?Alienptt &> steal the Cafh-mt Start, tfs , rf c The slave barks Wililflre ul Bogota have )>eec sold? the former for 96,800, the latter for 94.100? low figures for two eo flno vessels Slave bark William, 91.504 The Bogota, it is clearly ascertained, was the property ( of New York par tie*, and the captain of her is suspects* ol being a citizen of New Orleans. The " slave trade" merchants resort to ths most adroit management to deceive our cruisers, and the coqmh4m of the cruisers are often placed in delicate posttloas. having to assume personal responsibilities that they may not be censured lor apathy or negligence In the perform ' ance of this annoying sea police. Tis the moat difficult and harassing duty s naval officer can be assigned to, requiring the higheet order ot seamanship, intelligence and uncompromising seal. The Water Witch and Wyandot, on the south side, bare a line of coast to guard of some MO miles, and mom slaves are landed on that side than on the north; so, If the government ere determined to glre a black eye" to the , business, two more steamers should be added to that section of the station. On the north coast the Mohawk and Crusader hare MO ! miles of coast line to protect, with innumerable harbors. | and keys to facilitate the landing of slaves and the system of not iflcatlon to the approaching silver that cruisers are a!vonl is perfect. The constant rush of these two steamers, night and dny, has rather puzzled the " telegraphic gentlemen," so the Wildhre ano Bogota could not obtain reliable information as to where the infernal Yankee cruisers were steaming The Crusader overhauled 147 veaael* in the old Bahama Chauuel in ten days and uighu. A very active business this It Is singular the government overlook Porto Rise. Slaves are landed there monthly , and then transported to Cuba in regular Spanish packets. The trade cannot be checked while such great far 1 centages arc made in the bummer*. The outlay of $36,DM | often briogs $600,000- I nlcss the government of Spain in | forced into measures, the business is winked at by all the officials, and nearly all thr (Governors of distriots mMe large fortunes by the bonus given to them for permits te land cargoes of Afncaus. An English gunboat is cruising for slavers off the north coast of Cuba. At the Congo river the price of slaves has increased te four doubloons. At ilydah the price (for better negroes) is $34 for prime, $17 for women and $10 for boys Just think $1,000 ana $ I. if 00 tor a negro, costing, passage, ke . bus than $106. ho wonder Boston. New York and Philadelphia have so much interest iu the business In consequence of the order of the government for Uts cruising of four steamers ou the c.vnsi of Cuba. American agents on the coast of Africa prefer obtaluiog foreign : all 1 loreigu srews?U"t \:i?f .v?c A3H" '.can. tuougn, I in ownership Tbe report of en Ksglish steamer landing slave* is fast* j The ooe alluded to by several Havana orreapondeaia la ' still lg Havana uot having been out of the hariio- for an ! months. Rumors about lanci ng cargoes vo always 1 plenty. Great vigilance is exeicfc-ed by Captain Brnnaaa. t'. g. A., for the protoctiou of the negro Imrra.-ooos, M a ' party of desperadoes are prowling about with a view of running all the African meu?and it is now well authcntii cnted that a steamiu ta chartered in Havana to follow the | three chart-red ship* and take forcibly the negroes from I them. In this they wtil be unpleasantly disappointed, ?a j the Mobawk or Crusader will convoy the ships out of ; harm's way, and *ad will be the attempt on the part at any Span.?b vessel to obtain possession The ship Costillan sailed yesterday for Liberia wiUt I the negroes of the Wildfire' They protected against going to Africa. The humane but mistaken accommodations for Utei~ romfort, in tbe way of basids, towels, mattresses, sheets, were quite absurd?tl.t> sheets were turned into robe*, and the n. at tresses viewed with contempt, as hot and ua comfortable. Knives and forks they looked at with wonder aafl amazement. They lamented, in piteous terms, their return to Africa, and begged to be sold in the United States Liberia is to th in aie,>ugaant place. Several ol then bad been there, and did not speak in battering terms at tbe Colonization Society. The Crusader is as usual, tinkering her broken engine, and will tail when tbe patchwork is complete. klohswV and Water Witch just In for coal and provisions The two chartered ships for the Africans not in y<$. , haprtue i warl^Gtasrsl Terns. Hon. Judg.-s Sutherland, Leonard and Bonney presMiag Jilv 19.?The Court met this morning and rsnierod a large number of decisions argued at former terms Itocisions of cases argued at the May term bofors Judges Sutherland, Mullen and Leonard ? Cyruf Jiai'-r, rrspondrnit. rt. Pred'k Pent, appe'J-mt.? Judgment reversed, new trial ordered, costs to abide th? event twnnaovet I'rrrirr end other:. apfe'lanf rt Wm. V Cothut. iw|trailed vilh othert, rtpondenti ?Judgmoot athimed, with coat Before Judges Sutherland. Mullen and Bonney Mtrn/ T Tmif, appellant rt Jot~ph H*. Trntt, retpmdent ?Order of special term tfflrncl without coal , with liberty to the plaintiff to renew motion for ailtaaay at jh rial term /now ? BulFflrtf. rrjyofid/et. rt. H tlFtr PVT7^, mppeI I lent.?Order at special term aflirm<-d, with tlOcoaU. Lrtdvig Audi. retpomlent, rt. Walter Fuller ami MuhaM Mate. ajitilanu ?Order at special term affirmed, with $10 cost*. Th* HruUrunitr I'mint Manu/at' mwi Conopaay, appr.' laMt. u Danie I .Vwurmorf, rr/y>cm<'?-r.' ?Order of spec ju term reversed, w ith $10 coat# John /'earce, am>ellant, rt Maria F fVit'n and other*, retjendent* ? Urdi r ofapectal term affirmed, with $1) coat*. Tkf .Vev Tor;, and Xnc Hirer. Railroad f'o?#jv*!7, r* tfendmlt. rt Cornelius laidertnit and other* xppet Ionia.?Order of apeeial term appealed lrom affirmed, with $10 coata. The Xnr Fori and Xnr Harm Railroad fbrtpuny, re \ moNVenia. r* Aletmnder /hmuic ton/land nthroppeOanW? Order of apeclal term affirmed, with $10 coata. Daniel R'vndhour*. aj-prllant rt Daniel fbrriwjton and otheri. respondents ?Motion to diamtar appeal (ranted. with $10 coat* of motion JoAa iVoter, retymdent, r?. Daniel Farrtngum and others, an eflan's?Order of special term overruling de . raarrer reverted, with $10 coat* Judgment for the da fendanta on the demurrer, with onsta. Maria t. Derin respondent rt. Jokv Devim and Robert McKelrey, api<tllanL ?Order of special term affirmed, With $10 coata Janet W. Rith rt William M. Ismtrel ?Th' order of the special term, on the |>etitlon of Smith and Peters, reversed, with $10 c*>*U, without prejudce to the right of the petittonern to claim pri^renc* <>o pa} m*nt of their judgment oxer oth r crcditora In the spoliation an* dot tr.button of the fuada in the tuieU of the referee. Jrnmet M' Rich rt Will ion M Zoo/re'?The order of ' the special teem [oa the rnattt Ion of McSpodon A Halter reversed a- to the part tlierepf which 'Precis the pap , tm-nt of Hie judgment reverted as to that part thereirf which direct# the payment of the judgment received bp them J'-ue 10.1H6!>. without prejudice to the right of th* petitioners to claim preference or payment of tht* Judgment over other creditor* and tha applioatlao and disbursement of the fund in the hurls of th" ra t ceher. and In other re-pert* the said order affirm ?1 without cost* Urban T linger. ajfllarU. owl <wtafA-r. p rt P Lee, rr*i*ndew ?That |wrt of th-- ord'r of the ApgcMI term appeali-d from reversed. a lh $10 coat* ,1'IUII ?. T^pnrm-r siujmri s n ^w, pllanl ?Order o| K|a rial term (lent ins n*u$iu'>' to an aaitir nottrr of Ju<lj(tn<iit Mill. (10 coal* Adam W ,^vi ayyWlMt, rt AmjuMv JT Ft-afh.mmtm dsnt?itrdrr of ??-oai term (ranting nrv. trial in caM ma>lr ?rftti $10 en4t? Da 1*1 ftkli Afwrrtfv MtcHrrr tf-r rttpondrn.- r?. Oar n?'ii4 ron '^'-TT.' ipj* jn' ?<f.t-r o' spr. .a u rn of , , Brmi'rf.witb c??tr * D It fiti /j-afi/T-ir ? samy,tl P ffrnh d ah ? L Vlder of term d-.i-rn - tlK cotnp.ini rir?rvd, ' with $10 r<*t* fb'nre Jalgra tathrrlantl. tv.naey and IMilM f*? H-rlc?ern /ire Intvrttm.' Com;-arty rtrvmuUmi. rt Th* t\rti Mrtknrh* Kntss-yprnt CAirrt t* ?Ar fWjf ?< AV?? I nri- i.VA other* a/yv.,J?l?.?< <r<lei o! apf-iai UTfli affirmed ?ilb c-*U>?410 /Vfrr Mnrrlum it T*? A'-r r?< a?uf l*y* ffwa fill rao4 fatapnny. tppHitH.?OrUrr of tka anacial HIM gracing ? arm tr*U rt\arae?, m Uti $13 uu*U Jmn h D Wft'iami npprUntl rt. Di-m, mm.; mrrwiW -imlrr of ip><< :at term affirm-) a'ttiMt coal*. Tha Court adjouraed ttmt 4i* Ch 'F Ol A I/?G IhrvPLV. Pr >K. ? C ?? -Vb-Hjl twelve s year* ng", MV( the Mrmph;s (Trnn ) / ?r of the Mb in?V . a man "tinned .letiV tin, who had rtKO been I leule nant Uovtrvf of rtiiroia, |Hi? mud V. A. (Hiakford. one of ctr (.Meet inj beet cit-uim, for ailegtd cnmtul tm (e?ro irvr with lit* W:fr.w lb Whom Mr ft and familf* were then l"wdtn#, In t honor .-wried be hi to Tb# nmlf wttoru 10 thr cm# tu d?nucT?>4y#Jrt, *!* # Mn? we have fhrjotto-i. w h > w*? *i?" ?m wrJin-i ,u tiiahwaw, and wh ? aw-ice point blank to th* prrtn-led fact *- nom in# noder hi* direct observation JewkKv mad- appilra lion for divorce, hot thr t#rtnwmy of th ? v itoea* was oo palpable I aire that Judje V'tiey turn oa tbe bench, pfotopuc dtmnhefll the pMltM. MMrUul period irr* roi trial* hare been bad. bnt wtahtwtl a verdict, awl the present term of tbe tjourt A Jmf oompn* >4 ot our moat intelligent anil *ub? ctUceoa, after h-armp all llvo evidence taken In the caae. as to the character and crad. Mlltj of the witn^.. ytwteriiar rendfed a re-dip of %o|uitt*i. and thaa vindicated both Mr B-ekfard aod be Injured wife from ail ruapirmn ot wrotia The truth would appear to he that tbe whole aidtv wae f trtimned tip by tlitw w'tnew" to extort money, and that droitiaa aaterrd Into tha plot, moot probably froto a ttd ng of rtverure for the a >und ard deserved dnhhing he had fecelted from Birkfbrd a little while previaua, a* the NWIM of hf? (.?. a> hc-italty mail matin# hla wtfb tb th? preacarc of Mr and Mr* H ?i#rd, Tbe m?f wltbow Hgainai b a ia now web- e a '.rite# from jimtioe harlot nm a*ay a few w?>V? ."ace Wtb annthe- man a w ife nod auaoe nerroea en: Tiwrt o? t.-i bufcrmmrt. - * 7 *** , I. -icr-fctrr se ,! to market 114,OOU qu.nUl* cod data. Al nearly 80.000 bbU :nac?r-el. Krarly all of tblr '.mm -oae , quantity w?abippcl to thi clt* ?f Wew York for ante * tivet two hindrcd car jora of tab mackerel weee aew from ttloucesttr to tbai port, amounting Id nearly fbu. each week thro"#h' tin *oy c0""* t aiinoce are acat from C;i<aic-atcr M? imoton fbr sal . Ustn.e'l n itpoiu. of Mammrhmetu and M>me anpp , iug (Ira t I- V. rhi'JUl.-.phla and Haittmorc take a ta?n iuao I bu 0, i ' ster tnauJy rehm >a th- New york mar 1-t Chdflah fbr lb- BMhratlc oae of ( ' .-eater are WT t Iro n Bo*to* la cawd*erW.l#wmm?Hie? hi tbe packet* mat V ?leame>, no table fteh he in# t#'pared out of the (raw M catch of that r?'Y. lb* turtle at O'lo 'ehter thiak 4bi4* J> to1. r>ar t?r lb? t -tpjh'e

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