Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 5, 1849, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 5, 1849 Page 1
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.*.1^ MtHI th: NO. 5538. STATE OF EUROPE. 1 ARRIVAL of THE STEAMER CAMBRIA'S MAILS. Our European Correspondence. dk ., ?fcc.. d?C. The mails of the steamship Cambria arrived in this city early yesterday morning. The details of the news from Europe are therefore received. They are very interesting. The following are the latest quotations of AMERICAN STATE STOCKS. Lin don. July 20,1849 tJ. 8. 6'., 1853.... 03 a ^ Obio G'*, 1800. . . .100 a 3 TJ. 8 6'h, 1868 . . .109 a X aS.StbOslOt a 6 New York5'?,1855 96 a 7 M4 ft *, St. Bila... 89 a 90 Do. 1858. 96 a 7 Mississippi O's. . . 60 a 2 Do. I860. 56 a 7 Do. Ster ltd.... 20 a Perm 6's, ex dir.. 81 a 2 Alabama 5's 68 a 60 Ohio 6's. I860. ... 55 a 6 Do t>'? Ster Bds' 62 a 5 Do. 1856. ...100 a 3 N. Y.C'y 6-s ex div 94 a ? We annex our correspondence:? Our L.oinlon Correspondence. London. July 20, 1849. r?ht Increased Confidence in American Securities This week the purchase of American stocks for account of continental and English houses has again been large; and even Florida stocks, so long . neglected, have changed hands at higher prices, .J every prospect of our stocks increasing in value, as the English stock-jobbers find that by placing confidence in the sneers and satire of the Timet, they have been prevented from investing in American stocks, which are so productive, and have risen more than any other, and proved a golden harvest to those who followed tho views and advice given so continually in your Herald since the last five years: and some few American merchants here?Mr. Melvil Wilson and Mr. Peabody ?who, like you, have proved true prophets as refards American stocks, have made much money v them. Mr. Hates, since his return from the I MfiitPn i*i?n??>4r>; :tkn tf> h.avp trrpufpr rmifi. dence, and is doing more in American stocks than formerly, it is unfortunate for the Rothschilds that they have not been in America, and have invested so much in continental stocks, which ere long will be little better than waste pa|>er. as A ustria, France, and Prussia must now soon have immense loans to make, and little prospect of any one takiDg them. Our (! per cent United States block is now so high here that it produces only 4^ per cent interest, and many think it will not go much higher, whilst others believe it will still rise C to 8 per cent. The article in the Timet, reviewing the Senator from Mississippi's letter, about the repudiation of that State, has attracted great attention here, and they are now awaiting the reply of the American press. Lonhon, July 19, 1819. The Fashionables Departing?The Queen's Visit to Ireland?Madame Sontug?Charlotte Cushmnn ?Mrs. Mouutt?Davenport? New Tragedy? JVfte Olympic Theatre?Hernandez?Risley's New Panorama?American Drinks?Grand Masquerade?The Great Pugilistic Encounter between Hayes and Madden ; I Mi round.., lasting C hours and 3 minutes. The fashionables are leaving London very fast, cither from fear of the cholera, which disease is making sad havoc among the poor, and increases daily its number of victims, or to follow in the wake of her Majesty, who departs from Osborne House, her present residence, for Ireland, early in Avfnst. Quite a fleet of three-deckers will escort the royal family to the Cove of Cork, where they will disembark, and become the guests of the Lord Lieutenant. The opera-houses and theatres are all open, and, I ... 8- - u.uit i night that Madame Sont.i" appears at her Majesty's Opcru, the house is crowded to the extreme. ?he has astonished ull b> her groat vocal powers. I was present at her representation of Linda, and although no opera lover, from the fact of not understanding Italian, or something else, and having heard the same opera at die Massacre House, in Kew Voik, 1 was a*lonifhed at the vust difference in every thing appertaining to the opera. _ 1 could only compare it to the thrall of iLia time and tiewpapers of yore. Mies Charlotte Cushmun taok her fan-will benefit at tin Lyceum Theatre, on Saturday evening, to a crowded house. She leaves for America in a few do) -, t n<i will carry with her the warm sialics of BWetwus frioin-x. M?? Co ? Mowatt a::d M Davenport have ju*t their en?. gepient at the Maryh hone theatre, and liuvi gi ne in the province*. Mr. utiiTMrs Char leu liesn have made a most tlcctdi d hit in the new ?nd successful tragedy of Strath more, at (lie Ilavnnrket. if i ley's and Jfe.nvard's panoramas of the Mississippi rue still in London, e; ch tiring paper hullet j at one another through ii tno-hiils and newspapers, lfisley has not he" n idle; unknown to ull, save die artists employed upon it. he "has had a still larger panorama o! the Mi- nssijipi paint'd," and yesterday stared with it for I'.dii.h irgli, .Scotland, where he unrolls it, on Mond iy, lor public view. Thus he has caught Banv.trd r. pping Vornir Demand- z rem nn* at Vaitxhull. The Hotundo is crowded each lie appears, and all wonder at his performance, fine of rlo- great feuturesat the e gardensislhegr .nd American Saloon, whtre ure laid lour howhu^ alleys. It aLo contains a bar, from which is i-<r\ed all the Amcrio in drinks. It is crowded niuhtly; in fact it is the last place < les' d in the garden, which generally takes place about -I A.M. The names of the drinks served np arc qnile funny; as a F(>eciiiien?Juleps Cobblers, Shoemakers, Corr-crackers. Smashers, fmilers, Ntw Yorkers, < lolMinders; and the rapid inanntr in which ihe mixer serves up these beverages astonishes his customer*, who are ol the highest grade in Ixindon. The fashionable drink nppea in to be the bmndy smasher. The grand masquerade of the season came off here la>t evenirg, and such a sight 1 never ?hw; in fact, lam writing now with more slam f'hskunenrn.n cliaracfers he fore iny eves than Richard No. 3 ever saw in his dream. Tic re wire nearly three Uiourand persons present, eavh in character. none others admitted. There were upwards ?r 1wotli*urind pounds tsken Tor admission >m I refreshments; il terminated about nine o'clock this morning. It would have amused any of your reader* to have been in the American bowling suloon about thru- o'clock in the morning, to have rrn II; inlet end ();>li>|in rolling a game of tropin* for a oonnle of cocktail*; or to have witnessed the poor Apothecary getting a up ire bill; or L/idy JMacheth ninking a tin strik*; and I am aiire you Won''* hkTC laughed to have aecn 11 cliee*emonger, Who sumorteu for evening the tyrant iltchard, exclaiming, a* be en!prlV> ' "J11 up on number one," while a ha., dyzen female Jack Micpard* would be patronizing tor - r the w ay o< eobblera, iVc , or holding a brandy smasher under the aose ?f friar or nun. It w?? a gay right; s-vera I American* were present, and p ined nenrtily in the spoils ofthe evening. I was an eye witness, with a fritn I from America, of one of the grralt rt prize fight* that ha* taken place in or about London tor years, and knowing that you cannot receive a full account of it until the next tcumer, I give you the particulars. n* inken liv mv-elt 'I'll, I'urht was lo-tween iiijn mid Mmfiirn, for ?100 MtiTr. Hayes in the conuueror of Finn, of Cooper, 8am Martin, and CocktK?known to posses? great science and readiness. Hi* weight ia one hundred and thirty-three pound',while his opponent Madden,whocontendad with < >raM for five hours and forty minntea?the remit being a drawn battle?weigh* about one hundred and forty one and a ball rounds. At nine o'clock, about three htin of took p usage hy railroad, for the appointed epot, at a half sovereign a head. The oars storied at a place called Kdenbridga, where nlljninped out and trunip'd it for a halfinile acroeafields, meadows, ,V c. The ring waa formed nhout twelve o'clock, hy Tom Oliver, insisted by liia sen, and ( alias, of J'adduigton. At I o'clock, to a inir.nte, both men stood up keene and Mannan acting hb seconds to Madden, while WVIah and 8ambo attended Heyea. At it they went, Ila/es displaying such science as would have aatoniabed Johnny Walker himself if h" had been present. lie kept drawing M idden, hitting him with hia left on eyes, nose and mouth, a! the same .time getting it severely in return. Madden taking ENE it like a stoue fence. Thus it was for sixty rounds. Madden throwing his man several times. After two hours, Haves, for the first time, threw his man, and continued to do so for five hours, and one hundred severe rounds were fought Now worn out with the umount of human butchery executed by them every day, was the Grand Opera ever closed. Ilia now, however, literally closed for want of an audience. Foreigners there are none, und the drama of the streets offers to the Parisians an infinitely more absorbing interest than the fictitious scenes of the opera and the ballet. It inus-t go hard with the Parisians, as you well know, w hen they feel indisposed to go to the spectacle. Before this event took place, a deputation of theatrical directors waited on the Minister of the Interior,to inform him thattlieirestablishments must close, unless government aid were afforded them. The application was fruitless, for the best of all conceivable reasons, namely, that of an empty treasury. The Grand Opera, which receives an enormous annual subvention from the State, afterwards produced to the Minister satisfactory evidence that it was performing at a nighiiy loss of 3<)0 dollars, und showed that its past losses were such as to render the contiuuunce of its performances utterly ruinetis. Before this the Minister granted permission to the directors to close the establishment for two months, on the condition that all salaries under 400 dollars per annum should continue to be paid. This condition being accepted, the establishment was closed. But the difficulty only begins here. The higher classes of performers, who are made the sacrifice of this arrangement, have given notice that they will bring actions ag inst the directors for the amount of their sa'nrie*. Their engagements are certain and specific. They say that they could not with impunity decline going on with their performances, if it bulled their convenience so to do, and that by common reciprt city Mich obligation muM he epjillv binding on the management. The tribunals will take no notice of the arrangement between the Minister of the Interior ami ihe directors, but will cull <>n the latter to fulfil their contracts with the pel formers, and thus the management will, it is said, be even greater losers than by opening its doors, utile** indeed it be admitted that the gross nightly receipts do not pay for the urticles actually consumed, such as gas. Arc. Tlits pr? cc? ding on the part of the Grand Opera, will, it l* said, l<e followed bv a similar proceeding by most of the other theatres,for which tlic example of tbe principal theatre w ill justify tliem, and the Minister cannot, with the least show of justice, withdraw the liron-e of miy minor theatre, lor closing its door*. ha\ tug permitted the chief theatre, ana that which rrcen < s the high: st subvention from the State, to suspend its performances. It cannot be said iliat this failure of the i imnd (>prra,arises from the want of attractions, either musical or scenic m new < pera <>l Hit " J rophete, ia ir ifr* meridian, and tli?* beat p? rforrncr* that could be obtain* d, wric actually engaged, at the inom?in wlien tLI dt# usfrous stale <>t thing* (nought abou the closing of the i stablishrnent. Tiie real cam* of this state of the theatres is, chieHy, the politica excit* ment which divert* the public mind from al other an Taction*, aided, at present, by the total ab ser.ce of foreigner*, the intense heat of the wvatliT atid the prevalence of the epide mic. The last men tinned cause has, however, craved. The oholer* ha* disappeared, or nearly so. The intense heat o the weather line mitigated, and the two sole causei now, for tins MIC of things, are abs< MS "I I or eicners and jaditical excitement. The jwblic prosecutor continues bis ra::iiu or tlie Assembly An application has h'-en mad*-fo: leave to proaecnte three more member* of th< mountain?.Sergeant Commiraaire, MM. Cantag' rel and h?i nig. This w ill make 3d m-mber* o the Mountain hnrt du cntnhat; this number beint either in piison, or in lhght. Sergeant t'omrni* mitre is the last of the three non-commissioned of ficers, who were returned at the last general elec tion. fVrgeants Iknehot and 1'attier ran away and are now in London. M. Oonunissaire, wh* w a* elected one of the secretaries of the A?sem bljr, i.* piohiihly. by this time, on his route to Lng lund, which has become a sort of penal colony L France. M. Cantngrrl drmand -d of the commit Ice, to whom the application of the Procuretir tie oerai wos referr> d, to be heard hy them befon their decision. Tins, however, proved to be t mere ruse. When the committee sat to hear M Cantagrel, he had, probably, also thrown hiinael up? 11 the hospitality of London. The remains of the mountain in the Assembl) are, however, determined to die hard. There ii no trick to which they will not resort to prostrate their opponents. Von will recollect that no que* tion can be decided unless more than one-ha'i the t< tal nun ber of inemliera composing the Assembl) vote upon it. Now, the mountain can generally by refusing to vote and calculating on the numbei of nn mlx rs who at any given moment will he ab s nt from the sitting, render the decision invalid the necessary number not voting. By m> ad rot device the niountsin cbtaina the virtual support, at ' ^ yjTr,'? ?f *'ie absent votes. Thus they actual!) enlist on ?WD h'--- no inconsiderable numbei . I their opponent J. This device was practise d or 'r??..t.v .in th.. nutation of the prosecution o these three member*. The ntontagnsrds refused to vote, nnd those w ho did vote 7*" n(,n rient number to render the decision v?**?' y1' consequence *n?, that the question was o?!'* rd to be adjourned to the next day, although the Assembly had previously decided against any su?h adjonrnment. In this way the minority ac tiislly rained the question against the maturity. You will judge, from this, the sort of parlinmenfaiy anarch) to which we are reduced, and that, not* ithstarding n body of standing orders for the regulation tf the internal discipline of the Asscm1,1), which ate without example for stringency V.I,,1' ull 11, is Will end no MM IMI MlWV ai,?J a thousand rumors and conjectures nre afloat, which you will see, as you glance ovpt the jour nals Due of these is worth mentioning, becaus# it is liie repetition of un idea which I mentioned to ) oti as |,tollable several months ajjo. It is to the efleet, that a party is forming, which will concui in presenting to the Assembly a pro|>oaiti'nn to sob mtt to tiniveteal sulirage the question of the fortr of goternmeul. This party w ill (Ontend, it is ssid, that theqnes tion of s republic or no republic was never sttb muted to the country; that the republic was pro claimed in a moment of feverish delirium, by tin provisional gin eminent after February; that i w as proclaimed in May, under the pressure of t moh, threatening the livea of the representative! one appeared to be tne winner, then the other ; first the odds onHayes, then on Madden. Hays, in spite of occasional weakness, showed his superiorscience by hitting with his left. Night waa fast coming on, and many were fearful of a draw. The sponge was finally thrown up in lavor of Hayes, tke lighter combatant, in token of the defeat of Madden, at the close of the one hundred and eighty-sixth round, the battle having lasted six hours and three minutes. G. 13. W. Oar Paris Correspondence. Paris, July 19, 1849. Prostration of Business?Absence of Foreigners? The Depression in Theatricals? Close of tin Grand Opera?The Prosecution of Members oj Assembly?The Remains of the Mountain Parti) ? The (Question of the Republic?The Letter oj Ijton Faucher, $r., fyc. A large portion of the industry of Paris is now fairly driven to despair. The capital is almost in a literal sense deserted by foreigners. The mosi extensive banking house here, whose drafts are, perhaps, the best test of the amount of foreign visiters, assured me to-day, that the number ol foreigners now present in Paris does not amount to one-fifth of the number who have habitually frequented this capital at the same epoch in formei years. In several ?f my previous letters, I mentioned to you the dismal forebodings of the theatres A momentary fit of revival appeared to come upon them two or three weeks ago, but it was only u flicker, as it should seem, which preceded uttei extinction. The Grand Opera has closed its doors, To give an adequate idea of the momentous importance of this event, to strangers at a distance, it not easy. You, however, who have been somewhat fumihur wiili Paris, will better appreciate it. This is the first time since the foundation of the Opera, now nearly two centuries ago, that its doors were closed for want of an audience. Not even in the most deplorable epochs of the old revolution^ when the Place de la Revolution flowed with blood, and Samson and his associates were fairlv W YO SUNDAY MORNING if they did not do so, but that even were this obtained, the question ought to have been submitted i to the nation. It will be contended, it ia said, that when Napoleon established the empire, he did not rest, as he ought to have done, upon the decision of the constituents, but put the question fairly to the country. It will then, it is said, be contended that the present Assembly is net, in this question, i bound by the decision of the constituents, and that it will appeal from the constituent, to its master, : the French people. In short, that the question of l>nilhllf* nr no or wlnit ia bum** a r? puolic or a constitutional monarchy, will be pro- . posed to be submitted to universal suffrage. I | give you this rumor us it floats, without vouching ' that it will be realized. I can, however, tell you that it is circulated by parties in the most respectable quarters where its realization is evidently desired. M. Leon Faucher, the ex-Minister of the lntef rior, hhs published a letter in the journals, which r has made u great noise. The gist of this tnanifesi to is a covert attack on M. Dufanre, the Minister r of the Interior. Alter the revolution of February, the departmental administration of the country was completely remodelled, and the corps of prelects, sul> prefects, maires. and, in general, the whole municipal body ol the country, was coin' poeed of the most ultra democratic red republicans and montagnards. Jn this condition things con- j , tinued until the election of Louts Napoleon, and ( the accession of M. Leon Faucher to office, when ! . the reaction began. Faucher swept away large j ' numbers oi these functionaries, ami replaced them j t by men after his own heart. Still, however, a majority remained in office, and M. Dufaure, the , successor of M. Leon Faucher, a less zealous rear- I iKinruiirf, has left them in undisturbed enioyaient j of their powers. During the late elections, they : spared no exertion, either open or secret, to frus( trate the purposes of the government, and promote j the objects of their own party. Thrv moved 1 heaven and eurth to obtain the return of inontag- ! r nurds and ted republicans. Now, M. Leon Fau- j cher contends tliut this is a state of things which ought not to continue. He says that good laws ; are good things, hut good administrators are still i better. That he would rHlher have bad laws with good administrators, than good laws with faithless j functionaries, determined to frustrate and pervert them, lie compares the government and its ad' | herents, as it exists at present, to a certain Lmiiei I ror of Ilusna, who, wnen he appeared in public, ! was surrounded with arortttfe, lit which the assassico of his predecessor led tlie way, und his owa followed. Paris, July 19, 1319. The Bourse and Money Market. The ftugnation at the llourse continues. It is nearly deserted, and only persona who cannot absolutely leave Paris are to be seen there. There I is hardly any business done, and the smallest ?pe! ration sailed the quotations. Much mere time is given to chatting than to any thing serious, and as j news is very rare, the liahttufs of the lleurse apja ur hardly to know how to occupy themselves till the bell sounds. There is no dnubt that the rumors of a loan have rt ndered speculators cautious, and have affected j the rise. As the last instalment of the loan is to be paid upon the gist ot this month, it has been generally tupposed ih;<t the minister would wait until after that period before making any proposal. It is, as i have already told vou, nrobuble that there will he a loan, but I do not thins it is so near as has been supposed. The last weekly bank account showed an augmentation of seven millions to the Treasury credit during the week, which then sto? d at twenty-nine millions, proving that ths wants of the treasury are not at so pre?ftn^ a nature as to compel the minister to he in uny uniiK dute hurry. 1 hiring this part of the summer the Rourse has ' always been, except during the last year, without activity, and it is now lapsing into some ef its old habits. I do not send the prices of the week, as the variations have been without im|>ortance. All securities partake of the general inaction. OurCitriuaii Correspondence., July 17, 1849. AmUher Aituitlite between the Dunn awl 1'itutiattt?7Tie Ojierutiime at Baden?The Trij'le Al havct?The Klertwue, fyr. tfc. The treaty for the suspension of hostilities he- i tween Germany and Denmark, has at last been . 1 concluded, and haa been signed by the plenijioten- J tiaries of the different powers who had taken part in the negotiations carried on in this city. An armistice for six months has been agreed to. According to the stipulations of this convention, the Duchy of Schleewig is to receive a separate go- ! 1 vernment, to be vested in three |>ereon*, of which ( one is to l.e appointed by England, rne by Prussia, and one by Denmark. The military forces in ; techier wig are to be removed to Ilolstein, and the north of the Lhichy is to be occupied by Swedish, and the south by Prussian troo|*?. Ilolatein is to r remain under its present government. Tiie chai racterinic feature of this treaty is the separation | of the Duchy of Sehleswig from liolsteio. The { main object for which the war liaJ been commenced, on the pint of liermnny, for wuioli it had 1 been carried on, and for which it bad latterly been t renewed, has, it would seem, thus been defeated, t as the union of the two duchies may be regarded as j annulled by the present convention, which is to j form the basts for the settlement of a definitive |*ace. This result bus, us I learn, been brought about principally by the mediation of the English aiiibastador, who had taken a most active part in f the negotiations. But, as if to mock all diplomatic i proceedings, the intelligence of an event, which ' will probably completely alter the position of the , different parties, wns received by the government r here, on the very day on which the arru-tice ' was signed. This intelligence wns, that a annj guinnry battle had taken place, between the tlerr mans and the, near l'riederici.i, in which the former hud been completely defeated and put to flight? alter the loss of three thousand m< n killed, wounded, and mad'* prisoners. The ) Prussian army, in anticipation of the settlement of an armistice, bad of late xlmo-t entirely suspended operation* against the Ih.nes. Indeed, its niover menta for the last tew w eeks plainly showed, what I am assured ?o have been the fact, that 'he Prnssum commander-in-chief hud received orders not to advance tunher into Jutland, and to avoid en yip*mrnts with the l'nni-h troop- Halving ?n tl.S tardy operation* of the J'rusmn army, the ' Danes had tor some time meditated a cow against the united Schleewig-llolstein forces, under uene' ral Von Ponin, stationed near Friedericia. For that ' purpose they had concentrated about 25,000 troops ' in the latter lortrer*, without any attempt having hern made, on the part of the Prussians, to prevent ' their dome so. or any notice having been given by ' the I'rus-ian commander-in-cliiel, who had be?n in possession of full information with r> eard to the r plan of the Dam s, of the movements of the enemy to the commander of the fclilrswig-fiolstein troops. Thus the i anes. frentiv siioenor in number to the mqr under Ucntral Von Boutn, had succeeded in 1 making a sort?e from Friedericia, and surprising the ' (iermana, w ho wers obliged to retreat, Hfier an obstinate resistance, and alter having lout nearly [. the whole n| ilieir artillery. The indignation against the conduct ol the I'rus-ian conimander-in-chtef, which, aa yet, reniAined unrvplain't | ed, is universal throughout the duchies, and, ' | macro, thioughout Germany. In consequence ' J of this event, it i* believed that very decided rei vjjonsiranoes will be urged by Hchleswig-IIol' eti 'n against the armistice, and that, on the ' other hand, Itenmnrk will not be likely to ratify the s?nie without new concessions being made tin the of Get many. I learn, however, on ' further in<iuu.;*'i'b*1 the agent of the ]>antsh go1 vernment here, Nf-*on KeedU, is confidant that the tieaty. which )? * *>een concluded, will nevertheless be ratified ,s* ?' *?yi ?*n,t w?n'>u? i new conditions bring den.',n"''('. ' he desire fur ? pence, on the part of "I >enmai.'? ,B *'!"*' '?'hat on the part of Germany, and, besidt,f? resources of j the former to carry <>n the war art* completely ex' haunted. Up to the hour I write, the ' 'lncstion of the armistice has not yet been notified b)' J^nmatrk r to the government here, hut it is evpecteu ln cotirse of to-day or to-morrow, when the ' w ill he published, and the terms, an I have stat *w above, he made known. If Itenmark should not accept the conditions, under existing circumstan" ces, the war will be resumed, on the part of Germany, with the greatest vigor. 5 The operations in lladen have almost entirely ' hcrgi brought to n conclusion ; the whole of the 1 (irand I >uchy, with the exception only of the for tress of the Kastadt, being now in possession of the rk r , AUGUST 5, 1849. Prussian troops. The attack 011 the latter fortress has not yet been undertaken, as it will not be able to hold out long, and it would be useless waste ot life to Menu it, if it can be forced to surrender otherwise. According to the latest accounts, the scarceness ot proviaioue in the fortress lud increased to a degree that made it highly probable that it must surrender to escape starvation. The Prince of Pnissia is expected to uriive here shoitly at the head of several regiments. The greater part of the Prussian army, stationed in 1 laden una western Geiniany, however, will remain there for the present, ana probably tor a much longer period of time than it may, perhaps, seem necessary. The insurrection being nmateied, the objectsi f the intervention, one should think, were accomplished. 15ut the occupation of western Germany by the Prussian troops will probably be continued lor oilier political purposes which may be but slightly connected with the original one. It is not difficult to perceive that it is destined to lie a very efficient support of Prussian diplomacy in that part of Germany. The members of the court of confederation, which bus been established according to the constitution issued by Prussia, Saxony and Hanover, and which is to be a kind of supreme court in all questions arising between the different states, or between the executive and legislative power of one state, have already been appointed, and, according to the official government paper here, the Prussian minister. Yon l'riesberg, has been selected as tho president of tbe court. _ The seat ot this tribunal is to be at hrfuri, but it is to commence its proceedings in this city. The time fixed for the election of the deputies to the second chamber being the 27th instant, the

fir.-t stage of tile election, that is. the nomination of the lectors, is taking place to-day throughout the kingdom. The democratic pmty here, and it is believed in many other places, has adhered to its resolution of abstaining altogether from voting according to the new electoral law. The disproportion between the three classes into which the primitive voters are divided, according to the low law, lias produced so much vexation, that the radical party, together with all who oppose the injustice, that the people are_ to tied entirely according to property qualifications, ut last resolved to refrain from taking any part in the elections at all. The result of this, so far as the returns are known up to the present moment, has been, that in most of the electoral districts in this city over one-half of the primitive voters or electors have not given their votes ; and consequently the majority of the people, it the U mucjiiuc da? uiiru in uir miiii*- iri<iuutr ill the provinces, will have actually taken no part in the election. This certainly is ihe mod imposing manner of protest that can be entered against the electoral law and the government! For the purpose of openly manifesting their disdain for the act of election which in taking place, the democratic party, to-day, have left the city, in mawt on excursions in thr-country in the neighborhood of llerlin. The capital seems entirely deserted, the rest of the population being assembled in the localities of the ditlerent electoral districts. The electors returned will almost all belong to the ultra-conservative party. The War In Hungary The Ilriso.ARiAN Cavitar. in thk Possess!ox ok 'nie Kt sso-ArrntiANs?Tiik Tkkriiii.k Ha in.i: oitosiik Co.moun?Trii wwi of the Hi nuaRIA/VS?A MOT I IKK KkcoRTKD Ba'ITI.K?MlUTAKT Operations in Hinoaky, kit. The news Ironi Hungary is still conflicting, but from amidst the confusion we gaiher enough to tliow that the struggle in that country is a desp-rnte one, and that the Austriuns and Russians combined have met their match in the brave Magyars. One important item of intelligence is the evacuation of Buda-Peath, tin- tw in capital of Hungary, hy the Hungarians. The Kussians and Austrian* are in pot session of the Magyar capital. No Imtile took place?the Hungaiians retreated in excellent order?concentration ot their forcea seems to be their aim. Koniorn, the virgin fortress of the liapube, is their head-quarters. An engagement look place before the fortress on the llth. I lay nan, the Austrian commander-in-chief, gives the following account of it:? At noon I heard that the em-ray. In large column*, was tallying forth from ( omorn. and inarching to tlis attark A drizxllng rain favored his euterprlse 1 had plcvioutly wade all the necctHsry disposition* for tha inutukl e*-0|.rratlon of the individual rorps. (in my arrival on the Arid Qo conflict had begun in many place* The eiivuiy i Sn assaili d our port in Alma'.and sent on (-roster brutes of cavalry tu the direction of ,M?csa attacking at Ihe rami- time the ttrst army corps In (he forest of Ac*, wtih a constderstile power of infantry. As usual they displayed great force in artillery. '1 he brigade- Itlm.clil and Sarton of the 1-t corps, prevailed against ihe tupertor nuuih. r* of r he foe, fl;htlug elth heroic towage, and supported hv the Ueiscbach brlga ile, brought up by a caralry charge conduced hy I'rlncw trend* Mcut.n?ieia reyul-od the rtHiay with gnat lose: til were taken prisoner* in addition to a number killt d and wounded An advance on Pn-ita I arkaly was cnnnoc.ii d with this v?l rtnent attack, vvhete Itenedi k's brigade rrf the reserve corps n alnlaiui d lit positu n. n polling v-ry assault. Ir.iBiedlairly on lay arrl>al I order'd thedivt-ion lhnlii)ir to ad vet ci- tr- m r us 7.1 a Esom I > I'u. rta llarkalv and the Itassi-ii divi ion of I b uter.arit ttcnersl i. .... to ? ll.. II rl-lil ot F,, HI I li- rurliL wing 11 our r- serreeorp* * Hi >lrmlj thrt mteped ? hrn. by Ihf r- lobitirf action of the troop* of Urm rtl W'oblim>iilk. will, ILr compart mid Impo-lug body of tbo llurrlana working n their lrlt Haul.. the enemy ?%* obliged to retr*at 'I lie cavalry divlaion Itrrhthoed | bad in the very out *t <>t Die battle gained rnmdderaj tie rdvantagi* o?et lb* f * . and no.> drove biclt victoriously the Mdti af cavalry advancing agalo?t Mooet fr< Hi C'flOBj It wa* nbmii five o'clock in lb* evening tin t the i briny, b< ?t> n at all point*, retired within tli forltra*. I am not yet able to lay before ynur Mkjea'y the detail* of thi* Mii;ret.rlul eiirounler. nor can I give the i al< nt of cur lo?a at oroicnt. I ' m two Italian regiment* above bad two hundred killed and *i ut did, and on * gnu-team* aniTrrod "everely from the v|. ti til i aoi.< aiuia f roni l-ti to twelve officer* a-e liber killed i r robndrd. and 1'iinrf M indlarhgiat*. a captain of the 1-lth Jgger*. bad hi* leg rrti-ln d f.eneral* llriclDgt r ami Bvnrdek t olonel Vt el**, and many oiher -fUr. r* h*tl b kill**! under tliein All the trorj* without eareptlon. tied with en.-h other In ! bravery. 'I he in* my develop* d gn at power, and | proved to our untlalantlon iha' Id* chief force I* In the i lortltiid encampment* btfoie tomorn. IIAI WW. Head quarter* at St Imnaud July 11. )-a?h ihi* i otin?i'< very ItKc it defeat. Tins buttle at foment wn on nn immenve I rrnlr. The Hung.timus nrr said to have brought ; lKHguns into plcj. the Au>iiinna 170. TheloMon lite j nil <if ih> cniirioiiicrs and carriage hot err i* i >? ly r.i< a'. <1 l.tai the soldiers ut infantry rsCinirjils M?ie obliged to taotk llie guns The JluMiariar* showed treat tor.'enijd of death, and 1 feuilit with desperation. T I c fallow irjf puitii n'.'fs have her n received of llie r rrupntimi ?i 1'rsfh. They were published in the form of a bulletin ut Victim ? It s|>| *sr*tl at Majoy Wvi-ln ar.t i * tv*trtl ''tula on the lltii Inrtrnt. a. live o'eioek In llie aflernr .n. without any diffleuliy: he th< n took pomlnn r.f the citadel garrDou* d the ar*<-n*l planted I stterle* on the adjoining tewtlon and *o dl Meed apart of hi* artillery ** to command the rhtiti bridge and a portion of the ?ily f Pe??h. The autboritle* of liuCa reretred the >l*aj-r at the gate* of th? town ? Troth was tnlallw for*.km by llie rnemy. who had withdrawn tot *. M d Th# rbaln bridge wm* f>nad to be vtt'ily Im^nr'leath. ind t.ea-nre* for lu left, rntb n w.rr iuip *i ' t*l'.i 'Tb* rsi'v had lieen lak< n ftp Ph Ik' ti .'l li (*?# Pe?th and < trg'ed /H th* ilor cad pr? rl Ion# appertainlpg to the tale v re pi wed under ihr pruiewtion of the military wed th* nan oat vivanl Among the ic*t wire two harge* In Jen a I) corn nl.nwt to a'art for Ksb pf a one of v III. k Ivy on th** Thl* via Inm.-u'i ly ordered 11 croae lie river b'.lgbt new Wagon* with fi?!d peepf wcr* nl?o found, and Will he t*k> n geod rare ef A patr?l aent out from Pudl-OcT* t rrr Teleuy I * not beep able to dlaeetn the epeniy Held V* bal I.lent Itamlierg. who *< nd* the ri yort fpetn Hllfi. on the 12tb add* that tun I>r1jr*-I>? ?Wli t>i? *?? ?!ful aru ii-r.v nan n- mi ordered thai ?atne n?r>rn!i?e to proceed %o iin.'a r?7iwnndy, Hungmy'a tmt>MF?.?dor at Krankfort, nnd late I'reaideat of the National Assembly, the MIDr who cofttriv il I > ' '(! < ? vi" I'rmee 1 Wir diachgrau, has been arrested, ard ia n?w in rnfe crst< dy in Prraburg. The follow ing anecdote i strikingly illustrative of the r>;>rii df rnrj? prevalent in Kur>ta. The rentatk waa inudeto h Coaaack officer that the Hungarian rebellion would not l>?* aoeaaily pot down as was gem r \ fore of the Magyars being ao en d, and the people ao fitnaticized. " Siloner," exclaimed thr Muscovite, ? thr great Cxar haa ordntned a victory, and Ins orders must he olieyrd." This war in Hungary ia a wnr of extermination, and wiH coat dMMiu' many a Moody field before it ta over. llen\*? endeavoring, by a circuit, to fall in the rear ot The noneiam. It is a battle of life nnd d nth. No quarter raked or given. lencloee a moat interesting document written by an officer at Cracow, on the poaition of the hortilr armies. Otir Vienna paprra nnd letters are of the I5fli irt4'. We leatn from them that on the 13th inat. the head-nuartera of (.Jeneral llavnau were removed from Nagy Igrimnd to Alt-(?allHsh, near Dotiah. A report waacurrent at Vienna of another great battle at Aatafc, in wliieh the imperial)*! lr"?>|>s had .been great sufferers. The rumor doea not appear to *? tatally unfounded, for we see that the Vienna paper inentiona another victory. The A'tfotr T.hiume states that a oart of (Jeneral Nufent'a cfWpa ia at Kormond, and that a division of 7.000 men naa taken np poattiona on the island of Mur. The nwin force of the Kuaeian army waa, [ERA on the 12th, nt Hatvnn, seven German miles from I c l'esth. where it watt expected they would arrive on I nit- mm. a lit- iiiunaii i .moral na.-s is reporteu to be in tM <*<>1111 ty of T?>riiH. t The (ierman pnp< rs publish the following K usbi?n bulletin of the operation* in Transylvania :? " I Immediately attar the occupation of Cronstadt. Hen. i T.uderr detached h <livision of Ft*ven battalion* of foot, on. romp*ny of r?pper* and miner*, on* company of | rifle* fix hHttalion* of hcree. lancer* and Coxraek* of : flic Don. and tw*|vo piece* of artillery, to the north Into the S/?kler country On the 2"d of J tin* theOe- . ueral defeated the Hungarian* near the village of Ke- ' ke/., win re they hail affenihied a force of /i,(HH) men and ' eight piece* ol artillery IwHvMlllui retreat. il iu I three direction* The RueHan* hail one man killed ] anil tv eiity-nine wounded On the 24th Itine. Oeneral ( One tor d entered the city of St (ieorgey of which he i dieaimed and lined the Inhabitant On the 28th J una . lie lnurcheii upon kcxiiy- W acxurhcly The Hungarian* tin re evacuati d their entrenchment*, and retreated ' upon Teh\k-Tchered. I art of the; of Keexy uecompaided their march; the remainder yielded to I the Hue; inn* and nave up their urma. The II imsiau i Oeueral ordered the destruction of the cannon foundry, | tlie powder mill, and the paltpeire faetorle*, which were in thi* town At the saint' time Oeneral I.ndcr* detachi d the Colonel Von I,ye with two regiment* of ' foot and lioiae, to take the defile* of Oltiiah. which he understood were held by 2,000 Hungarian*. with *ix piece* of artillery Colonel I,ye executed thi* order on thu2"th, fin th?,2f>tli of June. Oeneral l.uder* was at Martenhurg. on the hank*- of the ADita. from whence lie marched on the 2Kth to Tartlau, to i fleet a junction with the corps ot Oeneral Oassford Military (>jnatimi* in Hungary in an Anti-Hunfnrian Point of Y iew. The multifarious points upon which offensive art) defensive operations are being carried on in Huugaiy, together with the rapidity with which events Bticci ed each otlier in ijivt is and distant purls, render it extremely difficult to otl'er a distinct description of the position of the belligerent parties, still of their plan of operations. The Following ak etch may, however, serve to give the reader a tolerable idea of the converging movements of the allied forces, up to the latest dates received from their respective heud-quarters. On referring to the map, it will he seen that the operations extend over a tract of land exceeding six hundred miles in length from cast to west?that is, turn I'mshurg to the confines of Wallachia?and nearly three hundred breadth front tho frontier of Galhcia, by Jordonow and Dull la on the north, to l'eterwardein on the Danube in the south, not including < 'roatia and Slavonin, the Units of the Dunns. This vast theatre of war, bristling in every direction with armed multitudes, and spangled with fortresses and strongholds, is divided into nearly three eipial parts by the Danube and its largest abluent,the Times, and is subdivided into munv minor |M>rtions by important streams, such as the Wang, NVntra, Drave, Save, Koros, Sy.amos, Mortis, arc. All of these, either from their breadth, depth, und rapidity of current, or from their scared banks, or marshy environs, offer ttronjr defensive position*, and render the advance of enemies, not accofitpanied by effective pontoon trains, extremely difficult. The three grand portion* of territory above stated, oiler, at this monient, an e(|tinl number of distinct lines of oflerisive <>|>erations Thue, the sections riglrt ot the Danube and Waap, and extending down to Ksseg on the DrMVe, may he regarded a* one, and certainly not the least impoitunt; the land* between the Wang and Danube, and upon hoih hanks of the Theise, lorin the second : Tratiaylvunia, wiih the Ihinat behind Ornova, a third ; Croatia, 8lavonia, and the eleven military frontier ilisiriets between the Dru\e and Save, fiom Semlin to the Adriatic, may he considered a* a fourth war theatre, although, since the deft at of Perczel's horde*, and j the succenrfiil advance of the Patau* upon There- , eianstadt, all there districts have been purgedof an ' enemy who marked his teiii;M>raiy presence hv | lite, sword, pillage, and wanton atrocities, of these, three great division*?Comoro, Pe?th, and Pebrecziu? form, or did form, the principal pivot* ot defence and oloect* of assault. lh'in'a corps in Trnnsylviinia, and the sturdy garrison of Peter wartleiit, with the corps lately commanded by the dariig but incapable J'crczel, may be regarded a* div< laions, rather than a* links or point i tfap/mi in the grand d<-f< naive chain Although almost every corner of the lun.l may be said to vomit forth armed men, and although the populations have rescinded, with blind alacrity, to the appeal of the ru n who have risen to power, it is iu the centra districts, that is, in the counties below the Wang and The ire, and in those on either side of the Uanulie, between Comorn and Pesth, and the ace to I'ais, iv.egedin, Gross Wuraein, anil Debrec/in, to the Transvlvanian frontier, where the operations may be tegurded as having a regular military, and, above all, a truly national character. The features ol the country bordering upon the Curpathians, upon the swamp* of the Theias, and in Transylvania, are, on the one hand, only favorable to mountain or guerilla warfare; whilst on the oilier, the mixed populations of the latter, especially the ?zeclers, ahliougli a feroriotia.nnd predatoiy race, are not animated with the aame national spnit t.s inspire* the true bred Magyar*. Pay these p?'ople well, or permit them, ua Item and Dembin- | *ki permit tlicm, to live at free quarters, and irra- | tilj their spirit for rapine and outrage, and they wi aid reive ibe iui|s-iialist* a* i-adily as the Ifungerii't:*. Tin y are like to the Danube, their na- 1 tionnl strei in, which first washes Protestants, then t>n tlx a Catholics, and at last, renouncing Christianity, b nd* it* water to Moab tn ablution*. The plan of attack adopted by the invading grner|da npiiears to be bared upon the three territorial divisions above enumerated. The assailant ?rnty cormtsts ?f three grand corps, tl.inked and I connected one with the other, either by subsidiary divisions, directed to converge toward* a common centre, and strictly ordered to ire re w ith the utmost caution, to avoid all rink < f being cut tip in detail, and not to advance without securing their rear, or without keeping the most vigilant look out tip?n lateral communication*. The first of these grand rorp* or armies t* that >>f ilm An-trims unrler Jlavnan, which consi?ts of the I at, 2(J, 3d, and reserve corps (Austrian), under l.ieutenanf(Senerals Schltck, X.onck, Moltke, and Wohlgemiitk, stii potted by Ltcutenaiit-General Paniutin'a division < ( |<u*?ian*, and bv Lieutenant-! leneral Pnhtold'* division ol ravulry (Austrian). Thia aitny, lu ting almost tinder the eye of the youruj l iujieror of Austria, who ws* present at the battle oi i?*cii, trnv !? rnte? m i.i,imii innntry, ur.taju cavalry, n.a at len?t 2l>0 field-piece*, including reikrt brigade*. It* object in lo drive back on IVilh * hit maybe considered aa the main linnBf ri?n atmv, nader Oam. M thu urmv, inrlependeni'y < f ilie gamma ?f I'omom, may In* nted h? rrjii^l nearly in nunibera lo the imperialists. The peril km of the latter U|>?o? the 7th July?nfter dm ing the Hungarians out of liaaborith' 2#<h of li ne, i rr' nfler corunellir.g them in retire, with the V1** f? i'i fr*H-|?trce? arte ferora! hundred killed and wounded, Within the intrenched line* round ('? niorr? w?a nearly ihtu:?The 1st and reserve corpa. with Panintin'w l{u*M?n divirion, held Acs aid 8ro?p, in front of tHr >h /am/, and haply lieyond r*i ge of the gtina of Comorn. The 3d n r|- wea pushed on toAlma?y, on the direct road to Pflon. The head-nuartent were at NagyJi ii and, and the division of cavalry, with the rgce|-.tje n i f the .ulvnnc d peats, w?a nonvtwhat to the right of A!nin?v, watching Papt, where thn IIung?,rh ns bsve a strong diviaion. 7 he 2.1 corpa o<?ri| iea t! left heok i f the llanub'' and right of the Waag. i hove Comntn. The enimonic,ttiona Ik tween th - aer ond corps and the grand army aro fatal: alieil I y a |*?ntonn bridge thitovn acroaa the I nnhe, on the l th, at Pnata-Lowad, near Aca. In o:der to cover the right flank of tin* nrtny Icing turned, Lieutenant*!lenernl Xugrot ha> n?jvanned front Htyria with 18,0(10 men nnd 40 field piece", hy tlima. A llyi tg COtpa Of light cavalry kce|>a up the communication*. Atlltedate of the laat ndvtcea (7th July), t.orgeyhad not fhown any diapoaition to issue from the Comoro liner at !'/ S/ony : but it i? evident that he cannot remain in that position, either on account of rap pliea, or fr?>m th<* danger of being cooped up and nit i fl hy the I'uaainn division*. which are tieacceding front the Arva diatricts, in the direction of Uran and Wuitzen. lie will, most probably, i not risk a bnttle on the same ground where he war 1 defeated on the 2d mat ; !>nf will fill back, after , - J-*- I ? .K? ,k_ rftiiirir in rim rrimmnrii.i. vii ?m? " vicinity of I'esth, where, however, he will find the grand Kuesian army, under Paskiewitz,already in position. lie will also have to march up ana down two sides of the triangle formed Ity the Itanube, the apex of which is Wait/en. whilst the imperialist* will he able to move hy the bane direct upcnOflVn, and thereby gain at leant one day's march in advance, and either arrive at Perth before btm. or regulate their march on hia flank,no aenot to expose their roar Tliun much for the first divi?io? ??f operations. The second link in the vast chain is under the immediate command of Prince Paskiewitz himerlt. The forcea under hia orders, consisting of at least 7?,(*>0 men, of which 10,000 are cavalry, with 150 field pieces, penetrated, aa is already known, hy the passes of ltukln and lavdennw, and advanced, after overccming the faehle resistance of Demninski, upon Eperies and Kashau, and then paused for a day or two to allow the right column, commanded hy Itudiger, to close tip. Thia arm? then pushed forward ita main bodv in advance of Miskolrz, where its hend quarters were established on the 3d, whilst a division, . V <? . . LP. TWO CENTS. coneifting of 25 battalions, 30 squadrons, and ho field piece*, drew the Hungarians out of T< kav, traversed tlie Theirs, and advanced on tb? left Thriss bank in the direction ol L) ;breozi?, which place, abandoned by the Hungarians, submitted to tlie Russians on the :id. Reports havo srrived oi llie grand Lead-quarter* ot this army having established thrniaelvrs at llatvan, within n inarch ot IVsth : but there are motives tor believing that tin* intelligence is premature, and that tha I'ield Marshal will net push on much further than leyot.d Urban. until lie ha. opened connnunicafions by his riglu with the main Austrian armv, or jiitil In can see more cleaily into tlie plans of thn [lurgarian commander-in-chief. Under every ctrMinistanee. the 1'iehl Marshal is now motrrnf roth hanks 01' the Theiss, us far down as onpojits I tebreczin, and has probably pushed on his left dirision tt? (!ro. s Warurrn. lie. wren the above mentioned two great arming are two stnullcr Russian divisions, which havs mused the Carpathians froin Westsrn Galicra, sad penetnited, almost unresisted, the one, under Lieutenant (leueml Suss, as far as Schemnilz, aud the other under General Grabbe, so far as Rosenberg. Roth menace the right flank of the Hungarians, and ore advancing upon Wait/en. Ths ptinetpul duties of these divisions are, however, io keep up is mmunication*, to secure supplies, ts pri vent tiie Hungarians from moving on < edicts, und also to suppress any attempt at revolt on ths part of the mountain population of the Arva or Zips districts. Thus these two grand armies, with their intervening corps?their left astride upon ths Theiss, eastward of Pesth, aud their right, including Nugent's flanking corps, leuning towards the Flatten Lake, and a chcvnl upon the Ilanube, near Comoro?form a closely connected semicircle of at least 1NO,000 combatants, whose operations will became more irresistible in proportion as the semi-circle converges towards tne centre of attack. To oppose these masses, and to he prepared for thn reserves fast closing u|H?n < lalicia, Cracow, and ths Buhow ins, the Hungarians have, first, their main army uuder Gorgey and Klopka, which appears ts have concentrated itself at Uz-i-'zony, under the walls of Ccniorn, having detachments, if nut withdrawn, along the left Waag hank, and having alas other strong detachments between Pupa and Oflen. The communications with Pesth are; maintained by Gran, and the country westward of 8luhrocissenburg The second army, tinder the command of Drmbinski, is posted to the northeast of Pesth, in the The inn districts. Its duties were to oppose the ndvunce of Pasktewifz and Kudiger, and ts cover both Pesth and Debreczin, a duty which, from inferiority of numbers, aud, above all, of well disciplined infantry, it lias proved totally unable to perform; for, beyond partial and severs skirmishes, this army, not exceeding 40,000 men of nil aims, has everywhere given way befon ths Russian divisions, und has even abandoned I)obteoziti to the enemy. These two armies, with their detachments, may amount to 130,000 men. We shall soon see whether one or other will ventute to accept or give battle separately?whether both will unite, nnd make a dcs|>crate struggle for triumph in one of the many strong pojitions between Pesth nnd tli? lower Theiss?or whether, breaking into two columns, and calling B-m from Transylvania, all three will inake a desperate rush, sweep the Manua before thein, revictnal nnd pimply I liri WUMirill, mill il I I If L'UI|| 111" IT ir imv Croatia, n> hi all evrnfH an to secure the leaders unci Poles a means of escape, either by the Adrtutic, or bv the Turkish, Croatian, or llosnian territory. The third grand theatre of operation#, totally unconnected with the two others, is Transylvania. Jlere we find tliat General I iders. forced the itothen Thnrrn puss at the head of 1H,000 men, ha# recaptured Cronstadt, and is advancing upon llernianstadt, whilst another KMarian division, of equal strength, under General < irotenghi hn, has entered from the P.ukowins, and, after one or two successful encounter* with the Sticklers. has mastered ltulntz, aud will move en Kluuseiiberg to soon as Ludera ha# mastered Ilertuanstadt. These two division# will tbra unite, and, leaving a reserve to watch the S/eklers, will advance on Rem, and drive him from the principality. It hits been omitted to mention that the iltbti* of I'uchnePs Austrian division, reduced to a weak brigade, is attached to the northern division, under Grotenhelin. Two more assailant corps remain to he noticed. The one, under Lieut, General ( lam Gelhas, lus debouched fiotn Scinlin. crossed the Danube, and entered the |tuni<f, intending to relieve Temesvar. The other, under the valiant Ban us, called the Southern army, has closely invested Feterwsrdein, and cleared the whole Theiss right bank a# far us Tbereaienstadt. The latter army, which watches I'etczel and the high road towards Croatia, is diretiet! to maintain such positions as nny intercept It* ni or la-iiibtnski, should cither or botli make a rush iqs>n Croatia. r-uch was the general feature of nlfutra upon thn 7th inst. The sbandanment and surrender of Dobo cztn.the lete eat of the Magyargovernmcnt, and the very heart of their whole body, cannot fail to i iodine : n imtm nse moral effect throughout ths land, and bast< u the inevitable crisis. An ideapra\uila that Goigey will attempt to make terms, in older to spare the effusion of blood. It is moot desirable that be should do so, and that his terms were such as could be accepted; but it is to be feared thi.t the combined gen. rel t will accept no other trims than unconditional surrender, and, above all, the delivi :y into the hands of Russia, of Ilem, Ltmbinski, and the rest of the Poles? This Gorpcy cannot assent to, an 1 thus it i# to be feared that more than one asuruinury combat will be fought, err the curtain falls upon this melancholy drsnta?the more melancholy since the principal lenders, and Poles, save, inue< I, I'uthlnny and some fi w llung.irian nobles of wealth and fsrody,will escape richer than they commenced. Hod will leave thousands upon thousand# in misery and wo, to deplore the evil hour iu which they listened to the voice of those who, whether honest or dishonest, whether patriots or mere se|f-inte> rested demagogues, have led them to destruction, and plunged 11 unfitly into indescribable misery. A flair* In Home. tit* roe*'# vinw or tmk rtuvcit mvamov?*?ramiavr > r# is hie city, or og* oi oisot, bto. Nothing turther lias taken place in the position of affaire. Oudinot acts a? Romm dictator. (rnnbaldi and bis trooim are at Urge, in th* (kmlagna, and the Romans run a stiletto into any French officer they rvn meet alone. ? Midi not has ordered nil arms to be delivered np; all foreigners to leave, iVc. The Pope has written the following letter to Oudinot, and forwarded by Colonel Niel, who was sent to (tarts, to present the keys of Rome to Ilia Holiness:? Tin. valor of th? Krsn-h anas. eupported by tbe juatlra of the r?ui? which they ') fenlrd. ha? borne the frnlt due to ituch arnie ? i iotory Accept. <i moral my for tlie principal prrt which J* <!? to ;sw In that cranl- MIoJt*ti< tii, not for tho Mood rpllt, which my heart atihor*. but for tha triumph >.f order orcr cnuahy, for I'borty rnKoriil to the honeat and ( hrtatlan p?opla, for whom It ?lll b? 110 Inter a on me ta enjoy tbo lanaflta which tlod ban raferrwd upon tl.rm. ard to ad.rr with tha rellgioua pocip of 1 '.blip won hip without running tha rink of lo log their liraa or tt rlr lihart.aa At to tbo grar- dHRonM >b!-'i na?t bo htroaftor mot. I confine rorrelf to th? ?ti?in promotion. I bollaro It will cot ho without lt? utlllt* ta tha trench array, lo know tbo Watery of tha rvanta which h*rw >UT?rd<d rarh othor during uiy pontlAcnay Thay arc rat forth in my allocation, which la known to yon. < irn. ral hot of which I aend you a certain number of aoplea that yon mny (Ira thrin to ba rand by thoaa abopi yi tl think i.iay profit by being made ar |iialnte.| allh tbem 1 bat document will prora aufllelanlly. that the triumph of tha i ranch army h*a been (ninad orar the rprmlaa of humnn aorlety. and that triumph ought of It'rlf to raiaa ailment* of (rntitude In tha h^nrta of nil the honeat man of h'wiopo and la tha antira world. I aiofal Mlal, who, with your rary boworad daapatah, ha? presented to ma tha kaya af una of tha (Wtaa of H< me. will band yon thta latter. It I* with maab oatlefact lc n that I profit by hla intermediation to #*praaa to you my renlimcaui of pat- rnal affection. and the ae- n .-arte a rf tha praiar* which I ad I rem rontinu ally to tha f.ord In your hi half In hahalf of tha French army, of the Vrawch gorainment and of all Franco. Hacelra tha tport'dlc ben. diction whlah I giro row frimmy I'll S P. I*. lit. I'atum I'iirt di I Julll. IMf, Oanarnl t'udinot is wyfitfmaticnlly undoing nil tha wtitk ot tlta fallen government ; but ht? dore . trrytlimg in hi-* own namr, aad of hit own m<re authority, either not deigning to acknowledge the e%ittrnce of the Pontificate and t MT?n|n I'ontil!, of not daring to mention the far t to the Roinnnt. Not one word of allusion hat hr yet intdr to ihe ntihjeet. Whichever the p*i>ltnat'ion of lna silence. in either case von m it jud^t of the Irelug* of thp Romans The following decreet (always in French and Italian) have appeared :? The General oemmanilinelnrhlef the Freneh army? I onslilrring tbel for some tln?? numerous ?.<u<iiisMoita base sprisri bloodshed la the rlty of Home (see mirniflaniii ? rill* d? ftrmr). derreee ? Art 1 A general dicer msntent shall take piara It tha elt v of Roma. Art 2 T ha General Governor of the elty le charge* With the o*e?ntton ?f the pr< sent lerrpe Rome. July ?. f?4? OVDINOT DK. RV.GOIO. The General In 1 hlef of the trenrh army? f onsMerlnt that the < IvIeGnard of Home, whleh fer a l"?c tims has osdrrsd great Mrticet It the aiainta

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