Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 3, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 3, 1848 Page 1
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V v TH NO. 5172. EUROPEAN INTELLIGENCE. London, July I t, IS IS. 11,e Chartist Trials?The Irish Arrests?Failures?Prince Albert?Agricultural Meeting? Cheap Literature? The A'tor Marre idy?London ShcriJ's. The Chartist trials are now at an end, and a general sentence of two years and three months imprisonment, has been imssed on oil rhe orison. ers; ul the e.\|iration o! which time they will have to find bail, in tolerably heavy amounts, to keep the peace. S> summary a way of disposing of these malcontents, must tend to cheek all further attempt:-at rioting, and teach a very uselul lesson to these inclined in raising disturbances without cause. Toe hundreds of poor deluded operatives, who huve become unconsciously the dupes of these men, now must feel themselves left in the lurch. To tiust their cause to a p trcl of people, who are anxious only for their own interest, and then discover they are 111 a worse position the a belore, is disheartening? to see they have contributed to a fund raised only to bring into notoriety a baud of orators, and then find they nr.- deserted, is no pleasant retrospect. It'is to be hoped .that it will show them the necessity of weighing in a proper balunce, the charact'r- of the persons they are resolved to trust in future; to seloct men of some | radical ability, eud r ood standing in the ali'airsol the country. The absurd Chartist scenes of late, have retarded the progress of the working man's charter, at least, for ten years. 1 do not mean they will not experience ben< fit for ten ' ears, but. iliut before the completion ** of their improved condition, a time of this dura- ; tion must elapse. The reason is this?that many influential people, formerly favorahls to the charter and its principles, now look upon it with distiust and. aversion. re it mucn mole cause lor real discontent in Ireland, ut this present moment A week or two buck, they were toleubly quiet, ut least, m out- : ward appearance; but mischief lias been brewing; iln; clubs tire again beginning to parade the streets in double tile, and with military precision; speakers are boldt r at public n: vtitigs, and threatening notices are placarded ut the d 'ors of laud- | holders. The lovirnnient th n steps in, mi l Messrs. Dully, M?-toller, end Doheny, are arte ted, their papers examined, and the trials lixed for I 8th ot August. Surely, this jo no very prosperous stall for a country to he in, nor is it compiiui ui- [ tury t?> the management of Irish affairs by the : Fngli&h people. It mi.y be v. ry likely, that Ireland j is a nation requiring great delicacy indirection; I but no one who hu-> paid,dor tin- last twenty years, I any attention to the system ol legislation adopted for that country, can deny that it has been most j lazily brought into operation, and even then most incllecluiil. It was a sad ilung for Ireland when i the Jo. t her independence; truly, it was a triumph for England of might over right. Nothing to warrant particular mention lias oc- : curved in eiilcr of the houses of Parliament since j 1 I lust wrote. You will see this from the .summary. | It is probable it will he prorogued about the second %veek in August. Parties iif the House are in a ! very comical position ; in point ol fact, it is now almost impossible to suv what ore die different 1 sections, so divided nre they. Lord Russell relies , upon Sir Robert Peel for las support, which, gene- 1 rally speaking, lie is lucky enough to obtain. If j he did not succeed in numbering Sir Robert in his , ranks, the ministry would in u single niijht be I overturned. To imagine that we can go on in this j state, is to take a wrong view of the question. On J all sides people are complaining of the depressed state of trade: the shopkeepers, of all grades, are j loud in their exclamations against the policy of the i government; and I really do not believe that the j country's commercial interest was ever in so criti- I cal a position. The gazettes teem each day with ' announcements of the lailures of houses hitherto supposed to have been sound ; and speculation in mom y matters is entirely at a discount. About tins time last year, hunui 'dsand hundreds of railw ay companies were in various shapes distributing their money, either in the projection of new lines, or in the extension ot their trunk line. Now, notiling of the kind is heard of; the tew rails made by respectable and well established railway companies, ore met with difficulty. I was at a meet- i ing, the day before yesterday, of the shareholders | of the Toronto and Lake Union Kailway, held at the Canadian Company's office. Mr. Franks was in the chair, it was said there were no doubts but that the line must ultimately prove a most profitable concern, but that it was inexpedient to take immediate measures with reference to it. These i reasons were alleged:?That it would be better if it could be brought into connection with some other iines running through British North America ; and that the tightness of the money matket rendered it, at the present moment, mi linnriident proceeding. The directors a. sured the shareholders lliut tvtry possible endeavor had been in id" to keep down tlie expenses, which, iluriiiir the past I year, only amounted to ?75 i<)s yd, thus leaving u balance in hand of ?250 bis 3d. During the week, we have had an agricultural meeting, on a very large Bcale, at Vork, attended by nemly all the aristocracy (who take interest in 4 such matteis) in the Kingdom, i'rince Albert wm there. His i loyal Highness lies, tor some time past, taken an interest in farming .and breeding of cat lie. and consequently urn* ared much pleas. I with the proceedings. He hus, ut v irious exhibitions of u similar kind, gained frequent prizes, not awnriied to hint out ot battery, but 1 have heard mi.ny competent judges rentalk. that he deserved thmi. Agricultural societies are gaining growth in this country, being patronised by many of the rich nobility, who, in addition to enriching the funds of the association, personally take great iateiest in their welfare. Ot course itis unnecessat/ to stale that they are liable to abu;e ; and rumor's have been afloat to the ellect that the cuttle on tlie estates have been better fed utul cared for than the dependants. The principle of a " large number at a small price being belter than a small number at a large price," is being brought now fast int ? practice as regards cheap literature, more especially in newspaper Matters. The f knhj News was the first to break through the high price combination, and there is very reason for supposing the .paper to lie a remunerative concern. I>1 course it cannot he nntici- 1 paled to rival the Time* in point of numbers and pr< fit, but it will surprise you when I tell you that the number of stumps, according to the official return of tlie povi ri.ment, issued to this journal during the year 1H-I7, was 3,117,009, being within eight la', c: tit of the whole distributed to the other morn- I ing papers, the Tinu * excepted. This is an instance ?'I Hi!' ( ( IM-Vtlaiice will compr If, .111(1 RS IHT Hit regard: t-X| neea, both foreign and home, they are in I belaud ,inv of their contemporaries. Hacked iiy : cine vcrv influential city bankers, they posLess more linn crummy advantage*. i'lcii-uic engngeinentB t vennow occupy much ct tiie pnhltc nttenuon. Balls, fetes, end every other deiriipticn of entertainments arc being held, the paniculnts ?>t which yon will nbt care to hear, except it be the notification that tlicy are r!u?-lly held In give rebel to distressed linglish o|iemt'Ves. 1 mutt not neglect to mention thai .tuba, who in Charles Dit ki ns immortalized in his American Moles, is {tailing it at Vanxhiill. He is n very clever, active fellow, nnrl excites a great sensation here. Aim ready's benefit ihe other night was a 41 bumpier." The port office accounts for the year 1;347 have jest been made out in the shape of a parliaiuentaiy return; anil nmongat a host of other charges for packet services shroud, I find that the contract price for'he steamers from Livor|mol to Halifax and Boston for the year wuh .?.></>,COO, to which must be added incidental charges amounting to jL'HH) thus making the total expa nse on this line for the year A'So, Mil), An amusing circumstance lias just taken place connected with the judicial id fairs of the city of London. Two gentlemen have been elected to mm ve iis elierill lor the ensuing year; IcMh have d-,.|,iw.l (In,, how ill,, fine ol CXOi I ..... ...rl, r. to tlir etutiito, unci the other is to he proceeded opium t in tIn* court <>l lnw for his fine From this ii would Hpnenr no enviable thin;' to be elected a rheiill end iinve an inclination to leftist* to serve. C. I'. Kmlgrntlon from <?'rr.?t Brltnlii. f the l.oniton (llohe, .Inly 0 ] It nppeara from the accounts juat laid before Parliament liy tliololrnial I.and and > migration I'nmmnaiontra. that the total numlier of peraona who emigr.v ted from the United Kingdom during the year ltll". *?? 268.270. The number la remarkable. aa it ia i.bnut twice aa great aa that of any previous year. Of the 20 yearn immediately preceding 1817. the four whioh wero marked by tli? largest emigration were 1882, (when the number waa 103 140), 1H11. 118 600; 1842, 128 300. and 1840 120,860. The season of 1841 2. like that of 184* 7, waa one af severe preaaure upon the meana of ttie laborer and the am all oapltaliat. arising, In both Instance?. from want of employment and high priced of food ; and the spring of 1831 rime at (he elce of a period ?>f three years during which trade waa alao restricted and the prinea of food unuauallv high. The average annual number for the ten yeara ending i ? mmm mm i > *m ? l - f? -Em I? j _J. MORNING t with 1837. was about 63 000 ; and for tho ton your end- . iliv Willi 1H47 uhnnl llli IUUI TL,... Ik. 1 .1-- ?! 1847 exceeded the decennial average In thn proportion of ilre to two ; while that of 1832 exceeded it only as about live to three. Ae to the direction of this atresia of emigration? during the last twenty yearn, about half the emigrants of each year have gone to the United Stated; and of late years the number moving iu thst direction has in* erent-cd. A large proportion, also, of those landed at the ports ot the British North American oolonies, especially 'ho mere laborers, tind their way to the SlutcT within Uio first year or two. Deducting an uvi rege ol seven or eight per cent for all other places, the remainder go to our North American colonies. In the lour years, 1838-41, there was a considerable increaie of tin- emigration to Australia and Now Iriealuud. In 1811 the number reached 3'J.UOO : but since that year the a nr. ual average has uot exceeded 3 000 or 4 100. Ol' the emigrants of 1847. about three fifths (153 000) pnile(I from Kugllsh ports, and 05,700 from Irish, and 8 CioO from Scottit-li ports. But them numbers do not show the proportion proceeding Iron each division of i the kimrrtoi.. Is ft... I - I foreign emigrant*, chiefly Herman. who embarked from London Those wore lO.Sui in number. They, therefore, reduce the total to about il 18.000, aud tlie apparently English section of it to about 143,000, Further the uutuber embarked at Liverpool was 110 less liian 102 <>00 ; ^tnd of tin . e there is 1-nsou to believe tliat four fittns (sny 80.000) were persona who bad oou.e immediately, or recently from Ireland, This further reduces the Knp.Leh contribution to the total, properly i-o called, t? about03 00O. And, further, aaof the fflmtb'ri"0 cirfbitrlti 1 1 lie < ottish ports no less than 6,? o were I10B1 dins .-.v. which lia~ 11 proportion of. lrish-1 urn population quite equal to that ?f Liverpool,- 1 und oilers similar facllilii* for 1 he embarkation of Itish j emigrants, we may, perhaps, safely add b.wO more to 1 ti e tilsh section, deducting from that given to Soot- I let d The lJrltinb emigration of t'.te year will then, in | 1 round nuiub rs. aland thus :? ' From Kii).land 03,000 From Scotland e.tit/0 1 J'loin Ireland 17 0.400 1 248 000 j Tie. total number <f cabin passenger* was only j 6,s;o. Of these 077 weic foreigners Thus Hie propor- 1 turn doe to the Drill, h emigration would be 0.233?or considerably less than three per cent, but this proportion was evidently very unequally divided. The 1 S/0.7C0 emigrants who embarked at Irish ports had 1 anmng them only Ml cabin passengers, 1 r less than 1 one in t' e hundred ; while the K OC'O embarked at Scot- ' li.'h ports had 700, or about eight in the l.und ed. The F.ngiish uccoun: is disturbed by the large proportion ' of lilsh embarked at Liverpool Hut taking these, as ' before nt8uo00 and allowing them, out ot the 4 713 v cabin pu scngd (not foreigners) goiug from England, 1 the proportion of 1 per c.-ct . as indicated by the end- e gration from Irish ports, we have about 4.000 cabin J passengers to a total of tift.tOO English* migrants,giving about six iu the hundred Whence we may infer, that ? n.c i, iuij vi nioiu pass-ngers .-tnioug the 70 000 " tngli.-h and 8 coltish emigrants was six or seven times i OB gn ?t us among the 180 000 Irish. 11 insy also Is; worth while to observe the proportion J' of each age tiiid lex. Thn accounts befu.e in being framed under a law which recognises only one discine- v tion ot age?that marked by the age of I I the division " cannot be otherwise thau roughly mnde We have no '' means of ascertaining the various ages of those return- J' ed as "adults.'' or how large a proportion of them were 1 nunc or lees than GO years of ago beyond the age of 14, P and so advancing towards an age nnfitting thentfor the exertions of a new settlement The cabin passen- \ gcrs are also excluded from this part of the inquiry. The remaining 251.4t>U(incluUing about foreigners) a were thus divided :? ALov? 14. V.uicr 14. 2'..' I. l' Malts 1(10,1 if 38..VU 1W?! A ltl alts 7<i,l?V4 30,1811 112,833 S| Thus, the whole nujnbor of children under 14 was ti nearly <qual to the number of females over that age; ii and i. distributed in the proportion con. tuouly assumed K ii-- the average of three to each married couple, the 2 number of couples so providi d would he only 24,81)0, ] leaving about 51.700 of the females ol" over 14 without ti children. Many, however, were uo doubt uumarried. t. though above that age: and some, particularly among A the large proportiou of Irish peasantry, who do not wit- i i litigly depart from their elderly relatives, must have < been aged. Generally, the proportion of the sexes is us tl ftryorr.ble as could be expected; and is, perhaps, as p nearly equal as is desirable with reference to the tirst n arduous labors of a new settlement. It is remarkablo tl mat. idc proportion of adult females is considerably n larger among tl:c emigrants to Canada than among ti tlio.-e to the United States. This is probably attributable to tLe witiirand u ore various field o! exertion and enterprise ottered by yjjj States to young unmarried m?n. l One or two features of the returns remain to bo noticed. The Australian emigration seems to be furDished almost entirely by Kugland; by far the greater 1' part of it from 1'iyiuoutb, and nearly ail the re-t from '' London. Scotland sends nearly ns ninny to the West It Itdies (1(58) as Knglnud (105), notwith; and Inthe rt U iierence of six to one hi the pof ulal Ion. Tho ape, jj like Austria, has scarcely any iirltish ein fants, t ceptfroin I'lymoulh and London. All who ernbar' 'd i from Irish ports went to North Am rica, excepting two, which went t? the We st Indies; ami the foreigners who 44 embarked at London, like the Irish, al-o all went to North America?8.(151 to the U nited States and 1.(197 to Canada. Hence it w ould appear that tho newer cj lipids of colonization are chielly occupied by tho Knit- ? , llsli; that tho Scotch have nearly an opal sliare witir \\ them in the emigration to the West Indie.-' aud other ') places in the W est, exclusive of North America: and ,.| thit the region absorbs all the emigration from Ireland?wli'.fi. ' quite in accordance with lie relative distribution of capital, skill, and enterprise in the . three divisions of the kingdom. 5intloiud Asscuilily Portraits ,( Who (it is not know that sharp, hut int'-ll. otu tl- a looking luce, those now pinched and withered, hut noble leutures I It is the poet slate.iru in I>i- t inaitine. lie lias fallen in popular iuvor eincc lie h<;h identified himself with the can " of the ohnoxious ex-Miuister of the Interior; but lie will ! he listened to with respectful attention when he . appears in the tiihune; and however weak iu mo- , incuts of piusivcneas, h will look again the hero *' v hen his spirit mounts with the storm, and lie hecomes the n?an of the moment. I look at tint vv stout man, with the full luce, the nose raised aloft, 1,1 and the insolent air, sitting hy him ; his h-ml is always in liis waistcoat; his head is tossed back, lH with an air of indignation. It i this s.ttne ex- ' minister, nnd now, hy the grace of his colic,tgue, member of the execuuv gov nimeul, Ledru Jiol- 'V iin. the fir. t cause - I nil the ill-will th.- nnaii-n?i 1 1 th confusion, and the party unger, that, after the fi'st li-w quieter Weeks of its binh, nan "d the n w republic into its present crippled for/n. J1 it? * fallen into the disfavor of his old friends, the " anarchists: he is still obnoxious to the moderate 111 majority ; lie has been supported alone by his mis- f calculating colleague, But when, on rare occasions, lie mounts the tribune, he will still attempt \ to i verawe the Assembly, and impose bis dictatoiship by his airs of insolent disdain ; but lie is nt not exempt Irom the wiim Its of clamor* tumult, J" and interruption, continually arising front flic dis- v' orderly icpresentativcs. There is Marie, also, ~ with It is mild, gentlem nly air, which is not with- '' cut an under-current look, mixed of suspicion 11 and inquisitivcners ;?ami (l irnier I''ges, with 10 his resolute, but not ill-intentioned air;?and eI A rape, with his fine old. intelligent, and ' v straightforward look, but with a restless and w idmett reckless manner. Marrast, also, is there fi|' :onutinus, with his bold but discontented exprcs- n' Men. That ugly, shurji-faced man yonder, with ,r> tin frizzled head of Jour, is Cremieux, who lias been lately obliged to retire from the Ministry of 11 Ju. tice on account of his Flight deviations from 1 roiiectness of memory. '1'liat heavy ' row ed, stolid- 01 looking man, who i often in tin-tribune, amidst M evriy murk of mistrust and opposition, is Flocon, ! the Minister of Loinnn rcc. lie o|H'iily avows his ultiarepublican principles, and is no little sus|>ected e| complicity in the plot ot the loth of May. llut, sci' ! n servant of the As -mlily brings a V* stool to the tribune I a dwotiisb, boyish-looking j ' little man. with round sensual liiee, advances, ,Al alio hoists ImiiHcll uj) to h visible In iglit to address 1,1 the Assembly, with violent gesture and fulminating {" but liesiiHfing declamation. It is Louis Hlanc, the " tlmorpnriitattvr <!r travail. But his day is gone? v, lie is ac^rceiy listened to, ami almost hooted l?y iIk Assembly ; he bus escaped, by the tear of nn '!' insuricctioii ?>t the working classes, from the nceu- ''' nation ot being the accomplice (t his "noble 44 tiii nd," Ciluyen Albert, iu the conspiracy against the Assembly; and the Assembly cannot yet pur- tl,: don itself its own weakness and tergiversation. Ml lie is succeeded by n tine-looking young man,who contradicts his 1 tcpian doctrines, and is received with 1.1 plattsc. This is the type of the intelligent P" <>f the working clnsi-esit is Pcupin, the ourritr. There, ar.d there agnin, in the Assembly, are other I " wotkmen, most of thcin well chosen for their incderate principles, by the suffrages of their class. 141 That greasy looking, It a f bain 3 man, howitfir, ? is another o( low hnth, hut of perfectly dillefrnt opinions; it is the frantic I'tcrre t.-roux. the set ilitunt philosopher, and maddest of communists 111 ano soc ial anarchists ; lie has hern but just elected ia Puns. The distracted linking, bearded man, J1' with It ng rd f re, by his side, n Lagrange, ' ) the assassin of the Ud ni F? hrusry. That quiet, *1 coed looking ninn upon that upper bench, is Astoin,a ''' the jH.rlrfnix, coiutnon |iorter, and popular poet of Marseille*. lie iadressed, however, 111 ordinary I' end even geiith innnly attire ; he hat. not yet risen '1 to give evidence < I that intelligence lie is supposed to|Ots'ts Here and there jou see, among the 11 representative*, the cl ileal dress ;?there is the 1" flishop ol Orleans, the . upportt 1 of peace and cha- 1,1 Illy, 1 pile t f the o|? ill; .itioils i>t the ultra and ant!- 1 ciitistisn putty; thete ote other chrgy of note and " talent. '1 he strange white rube of the eloquent v jji niuiict.iv mouk, the l'itre Lscoidaite, h- a diss;* ' ' poured?he fuisiJliictl m disgust be I ore thetumul- M W TO IDITION?NEW YORK tuous nature of the National Assembly. Old lb-ranger, the poet, too, is gone, with his Ions? grey hair siid fine intelligent head; the disorder was too much for the stout-hearted b it aged m m. 13ut there are others upon whom our eyes may wander with interest. The head of that young man who gets into the tribune cannot tail of at- I trading uttention ; it is the living repetition of a I ... n i, ? e. :?m i r? 1 vtiu-iwionii nice ; 11 is iinpun-mi iiimnupurte a u it I n in featurep, if not in genius; it is }iia nephew, the son of Jerome. Men look to liitn, they source know why themselves, in these times of general confusion and mistrust, when they seek a leading stuff 111 the first phantom tliey can grasp, he it but a name, the lustre ot which shines with only a taint reflected glory. Many of the old liberal oppositionthere are yonder; they who were once the gwichr have now become the dnritc of the republic. Little I hull-headed, versatile, impatient Thiers has just ! taken Ins .-(011. The men of well-known talent do ; not fail also. There is Tocqueville, the man of 1 the committee rooms,with his practical experience; i and Leon Faucher, also, the sensible and clever economist, whose words are always words of tea- 1 son, foresight and sound practical judgment; there | is Victor Hugo, the poet, too, with Ins heavy for-- 1 head and little eyes, looking as if he thought Ins | genius must rule the world. The ancient legiti- I mates are also in tolerable force ; among the nuni- 1 berare Herryor, w ith his dominating and convincing talent of oratory ; und young tie l'alloux, with Ins energy and ready seme. The comic orators are I also not wanting to complete the eittewblc of the drama tin prrnontt of a nation's drama ; t hey are in frnnfi rmmlw?r TKnf Knvlti ?M?*n ttrltU <1... ? ?. -,-r- AiiKiMitii; 11IUII HUH (111 Diniiuriail voice, who twists and turns, and jnjnj: with both ' lege in the ait in the tiibune, is a 10. Krralon ; he ' scents eager to take the part of clown to the circus. M. i?n Lamartxnr.?The Lien Public contains an article, which it introduces ns the result of a conversation which the editor had jus', had with a member of the lute Executive Commit -ion. As ! litis journal is the immediate organ ci M. de La- ! martin, he is in all likelihood the member ul- | ludt d to :? ' Timo will do justice to M. de faunirt.ino ll'we egr. t the unjust and condradictory prejudice* with yjjich liis nemo is momentarily surrounded, because hey deprive the country of bis services?wo lament lot so much for him as on account of our own ideas, fall men are iisiful. no one ntan in necessary, and wo to not proclaim the ruin of the Keputilie. became a rood citizeu is ostracised by misled opinion, the ' unm opinion will yet be undenelved. and repent; ' t will laugh at this pretendedmysterious coups at. 1 onclnded between M. de l,nnii|i;iiie and those of his 1 rolleagUf i iu] posed to have hoea tap? l to him i i i he Executive Commission. It will be re-en that this < i mpact was one of the political good seo-o, which . itntd at commencing by concord in the National teseinbly, a Republic of unanimity. It will comprelencl, that without this policy the National Assembly, : vhile yet feeble, opposed, and greatly menaced, would iave set out by a division into majority and minority 1 xcitcd one against the other, instead of combining t II its forces together against the dangers of the Re- i ublie, and the dangers to order and the national re- t resentation. Such is the whole of this terrible mys- | cry, it was the policy of good sense, putiiotism, and j ii-,.mil self denial on the part of \1. d? L luiartine. Vas it so dillicult for M. de I.ainartine to have con- , crted hia popularity into permanent power But Mr. ' e I.a;i artino was not actuated by ambition. He was r patriot to the extent of eclf-eacriBee. He consented, c ith his eyes qpen, to pulverise his n-t^me?to use liis u vvn expression?tliat lie might preserve the National i t .seembly. To the ehufeoftm ?lie, that there- j, ponsibility of the late events fell iinm the lute Kxssu. 1 to Commifgloii, wo shall not no* respond Letthe | . iquiiy answer that. The inquiry will toll whether the 1 , .xi cutive Commission did nut foresee tbourunts of the J 3d of June. And If. having foiwHn, then it ill not | P rojiaro long tutoru hand the military forces destined ; li :> meet thou. It will show the orders given to Vliuis- i s re. and the summons to troops to cover tiro National ti .smiibty, that the execution (.ftlmeo orders was in- \ p ieted upon, that the government was prepared on the j ^ vo of the outbreak, : r.d. in line, il will ho been whether ' n lure was sny deuciency if oollective re olution or eminal courage the day its members marched them- F lvts to the combat and gave the example Should 1 " be iuijuiry in t show all th!^. we ours"lve* will i r >- | V ounce a verdict of guilt, and declare lh" government 1 h 0 be deprived of all dignity and consideration." | v ltcrlin mill Paris. 11 [[ lorn thn'Loudnn Chronic's.] 1 Berlin, it wor.lii>< >u, line copied i'a.idi.: reco- ;i ition end reaction, victory and defeat. As if the ' t vo were secretly connected, no sooner is ; a im- s ulsc kit by the one, than it vibrates on to tit .- ex- i t 1 initios <1 llic other. Makina allowance i\ r dil- ji ionct* oi temperament, the phlegmatic Bejliners i s;end syniputlu ticully to < very emotion oi' the I b chit1 Parisians. ft the one riots, the other rages; n tin* one chills, tiie other is cooled by the -amc c art metrical scale of sedition. . P This J .nis w;i8 at blood-heat in February. . a Tlitif is blood in il," said M. Cremie'tv, e.v- j 'lulling the weather-glass. No sooner (lit! Paris ' ch ciitbit the symptoms of intlaniniatory action in j it ectinir barricades, than a similar aneuri to t'ortlt- > c itli occurs in the various streets and uvenit's of ; ?/, erlin. The accidents are the saihe. An unlucky j w, lot, dis< lunged by mistake, precipitates the con- j n a t and involves both in complete revolution, Ffotu a int hour to this, tliev have constantly advanced tl .de hy side, in parallel movements, expert-need j t! gt ih'er alike vicissitudes, and obtained at I lgtli c> similar result. : n For a considerable time it was quite unintejli- b ible how commotions at Berlin corresponded in- n iriulily with c/neute* and citron/wmens notorious j u Paris. Frequently, in both places, a timely w rnotislration succeeded in maintaining the pub- 1 ui r Th< n came The 15tli of April at P.iris? k n invasion of the Assembly and its rescue from u ie mob. And, to correspond, Berlin had its at- G ok on the arsenal, the capture of the muskets, <! itli their subsequent restoration. The govern- j tl nits ot both, whom the revolution had insialleii, u e now displaced almost simultaneously, and, ai in both advance in a similar course of in inservative reaction. i ol How to account for this is easy enough, without ol f? rring any communication of pjot or count"!'- c| ot between the two capitals. Similar airenctss 1 q i ie at woik in each, though not combined in ! g ly connection ; and like causes have like ellecis. 1 pi be labor question, winch agitated Paris, has |k jually puzzled and perplexed Jjerliu. Porn time, n en eh, it is summurily solved, or rather post- j : mod, by military intervention. A deputation the other day, which waited upon | 1 i n Shreckeustein, to express their suspicions at ; e e collection of troops, was blnlliy inhumed, that il tbe present moment there were already m iops in Berlin : "and if," added the minister, j m on give me any occasion tor them. I'll h *ve in | t, 1,010 more in six hours." This declaration is I In >ntf mpornncous with the dismissal of laborers u nployed by the government. The State refuses i> i? cognise the principle that it is bound to find w nploymcnt lor its curriers. As at Paris, their In in refusal ot piece-worK induced a dispute, ti hich has turned them adrift: and VonShrecken- i in in, the Cavaignac of the present crisis, though Ie it, ns we know of, n soldier himself, will resort 1 tc arms to suppress insurrection. ' m Thus Berlin has exactly followed the cycle, with t)i c exception of an outbreak, which Paris lias j !> ui phud. In both cases, distr-.-s and the want . Ii woik was a primary and material < ijir?* ol pi volution. The revolution made, the working ! w I'spslu ve sought to reap an exclusive benefit el the forced subjection ot their fellow citizens, | p. m ini!, in turn, h.\H produced a reaction. Tim pr vermin nt in now enabled, in consequence, to j in ke the niost stringent und d< cisive measures. : m f ion n me what exaggerates prudence, und the ? liorers in both place* ?re reduced to a po uiiori in ill id, or wnire, than that they escaped I'roin. The linkers pursue th**ir triumph too te.r, and it in ay (|i , ns a consequence, we shall see hereafter the j, i nld-be insurgents reviving again. The ballled Perlin, like the beaten of Paris, may yet exact [? prisals from their countrymen. For, as u class, lu ey unquestionably have their grievances; other- Ml i.-c, they would not express ihem simultaneous- jH . in like niHnner, and with like success, without ]> y proved propagandist connection, in countries w id capitals remote Iroin each other. tV Tlicf'twlU^'iit of <t? rtiinny. g| while John ol Austria is the centre of so much lineal intert it, a hnet sketch of Ins career may interesting to many, for it belongs more to the st generation than iho present, lie isthe brother the lute und uncle of the reigning emperor; he p ns borr in 17H2, nnd has therefore reached his / ih j ear. He wui educated and thrown in active e dining the stoiluy times of the first French re- hi ilutien: as eeilv us IHHT) In- u-n? i.P.mwl ??<?. nd of'nn AuBiripn army; in.t hr Was not fortnn- 'I e; tin* battle of liohenhnden tried hitn in the (ire misfortune, nnil the utmost lie could effect w is |K TH)iiiil cournee and example to keep the (l( >iiit oftlie Austrian fort es from being quite crush- w ! I v the defeats they sustained from the French w mice, led by fht ablest of its generals. Alter the ti e? of laineville he was appointed Director <>! the > rj of Engineers and it tlie Military Academy t? \ i una. Notwithstanding his youth, lie wan the "I , < i t of many bright < x( eolations in tliHt gloomy lint'; lie became excessively popular, esta?cially J" tla Auetiii.n piovinets. lie originated the mea- ^ ne of aiming a Lundwelir, or Militia, and served p itotiyh the campaign of l"* 5. The next few ye in h ere the most tin nitrous in the annals of Austria, tce| t, ja il ?|e, the presor t rue. In 1811 he found- t i the Jthanr.{UM in (.inula. He Was always IRK I , THURSDAY, AUGUS strnqgly attached to the study of natural hi-tory, and when released from niihtjiry duties he lived the life of ii mountaineer, preferring the Styrian hills as a residence to the capital lie knew the whole of this district thoroughly, and was on the beat terms with its inhabitants, to whom lie wits known an a bold and successful explorer of the most macceaaihle point?. Tie served aguin in theeompaignsof 1813 and IKI5, \Vrilll fhp ItfttU'f* lu>cr?n t\%.? lni?r? \f nidi, and the policy of opposition to pll progress, w hich he maintained tor more than thirty years; the archduke always condemned the system of the allpowerful chancellor, and n<-ver cunceub'd his dislike of it; lh?consequence was, (hat not i?ein:.r nlile to oppose it by positive action, he withdrew himecll from political life altogether, and almost separated himself from his family l?v marrying the daughter of the post master of Aitsspe; In* exiled i'rum Vienna, and all hut socially proscribed ; the gulf between liim, the conn, tin i the old nobility, however, whs never closed, lie lived in his retirement at Oral/, f.irniii jr, botanizing, and hurting, hut never for a day rdeat <! from t!i" espoinsge that Metternieh kept upon Ins movements. I lis .popular uy wrs always feared its much as his opinions. After a long ahscnce lie revisited the Tyrol in J8M, and was received with such enthusiasm that the Vienna journals were not permitted 10 publish the acr uiint of Iiih reception. til IbW, nt a public ai a lie r, lie is bald to have given as a toast, ' No Austria, no Prussia, hut a united Germany." 'i bis incident has secured him rnurh of his present popularity. The statement ran through all the journals, hut there are considerable doubts of the authenticity of the anecdote. Tn person the aioh-t duke is of middle height, 'hin.. and bald ; lu.s couutenunce exprc.-i-es great benevolence and .good humor. Though <>l so advanced an age, lie has preserved lnueh of the * ntlie-ismi ofyoulh. When the revolution ocrurre.l in Vienna lie entered at onec into public life, and it wa principally liv his influence that Metternieh was compelled to resign. Tin- < vents3 since the n vobiti> n ui<- too well known to require repetinon ; he in now r< g<nt nt \ustria and Chief of the German Empire, and Metternicli is an exile ! A f ft Ira or ^elites wlg-llolsttlii. [Fioni the I.ouiPui Tim .-, July S.I The last advices from II imburgh and tlie Baltic, bring the long-expeeted intelligence of the conclusion of tin armistice between the G nrrm Confederation and the Danish government. The primary condition of this cassation of hostilities is, of course, the evacuation <>l Si hh swi/hy tin* G rrnnn forces ; and we have ri a sou to believe that it has been agreed and conci dod that they should withdraw from both the Duchies. Tlie Swedish ruxilii.ry finny, which hndlaniled at Fuhnen, will return to the dominions of King Oscar, and the contested territory of Schleswig will remain neural for the whole period of the armistice, or until such time as a definitive peace has been condueled. With refeieiice to the government of the Itichies, duriDg this interval of time, and until lie authority of their lawful sovereign shall he tilly re-estuhiished, it is provided that die ocnl administration confided to live pe*rions, nativcH of tlie duchies, hut who have j teld no office in the provisional government if Iiendshurg, which is superseded. An e.v- i liange ot prisoners will, of course, take place, nd the Dunei-haw even consented to the restituion of the captured vessels taken into Copenhagen ' y their cruisers. Wc are not aware that this 1 onventimi, which is, in effect, a mere cassation J f hostilities, contains any provision for t|w ; nal adjustment of the m itters in dispute lieween the King of Denmark and a portion of s is German subjects. All those topics are re- ? erved lor discussion in the regular netrotia- 1 on : in case, however, that negotiation should ant 0 rove suet restful, the belligerent parties are to have ' term <1 one month, in addition to the three icnths of the armistice,to resume their respective , ositions. We trust, however, that long before p hp expiration oi that 1111 e- unhappy ?junrr^ 1 n fill bo finally set at lost; and having onec cxtriou- 1 i d thenuclves from the deplorable position to f flitch they had been driven by popular excit - ' ucnt, acting nn the total weakness ot their govern- 1 nents, tjie Ciprm us will not repeat : > dxngerot i 1 n experiment. \VY regret, however, tiia* the cnn assigned for the armistice hi i the notice is 0 long. Tlint delay is oi^Jy calculated to retard i he conclusion of ihe definifr -treaty, whichconl I i jitas \?> II have been settled in six weeks; and tit > lie expiration of that tin the Germans will pro- 1 ably have augmented their naval re some or ! inv even calculate on tin* chsncci of a winter , ampaign when the Bells may he irozen and Co- \ enhagen itself might lie uttacked by an hostile ( nny as it was in Hi57S. In reality, however, this campaign was net nn- !. rtuken for nny of the ordinary purposes of war; i has not been "dignified by ambition or even tie- 1 <J orated with military glory. It trasa mere purr >/" " niniratic rrnvcxati >n, compnrnblc to nothing so well as to ll<e mode in which Texas was incorpoitcd with tht United Stairs. Happily the spirit j. nd resources of the Danes proved fully cijunl to ! u te emergency, and there is no great probability i c lat Schleswig, or at least any consiih rable part | 1 it, wilj be added to the territories of the Ger- h inn empire. What, then, has Germany gained a y this war ? In what terms is nny German Statesisn to justify the effusion of,blood, th<* devasta- | * on of a province, the suspension of trade, the j *' aete of treasure to which this unprovoked and . nproductive expedition lias given riseT We I j now not what the real object of the aggression j ns, for, ill 1;utli, its result has been nil. The I ^ etnians marched out of the country by the sum' j oor by winch they entered it, as we predicted <i icy would, and they have not been able to impose ! i: single permanent condition on Denmark, or to , o ?eomplifch any definite purpose at all. Tlicy have ' ll at extorted any formal concession as to the rights j fl I the duchies, as to their union, or as to the law : 1 f siicccssionto be observed in at the death | J f the reigning sovereign; and although these | ; uestions nay now fitly lie made the subject of ne- j j oti lion, they might also have been settled bv I trifle arrangement before a drop of blood had ? en shed, and before the feelings of the contend- j I! g | nrties had reached an excessive pitch of ex- ! ' fix laiion. But if Germany has obtained little in Denmark, j ^ y this expedition, she lias paid dearly for it iu her | .' <ten al relations and her internal condition. At J i ie moment when the sympathy of this eonntry was ! i ust sfiongly excited by the effort-' of the greatest j t central liiirope to establish its unity nnil t' i consolidate its liberties, that cause was tarnished j ' r an ur t of mpreni" injustice, which will leave nn j J1 idelible Main on those.v.lio allowed themselves | i become the tools ot n popular aggression and a , v i< ngful war. We confi .-s that, f >r ourselves, our I p in es for Germany, and tor that grant cause of na- i )i onal regeneration, in which we took the warmest ( u iterest at. its commencement, have been chilled i ,v i ihp ilisenverv lliaf no ininlinir newer remained I 1 i rostrum the nation front the perpetration of such i 1 tu t ns this. The consequence has been, that , H iwerniid policy of the Northern States h.ive i n more considered in this country, and iln<t | * i ghsh statesmen are more and ntore disposed to , jf it their trust in the nations which have,acted t. nh good faith, firmness, and forbearance in this t< wrgoncy. We now sincerely hope that this el infill passage, in the history of our times, is up- si 'caching its terminal ion, and that the war with 1 ten- f; nrk will hereafter he regarded us one of thetion- " i in nces of thai state of an iivhy anil disorder hich has prevailed for the last four months J, iroughout Germany. i, t ipfat Firk at Constantinople: .?One of those & eadful scourges which have so often so-it- d red desolation broadcast in the Turkish capit d, ' icutred on the I7th of Tune. A lire broke out in era, which raged with great violence til! the next orning, consuming some 1500 houses and destroyg property valued at more than it million of dol- f| rs. Three of the missionaries n| the American ? nnrd, (Messrs. Itwight, Schauffer and Homes) ,| ere burnt out, with considerable loss of furniture, b c. The chapel of the mission was in a very w eat peril, hut it whs providentially saved. 11 n oi Tfic Atwtnctlon Case nt Isiwi'H, Mans. a [From flic lloston Mail, Aug 1 I Trial of Mrs, Maty Mcail attil Matia firm. alias ozilta Kimball, on the char ft of akdueling a girl front ri nurtll into a fount of prostitution.? This Is quite a n :>vel case?the iibiluotiiin of one woman by others of r iwn M-x, not being a thing of every dny occur- k nee. and n grod deal of curiosity was visible among ni a members of the birand others tohenr th? evidence. ), is. Mead is pretty well known to the Court; having ti en several times before it for keeping a house of pros- C( tntion ; at d in a more V1 vate capacity sbe may not I wholly unknown to*many of the spectators. Iter sr s on is in Commercial street Miss t'leree indicted . ilh tier on this charge, is rather a delicate looking jtrqh They were both richly, hut modestly dressed, $ rs M appealing In 'widow's weeds'' and her com. n mien iu apparel of lighter texture. J. C. Park, F.?i I ' . .,?il n...:. ........ .1 * v 'I hr ubdurti J. Mil * Mfdcr? Mrrtu Lincoln ACohsirr, J i likridlv of Irrot.vnlenf ttvgth *f fhrold Id it r> jirrtty ulrl of IS or j<?rd of nito. w'.tli % toff, , >i rt toii-i' *hlrh It |>n?>ird Hif jur} to hit** rti?U"it- 1 11't ni M > ' i :oil, f tlnii d ? l't'Jt?. not < iHI- , it: It |i hlt'c n YI i? (' I'tul ) iinNor,* rnrT'o'rvl-n. |) 1'iiltr roto'i'ftril 'h" |ir> " '#ioo ' hn r mIr vntil ri" llio t!i I vl'BM* ^ J,i it Vtit t l.iittoi.s V ;r* rs'Vil I i t ". 1 K ft A T 3, 1848. have lired iu Lowell principally the past year ; kn the (li fei dullt? ; fir-tsaw VIIsm Pierce a year ape t month. at No :!6 Merriinae Corporation ; *aw M Mead on the iikth of Mart h last , she and Mis* I'ioi < allot! at the counting-room of the Morritnao Corpo tlon to see roo ; Mim I' enid she wan married to \lb tii own . a youup gentleman who hatl kept her oomp.t fur two year*, nnti wan nettled in Boston ; and that i rani* after ntr to go to Boston and live. I said I ?ho like Ioro if uiy ovt rseer would consent; "he told me i husband's aunt whs in the carriage at tbo oountii ror m door, and the wanted to roe me ; I went to the di and she iutrotluced wo to Mr* Mead After tome m vcrsation, Mrs M snhl she would give me ?2 6' wotk to learn tbe dress-making trade, anil that I mij board w ith lutr. 1 raid I would spenk to the or -rw shout going. and if be rcdustd to lut nie ru, I wo come wbeu my " notice" was up. Mr*. M proposed ro into tbe mill with me. and Maid I might introdi her to tin* overseer a* uiy annl remarkiuR " peril) It is not right that you should tell a lie.'' I auswui that I would tell him wo. if, by that moan*. I could | liberty to po. Mr. VV'ni B Brown was the over<e end I introduced her to hiui aw my aunt, stating t! who bad come for me to ro homo with her. They It worn* convorwation topether ; lie waid I crul 1 be ro until ! aturda;', hut declined to have me leave pern uently v '?* giving notice Miss I'lerco bad lw and Mra. M and witness lett the mill topothor. S mid if I could not pet my pay, oho would pay uiy boa bill, and also my expense l,o Boston iu the cars, V went to my boardiiig-bousc. Mrs Chaw*'*, and s paid my bill.?packed up uiy things. and went to t depot, whore we met Mies Pierre, w'ki procured thr ticket, ana we nil mme to llnFtira together. Arriv at about !> o'clock. P. M : pot into a cab and dro Immrdiati ly to Mrs. M.'g house, wiiicli she said was t otnif rre stleet. V.'as shown to a chamber for short time; saw no one but Mr*. Mead. Maria i'brc audlho cook : Maria camo lip, and told me to drc iu d come down to tea : sh" said *b? expected hi :r bu i 11hi unit ccidc hi liik trl rils would mil. and si vuiitid inn to mi' thim ; dressed nml wont down nfu r ti a. three men called, win appeared to bo i ntox iHtiU ; Mrs. Mead. Mm In. ntnl two oiler girls woi.'i thr loom ; ili ii i kuuK wbo llio men wore. Mm > told one of tin1 gills to go up stairs with ouo f tl men; slip miM Ho up stairs with the gen'Mcma' anil show him . plot dips I" I grew alarmed, ni Marin i l.i d mi- what was the matter. 1 ,-iked t""r toll it!" wh. t" I wp > ; she loplled that, uuitherof tl ili n was hi r husband, and that if I didn't know what kind of house I was. it was time I did ; she sal ' li Iks call this ahouro rf ill-f ijir. but I call it a go< pi are ; and any (rivl is a tool who objeots to live hup." 1 h plu-U that I would not stay tlipre. and a" oil Iter why she oh me after mo. Shu answered th Mrs. M. vent to Lowell to f t two Smith girli, ai not finding them, was bound to have some one. and ti oknip. Mrs. M tlien asked Bin to her own rooi and talked to mo She said she liod often had go girls in her house, and that 1 was a fool to make afiv tic. I cried. and lugged her to let me go, promisin if she would let mo remain safe that night and g i the morning. 1 would never expose hrr. It was lat rii'd i l ;.d no vhire to go that night. She replie tl at if she had known 1 was u virtupus gi, ilio would not have had mo come there fur lif dollars ; that Maria had deceived her. tec. Shu sa 1 could not go out of her beilie ;u:itil I was ashai i d to let the world know I had over been there, as si was She then called n man up stairs, and told hlr.i ua; a green thing, ju t from tho country, and nee h peine breaking in? that she coul 1 do nothing with m Hewn a an old man. and said he was froui (harlestow but didn't hear his ntnne; ho commenced to run aft me imind the room, when I set out to scream Mrs. .i said it would not be well for ine to scream in herlious I (lo not know what the price was fix d at, but tho in i f aid be hadn't so much money, and would call agaii lie then li it me; she said if ho came buck, I must stu with him; 1 told her I would die first; pretty soon I wj Miown to a room, where I slept all night without Imin tistuibed. The windows of my room were fastene jown. and the shutters fasten" d so that I could uo move them, or look out. Next day a man called to se mojj juiiu .wiiu' in. uuu iiu udh out) cane l until ovo ling. At night, t was told to dress and como dowi tuirs; a man came in, who commenced chasing in irouiid I he room; i\Jrs. Al. told him to stop?that I wa ,er niece, and he must let me alone. Air. Woods thei sine in. and after some conversation with .Mrs Mrail he unhooked my dross, and told me to go up stalri ritli I must stay w ith she couh iot hi cp me in her houso in that way. She showed u 0 a room, and left us together; 1 began to cry, whei 10 mid he would do tuo no harm; asked rae to sit dowi ind talk to him. lie asked ine if I was virtuous, am iow 1 came into that house. I told hira my story. H aid if it was the truth what I told him. he would tak ne out of th house, but that it was late, and 1 ha< jotter reins u that night, as he had no place to tak ne to I told lrri ho might Inquire of my friends ii a owe 11 as 1 r.y clurwi.ti Hi aid 1 might reiy uuoi jis getting ine out: that, he had,a friend v howouUlas hthir; and it liny didn't succeed he would sum in i nicer Unid he would pay my boa'd in Boston, o a; my expense* to my friends iu Lowell. Miss W li dtr testified further, that before Air. Wood left hi that nig tit. she premised to meet him in ('barter streel nr llanover. uext morning. If die rould get out of th kou-e ard put herself under his charge. After he lef mii thfr man eatoe. ami another ceil followed, lit sub' nt any damage to Miss Webster, who was allowe :o sleep alone. 'Ihe following evening, agreeably t > ot prei loualy concocted. Mr Wood called and iiun Ine. d n genlhmati named Foster, who )>releuded to 1 he brother of Miss Webster, and then Foster anil Ml let a fell into each other's arms, which frightened th Id woman, Mrs. Mead, almost out of her senses. Sb 1 ggul ihe pretended brother not to expose her, asauv d him that his new found sister was virtuous as in ' if. and the rim- inmnt rapidly followed, the abduot d lady and I r deliverers being enrried off triumph ntly in : to n hoarding houso Mr. Wood had ee UM d for her Mb* "Wcbst r's cross-examination ehowed tT.ut *hi ne! lived at Cubottsvilla three year* and at Kail lllvoi few weeks ; that she had never spoken to n gir nmcd Alary Jane Sanborn, while in Lowell, and tha nevas n the t libit of Urin ; paint upon her hand unie features Ni thing else important. the 1'ollowirig t stmiouy of these gentlemen, i pyn ars ilint tli< y acted a very generous part, fully bo eving in ti e virtue and wrougs of the girl: ? II. Wood, called- Know Mis* Wnbster.iaw her at Mrs lead's h' ii-c first. 1 railed there one evening, ant lie asked me i?' I wanted to stop; 1 said no ?I ealiei 0 s< (! v liaf. i** hail Khu lultuil ?**? irl them I wanted to nee; 1 .'aid yes, I would like t< ilk with the girl in tha green or blue dress, whc ink, d ili.u II ill the liriUtll. She Miict she was green rim the c< untry. and nnthlltg could be done with hei ill he hnd been there a few day."; I said i didn't want ny one but her, and rlie cilled her to go up stairs; out iiit>> a front room, and put a light ill the eii;> inard, iiibecked the top (if her dress. and went out took the light from the cupboard, told her not to ci J would i!o le r no harm She then told inn her story nd mid she would do any thing to get away. Said I it ed not take her v.r.rd. but 1 might Inquire nbout hei laiacter at Lowell. Told her it was too late to gel way that right, but if she could get out in the nioru go tot barter street, near Ilanorer, and I woulc r.tet lier and get her a bearding homo or pay her ex enso to Lowell. In the morning I got her a boardini ii use. ar.d went to ( barter street, but did not flru i r ( ailed again about dusk, and saw her again Shi aid she could But mi ot me, as Mrs. M. kept her in tin onto all day. She said 'he would willingly die in tin tiret to gel awiy. I then left, called for Mr. Foster rho bearded with me. got a cab, and we went down he re. Told Mrs .M. \lr. Foster had just co:n from i u. and wanted to fee the girl. Nad onrer-ution ithMiss I'ie ree. who Miid . he was virtuous The old lily colled me. nnd said that gentlemen you brought en* proved to be her brother, and the had fainted way. She raid, don't fur God sake tell Mr. K thai luhai'i staid^vith her; Mr. F. don't want you ,t( iuw that she be his sister. II took hi r away in i :ib and to a boarding house. i.i ?.Never ?t?Drr b?rore. litany i on kk culled?Mr. Wood told at lit ut Mint Ws Liter's being .at Mrs. Mead's I II Hint il l n:lilted In |M out I replied thai ? V a I be raid was true I would do all I could to i:ct r out. I went there with him and was introduced i Mr" Mead: asked to see her. and she was called u| air I said her countenance was I mm bar. and tin r tirl. ' Medora. can It be possible that you are here " he f hen exclaimed. - My dear brother"' and hurt! ut crying. Mrs. Meed begged of me not to blame her " ' ii t if lit r girls Into induced r to conn tiler-, that lie had not stayed with any men. and was t< virtuout s v hen she i nine there I raid I had better take hel any that night. I esked her if anything v.a* to pay, irs. M.eald tfill for expense:) from Lowell. I gave let e money and took the girl away toa boarding liou e. lie is virtuous for anything I know to thu coutrary. rose-examination not material. Wji. I). npows relied. Miss Webster worked under ic lrom Jan 1'2 to March 2 a. in the mill at Lowell; saw tie woman who came after her; it was on the Marrh ac ( orporation; she came Into the mill and asked is to let Miss Webster go with her to Newburypnrt lio raid she was her niece; said she came from New, urypert afler her, nml wanted to here her rot.nrr Ith her (Jirls are usually required to give two weeks otice; but as they seemed anxious. 1 let her go. ever knew or heard anything against the churactei l Mlrs Webster: she was as attentive to her work a tiy of the girls. tiii nr.FKisor. Mr I'mi addressed the jury briefly, in opining th< >se, ami then proceeded to call the following wit esses :? Mrs R. Willi called.?1 reside nt Cebotsvllle new Medora Webster as Maria, and she boarded witl leirowjune, A 1*47. until time in August; sh< It nie without paying her board: thinks her charac* ?r for truth end eeraclty is bad; [ objected to hei ompany. Croii-exauiivtd.? 1 know nothing againet her chaicter for chastity, cxc?pt hearsay; my son. who It welre years old. was told by another hoy. fourteen ears old. that Maria wan a bad girl. Mr. Hrifrgo. payisster In the counting room at ( abntseille, told urn he ??? a girl not rcry chaste. 1 heard she lired nth a young man,and said she was married. I did not urn htr away from my house, but I guess she though! wanted to get rid of iter I>i ii.ia Sawh.s, of t'abotarilia, railed. ? I know .laria Webster; she hoarded with me onuie to out louse in the spring of 1"40, and left before the 4th ol inly; in the fall of that rear she came again, and :ayrd two months. She had a bad name, and did lot keep gund rompany; ahe stayed with a young wan lained ltanry Shaw, and with Mr Mullln Juoi.t - -What do yon meaa hy staying* i :l D. TWO CENTS. ow Wits? *- She ret op with them Ilor repatation for In* tilith and to nicity wee had r*. Cra?t Kiaimtird? Mr. Shaw flrct courted her. and bo rre went away--when *h> w?< eriurted hy Mr Mulliai. -a- They coui tod rami- a* other yr. on# people in that tow a. art Two of iny hoarder* left on her an count oy .Vr Sawtkr callad I know Vl*rit Webtter; be ihe boarded with ua Her character I* bad I ueror aid tpokc to her about her conduct Don't know aoya?r I Ling part ietilar about h>-r Mr Spaulding, u clerk in ng- a grocery, adrlaed me to turn her away. ior. ' iut'-< im/nrd -Jlou'tkiiow nny partleular quarrel in- hctwi , n tnu I \!?.l- e?..I C ... ... J .. IJ x' ,.1111 Iftni IV IVtft '41 IT'M liioriv t ii for Mr. CnriRnt, the groeer. Unadvised me to tarn her it. away. as '-such a rpp and such a one, having said she waa bed." she u*< d profane language but I never hi aril hur When S| uhling told liin to turn her away, o I didn't do so. fur I didn't b"Hev? wh it he sail. To Mr. I'akk?Mr, h bigg kept a very bad houso ia is that towu. I'aai ?.h?Was it ever indlcte I' ; Witness?No. >r, ''nir.s ^ gi i il irany bad houses in this city aro not indicti d ! ( \ luu^h ) Mrs. \\ tu s, recalled Did Mnrla paint * Witm Vie; she painted altogether or all ovor. Mr. V'm his, (quite a young man.) called?I livit in t. Oahotville ; know Miss Webster by sight and reputai? lien. Hi r re) tita'ion vie not good; have seen her go into Mrs. Klagg's house; she w> nt in alone I Know ro to my own euiirUcuun that she iealiar. (Killed out.) lu Cruts-f itiiiined- I never Liol ai.y i|iiarr?l with her ie I heard she had a child, but I never aaw it, and don't know that it Is true Mrs. N.vrvcv t'tiAii called -I live in Lowell, itnd knew Mini Web.ttr in January last. She boarded with we teu or eleven weeks. Iler reputation for truth u was bail; never heard anything against her chastity. 0, She win u. ually at home at ten o'clock; she was out ss uulil a later hour threw times. s- Croit-i <i When siie wii " out. l ito, she said she i? wa? to a hall Ili'f conduct was satin) as that of other j girls who biiurilnl with inc. i- Mis Ki.i/.a Winn, called Mis* Webster came to my n house to board In July, 1847, and left in September, 1. mine year. While with me, I never heard a word ie n iii; tier On leaving, she said ah" was going home, n, but ibe did vet. go. I hail some girls wi;o objected to ni rooming will, her on account of her profane language, lo Nevt r lu urd anything against her character. in ! Mrs. lu r/ .i W km rsvoii rn. culled ?Miss Webster came I?i...J..i,I. ? i_ . . iii ?- uuiirn nim inn in ijimri it ii nm. .Never mam i! i'ti' thing again t Lor character. but her room-mates id said no dt ji ndence could be placed upon bur statein | merits She behaved well. c* ! 11 c i; >i a i1 r IIa nit m. called?1 live iu Lowell; drive a 1 hi k 1 l.i.ow Mini.i We.b-ter i Haw .In Mead and u' Mi -, i .irie in Lowell. Mis# t'ier' o was talking to : Miiiiu Mafia asked me if I kuew Mary Ann Sanborn, ai.d ri'[iu'.-ted uie to u overtotho Applet in ' tUll *a I J n'j tli.'it be war going 11 Do-ton in the half pad four "S | trail: and ink to go Willi In r. I delivered the .'* iiH.srge. ai d v i Sanborn oauie to the depot. Saw n Maria with her at the i'i pi t. ||' ' iVam am1 SiMatliv. railed?it'll# IS years old tint rj' : .June, liar mo last 'I tank'giving. weut to Lowell Lv uud worked in the J nfl'olk end Jliitiultou mil 1m. isiojj ni. lid rpun annlber lli(i<i*tm<tnl with >lri Meal for alxlur ii g another girl. ?' acquiiluted about a year |0 j ego with Medoin Wtl . tin at .i danue. bile wool worKI lug in the ni la. Saw her every weak after at dance*. ,j fall Minora Hiked wituvss to enmo to Boston. Find time wiineeH ever cpoko tolnT. Sdd aim was out ,j' | of i ii'ploj uient. and wanted to come. AVitnes- said j she didn't well to come, us she hod a good place to j I work, and would rather work than o une here. She j paid the whs going to ? house of ill fame ; ahe Ihoirght | sbe oould get m r living eaaier than hy ivork Krery jj | t::oewltiM ,s saw her she urged her to coiue to lioaton. irJ j About a week before they dot come. witness met her at J, t onci-rt 11 h! I on u Thursday night, and agreed to noma ^ ; iu ii iu eli fri in the next day. Liuu't then knew Mrs. ,j Mead's nor any other house. Thought wo oould get a > hackinan to carry us to ? me such place. Wnre going to leave without the requisite fortnight's notice, j IHdii't see her from Thursday till the cabman, Harrie, - came and mid Miss Webster was going to lloston, and , wlshi d witness to uie-t her at the depot which witness , [ did as soon as she could get lv r luggage from the , 1 bearding liousc. At the depot saw llo.-elia Kimball, Meilorn Weh?ter. Anil Mrs Mend mul nil f.iiw mmB I down together, uud vent to Mrs. Mead's j That evening Medora was in the parlor, {tainted. s ond i.l ret ted in a green barngo Ureas. There a were inside wooden shutters to Medora's room, j fastened by ft hasp The windows were opened and I I blinds all the lime; her room was over tb-t opposite) e i tho provision store; witness was with her a good deal ? while there, nnd never heard her say unythiug about I beiDg dissatisfied with coming to the house; there () was no guard kept oyer her to prevcut her goiug out a of the house; witn: m could l^ave gone if aim iiad felt a disposeJ; witnoss lias r d? out end b-teo out lery often with M? dora at Lowell; at one time witness knows I that Medora v.-n uncha te if! h r eornluct at a tavern r in t!i<*uiiddle oft lie 1m-ford; we liail a supper there; it wn* about the I t i f February last, uuil tli i ant ocr enrred anppcr: she wanted witness to keep it a ^ secret, for she had an uncle liv- I in Lowell nud p it ho should know it. it would ruin her. t, Oruit'Cxainii rH?Witness now hoards at a private it Louse; left Mrs. Mead's three wcehs ago. having lived d there sinoo she .arce down with Medora; never mena tioned the fuet id' .Medora's unchastity at Chelmsford, t- except to Mr Park While at Mrs. .Mead's, .Medora 10 always apjcared very cheerful, and wltnes.'saw her ?. cry. \\ hen Medora went away, witness felt very bad, 0 as Medora bud got her there. nn?l sire did'ut like to e he left alone; Mrs. Mead did'nt lot witne s kniwofher departure till the newt morning. to spare witness'* e feeling*; Mr. Foster trace at Mrs. Mead'*, but heard no conver. alion; witness had lived three weeks about a year prior to this in a house of ill fame i u Bo.stOD. hut Medora did'nt know it till witness told her, 011 the i v. ning they were talkirg about coming to } the city; witness was born in Northboro, N. II ; left there three years ago; lived two years iu Methuen; 1 now resides in a virtuous house. t Elisabeth Farwki.i is 24 years of age; during witness's residence at Mrs. Mead's. Medora told witness that she was a married woman; the windows in Medot ra's room were fastened by a hasp on the shutters, and were always left open in the day time; thu key wan always in the door, iflocUod. Elizamktii Thomr..o,-f, colored servant In Mrs. ( Mead's house, gave Medora a very bad character. MaTTHiA.fKi.Lia. constable Went to Vlrs. Mi-ad'.T bcu o, about the first of April, at her request. having previously uiet her in the street ; raw .Vledora there; Mrs Mead . fated in Madera's presence to ffltness, that M?.don had been carried home from her house, and came back again. bringing another with her, and she would not have her there; said n man hadenmn there pretending to ho her brother, and carried her ofl ; witncis asked Mrs. Mead to let hi in have Medora in private, and went up stairs with her; witness said he a father; if rile was wronged to tell tier wrongs to him and he would fee her righted ; in answer to I rjttettionr s' c said fhe was net a. virtuous girt when r she first can." there, but had not been staying with t men there; aid Wood bad tried to slay with her, but she wouldn't consent. because she was not inn fit I situation; she said slie had a father and a mother-inlaw the former was at sea. and tho latter treated her ( ill: laid rhe Tin<1 a sister and uncle in Lowell, that Mrs. i Drow n had turned her out of doors tho innroingshe i left J_< well; she had another si-tor married on the ; Kenucbec to a member of Congress, Mr. MoCrato of i Wiscassot. successor to Mr .f 'illoy: she said old Shod, the con ft side < f Low oil. had a warrant against her about i a visit'' which .-ho lmd taken from Springfield, and i m< nut to pa;, for St, so .-lie left I.owell tho second time i w ithout her baggage Mrs. Mead said she mast leave [ ( her house; witness begged h>-r not to turn her out that night, ns it raineu. so. Mrs. M< ad allowed her to [ remain till morning; she then said Woods had part ; of her clothing anil witness went to him and got it, > W <>ods ieturning to Mrs Mead's with witness. Wood! \ was ?(Uito agitated. ;at down beside htm. and sail, Mtdora how could you icrve me so?" She replied, she'd, ay Mm bark, but he said he didn't want it. W t, ness tol . her he'd be well pnid if she would go bvlt and not return to tho city. She promised to go to tlia ! Kennebec: wilne.; gave her at! the advice a tender , lather wrtfii to his darling child; witness went to [ tipni gficld on acoouut of a ivtter, to summon certaa witnesses, and up'-n siniulry of more than thirty per' sou-there and in 17 years' expemuceas constable. li: r.nrrh< rd so had a rbarnotcr- it was as b id as i could he Croti- fJj-ami'nrJ.?Mr*. Mead hss never paid ?r|in<-si ; a cent of money since time has fallen, or the world has i linen; ha* been to l.owell twice and Springfield once te fret up this testimony Witness told (old) Wbtpph' ?1I about tbu gill's character betore the indictment m found, and asked him to accompany hint to see tho rirl. and hear the story ; he promised to call at witness's house. and go with hltn but be never cama. Th.i testimony for the defence being aloeed, .Mr. Parker recalled M. Mrnoa* Wi.b?tb?, who tlatly contradicted all the evidence adduced against her. When witness first left Mrs. Mead's she went back to Mre. 1 l Town's at l.owell, and told her how she bad been ; abused; Mrs. Brown said she had better leave as the girls knew she had been in a bad hou e Mrs Mead I then came to l.owell; saw witness at tho American ' House; told her she had found out that Mr. Foster I was not her brother, and detected the game they were r playing; that she (Mrs Mead) had been indicted on i witness's sccount. and Mr. Woods had turned against witness; oft-red, If witness would go hack wiih hrr, she would seioFher to her folks, and als*another girl who ) was with witness and had been settling fur her on the Merrimack < orporatlon ; witness replied she did not want to go to see her folks, if tbey bad turned againat her ns evcrvhotltf else timl Uliin..j, viihnut her ; haggsge. Mrs. Mead promising to send hor soon fbr It; , tilD'H und Caroline McCormick vrnt to Mrs. Mend'* hou-e. whin Mrs. Mead said she was going after acon tuble. but if witness would tell him what she wanted her to, witness could get her out of her difficulty; said wltno* must tell Mr Kllie that she bad seen no improper actions in her house, sad that fhe had not staid 1 with any one except Mr Woods : witness refused; in half an hour Mrs. Mead returned with Mr. Kllia, and he sat down on the sofa, he asked If witness came down ' ; there with SI me girls to go to Newburyport; she did ( not teply. hut Mrs Mead said ?es; he than said this ; was a had matter, aod she must help Mrs Mead out. f The testimony for the defence here closed. Mr. , i'arkrr then introduced six respectable witnesses, who f testified generally to tile good character of Miss Webf ster. Some of them bad known her tor years, and I thovgh of a gay deposition, they considered her vir> [ tuous and worthy of belief. This closed the testimony. Mr. i'arkirthen commenced his closing argument for the defence, and shortly after the court adjourned. The care mill go to (he jury this morning

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