Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 12, 1849, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 12, 1849 Page 1
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TH NO. 5545. ARRIVAL OF THE GREAT VTESTERI. INTERESTING INTELLIGENCE PROM THB WEST INDIA ISLANDS. The Iiiitish mail steamship Great Western, Captain Wolfe, arrived eaily yesterday morning from Bermuda, with advices from that place to the 7th inst-,inclusive, und later intelligence from all the West India Llands. The newt, is of interest to thobe connected with the southern islands. The dates are as follows:? Beiinuda Aug 7 Grenada June 22 Havana July 28 St. Vinuent Jul/ 21 Nikiiu (Babnuian) .July 24 St l.uuia July 10 .Belize (Hooduran). July 13 Martinique July 7 Jt. Jago lie ( uta. . .July 8 liauitaloupe June 28 Kingston (Jamaica) July 23 Dominique June 28 Jacmel (lln)ti). . . June 15 Autigu* July 1 St Juan (I*. lileo). June "JU Vonti-errat June 29 Georgetown (Dem ) July 22 Nevis June 29 ISerbice )uue 18 St Klttx, June 29 Tobaffo Junel'l Tortola June ^0 Turk's Inland July 18 St TLomax Aug. 1 Jinrbadoes July 19 The Ciieat Western has $l,32S,0t>0 is silver and gold, en freight, destined for England. The advices from Bermuda, of the 7th instant, suy:? We arc rejoiced at the copious showers of rain which have fallen at intervals since the publication of our last number. The parched and withered aspect of the country, occasioned by an almost unprecedented continuance of dry weather, has in some measure already changed its appearance?the lields, lie., are beginning to look green and uuinmted. Havana is suffering more severely from yellow fever than has been known in the memory of any person. There is no political news of importance from Havana. The commercial accounts mention that the weather has been very favorable for the growing crops, f-inoe our last advices there had been a fteady and aotive deiniand for sugars, and prices had advanced from 4 to i rial, according to quality. The inquiry for Spain was reviving, and as the accounts thence were favorable, it was likely that good deal olsuear would be eent forward during the latterpart of the season. The exports for Europe generally proceeded with activity, and the bulk of the crop was at market; but little was being thip|>ed to the United States, and the receipts from the interior becoming small. In 1 )enierara there seems fome pro9j>ect of a successful arrangement of the differences between the Governor and the combined court. Small pox still rages at St. Vincent with unabated virulence. The fine estate Plantation Kichmond-hill, in the island of Leeuan, formerly th? property of the late Mr. Fitzgerald, had been sold at an execution sule for $4,600, barely jCIOOO sterling. This estate was, atone period, and that not a remote one, valued at not less than X50,000 sterling. The Attorney General had introduced a bill into the Legislature to fecure a dividend of six per cent on the paid up capital of the Demcrara Railway Company, so soon as the line shall have reached huxton. In St. Lucia the Legislative Council met on the 25th ult. to disc-Ufa the financial affairs of the colony, with a view to the alleviation of existing difficulties, and devisiog ways and means for the eervice of 1850. A committee had been appointed to investigate the ifiun of the Treasury and its resources. Governor Darling was said to be determined to reduce ilie expendiiure, and WMWIM ing measures were anticipated. There was a deficiency of nearly X2,()(K), causad by the riots of Marcn last, anu for which Earl Grey had declined any loan or assistance. It was probable that the 2s. tax on cultivated land would be raised to 4s. per acre, and that a duty on the exports of sugar and rum would be imposed. Sir Charles Grey, the Governor of Jamiica, has dissolved the House of Assembly of that Island. The sugar canes on the ihlaud looked exceedingly healthy and promising, particularly on the north side of the island. In the interior parishes, ulso, very salutary rains had fallen. The favorable advices received from England, announcing th<flight rise in the value of West India sugars, had operated in favor of advanced rates in Jamaica, and had given a trifling stimulus to business. Willi regard, however, to coffee, the reports are not so favorable, and the crop will be very deficient, some of the planters declining even to pull the berries, declaring the present market prices to be perfectly unremunerating. The island was perfectly healthy and quiat. In articlea of import very little change { had taken place, and quotations were much the Nine aa at lat>t advices. Freight and exchange as laat quoted. The Llarbadoes news is not very important. The weather was comparatively fine, and the island healthy. The Governor, Sir W. Cole brook, had returned after a tour to Trinidad, Tobago, St. Vincents, Curacoa,&c. All vessels from St. Vincents were placed in quarantine, in consequence of the existence of smallpox in that island. The Antigua Obttrier mentions, that the weather in that island remainei1 dry; but a few slight showers had fallen in various parts, the supply of moisluie, however, being insufficient to effect nny sensible good. The manufacture of sugar was progressing with considerable activity, and two of the most exten?ive oroducers stateif that the croii would probably come nearer to 14,000 than 12,000 koL'?hfHcl?, at* previously estimated. The Tobago papers contain nothing of interrst. At Grenada the Assembly hail uii^owd a tax of fn ner cent on all incomes paid out of the treasury. The quarantine win reduced from twenty to ten days. At Tnnidud a retiring pension oi ?8SS6j. Md. had been voted to Judge Scotland; but Mr. Scott gave notice of a bill to deprive, for the future, II afhcers of such pensions. ^ So much for the llritish West Indi* ialanda. We coniinue to receive and accounts of factious tumults, assassinations, burnings, and every ingrcdieut of a general state of anarchy and confusion from the French ialanda. Governor Jiniat was still absent from Martinique, having gone to the principal theatre of popular discord, the island of (rnudalou|>e, where a desperate conflict continued to be maintained between the Bistrttists and ihe Scturlcheriat*. The result of the Guadeloupe elections was not known in Martinique three days ago. Only the votes ot t?n, out of the thirty communes oi the colony, had been announced, and that verbally, bythe master of a small vessel which arrived on (tie 2*.h ult., who ulso staled that the votes up to his dc|tarturc from liasteterre g ive a majority of 1,001) to the moutagne party, MM. Nclnrlcher and I'enmon, over the moderates, MM. llissette and Mnndesir Kichard. Five estates had been fired at Oaudaloupe, at the suspected instigation of the Schcelerist faction; and from the island of Mane-Gal inte, we have the following, published in the Martinique Cwrritr of Saturday, the 7th ult.:? Some hoars before tbs departure of ths schooner. Oovarnor (ienaral Hruat. who bad arrived the pr?vnmt waning on board of tbr strainer Mao. and landed with . one hundred and fifty man at Potnta-a-liire, waa apprised. by a ?loop deapatrhel by avpreas from Imn villf-Br.arg for 1t<- purple that on Monday (tbs SSth) ths voting room In one of tbr electoral bafts of Marla. Halanta had b?rn Invaded by a body of armed m.-n, who aftsr having violently Interrupted the procaatinga of the office, spread theoiM'lv?e ab>ul ths utreats and puhlir plae?H, vociferating erlea ?f To arm* "' and menace* <>f dtatfc. It wns also universally raid at loin',e a-t'ltre, that tbs official despatched by tha sloop contained intelligence of a most serious conflict whiab had taken place between the aggre??<>r? In ths above mentioned ilirorders. and an armed fores called out for their repreaalon It was raid that a aliot had been fire I at M. Bonnrterre, tbs Mayor, who prcsidi-d over tbetn terrnntad proceedings of the sieeiions. aad that ha. with his family. and all thoea agaln?t whom ths revolatlonary fury ?cemed mors particularly levelled, had be*ii und-r the neceaaily ot deaartiug tha commons, .and peeking refuge Joinvllle-Hourg, escorted by a body of gendarme * and mounted mllii ia. It was added, that tire had broken out at eleven different points In tha eounlry, and that tba brig < ygne. atationad at Waria-tialabta, had b?en obliged ( land her eraw. We are informed thut on the 2t>ih of June there was an tmrvtr ut l'oint nu 1'itre, in the island of 43ttadajovpe. the natives having risen against the uuthorities in consequence of aome contemplated rnunicipt.l changes The attempted insurrection was quickly suppressed, but not before twelve livas J tad been IvM. Flint at MaM.ii", N. Y.?Yesterday momina, nboui 8 oVIock, a fire was discovered in the stable of John Wood, nhich soon fpread and comtnuni <H1?C1 u> llir H( ifMnin^ uuiiuiiig. i Iir iuuu*fin){ w?rr rntiirl* df? tujfd i-Th? tavfrii, grac^ry ml burn of Joltn Woud, 1?m? f'i.lrtN), injured 41,0U)j ihf buiMing* wcw n?-w. .Si>|im>?n and < Uik'n < hmr factory. i<>?? Hhnui #1 ,IM>, inttirrd |X.IH) Ilniniin'a bublr mid liUrk^nnih In** inmrsiir*. Jiinf'n htfiWM and laddl* rlM>p, I"h? f|,r(0, no inourxncf>. It i? suppwd to #tnvr b>rn the w?>rk oJ inc?ndi?ri<M. Moat of th# ii>< vnl)|f> |no|?rtf in ih?* !>u>ldiutf-? wm savrd.? jlltanf Jttrial, 10. E NE Omr Irish Correspondent*. Dublin, July 2H, 18 W. State of the Croj>??77i? Cotulition of the Country, jrc , 4-f. I have just finished a tour over the greater part of Ireland, and I am most happy to inform you that the crops in all parts are in the most healthy an:l flourishing condition. As yet, the great staple of food, the potato, has shown no symptoms of blight; and those that have been taken from the grountKfor already the spade is busy with the young roots? are of a quality superior to anything I have seen. The oats, too, and the wheat, and the barley, and the blue blossoms of the flax, are glistening towards a healthy rij>eness, over the whole surface of the island. Every spot of Irish land seems to be occupied with crop, even up to the summits of her dark mountains. 1 have travelled much, yet I have seen no country more beautiful than this; none that exhibits greater proofs of a laborious and toilsome industry; and none where the fruits of its industry are so rudely wrested from the hands that nurtured them. It is lamentable to reflect that at least half the proceeds of all this smiling harvest, as soon as it is taken from the ground, will be carried to other lands, to sustain the ruinous expenditures of an absentee squirearchy. This is the true cause of Ireland's lean poverty?of her bitter misery. It is very simple, and most easily understood. Every acre of her soil pays a rent, the greater part of which is squandered by her landlords in the talon* of Lundon and Paris; for, though they may reside part of their time in their castellated homes, yet these are moments of economy, after their purses have been drained bv their annual visits to London and the continent. Whut can be the state of any country whose every acre must yield an annual average of five or ten dollars, to be spent and scattered in some other land 1 And this, too, without any exchange or return ; and this, too, in addition to the most indefensible systems of taxation under which a people ever groaned. Hut 1 have neither space nor time to philosophize upon the condition of this unhappy people; hud the heart bleeds, while it disdains to employ sophistry in a case of Buch palpable plainness. Hefore my eyes, while I write, two distinct grsups mark the prominent points of the picture. On one side of the street 1 see a collection of sturdy but starving peasants?their garments composed of a thousand miserable rags, miserably stitched together; while not ten paces distant, stands a knot of dragoon soldiers, dressed in all the elegance of lace iind lacquer; and yet the sweat of the peasant has burnished the button upon the soldier s coat! A fat shopkeeper is looking on, and he will tell you that the English government is the best lor them, us it only can keep them quiet. He believes in the </uo order of things. He believes in " peace"?that miserable watchword of all the tyrants that ever lived. And yet, what can be done, politically, for these peoj le f l?y the sword, nothing. I assert, without hesitation, that a re|>eal of the union with England? in other words, the independence of Ireland?at the present time, would be lollowed by the utter extinction of either the Protestant or Catholic race in that country. I make this assertion from a recent and thorough conviction of its truth. Ten days ago, I was an urdent repealer; and though my hearty desire for the independence of Ireland remains unchanged, my judgment tells me that I have been wasting my sympathy upon a dream. I have heard and examined the sentiments of both parties. 1 have conversed with hundreds, and I am convinced that their hatred to each other is sufficiently intense to hinder them from ever uniting in one cause, however sacred that cause might be. The hostility between Turk and < Jreek is not more deadly than that which exists between the Catholic and Protestant of Ireland?so deep and deadly, that they would go to hell tearing each other, rather than either should take precedence in heaven! These horrid and unnatural antipathies have reached the brutal climix of mutual murder ; and nothing stands between to invent them ftm enacting the tragedy of the Kilkenny cats, but the Hritith bayonet, that bristles thickly evsr the whole ibland. Hut be it not thought that any charitable motive on the |?rt of England has placed these b lyonets to preserve peace. The history of the past sufficiently prove* ihat the linglish "overnin- nt has been chiefly instruments! in producing this fratricidal hate ; and she holds the position of the fox mending over the battle of the lion and tiger. I believe that the true cause of the late repeal fail| tire in Ireland is not generally understood in the I'nited States. If I mistake not, the belief exists, 1 that that cbuec was stified by the fear inspired by Hritii-h bayonets ; mid by this thought, Irish courage has greatly fallen in the estimation of men.? They have been grievously wronged; and a better knowledge of facta will restore that brave people to its ancient character. It would be absurd to I t-uppose. that eight millions of a race, who have i never shown the white feather on any field of battle?even when they have fought with no higher principle than their own pastime?if united upon the sentiment of republicanism, or even upon the less inspiring idea of national independence. I could be held in subjection by a few thousand mercenary troops, employed by a nation not much more powerful than th'-mselrcs. No. Were the liixh |>eople united in this cause, the red soldisrs ?>f F.nglnnd would long since have been brushed (Hlike larvir. Hut they are not united; not five milliuns of them ; and there are opposed by three millions, who are backed by almost all the sources of strength?by superior intelligence and wealth ; and when they possess neither, are stimulated to an energetic opposition by the knowledge that their i very existence depends upon it. This is the true theory of Irish deiiendence upon the government of Knftland, and the true cause that cneck-mated the prineiple of repeal. Were Ireland all t'atholic or all Protestant, she might olitain repeal to-morrow?nay, she would I lung *iuce have had it ; but, as she ia, it will be plain to every thinking mind, that her Unit1 d< nee now must be the ruin of at least one oftneao i rucea. Oar Patli Vurrripanitfnre. Pari*, July 26, Tl r S/.ftch rf M. Hum on the I'ropoteil Air ir?/>afcr iMir?Thc Thtatra?Trade?Another Insurrection Anticipated, fc.t \r. The week has been barren of political new*, but hits been signalized in the Assembly by a speech of M. Thiers, delivered on Tuesday, which has produced a prodigious sanitation. M. Tliiera haa made a most overwhelming retort upon the republican and democratic party, and, indeed, upon all that party which may cam* under th* denomination ?*f anti-monarchical, on the occasion of the law against the press and the state of siege. You will perceive hy the journnls that a gagging law to muzzle the press has been proposed by the government, ar.d is supported and will be carried by an immense majority in the Assembly. The princt, pal provisions of this law are copied from those of the well known laws of September, promulgated i and maintained for a time under the monarchy, ( and supported by M. Thiers and his party. These laws were stigmatised hy the o|>po?ition in the old Chamber of Deputies, as being Dirconian. The lesders of the very party who thus stigmatized them, and who for years made them the theme of invective against the successive sdministrations of the government of July, have, now that they are thsmselves in power, not only proposed the same aws, but anneied to thern conditions of oppression Isnd aggravation, compared with which the law* they formerly attacked were mild and indulgent. The slate of siege occasionally declared tinder the monarchy, used also to be the incessant subjects of invective with this party; yet this same party has not only now declared th? the state of sir-ge, but aggravated it by the suppression of a largr portion of the public prrss. Yoii _ *...,,1.. b <nH r?_ tort theae circnlMtanrea ?ni|?t>li> (i to an orator like M Thiemj and be assured he waa not at *11 F|>Hrir>fr in their manipulation. lie attacked right nnd left, with the furjr ot a tiger, anil the eloqiienee of hia oration drew down acrlamatlona of applante frotn all pirtie* preaent, rucept the peroooal object* of hia attack. M Thiera, neverthelewi. *n| hia party, anppon the ^nvti.nirnt, while thejr attark it. They aiip. jfft it bff auFf thejr draire to np,>o?e the ultrd-de W TO SUNDAY MORNIN( I mocr&tic party, though they secretly desire to over uirow me re|uonc itseu. There are but three anti-monarchical journals now permitted in Paris?the National, Lt Stale. and Im Prtue. You will, doubtless", be surprissa to hear the last named journal, so long the organ of Austria and Russia, classed as an anti-moimrcbi! cal oryan; but so it is. This is one of the strange mutations witnessed in these mo*.t strange times. The theatres, in spite of their lamentations at thin houses and the want of government support, still continue, with two or three exceptions, to be open It must be admitted, however, that their condition is deplorable,as is also that of commerce i in gnueral. The shopkeepers of Paris are in desiwsr The cholera, (meulti, and the hot weather, nave conspired to drive them to the brink of ruin. It is confidently maintained by parties here, who pretend to be well informed as to the secret operations of the socialists and red republicans, that another insurrection is not only contemplated, but inevitable, and not only inevitable, but not very i far distant. The secret societies, notwithstanding : the state of sieg*, are in high vigor, and tliea^ents cf insurrection are, it is asserted, as conlideut as ever. These reports may be put in circulation by the monarchist party, but there is no proof of this. On I the contrary, it is evident that the partisans ot conj stitutional monarchy in the Chamber art* using ' all available means to prevent an insurrection. The sure road to the establishment of monarchy in Prance would be the temporary success of the red party, and it cannot be denied that the partisans of monarchy have opposed, and are opposing, tlieirsuccess by all practicable means. You will doubtless perceive by the journals, that yesterday brought us a tetegrnphic despatch announcirg the long looked-lor treaty of peace between Austria and the Piedmont, f \ still Inter despatch throws some doubt over this.? Ed. IIerald ] Paris, July IKi, 1819. _ n I xf nf m fi MJintrsr uitu xrjrmey ifiuitici. Still I have to report complete stagnation ut the Bourse. Indeed, as 1 have already told you, at tins season, in all but extroardinary years, no other report is to be made. The principal capital.sts being absent from rati:-, nothing important will probably be done until their return; meanwhile, the market is heavy, end looks to the settlement to produce some little change. Perrons not in tho habit of | Watching the iheiiuometcr of the Bourse, cannot, perhaps, understand why with more favorable circumstances, both within and without, than preceded ' the rise to f>l, the funds should remain about or under 88. This is to be accounted for by the tendency to heaviness, or even declin , inseparable frcm periods of stagnation, mid by the expectation of n. new loan, the probability of which 1 have heretofore noticed. This loan is probable about the month of October or November, provided the then state of the market renders it advisable; but should it be otherwise, the minister c?n wait a more favorable opportunity. If<* has now 32,000.000 in the bank to hi* credit, after having | aid almost all the dividends on the .Vs, and every da^ augmentations of capital llow into the treasury in exchange for treasury bonds, which now oay 5i per cent for three, and 6 per cent for six months. The fluctuations, you will observe, in the list of prices for the week, which 1 subjoin, are no indications of the real state of the market. At such a time of stagnation as this, when transactions arc rate, a few trifling bargain* all'eet the quotations, and, being bona fide, are necesrarily quoted, showing apparently to persons not versed in the mysteries of the Bourse, a change in the |>osition of the market, which is merely accidental. Bonds of the city ef Bans are still in demand and favor. The city has put out offers for a tender of an additional loan of six millions, which will readily be subscribed, but probably not on so favoiable conditions as the last, owiug to the prizes on premiums not l>eing so larye. The prices are us under:? " Sfxrcmt. 6 prr rml Hank Sharet. July 19 63 30 87 50 - ' > " 20 63 30 87 70 2 W0 " 21 63.16 67 66 2 300 " 23 63.15 87 05 2,2?3 " 24 62.80 87.16 2,210 " j.b 63 Ji 67 .05 2.2S0 Our Ueruian Correspondence Bkklir, July 21, 1^19 Hit Great Hungarian Movrmcnt?11<e DuniJi Artnintice?The Position of the Duchirs?Trnuhlt Ahead?77? Election?AUiance of A'ing*, 4"C. The Mighty Hand that guides the destinies of people and nations, nod has so often saved Kurope, when barbarism and despotism, war and anarchy, seemed to threaten the further progress of civilization, has moved to help the Hungarian people, in their struggle to resist the aggressions on theii national liberty, ana to aelrau Europe ugtuusi : Cosrack invasion. The intelligence I have this day to communicate to you, from the aeatof w irin Hungary, ladecid-d]y favoruble for theMugyara. The fortune of w ir ii nbout once more to turn on their side. According ? the oflicinlbulletin*of the Austrian, Russian, am Hungarian generals, and to all account* received very important movement* have,of late, taken plic< on the 1 >anube, and in the south of Hungary. The Hungarian General*, Gorgey and Uembinski, have succeeded in breaking through the line of operations of the KiiHttian and Austrian armies in the north A Mnguinary battle ha* been fought nenr Wafuen which lasted for three day*, but which, accordim to the reports of the llu?*ian and Auatrian com manders, ended without a decisive victory 01 either aide. Frrm other account*, however, wi |eam that the operation* of the Hungarians havi nevertheless been attended with complete success The plan efHhe Magyars, to divide the line of tin enemies, and separate the Kuan in and Austriai forces, which was the great point to be gained seems about to be executed. In addition to thi* news, we have intelligent from Trans) Ivania, confirmed by the latrst Vienn | paper*, that the Russian force* under General Lu ders Lave been defeated by the Hungarian*, nea Fogaras, and that General Hem has taken poaMf sion of Hiatritz. At the same time, we learn fron the south of Hungary, that the Hungarian forcei have gained a complete victory over the H?n o Croatia, near Sand-Thomas, und that the httei ha* fled, with the remainder of hia army, towardi ftemlin. The Maeyars have crossed the Theis* and have iiberated the fortress of Peterwardein which had been besieged by the enemy. Such are the account* we receive at the preset moment from the seat of war on the Danube, wh'-r the political horizon of Kurope seems to be darkening all around, as il the night of despotism whi about to ret in. Such i* the intelligence from Hungary at the moment when Home ha* surrendered, the insurrection in western Germany ii subdued, France lias deserted the causa of liberty, and a dishonorable pence is dictated to (rennnny by the coalition of absolutism, headed by the mightiest prince on earth?the j-.mpcror of IIiihm*! But for this dawn of light, prospects in Kurope, indeed would sei m to I rronie darker and d.irker. The armistice and preliminaries of peae- ?vhicli hsve just been concluded with Denmark, have created the grenteat indignation in the duchies ol ivehleswig HuUtein. Almost tbrouglioiit Germany, tins settlement is regarded with a feeling of shainr snd humiliation. Hut, though it is stated that the central power ia about to protest against the con' elusion ol the nrmi?tice, on the part of Prussia, without its concurrence, and several (terman Statea are said to be disposed to lend their *upi>ori to the duchies, in case of the continuance of the war, there ia little probability that the duchies will r< ceive any further HSMst.itice from Germany, in the present state *f things. Prussia would disregaid every remonstrance on the part of the central txi*cr llunnvfr nml Satonv li.ive ilreailw siimi. fi?d their Bcquirrcftce with the treaty. Austria hikI Bavuria, the .Stairs m?*t likely to oppose Primpin in refuting to recognise the convention, hav?! been mllmnced by Russia to give their assent |>:ivm>im has alrewdy ordered her troop# to return Of th.~ turn ller .States, none would venture sing1) to re fate to obey the dictate* rf Prussia. Thni . the duchies will l>e thrown on their own resources, in ciife of the continuance of the war, which the) would have to ctrrr on not only a^ain^t 1>enui*rk but a 1*4) against Prussia, the latter being deter mined, if necessary, to ton e Uiem to accept th<> conditions of the treaty. The oa?e of the docine* 1 it deserted by liennanv, wiil be desperate ant hopelean. They, nevertheless, are resolved not t< submit to the terms of the armistice, whatever thi result may be. Tha Schleswig Holstein Diet has iRE I AUGUST 12, 1849. 1 linnri imoilslv th?? Mnvunllnn Tt.,? r?n- I j vernment of the duchies has notitied its non-acceptance of ihe armistice to the Prussian government. It has, at the same time, issued a circular note to all the States of Germany, explaining the reasons which render it impossible for the duchies | to accede to preliminaries of peace, by which their political union and independence is set at naught. I It' expresses confidence in the honor of the | German nation, that it will not forget that it has

pledged itself to defend the rights of the duchies against every invasion on the part of Denmark. Alas! the German people, at the present moment, are not able to defend even theirown rights against the aggressions of desjxitic novtrmnenls ! According to the latest accounts from Schleswig llolslrin, preparations were beine actively curried on for the prosecution of war. The |>opu).itiou was resolved to sacrifice everything rather tiian accept the armistice. The resolution of the radicals to refrain from taking any part in ihe election for the second t'lianiber, has been carried into effect throughout Prussia. _ Everywhere?in the capital as wall as in the provinces?-the democratic party observed the strictest passiveness during theclectoral proceeding; and the rebult of this stratagem has even astonished the ultra conservative party, no less than two-thirds of the whole number of primitive voters tliioughout the kingdom htfilg abstained from j voting. In several purls of the provinces the elections could not take place, ihe number of voters , present being not ecpial even to the number ?>f electors, who were to be chosen ! A telegraphic despatch, received by the governI ment ihis morning, announces the surrender of the I fortress of Knctadt to the Prussian troops. Yester1 day afternoon the troops entered the fortress without oiie hhot having been fired. Tlie Prince of Prussia is expected to arrive here in the course of a few days. At the urgent request of Prussia, Rivaria, and oihjr German Stales, the Swi.-s government has just given orders that the leaders of the late insurrection in Haden, who have taken refuge in Switzerland, should not be ullowed to remain there. The Swiss authorities have been 4aected to order them to the frontiers. Thus is nation il law practised ut the present moment, in Europe. Our Montreal t orr*i?iK*ii?t?nc<>, Montreal, ^VugustH, IS I!). V7.e Christening at iMunklantis?'Ihe Reporttd liet-ignatim of lArrd Klgin?Reform?Ihe CluJera ? Tiade, 4"<'. ut i-1 i ?L- a?. ..? 4 -TL:. r ii *L. i?iI'llm<-ii'i4 uiv ct'iuiu) acui ui iu? r-Accuracy, line Governor-General, was the scene of much festivity and gaycty on Monday evening last. The occasion which called forth no unusual a circumstance in what the "Canadian Punch" terms the ",eudal castle" of the Elgin family, was that of the christening of his lordship's hod and heir. Quite a gallant and gay company, of ubout fifty persons, were present on this joyous occur ion. Of course, with the exception of a few big guns amongst the military, all those present were members of the reigning party. Ministers, legislative councillors, and legislative M. P.'s, together with a few of the higher officc ofliciaLs, were mingled together in glorious confusion. Every luxury that money could procure, was heaped in profusion on the wellspread board. I am told that his Excellency was exceedingly gay, nay, even facetious. A few more wrinkles (which is not to be wondered ut) had engraven themselves on lus broad and open forehead. The Countess of Elgin, who is a favorite with all parties, and possesses a charmingly kind countenance, appeared to have suffered much more than her good lord, fche is exceedingly delicate in health, and the late troublesome times, with family sorrow s, w ould necessarily work much on so feeble a frame, ller Majesty had been pleased to direct that the child should be called Alexander "V ictor, which appellations were, of course, bestowed on him. The latest rumor is to the effect that his Excellency has resigned, and will shortly depart, via l'p|>er Canada, to Eull'alo, from thence to New York, and >o take the steamer for England. I do not tiiink it impossible that he will select this route, when he takes his departure; and that he will take t his departure, 1 do not think at nil doubtful. For how can he possibly retain his position as the "iiepreeentative of lirittsh sovereignty in the Canadas," and remain what he now virtually is?a prisoner at Monklands. He dare not come into Montreal?he dare not go to any other of the principal cities and towns in the province?and it certainly is w/ra to remain mu< h longer in his present situation. 1 therefore should not be surprised w ere he, ere long, (to use a vulgarism), to make tracks. If the Ennlish pa(>ers talk of reform, Arc., their French Canadian contemporaries are not behind th? m, either, in the talking part of the business.? L' Avtnir, the st unch advocate of republicanism, mid the organ of M. Papineau, is the leader of the Franco press in this nut er. In n late number, the following programme is temptingly offered to the eager public i? NtOQKA MMRi French (Jauudlan everything. y.(Juration a< extendi J a* pi??ible. hcrouiagrment of i n odi l anadian Institution* arid societies. 8obllety urn'UK the people. Ailln.llui*! |irogrer* l olonliation "I ?lld land*. Urctiiral reform haatd upon population. Repeal ot the Inlon. I nirertal tuflrag*. kliMlhilitjr. (lie 4oM not MJ for what,) dependent upon public cotifldenco. Liberty of the pimi Reduction in Rovernmaut expenditure. Judiciary reform. foet (ifticc reft na Kef' rm of tb? LegUlatlve Council. Reform of abu^e* c Abolition of rtlffnorlal trnur?. Abolition of the ry tern of tlibe* ? Abolition of the reserve* for I'roteetant clergy. I'm Mi muDiciliftliliv*. l)> relitralicatlon of power rt? navigation of tlie St Lawrence. I.IUertj of exrbanKe of prodnrtion*, >< eimplsta a p< ?Hil.|e without (TrrtinK the revenue. K'jtinl rights. e >|ual justice to atl classes Tbe greatest amount of liberty and equality p???IUr, within tbe bound* f p< ace and order. Then, at la*t. Annexation to tbo L'nlted 8late?. I.'Avtnir says, " this it> whit we ahull always dentand, vilhnrt eeuiac, until those changes, ameliorations and lib?-iti*-h are yielded to the people ol the country. Without those liberties anil ameliorations, and many others besides, there is no mfHjr for our |>opulation, no rest for the defenders ol the people. And until the peoale .shall have obtained them, they will lorever be like a (lock of sheep, whom nny man may, for his own profit, muke use if, and whom he can lead hither and thither, without their knowing why or wherefoie." It ia evident that those connected with I.'Avtnir consider thai it is the Canadian people who are to accomplish "annexation," or tliey wnnld not hate been so imprudent a* to Inaert in their programme " French Canadiantsiu before everything " it isngniit mistake, and e<|ial ton declatation of war against their Anght-Ssxon brethieH. It is openly advocating n war of races." The Anglo-Nixons sty, the French shall not rule us; we would rather have annexation The I rene h i- y." French ( .'-anadian before everything IftWe will rule; we are the most numerous race in l.ower Canada ; we do not rare for I'pper ( anads,tint we desire l,ower Canada for outselves." The question to b" settled first, then, prior to a call for ' annexation," is a question of race. Settled it must be, sooner or later. The country will never he prosperous or contented so long a* it is unsettled. /.'jlrmir slto strikes a blow at the Protestants, and ? raises a religious question, " Abolition of the reserves for Protestant Clergy." These re?erves are lands kept for the various Protestant denominations, and are better known aa * the Clergy re*arves." This is also imprudent, and merely adding more fuel to the Hame. The other measures of reform will meet the support of the Anglo-Saxons ; in fact, they are those which the liritiah population have been demanding for years. Tne f.Arrntr, I am told, has a very large circulation, and possesses great influence : it says much for ibe proprietors, and is destined, I think, to be the instrument of great organic changes in the French population of Lower Canada. The Montresliin* have at I i?t rou?ed themselves i out of the rft r\i l> ih Tiry into * huh ihey It f.i!l"it r of late )e?ra. < >n Monday Uet, tlia Uiiy Fathers > |*wrd ikr motion, having tor ita object the isauing of the cily bond* to the amount ? ! iW* 1,000 for the 1 Ittrthei romi*lt-iion of the Portland Kxtlroad Thu i atim,taken with f im.cnoedvanred by the Montreal ', bv the Hritieh Americnn I* md > Omiwny. mid *100,(100 by the contractor*, wilt advance theromf thirty-lite nnl^a further, which di -tat.ft having been aMained, it will be entitled to [ERA the benefit of the late art, passed during the last session of the Provincial Parliament, in which it is provided that, after seventy-five miles ol railroad bhall have been completed, the stockholders, or persons who advance money for the completion of the running pnrt of the road, are entitled to a guaruiiiy of six prr cent interest for the money advanced on the part of the Province ; so, there is w! luut nf tills imn^ptant uinrlr Kaiiwf finished. The chohr.i is on the decrease here at present, and although i do not consider that the reports of the Hoard of lleuth comu up to half the deaths that really take place, yet the virulence of the disenne is not to be compared to that of IHIfci and '31. The vegetable world is not affected in the Bame manner,and there appears tube absent in the present type many of those symptoms which materially aiStisgVWBed it in Ml?. h WHqMMI of the silly notice ot the board of Health, prohibiting all amuf-enients, tlie city has suffered severe loss in the shaj?e of travel; six hundred Americans, whom it appears had designed coming here, have been so frightened as not to attempt it. Th hotels, in consequence, are suffering greatly, and everything languishes. The weather is exceedingly fine ; now and then we have a thunder-storm, which clears the atmosphere. and renders everything: much pleasanter. In the commercial world everything still continues excessively dull. Ashes ?Pots $5 70 ; pearls fcO. The tlour market is quite flat. F. Notes from the Watering PU?ei< Unitko Statks IIotki., Sarat<xia, ) August 8, 1H4H. \ Hit Drawing llooin?The Ball Room?The Dining Jlall?The Promcnadei?The Ball of ImsI Evening? The Drtsits?Henry Clay?The Teitof Trui Pvliteners and Courtcty? Concert?Pretence of Mr. Clay thereat?The Fancy Bull?The Kjutjxiges and J.ivertes?Continued Arrival*?Tht II'eathcr, 4"r?so far from exaggerating, I freely confess that I am unable to describe in an adequate manner the brilliant scenes which are constantly passing before my eyes at this far-famed establishment. Whether I regard the drawing room, where some of the most exquisitely handsome women that the world can boast of are to be seen, not engaged in unmeaning and frivolous conversation, but in the discussion of questions which require the aid ol I the higher powers of the mind in order to elucidate ! them ; whether I regard the ball room, wher? ! amiability and elegance rule ; or the dining hall with its long lines ot fashion, and its thousand reflections Iroin Hie brilliants nnd jewelry worn by tiie ladies; or the various promeuades, where the majestic forms, and the strikingly interesting and lovely countenances of those who grace them, are to be seen in groups, I am equally at a loss foi language to do justice to the facts, and 1 had almosl said that 1 defy any man to draw a full, true, and faithful picture of the moving oaBorauia. Tne power ol the pen, in thisiustunce, at ull events, i* in my opinion sujierseded. The ball last evening went oil in tine style. 1 need not go into particulars as to the I idies' dresses, but tliey were splendid indeed. White figured silks, lace, and muslins, were the fashion.? t >ne lady wore a drca* comooaed ot net, with flounces, < mbroidered with silk ; another wore a sky blue and white shot silk drew, with tlouuces, I which reached almost to the top of the skirt; and from these the style of ull may be inferred. 1 hud forgottou to mention that on Sunday last Mr. Clay, while in the Catholic church, ww overcome by the heat, and was, therefore, obliged to retire, in a tew minutes after, he w is seized with a violent pain, and. in the height of it, he said to his physician, l)r. Bedford?*' My good doctor, l>e I kind enough to apologia? to the Bishop for me, for \ having ltli th? church go abruptly.'' \Vhile uttering these worda the hon. and learned gentleman ! >ulit lt d interne pain. Now, I record this in ideal > as a high tribute to the courteous and elegant mind I of llemy Clay. He forgot Ins pain to express hid apprehension that he had been discourteous, lot having retired while the Bishop vupmchiii 1 although the cause was so distressingly urgent, 'fins is the true point of observation from which the human mind is to be viewed. The test on this oci canon was, indeed, u trying one. This momma the l>erwort family gave a eon[ cert in the new bull room, which was very well ; attended. The Hon. Henry Clay and a distinguished iwity were present. Mr. Clay expressed himself highly gratified, and so delighted were the Indies that they greeted these talented children with the heartiest applause. The three young ludies play the violin with great skill and tsste, the t Iciest of whom is about thirteen years of uge, 1 and is a very tine lady-like girl. t>he tings very J twertly, us do also her sisters. The little boy, Master William Derwort, plays the violincellc ! a11h astonishing ability, lie is now; a little ovei 1 eix years of age, and lie performed in New York I (that great man for talent of every kind und order] i when lie was but three years and a halt old. I believe that the unmixed eatisfaction which thu exceedingly talented performance allorded to the budivnoe, show ed itself in another very sub.stau Hal lotlll. I would remind all concerned that the fancy ball will thke place on l-'iiday the 17th tnst | so that tlo y may have tune to prepare loi I the grand met ting. The one this year will be immeasurably superior to anything of the kind | that has ever been witnessed here. No expense w ill be spared by the munificent proprietors, an f, by Hu n' w ho will attend it, there will be a di | p:?y tf i icli and costly dresses, winch will throw , into the fchade ihote of the preceding season. ] The arrivals still continue to pour in from every i ,Stute in the Union, while the departures are very inc onsiderable. A latge pcrty ise\|>e, ted in a duy or two Irt'in lialtimore. A suit ol apartments hai I been prewired lor their reception. Mr. Clay's friends are to give hi in a dinner toj morrow. I will fend the particulars as sour ai , possible. It will be a festive and un intellectual ' gath? ring. The t wice of Chancellor of the Kitchen, other Wire i< ad cook, in a very uii|K>rt >nt de lurtment, cd thr choice variety ax to meat*, xn?rfe d.shea, iir rit am*, c> nfectio.i.iry, ra.tty, ? c , which thr tebles present, it *uJ?icientlv demonstrative of th*; , ability of the incumbent, Monsieur Le Coinpte, ncd ihe estimate *et upon it l?y hi* employers in iy , b?- interred front the tact, tint fur In* services during the season, he receives seventeen h.mdred ; dollar*. There are wveral equipages here, among which are tliwoe ol Mr. I.angrion, ?n open landau, drawn by four very rplendid horse*, and driven by th< owner hirmelf, by whose side a servant in livery, liHVinK a broad silver band round his hat, si is; Mr. Little, a <l<<*e ciiritge Hnd pair, with coachman and fool in aa in i>Uin livry, Mr. Junes * cwriirle snd |*ir, with servant in livery; Mr Waddell, a curricle snd |>nir; Dr. Bedford, acarriage, and |a?ir, I believe; another curricle and imir, with s groom in livery, in the hngliati otvle, but the name of the gentleman who owns it I do n?>i know. Mr. Wetmore i* expected intwooi thiee from .MlMrc'n; when he wn here hefoie, hi* ru lipage wa* an open Uudsu and pair, wiih s coachman in |>iain livery. '1 he weather continue* beautiful, and the village just new is a charming and an attractive apot. Carl, Co*Kina*s Hati, ) AuguM >, $ 7tt Pditieuin* and fht #brrif a Nnn*?T\t M.>si/Mt to Cm it tyufttum tttvl Ihi Dirtrinr of Mr. Mnnrnt? Jhfh Surf and a t.wky fl'iiM - Tht Herald run in bp Krprru, " T?o thing* br< *1; thr monotony Or aa Atlantic trip ? K( ni"tlme?. aia? ' you ?hlp a tea, And smellmel Wa a ?hlp " And so it is at the sea shore. It i* a monotonoui business. after you have acquired the inventory o( the locality. Thry who have their thousands ol Ic.ose cs*h, plenty of time, and a family of interesting daughters, in raptures with the romance of the rait water, may doubtless, as many do, pas* a whole rummer comlortably enough at Cape Mayj hut to him who exiMs upon the politics of the day, to whom the morning paper* are a greater luxury than Congress water or the Atlantic waves, and i... ImI. ik_i u., !>.. ,v,? <k. doing* posted up till he has read the Htrald ?U mill h customer, ihe crowded table*, the dinmr< u m< inula, the ten-pin alleya, the shooting galler irs, th*'billmrd roonu>, and all the other mid* am ends ?.f a fn?hioiiabl? watering place, withou the bfiefit of ilie morning panera, fresh fron the riant, are a dead bore. And yet even h< had M>m? ihinf ?>f ?riiojrnient in witueMing lhl abandon it the crown to the festivities and ?porti of the M'Hu n, and the zest wnh which ihejr enjoj the fun And he ha? yet another resource f.-i killinK time. Not in the soft nonoense of the bal to< tu-not in the light gossip of the youug nnssei L D. rmirA /MnMinri infu IsJUTlO. 1 and old ladies, in tlie parlor?not in the salt waternot in rolliuff tan-pins?not in long rides in the dust an J lieat or the dog days; but in getting into a knot of old politicians, in a quiet corner, in tlie discussion of ttie momentous events which agitate the nations on both sides of the sea. Sunday's Herald, with the foreign news, was in great demand to-day. Two expresses, (as usual), came in from the steamboat landing, about threa and a halt miles oil', and as one rider came up fifteen minutes nearly ahead of the other, hegainsa an advantage equal to a hundred and fifty newspapers, over his competitor. The news was read and discussed, and, among i the most intelligent men here, the following are th? conclusions upon the foreign advtces:? 1. That the gallant Hungarians will be crushed. 2. That a permanent French armv will be requisite to hold the rope in power at Home, as the temporal sovereign of the Papal territories; and that the old man is afraid to go in. 3. That the news has a favorable squinting to aa alliance between Turkey and (ireat Britain, for tha arresting the southeastern annexations of Russia. 1. That France is disgraced ; and A. That the continent of Uurape, without the aid of France, must retrograde to the old, rotten monarchy system, emtyacing France herself in tha catalogue, with Russia as the continental dictator. At home it appears that the administration are disposed to adopt the policy of Mr. Monroe, of excluding foreign intriguers from the control ?f the affairs of the independencies of North Ann-rica. i This is the policy of the loeofneos to Cape Horn, 1 vide the resolutions of Mr. Allen in the U. S. Senate, ltMti, and the speeches of tien.Casson tha I bill for relieving the Yucatansse, 184H. This poI j ... ** IIVJ nua vj?pFr? U "J lilt n lll^o 111 Uir or Ol'"I 1*11 Clayton among them, an proi<osed to be re-declari ed by A Urn and Case; and if the cabinet are now r disputed to adopt the policy in reference to the Mosquito coast, we apprehend it will be from tha necessities of the case^ and not that it is n pre-or! darned principle of ai turn. Mr. I)ix also frequently referred to this subject at trie session before the last, as demanding the attention of the govern* inent, and it whs an oversight on the part of Pre sident Polk and his cabinet, that they did not re, quire the ]|ritish government to explain their movements in the Nicaragua country. Perhapa Col. l'olk expected the election of Caas, and left I tins question as a net (g?fcf him to hatch out with John Hull, satisfied Mint be would make tha most of it, and eel a ti^ht out of it if possible, aa a compensation for the loss of the "inevitable war" 1 on the (>regon bill. T As it stands, we trust h*r Majesty's adviser* will , be required to explain themselves as having no au' thorny over the Mosquito country. Hut we are running off from Cape May. There > was a dieary thinning out from the notels this .. morning perhaps ot not less than four hundred r {Sunday visiters. There are still some two thous sand visiters on hand, including the arrivals Una I afternoon. The day has been stormy?the sea i hiah. A stranger and his wife, tile mm wearing r a life-preserver, were carried out by the wavea I into deep water?the boat was not out, the aea | being too rough; and in this extremity, a line of i i men was formed, hand in hand, front the shore to i the two frightened individuals in the surf, and thua tliey were brought safely to the land. I>r. Fiske gives one of his lectures on psyr ho | logy this evening, at the " Kursaal," and crowd* of visiters are going over from tha hotels. i A man who lives not to eat, but eats to live, i* satisfied with camp fare, and out of all patience if compelled to undergo the through trip of a fashionable dinner; but to those who would coma to thn 1 (-ape for good eating. we can safely recommend them to ( 'onjrress Mall, without any disparagement to the Atlantic or tlie other hotels, for they are aM ambitious to be the best. W. HKANFonn, Dorut.k Hw tt, Coxri., > August 7, 1*1!). $ Tkingt in Waterbury, m iVirie llaven, and other ylacet? I'lii/ers, 4'<"- 4*<". From Litchfield to Waterbury the ride la one of the finest in the country; winding through tha 1 mountain*, the tra\ eller is surprised with the beauty ! of the scenery and the high state of cultivation e*, hibited on either side. Wuterbury is probably the most thriving and prosperous village in Connecticut, laid out in good taste, and ornamented by numerous public buildings, as well aa private residence*. The Episcopal Church ia an elegant affair, and would not sutler by compuriaon with some of your finest churches in New York. There has recently bei n built a very ex|>eusive hotel, called the ' .vcovill House," which, for magnificence of exterior and superior accommodations, cannot be excelled. This hotel has all the modern improvements, and water is carried into every poo in bjr |>i|4-a, from a spring ?a a mountain. The Watertiury band discoursed excellent inusic on the beau| tilul evening we were there. , From Waterbury to New Haven ia about twenty milts ride, along the valley of the Naugatuck. j Atter regaling the inner man at the "Tontine," in New Haven, those who wish for quiet comfort and , the pleasure ot sea bathing and sea air, will turn , their course to Uranford Heach (if they have ever In en there), and will not be happy till they are | once more seated under the comfortable roof of r Mr. hinsley, our host. Mr. L.. as Hurton would say, i* a host "aa is" it host. Your readers have ! had a description of this beautiful place, its "brave j old onk" and majestic forest proves. Worn out by the suflocnting air of crowded cities, beneath these trees the traveller may quietly repose? I "llere In tb? ?ultri??t lewm let him rest; Krrih Ik the green beneath tb<?? aged trwas; llerx wind* >1 ni-iitl-?t winir will fan his br?a?t - r ,< !! umnu I>p< k! um Uimj inn iirritM; ? lib li-tbin mIm I ure plancura whlla he raa; (bo ?rnrchlnn ray Hera litem th not. Iui| r<jtnatn with dUaaM, ' 1 hora lei hi* length, tli? loitering pilgrim Lay, I And Rare, untlr I th# worn the noon, tht ?t? ???;." | Thin ho??e la crowd??l with guest*, mostly ? young men, with ioiik married gfiitlrmrn and I their wivea. The dhIiii i* uiiivrra/Jly conceded to Mra. P. of Spnngncld, for her unaffected pohtentsa and amiability ol mannera. Mra II , of llranfurd, w'tiu i-' child, are producing a wn?4, tion umuM otir bncotlor gneata. ' ia aaid Jutftf* i H , of t leorgia, a wealthy bachelor, ia about to i enter the blissful atate of matrimony with a lad* > boarding here. On Friday evening of Uat week ' our capucioua dining room waa cleaned for a I dance; I | "And whon Mutta aroeo, with IU Totuptunu* aw*U,*' > many a gay heart bounded through the raasy I dance, t Vpoaite thia liouae ia the lirantord Point I llouae We frequently cro?s f>?rr to enioy ill* i oociety of the Udiea. Miaa ?., of Hartford, Mian I II., ol .New York, and Mm H., ol New Haven, n beautiful younir widow, with solid charm*, are th? l favonfra with our young gent* Miaa <3., beaiden her other numeroua accoinpliahmenta, excela at lolling trn pina I A lew daya aince a large party of ua took the i beautiful aail boat Commodore, commanded by "Commodore Bill," (and a better aailor, or mora wotthy man, ne\er walked a quarter deck,) and eailed to Pot laland, a place made celebrated by tradition, aa a reaort of Capt. Kidd. On thin aland ia a cavity in a rock, twelve feet above th? water, perfectly formed, and holding about n Itiirrel Some ihml " - ? ?1" miur njr rvnill 8 but undoubtedly the water haa, ataom- tuii', worn it out. A |iublic houae la th<- only building on tha talnnd. Yeeterday it rained, but thin, nor the wind, did not iirevent u |mrty going out to mil. Nome rut up their arcounta by a |>ro<-eaa not laid down in nny ajratem ?>f book-ke^niig -otbera braved this dttngera of the deep with th?' harHineaa of an ?>14 "?li Tha otorm continued yeaterday ; but nuw " The mmd I* tip again. the J#wpt mora With breath all Incen^a. anl with chock alt Umb, I a<i?hln* the rlondt away with playful aeora. And looking aa If earth contained an tomb * Tha Waal tier and tha Vrnpa. r I Tha MiiltdgetiUa. Oa., Hrmrdrr, of the 7th la?t aayat It haa nnwWn upward! of four week* ?lnee Ik im>?mi nri <t raining In thla quarter Thera haa aaldoia a day i lap?? -I until Sunday la?t without nor* or law suing I ne r<'tintry hu bean literally deluded ?n.| i lh? land in pniif aertlnnn much vehrd Thii atata nt thing> ha* prr?mt?<1 tha working of cottoa. and tha e>n*taut rain glrea It a tnMrahuMdaoM of ward wltlti out eotrrepon'ling fruit. l3Vin* It gra>?y Thl? ha# , now Mtrtkcmi nd arrk ll Augiut to ha ?r*ri>"ia*, ( < iifli. lni? t'?> aith the aarurlog of fodd'-r TUN, 1 under the m^t fhromblc elfwainuaaaaa f >r tt?? futura. I were we call* d upon to eipr>"? aa opinion, w? nhoutd ?ay that than- awl not ba nprcUd m >ra than two' third" of the u-nal product If that ranoh In ragar4 r liirnm then- bantu k.n-ni h.en no particular da n ** d> re Alth'.rgh It ?ill be ?onewha? rotted "till I thi re will ha an abundance made Pea? potatoaa %o , are I?h kit g well The oat erop waa but ordinary rha ! a beat crop turned out to be almaat a total faUttra. 1 Mar.y plantar* did not wrui? ?aed The I inclnnatl ttn-fHirrr. of tha 7th latt , aar* : ?<? ' Indian Mill, where, for the paat thr.-a year* latwovlaa? jai'lu. the tio( ol (rape- hare jlnld-d 2 WW gallon* *4 f aine there Will n->t t>? m?'l- tbl* aeaa >a lOOgailwM, r 1 ho?e that were not killt.l by tha froet ara ?nlf.>ring | frr? the rot ?e learn that tha tlaaaoa tba aid* hiUa , arc yielding batt*r Crop*.

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