Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 21, 1849, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 21, 1849 Page 1
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TH N0.?#615. ADDITIONAL EUROPEAN INTELLIGENCE, UCKITKD BY Til NIAGARA, AT THIS PORT. 'Threatened War between Austria and Pruuit, on the German Question. EUROPEAN TIEWS OS CUBA AND CALIFORNIA, Sec., dee., dec. Our Paris Correspondence, Paris, October5,1819. Opening of the Frtnrh National Auembly?Sptckt of War?Forcible Closing of a Theatre?Stoppage of a Concert?The Hun. Mr. Rivet?Tie Hon. Mr. Ruth? Rendezvous far Americans at Font?Crape?Major Pouuin?Fathiont, 4rc. The National Assembly was opened on the 1st instant. A vast crowd of lookers on surrounded the building, but every thine passed off quietly. The sessions of Monday and Tuesday are entirely void of interest, being principally occupied in organizing the committees, fee. Yesterday, there was ; co session. As yet, no ministerial changes hare taken place. Great economy is in contemplation by the government; the army, if possible, is to be rednced to the peace establishment; but thia will cot be possible, lor France, as she now is, has more to fear from enemies at home, than she ever had to fear from foreign powers; and then, things all over the continent of Europe, 1 am sorry to say, have not so peaceable an appearance as they had this time last year. The Roman affair cannot be said to be finished; and, even if it should be partially patched up by this government, depend upon it, it will not long remain so; it has been altogether a very unpopular business, and will require time and wise legislation to arrange it satisfactorily. The Turkish affair, too, is a speck on the horizon, which 1 fear will be another cause for war. The French ambassador, at Constantinople, (' ,n ral Aupick, has asked for a fleet to be im te i.ately despatched to the Dardanelles ; and Sir S.ratford Canning, the English ambassador, has asked the same oi his government. This, certainly, looks i rather warlike. The English minister has also caused several English officers to coine from | Gibraltar and Malta, to serve us instructors in the Ottoman army, which has lately been augmented the addition of 20,000 recruits. Day before yesterday, the theatre De la Porte St. Martin was closed, par ordre <lt I'autoriti. The managers had put a new piece on the stage, entitled "Rome," which, it appears, was obnoxious in the eyes of the govermneut. The great fault of the representation st ems to be in characterizing all those who have had to no, politically and martially, J with the late Roman republic; and, as most of , them are still living, and their acts have not been \ the wisest, the government does not wish its fol- ' lies to be put so openly before the country. A discontented mob remained some hours in front of the . theatre, but dispersed without making any difTi- j cultics. Some democratic associations, on Sunday last, proposed to have civen a grand concert, at the Chalit, a large garden, in the rear of the Charm* Elysocs, ana more than 5,000 tickets had been dis- ! posed on ;'tho Prefect of the Police, however, had ! receired such information as to convince him that the meeting would be attended with trouble; he, therefore, refused his authorization. The concert did not take nlace. It is said, that M. Lucien Murat has positively received his nomination as ambassador to Turin. The President is atill sojourning at St. Cloud. In the midst oi his pressing engagements, he finds a little time for recreation. I met him, a few days ,uo, driving through the Park, at Netully, with the Princess Demidoff at his side, lie looked more like a republican President there, than 1 hud ev?r thought nr could; he was dressed in a plain suit of Uiack, orinrg n mm'ii, wunoui any auenaunis, or Garde du Curyt. The matter ef extending the Octroi line of Paris u now under consideration, bjr which the duties payable at tha gates will bo greatly augmented; and 230,000 metres of land, now without the walla, belonging to the city, will be much enhanced 10 value; if acted upon, the revenue of the city will he wonderfully increased. t?nr minuter, Mr. Hives, is now here; as yet, he has not been presented to the French government: hut, in a day or two, will be, at which time he will be cordially received and recognized. Mr. .Rush leavea Paris nest week, for the United States. Colt, the " revolver," h i? thought it proper, in thrae revolutionary times, to offer his invention to this government, lie is here, and has had several interviews with the Minister of War, and no doubt will procure a large order for iheae shooting irons, for the French army. So much for American enterprise and invention abroad. Its influence it perceptible in every country of the world. Since my last, I have not encountered so ruanv of my countrymen, although a select number of delegates are always to be met with at Messrs. Livingston, Wells iV Co's , American forwarding and commission house, No. 8 Place de la Bourse. This establishment is aperfrct ptddiM for travellers who, in their mcandrringa over the continent, have not been able to peep at oue of their own breakfasttable newspaper* ; here (thanka to the proprietors) they are all to be found; and many is the Americas daily seen harrying along from his morning meal to get the latest news, always to be had and heard at this rendezvous. The cholera still hangs on as if with a determination not entirely to unit the premises; ten or twelve cases per diem still haopen; more than half of these are fatal; the weather, it is hoped, will have the rfliect of putting an end to thia scourge; it has been very unsettled this week, much ram md wind, without hong tniioh, if any, cooler. Tlte wine crop of this year, it is prognosticated, w:ll be a favorable ?'ue mere than an average, ana 01 a good 11y. inis ia inr season 01 me vintage, and all the large vmayard proprietors have left the cities to suf*(intend the gathering of the fruit, dec. The grain and iiotaloe crop haa seldom, it ever, been more abundant: the report that potatoes had been attacked with the disease, ia un.inr The fashions have an yet undergone but alight change; this ia to he accounted Tor by the temperature ot the climate, which doea nut ao suddenly jump from one season into another, as with us at home; the ladies are dressed much xhe same durum the day us they have been all the summer; in their evening promenades, aa it ia rool, winter garni# nis are substituted; the bonnets worn now ?r nearly all drawn, made of every variety of material; generally, witn very utile trimming; they are gradually increasing in ai/e .Vc The announcement of the arrival of the Niagara at Liverpool, haa just been received, aa well aa same letters by her. Much uneasiness is felt at the newa she brings of the difficulty between tha French minister and our government. Tins in if yet cause, the non-recepusn of our newly nomi nated minister here. It is to be hoped that the affair ia more of a personal than a national one, and as ihe inaalting ambassador was one appointed by the provisional government, it is more than probable that his sets have not been sanctioned by the present administration. The I English papers, however, say that France had approved ol the wurit of his correspondence. If this be true, another disagreeable misunderstanding will grow out of it, and, perhaps, a war. I have just heard, however, that the French government has recalled the offending minister. If ao, thing* will again be (laced on a right footing. These various warlike appearances are really enough to unsettle the mind of every one. What Ta going to come of theml each one asks himself, so does your cor rrmnnaeni uolo kb* F.H.-At tht Bon rue to-day, 5 percent*. 1815, and 8 per cento, 55 ft), without qpuch animation in the market. Oar Orraian C?rr*iy*a4rarf. Rrai.n, October 8, 1!W?. Jtighlf Important ? Another Came of War ? Threat t of Amtrxa against Pruttia?Military Movement - The Debatei on the t'onotitntion? Hoctetiet to Enconrag* Emigration, ire.,+c. Tho aolntioa of the qneotion of tho German 'JlMbM which dependo tha peaoo and tranquility -eAAoitttor, and perbapo of tho wholo of Kuropo, it bMtMtaCMora hope lea* ooery day. Tho broach %MMP-AMtoia and Praaoia, which hao been IMMW|?tror ainc? tho aid of Ruoaia waa oalled i?hf?Ninicr for tho aupproooion of the inaurloctlon ^ ry, weraa o at now almost be E" NE yond the remedy of healing by the ordinary meant of diplomatic doctoring. The negotiation! between the Austrian and Prussian cabinets have all remained without result. Austria refuses to consent to the establishment of a union under the headship of Prussia, and threatens to makt the question a cosim belli. For the purpose of proving that she is in earnest, she is concentrating an army of 60,000 men in Bohemia, ths command ot which is entrusted to Prince John, of Austria. The sensation which this step on the part of ths oabinet of Tienna produces at the present moment, when all endeavors to bring about an accommodation between the latter and Prussia have failed, can be easily imagined. Nor is this the only measure which the Austrian cabinet has taken to show its determination to support the hostile policy it has adopted towards Prussia. The Austrian corps at Vorarlberg, on the southern frontier of Germany, has been considerably increased, and eleven battalions of infantry from Milan have been ordered to join the troops already stationed there. An army thus is concentrated likewise in the south, with which Austria threatens to invade Germany. It cannot be doubted any longer that, unless Prussia intends to abandon the project of forming a confederation, the moment will have arrived when the quarrel between the latter and Austria for supremacy in Germany, will have to be decided hy the sword. The present military demonstrations give ample evii ence that Austria is resolved to brine matters to sucti a crisis, it tney cannot be settled otherwise. She has been urged to assume this hostile attitude by Russia as well as by her old jealousy for Prussia. Her present position?now that tne insurrection in Hungary is quelled, Italy subdued, and a close alliance formed w ith K ussia?Is more favorable than it has hitherto been for the carrying out of the policy she has decided upon with regard to l'russia. The government here, in the present state of things, seems as yet not to have come to any resolution on the course it means to follow under the existing difficulties. Saxony and Hanover have withdrawn from the Prussian league, though they have not yet formally declared their intention to do so. An interpellation to the ministry on the union question was brought forward at one of the latest sittings of the second chamber, in which |he government was asked to declare whether it intended to call together a Jtrulistag, er parliament, and w hat course it should pursue under the present circunmtances ! Tne reply, on the part of j th? ministry was, that the government should not j be uble to answer the interpellation until Friday I next. In the interval the government has resolved ! to request the cabinets of Saxony ?ud Hanover | to give a final declaration, whether they are wil- ' ling to join the union or not, after which it will communicate to the chambers its decision. Within a duy or two some result, one way or the other, must now be come to. The report, which hud circulated for some time, tliut the central power at Frankfort had ordered the German fleet, now stationed in the North sea, to proceed to the Mediterranean, for the nur- ! pose of remaining there through the winter, called ! forth an interpellation to the ministry a few days ago in the upper chambers. It was maintained in the same, that, if the central power had taken that step, there was every reason to apprehend, under j the existing state of things, that tne fleet, which had been raised by the contributions of Prussia UM ail the States of Germany, w ith the exertion 1 only of Auatria, wub to bo removed from the North sea for the purpose of engaging it in the Mediterranean, exclusively for the service of Austria, and leaving the northern coast of Germany, in the event of a re-ennimencement of the war with L>en- ] matk, oomph tely unprotected. The government j was, therefore, asked whether there existed any foundation for the report, and if so, what meaHurea i it had taken to prevent the removal of the fleet, j The minister for foreign atluirs, in reply to this, stated that the direction of all matters concerning the fleet was still in the hands of the central power, though the latter was no longer recognized by Prussia. The government had not yet received ' any official information respecting its removal; I K..? if !?? varwvH olioiiM v iVAirn 1 Kil fulliuitfif it . would ccriMitily take necessary steps to prevent any violation of the rights ofl'ruabia and of the dif, ferent German Malta. If we consider that the , whole German lleet as yet consuls only of three teamers and a few boats, it may well seem rr' markable what great talk, and clamor is raised ali' "t it. The discussion on a most important article of | the constitution, took place last week in the sei cond chamber. It was on the provision enacting | that imposts and taxes could be levied without the I sanction of the chambers. After a very lively debate, in which the government opposed the right 1 of the refusal of taxes by the chambers, the proposal ol the committee to oancel the paragraph was | nevertheless accepted by the House with a consid, rruble majority. The resolution, by which the right of rt fusing taxes is conceded to the chambers, was, of course, equal to a defeat of the ministry, w htch had used every etlisrt to obtain a majority in thia important question. A society has, of late, been formed in tlna city for the organization of emigration and colonization, on the plan of founding regular German set. demerits and colonies in South America and Australia. Germany being, it is hojied, about to becorns s great commercial country, and to have a fleet, colonies, it is insisted upon, will be indispensable, 1 and the sooner the plan can be carried out the better. Similar societies are to be formed m other cities of (lertnnny, and in Bit?. and iluAm. The emigration from Germany is to be chiefly directed to ihese colonies, which, it is hoped, by degrees, will become the great customers of the latter in the exchange of produce abd manufactures, i lie prop el, dwsp aiamrently so chimerical, aa it would take ages to realize it, if itcould be realised at all, has nevertheless gained general approbation, end the society is dailv increasing in number. The Germans, though tar from being entcrpruiug, nre | Hill udventuroiu enough in nil matters that do not immediately concern tneir pockets. The preaent society for (migration instead of endeavoring to raise means for the assistance of emigrants, and make arrangements for facilitating emigration, without which Germany, in the course of a few years, will orobahly be in the same state as Ireland, | nas entered upvn a vast scheme of establishing colonics in Australia and South America, where ths J climate will never suffer the Germans to remain, whilst North America wsuld ofler the latter every advantage tor colonization. 1 he number of political sorietiea here, at pre| sent, is greater than it has ever been, and nearly in 1 every district of rhe city there are one or two It ! ia estimated that there are no leas than one hundred democratic societies alone. At every meet. , ing of these different fcretne, or associations, it is required that an officer of the police be present, who is authorized to close the same, whenever topics are discussed which might leto! to conversations of a lesa general character. Thus, at ons of the lateat meetings of a well known democratis 1 society, the question, what is to be the future Course of policy of the democratic |*rty with refold to the police! was being debated, when the officer interpoced and closed tne meeting, declaring that this was s subject not admitting of discuastnn. To relieve the monotony of these nteetisgs, hails re now being arranged on some evenings of the ; week, instead of ihem. The Udiss on theae occaI aions, in defiance of all police regulations, have , made it a point to wear an abundance of red rib, bona, and other emblematic colors, calculated (o Sive the parties a decidedly democratic appearance. iKiithlru nl th# rMiliff nn this ut riiuni. mid (in account of cantinunf vexationa of aaimilar kind, have of late been rather increased than lewnened. The quarrel that haa for eome time been carried on between the Attatrian, Bavarian, and Prnaaiaa nuniaterial napere, in regard to tha policy (If tha different cabineta on the German queation, haa now attained ita height, and nothing can be compared to the arhemenee with which the one endeavora to heap reproach and abuae upon the ather. The courae puraned by I'ruaaia la denauncod aa an ag grrs?ina ob her part sgmnsi in* rignis 01 every other State of Germany. Hfr endeavors in behalf of the establishment of union are regarded merely in the light ot ambitious intriguing to obtain the supremacy over all the Statee. The policy of the Austrian and Bavarian cabinet, on the other hand, is accused by the l'ruaeiaa papers of treachery towards the German nation, and tending to frustrate the tinioo, and re-establish absolutism The T)ntitrhe Reform, the ministerial organ here, lately commented in such a assure manner on eertaia articles that had appeared in the official Munich paper, that the Bavarian minister here published a declaration, to the effect that the articles in qaestion, though tney had appeared in the latter paper, had sot emanated from aa official aotirce. The governments, whilst they neem ta enioy tha pleaanre of abusing each other, do not wisn to talte span themselves the reapsasihility incurred by doing ao. According to sccoanta received hers this evening, the fortress of Cement, in Hungary, has at 1 last sarrtiidcrvd to the Austrian troops W_lC L SUNDAY MORNING, Anticipated Trouble > IUna(1n| California ?The B jrasara to ICugUat. (From the London MoroantUaGaivtts, Oot. 4.] Tna subsisting relation! between the goverament of the Uailed States and California, and the tenure by which that conquered territory ii held? it it can, indeed, be aaid to be held in subjection? are of a very extraordinary and anomalous character, and must, we think, eventually occasion a good deal of emburrassment to the government at Washington, and to the American Congress. The whole history of this territory is curious, and somewhat romantic. As a Spanish possession it was in a manners terra incognita to Europeans: we refer more particularly to Copt r California. The country was entirely in the hands of priests and missionaries; but in ihe neighborhood of ths missionary stations, which were fire in number, there was a good deal of cultivation and improvement carriedon through the cheap labor oi 11,000 sr 20,000 native convertWhen, however, Mexico had shaken oil its denentlence mxin Snuin (Vilitor. nia experienced a social aa well as a political revolution. The great majority of the priests refused to swear allegiance to the newly-constitnted authorities, and the rulers of the new republic?who were not very favorably inclined towards a charch which they knew, partly from loyalty and partly from interest, was opposed to tne revolution? seized the op|>oriunity, or used this pretext, to dispossess the missionaries, and to distribute a great part of their lands and cattle among such of the native proselytes as had learned a trade, and were well conducted. From this time (IS&l) agriculture and industry fell into abeyance ; ibe emancipated natives, like our own slaves in tho West Indies, gave themselves up to indulgence and sloth, until in the course of a few years they had no other resource but robbery by which to supply the absolute wants of nature ; and long before the invasion of the territory by the forces of the United States, they had sunk into the pristine burbanty from which they hud been drawn by the pious zeal?and, also, no doubt, the interested views?of the Spanish missionaries. When Sir George Simpson visited California in 1841, the entire population of the district of Sun Fvincisco amounted to only 2,000 or 2,500 persons, seven bundled of whom occupied ttie village of San lose de Guaduloupe, and the remainder occupied about thirty farms, subdivided among the families of the respective holders. We suppose we shall not be much astray if we say that this same district at the present time contains a cosmuiKilitan population of 100.000 souls. It would be folly to speak of these people as Americans; a considerable portion of tliem, no doubt, are Americans, or at least they have travelled there from the States; but since the fame of this modern 111 Dorado has been spread abroad, gold-seekers have flocked to the diggings and the washing* from all parts of the world to which the territory was accessible. in this lies the great difficulty with which the American government will have to contend. From the first discovery of the golden region it has been no-man's land, or more properly sjiesking, it has l^een every man's land who thought proper to appropriate to himself a few yards or a rood of tne uuriferous toil, Ilow are these people to be dispossedl The Americans found two thousand or three thousund men amply sufficient to take the country from the Mexicans. How many thousands will it require to take it from the bullioiiists, and w hat w ill he the expense of the expedition f We need not tell our readers that at present there is neither law nor government in the district of California; and Brigadier Filey, who nominally commands at In Francisco in the name of the United Slates, has neiiher moral nor physical power to support his authority. We read of cities heing plumo-d, and districts laid out by the adventurers, as if they held the territory in fee simple; but it is not likely that the government at Washington, or the Congress of | trie Union, will long submit to thi ? ad captandutn appropriation of the conquered t< rritory?particularly when that territory is likely to produce aouiething betti r than Iudian corn?something that will be more prolific to the American treasury. The government of the United States holds the right of pre emption throughout the whole extent of ilia republic. The unappropriated lands are the property of the State; and the sulo at these loots foims no inconsiderable portion of its revenue. We cannot, then, suppose that it will forego this claim in the case of California, particularly aa the only l?rt of the American institutions with which the ' cosmopolites of that region have been yet made nrquairted has been taxation; and at this they very naturally murmur. That the government at WasliIBfton, in any appropriation it may nuke of the raining district, will at least require a seiguorage on the produce, is only to auppoae it will act in conformity with the general usage of civilized nations; and it remains to be seen by what machinery, or by what lorce, this will have m be effected.? When we consider that California is only accessible to the United States by a tedious and dangerous navigatirn, or by a land route through the Mexican territory, we see numerous difficulties in the government consolidating this remote riqion as part of the Unioa. That the possession af It may lorce unon the Americans the final conquest of the rest of Mexico, we think highly probable; for, without this, it must remain a severed member of the States. Certainly, aa far as present appearances go, we are not much inclined to envy them their new conquest; there is but one feature connected with it, w hu h to an enterprising people like the Americans, may compensate them lor any difficulty or nny ex|>ense they may have to incur in consolidating their power in California. This once effected, the possei-sion of the Iky of .San Francisco, with its numerous harbors, cannot fail to give them the complete command of the Pacific Ocean, and all its coasts and islands. Thii Great Britain ought never to have allowed. m Anxiety In gland for the Fata of C'nbn* [Freis ths London Mercantile i.aiatta Oet/d.) It would be useful to know if Lo d Palmerston has yet turned his attention to a probable event, i which there is sufficient reason to believe in seriously meditated. We allude to the intended inva- ' sion of the Spanish island of Cuba, which Ml been planned by tome adventurous and piratical citizena of the United States That such an enterprise is not only conceived, but in a state of forward pre- . paration, is no longer a matter of doubt. The proclamation of ths I'resident^ denouncing the inten hud u n iimiuiin ui uu-taw 01 nations, amounts to sn official announcement of the project. We , are, therefore, curious to know what are the intentions of our own Foreign Secretary when the crisis shall arrive; or, whether the jimerirant trill he <U- ' laired to possess thrmirl vn at eatiiy of Cuba at they hare altrudy dune <>J 1'rrat ami California We 1 suspect that, long before this, the originators of ths scheme have had their sympathisers at work in the I laland, to prepare their partisans there for the preliminary pat t they are to take on the occaainn.? from some of the American journals we gather that the prologue to thia daring and disgraceful en- i terpriae is to be an ^surrectinn in the island itself, when, as in the rase of Canada and Teias, the American expedition will rome to the support of the revolters l?ord I'alraeraton himself has, for the I sat two or three years, shown so much sympathy for revolutionists, and so much desire that revolu- I lions should be successful, that we suppose an in* surreetinn in Cuba, which will transfer that island from Spain to ihe United Mates, will givs him no uneaameas Besides, hia lordship may even be glad t# have the uflront which the Spanish geven.imni put upon him and his diplomacy, thus revenged bv a third |>arty. Under such a feeling, SStremjB Bwwiliy may, perhaps, forget that Cuba ia within a few hours' sail of Jamaica; and that, as a possession of the United States, it would require one hull the British navy to protect \ I our Wen Indian CotoaM* and West Irutia trade, in j I ths event of a war with America. It would be ! abaurd to say that Creat Britain could have no right to interfere in the matter We certainly I should have no right to interfere in a mere Cuban ] insurrection agonal Spain, as we did in the Sici I 11mi revolt against Nantes, and we ahall be sorry if tlna atrtfrNtN sbooVi In- drawn into m precedent. Hut It brcomfi a very different case whan the revolt recall in foreign Hid, or when it ia pratintoualy offered to them bj another power. i'hen Knglaod haa a right la interfere, not aa regards the parent state and ita dependency, hut aa regard* the thud power, which becomes an auxiliary in the re veil. Without American aympathy and aupport, we believe -Spain aenld remdilv quell any mere Cuban inaurn ction; butifthe islanders tre te have American aid, whether that aid ia afforded with or without the sanction of the government. -Spain must loae her colony. Aa in the oaae of Texas, the revolutionists of Cuba m iy go through the tarce of declaring ita independence, aa preliminary to annexation to the United Statet; but we thlok a Hritieh admintatration ahould be forewarned by the previona eccutrence. Ureal Rritain, having acknowledged the independence of Texaa, attghi not to have follawed up ona piece of stupidity by another. She ought not to have allowed the annexation of Texaa to the Statea; and bad thtabeen prevented. America would not now be in eion of California. We believe tfonernl Taylor ha* retolved, if ooMihle, to prevent the expedition againot Cuba It will not have the aanetion, for n time, at least, of the government at Wnahington. I tut the President haa to deal with n restless people, who are ambitious for territorial aggraadixomrn', and he may eventually have to succumb to IRK I . . fT' rirTHDPD 01 IO>IA W1 VUJUi iW 1| this feeling. 0? several occasions, the late I'residcat, Mr. Polk, threw out significant hints that the stripes and the stars should be the only flag recognised otter the whole continent of America, and certainly much was done in this way during his presidency. England should take care that the views of tmi ambitious man are not carried fur The Faafelon* for October. [From the Lady's Newspaper.] DINNER AND IN-DOOR DRESS FOR TUK COONTET. Jupon of white cambric muslin, with a rich and deep border of needlework of an open pattern. (Her this jupon is worn an open dress of figured silk, pale lemon color and white. The corsage high, out opening about hall-way down the front of the bosom in a point. Sleeves demi-long, and rather wide at the lower part; slit open, and thn opening confined by lacing. The fronts of this open dress are ornamented with a tripple row of quilled ribbon of the color of the silk, anil the enda of the sleeves are edged with a double row of the same quilled ribbon. Loose under-sleeves of white muslin, riehly ornamented with needlework, tad slightly gathered up in the inside of the arm. A chemisrtte of worked muslin, with a small turnover cellar, edged with lace or needlework. Head dress a entail cap of Brussels lace, trimmed with hows of ribbon, of three different colors, namely: lemon, cerise and blue. On one wrist is worn a bracelet, consisting of a double row of gold chain fastened by a padlock. Round the walat a silk cord and tassels of the color of the dress. Slippers of Union-colored satin, the fronts embroidered with flowers in variegated silks, intermingled with gold and silver. MORN I NO DRESS. ltobcof foulard; a rich chintz pattern on a atrawcolored ground. A pardemti of the same material as the dress, trimmed with a front 4 of greea sarsnet

ribbon. The pardtuu* is made high at the back, and sloping to a |K)int in front of the waist, where it does not quite close The skirt, which descends about a quarter of a yard below the waist, has two slits in front, which are edged with the ribbon fronci. Under the pardtuut is worn a chemittlte of drawn or plaited muslin. It is square in front of the bosom, and is edged with rows of netdlework or lace insertion, finished with narrow vandyked edging. In front of the bosom are three bows of green ribbon, the lower one having long streaming ends, ltemi-long sleeves, rather wide at the ends, and edged with a franrf. of green ribbon. Cap of white tuUt, trimmed with bows of ribbon stiiped in various brilliant hues. Full undersleeves of plain white muslin, the fulness gathered on a worked wristband. G KNKRAT. OBSERVATIONS OF FASIII?N AND DRKSS. The warm sunny days of the present week have partially resuscitated some of those gay summer nabilinents which sn interval of cloud and chilliness had consigned to temporary banishment. Bonnets of crape, satin, and i*?ult de soie, covered with crape lisae, have been very generally seen on the promenades at the watering-places. We may mention that many of the bonnets prepared for the present autumnal season are trimmed with feathers. The tips of ostrich feathers are much in favor. Two are employed in trimming a bon net; one drooping on each side. Tufts of marabouts ere also much worn as ornaments for bon Ii<ri? vi u^iii uminiain, outu an LiB|ir, t'liuuiiuc, J &:c. A gn*Ht number of beautiful cocks' plumes, in every variety of hue, are in preparation for the bonnets of the ensuing winter. Many high drepses made for the present autumn have coreagee, which may be worn either open or close, at pieasuie. They button up the front; and when it ia wished to wear the corsage open, the fronts are turned back ro na to form revere. Others are made open to the bottom ot the waist tn <nvr, the two sides of the corsage being connected with each other by an ornamental trimming extending up the front. Thia trimming may he of various Kinds. It may consist of narrow hands of the same mntetialns the dress, with betfl of ribbon in the centre. Another very favorite style ot trimming for theae open corsages conaista of rows ot black lace attached to very narrow band* < ! the si n.e materia] as the dress; or narrow pinked frills of ribbon or silk, spaaed *i c<|u?l distances on a yibt ilt yoitrtnt. The following ia a description of two costumes adapti d to the seaside promenade at the present senM>m?1. High dresa of gray or ilrah colored iIf tote, the skirt trimmed with two broad pinked flounces. A large caahmera shawl, tha ground green, and the border, exceedingly deep, richly w orked in pulm tree foliage, pagodas, minarets, 3rc . presenting an endless variety of rich oriental design and color. _ Monnet of white crinoline, trimmed with fmnOe^olond therrv velvet ribbon. The ribbon is not passed across tha bonnet, but is merely fixed in a fanciful style at each aide of the crowa The bavolet, or curtain at the back, is of the same ribbon. Under the brim, on each side, large hows of the same, without anr admixture ot blonde or4tulle. A large damask ! rear, with buds and foliage, tha flowers being sa nearly as possible the color of the groseille ribbon, is fixed on one aide of the crown. This bonnet ia decidedly one of the most distinguished elegancies oi the present season. 2 Dress of glace silk, in shades ?f dark green and black; the front ot the skirt ornamented with a boinllonnle of ailk. A pardeseua of the same silk aa the dress, trimmed Willi pink frills, headrd by a quilling, slso pinked at ihe rd^rs. lionnet of while glace silk, covered wiih while crape, and on one side a sin ill white ostrich tip,'(f^te |de plume,) lightly curled and twisted spirally. Messrs. Daring's Circular. Losdos, October i, 1819. Tha public salsa of colonial and foreign produce, this week, bare again been numerous and extensive, and n Urge business has been done, holders having shown more disposition to realise, by making some eooeeeeion In pries. Sugar, coffee, and cotton bare ruled heavily; but increased demand bae prevailed for many other articles. By the overland mall, which arrived 3d instant, we have dates from Bombay to 1st September, and Calcutta te 33d August. The commercial advices are generally satisfactory. itmtainsiv Stores.?After the departure of the last sleamer, there was more disposition to buy In small rjuantitiaa and price* wera rather firmer; but. tinea th# receipt of tha account of diplomatic difference* b?t*Ml tha I tiled State* and Branca, there la a panaa la dealing* To effect aalaa, a fall of about 2 par cant mual ba fubmltWd to, aad to that holder ara not dlapoaad, aa jet, to ylald. A*mi? remain nominally aa laat quoted. Stock of i ni't d state* and < anada, only 6*2 barrel*. I'm niwr*i..? 4M baca Haanafaa at eel* OB Monday, eoid brlekly. from Sc. lOd a 6* Cd. for lilaek.and 8a. M a 4* 4d lor fll?*r; but f 240 baa* llooduraa. and 20 l>agt Me * I' an, en 3d Instant, barely one half vaa ?<>ld. fr< m 8*. f d. a 4* for llorxJurae, and 3a id. for M?iiraa ellrer being Id. lower. Tba praaant atack la 8,870 bag*, agalnet 1,727 laat year. In < rro? w* hare nothing doing. ( a*ria ? Only SCO raek* 2 310 bag* plantation Cay. Ion bate been offered at auotlon. but the demand ban been rery limited and they only found hnyer* at a re diction of about 2a. per cut 1 100 baga Coata Kloa bara been eeld from 4'Je a 82a. Ad ; 900 bale* Mocha, ftom tie. a Ma.; and 200 b*g< ordinary Hlo at 33a Ad , bowing ab< ut n elmllar decline Nntlra ( nylon la now n?t wer?h orer 38* a 38a. ed In floating oargona. nothing baa been dona. Iron the near oontlaantal port*, adrteea ara truer generally foiiow - Of 7 Too bale* floret at auatlon raatarday, about half were dlepoeed of. ftom 3 VI al';d for ordinary to fair, being >f * lower. The other traaaaeti o* here I ate been ronflned to 400 balna Herat, at 4d a 4>?d and SCO balaa ,V*dr*? at 4H<1 n 4?,d , with a qulat market. The foaw trade more* bearlly, and fbrelgu wheat mu?t again ba quoted 1* lower, euppllaa continuing largo V lour la n flow Mln. Wa quota M'natem NW 22n a 28r. for tbe b< ft brand*, while Inferior and aour MMlHB I'* i lb Ad per barrel Spring cora atlll tend* downward*, for liidlan aorn there ha* baen a partial fpeeulatlro demand nndfereral Aoatlag cargo** hare changed hand* at 25* tfd for I brail*, up to 27*. 3d for eb? lea Odeeaa, the latter weighing near A2 I ha llarcf. ho.?Tba publla ealea ye?t*rday and to-day cnpM.ed parrel* of moet of our article* from recent arrltala, and a large portion found,free buyer*. 1000 raee* ehellac went from 39*. a t2*.| 7M caae* saetor oil, 8%d. a lO'-.d ; 220 eaeee gum Arable. .HA* a to* . with picking* and ordinary. 14a a 28a ; 1 700 bag* tutch. lAa alAa. od.; It ebeete Dutoh trimm< d rhubarb. 2*. Ad.i 40 nbaata r mmi n lid ft I* lid , W) ton* Kftpftn wood. 413 4.13 12* ftd ; 280 ton* Mnaragaa wood, ?19 ft 4 71 Camphor '46 chart* worn offorod, but bought la at 60? , Tirkfj opluft and qulrkaltrar maintain thair TftlM llrtir,?Raaalan without ahanga Of 1,804 balaa Manila. at a not inn to day. >60 wwfft ftold ftt ?31, and 799 talon hata b-?n takon pritaUly en naallor t?rnn, 1.876 balaa Jnta hata brought > 16 10* ft ?10 ia , Boabat ia wortb ?18 a 434 mora. - Of 26 129 taat India, at aaatloa yaatarday, 19 84)9 war* told ftt th? protloua talua Upioo ? Tba adtlnaa from < alnutta to 314 tugnat raprrt tba waathar aa mora fatorabla for tba oroa, wblah It waa Ihtitbl mllht ylald 111.090 or 130.000 msoada A good d*al of Inquiry baa arotallod tbla woah. and apwarda of 1 OoO cboot* ham nhaagod handa prtantpaJly la tba flanr dnaarlptlnna of Kangal lanlud log MO nbaata Madraa and Harpah. ftt piisaa rathar abota May rntaa. Tba Trading (ompany't Mia at Itottardam or 998 paakagra. oa 37th alt. want a> brlakly. at tfmllar rataata tbooa obtalnnd at AaaUrdaa Oar otook of Kaat India U bow 88 649 nbaata aaaiaat m MX laat jnar Of Npanlah ladlgo 664 oarona Oaataaala. at auntl) a hata H4 with aptrlt; ordinary Onrtaa to good bill Sobta, la Id a 9* Ii , and go>4 Sobm to H^ra, IE R A . f . ' j * j j ; ? v-. > * i 8*. fld. a 4* id per lb. Ws hart a stock of 1,173 sarons only, against 1 678 last year. loan.?The market la lem firm, and, with an order ia hand, we could to-day purchase oommon bar at ?6 la Wales, and rails at ?5 fie perton.freo on board. Sootofc pig. 42a. a 43a. on the Clyde. Swedes firm, at 4111 a 4.1110a. Lean In fhlr request, at our late quotations. Linsfkd Casks continue In very limited request. On e --Sperm has been sold inquautlty at ?80. Common fish o'ls as last quoted, with moderate demand, and eery small storks. Olive??46 has been paid for Gal11 poll; palm and cocoa nut maintain late quotations; Unseed scarce at 20s. a 29s tid per owt. Hick ?The sales comprise about 10,000 bags Bengal, from 8s. 6d a 10s 6d. per owt. SalirsTSB? In less demand, and 8,600 bags Bengal, at auction, have been chiefly taken in. there being a# buyers at recent quotations. Nitrate 8oda firm. SriLTFB.?Stock 1st Inst., about 3.000 tons ; present value ?14 10s. oa the spot, and ?14 5s to arrive. Sheet Zinc ?20 10s. for No. 10 else and upwards. Sric is.?The principal business has been in pepper, of which about 8,000 bags have been taken at 3,'id. a - . d for Sumatra, and ?*(d a 3S,d for Malabar. We also notice sales of 400 bags pimento at 4Vfd. a4'4d. 2.000 begs K I giDger at 22s. a 23s. 100 caves Penang nutmegs at 2s 6d a 4s.; 40 cases inaoe at Is lOd. a 2s. Cd . and 86 cases Bencoolea cloves from Is. 5d. a 2s. Id. per lb. The Si OAs market has ruled heavily, and the business or the week does net exceed 1,500 hhds. and 20,000 bags, at prices barely supporting last week's currency. Of 8.762 boxes yellow Havana, at auction, the sound was taken in above the market value ; 900 boxes Jamsged realised 18s. a 20s. In tloating cargoes nothing lias transpired. Krom the Continental ports we hare nothing new. The Dutch Trading Company's November sale, it is believed, will be a very srnaU one, and this gives some conOdenoe to holders. Tai low.?Our present quotations show a further decline. but the market is rather firmer at the reduction. 8t. Petersburg Y. C. 36s. 6d on the spot, and 36s Id. for delivery to the end of the year. The *took of sdl kinds, 9,600 tons, sgalDHt 2 820 tons last year. Tka.?in very limited request, wltkout alteration la vsdue. Tin.?Steady, and tin platea in continued demand, at our last quotations. Tobacco.?Not much done this week, buyers waiting for a better assortment, which the early arrivals, now in cburse of ssuupllDg. will soon alford Ti shntink.-A entail parcel of rough, of nsw dip, has been sold at 7s., and some old at Ba 7)*d. per owt. Spiilts are dull at 81s. 6d. for American ; Knglish are beldat 81s. W halfiions.?Nominally, as last quotsd. Yhe Course of Kxrliangce In Uaropet Himbcxiih, Keel. 21*, 1S49. Amsterdam. . ,8 mouths 36 36 stivers for 8 p. Paris 8 " 186cents for 1 p. ?? Genoa 8 " 1.96 ceats for 1 p. Leghorn 8 30 lire far 300 maros bansa. Paris. Oct. 4. Amsterdam..8 months 209*4 cents for 1 florin. Hamburg. ... " Utk cents for 1 p. banco London. . ... " 26 26 frs and eta. for ?1 stg. Genoa " 97 cents for 1 lira nuera. Leghorn... " 62>? cuts for 1 lire. Amstksoam, Out. 3. Paris 8 months 66H groin for 8 francs. Hamburg.. " 24\ do. for 1 p. London. ... " 12.1 Am and stivers for ?1 stg. U?-noa. ... " 4.i oenl* of 11* for 1 lira ntoen, Leghorn... " *s'? da for 1 lire. Lo*iu?i?, Oct. 6. Amsterdam. .1 noi. 12 4 a4){ I fir*, and itirar* far Kotturilani .. " 12 4l4a>?l ?1 stg. Antwerp.... " 25 80 t ranc* and eta tor 1 do. Hamburg. . . "13 lSValtK marc* A shll ban 1 do. rat i* " 26.75 lranos and cents 1 do. Lisbon 00 d?. ? pence stg for 1 milrra. Genoa I mo*. 26 16 j lir* ^ "* foc Leghorn.,.. " 81 10 lira fur ?1 *tg. Bvii-iert ran Ounoa a. 4. Gold standard TT filter, do 4 ll.V South American dollar* 4 UJi' gpn."i'h8uu" il: 1<ZW?& Spanish doubloon* 7# ? * Bogota and Max. do. | 74 ? Pojayan do t Court or Oyer ana Terminer. Before Judge F.dwerde and Aldarmtn lagerioll and J ecksou* Qctohi.b IS. ?On tba trial of Charles II. CuMotir being eonncuiu tna cines-examination of Mr. Tataaoi* waa i ?tuned - The specific charge be made against tba I rieOLt-r waa fur tbriatenlng his Ufa. an I to compel him 1" ktep the peace, there were other witnea.ea examined a to another charge; he waa aeked some , n > -1J - .n by Juatlce Drinker. but no testimony of hi* was taken down to hi* t<e..|t. eti n except upon the one charge; did not conaider himself In the light of a witness when the Justice aeked bita tboea questions aero** tba desk; did not consider himself in the ligl. t of a pro, rout or In that charge, at that time; Mr Bowman conducted an examination respecting counterfeiting and there waa a great deal of wrangling between hTtn and Mf. fhaler. about postponing the rase, In order to glee time fcr an Investigation ; Mr. Bowman contended that there was sufficient evidence to hold Carpenter for future examination. 14? Were you net examined, either a* a wit nee* or prosecutor, la relation to the charga of pacing c >uuterfrit m< nee I f> re J u-tlce Drinker, that day; and 111 yen not then state, explicitly, that yon did not know anything about the subjret except that you had been Informed by Mr Sheldon that Carpenter ba l passed a fft counterfeit bill on him. or one of his ob-rk* ' A.?1 have no recolleeUoa of auythlng of the kind, and can swear that 1 do not boUere I seer stated any such thing 14 ? Were you not asked, before Justice Drinker, If you knew anything In reference to the charge of counterfeiting, or any other ohnrge then pending againet I Carpenter, lor being aocessory, Itefore the fact, of pateing counterfeit money; and did you not state, lo substance, that you knew nothing in relation to either of I the charge* f A.?I do not recollect that Justice Drinker asked me any such question. I was asked before Justice Drinker, i in reference to a charge of counterfeiting, and I elated, ! as near as I can recollect, the of the first conversation I detailed here yesterday; bat I felt *o much aggrieved at the aouree Jnstice Drinker wae pursuing, I*, nnt ? *.??? I rt.e A m flnal tlnnlslnn In Tt lsatlun 111 ret at, plication that < arpenter should be bound to keep th# { nee toward* me, tbat I would not go on to th? *tand a* a witness, before luetic# Drinker. any further tliat I day, on any charge Mr. Bowman urged nia rary much to do *o, hat I would not I eicused mjMll to J uetics i Drinker by raying,w I had nothing to ray/' but I did not moan to conrey tbat I knew nothing about it. Persons named Smith and Lynch, in witness's employ, were examined a* witn-sses against Carpenter. Ilaa I no recollection of a charge of ar*on being brought ' against Carpenter; nor for an aeeault on Lynob; nor for passing a >6 bill No charge wai mad* agaln?t Carpenter before Justice Mateell. at witn##*'# suggestl?>n. Haw ( arpeuter, In custody of two officer*, coming from Justice Taylor's (4.- Did yen at any other tiros, in connection with any other persons, procure the arrest of 1 arpenter' A.?I cannot answer that question rategor'caily. [Witness was entering Into an eiplanatioa about an officer calling on him. wh-n counsel wared the question J Witness supposes Carpenter was arra?tod that night, as be raw hirn In custody next day; does not know If be was put In irons, does not recollect suggesting tbat ke should be put in Irons, his hest res >1lectlon Is that he did not; officer Whiteh- use came to wltneee and raid that 1 arpeater had a si a bsrr-led ! aded pistol. [Counsel for the defence objected to the altnese siring in cridence what other pe pie said and begged that the Court wonld confine Mr. I'esrson to the mere easwere to Ihaqueetlnne proposed | Knows officer Bcmstead; cannot recollect that bs (wltnees) ebargid Carpenter to officer Bomstead with pa*?lng counterfeit money; thinks Carpenter was arrested on the 16th of July The witness underwent a long and searching croeaexamination, with a rlew to show a hostile feeling on his part towards < arpenter. aud that ha had caused his arrest on rarlons charges. When It oontlnued for a considerable time, Tbe Knot raid It Is so long sines we hare been 1 near the rase, tbat I feel myself completely lost.? (Laughter ? Wnnsse doe# not recollect saying to a maa named Hoffman. ' that < arpenter should be put out of tbe way at any rate."' (A question was here put re?peeilng I the " Kldd 1 ompany," upon which the Judge remarked tbat they should arotd tbat subject Mr McKeon said he was willing ta go Into It If thsy wished, but the Court were not Inellned to admit It. t here had been hull en hour occupied with questions which had nothing to do with ths ease ) Vir. Bssut? K?ery question that has been asked li Imp- riant end essential to the protection of our client, and the releeaney will be seen hereafter Witrxss did not recollect saying that be would haes t arpenter put out ot the way. - W as ( arp. nter arrested at any other time' The Attobrss (fasts si. objected. If they were tr R? 1IIIO mil Hltira cm- mm euM u; mini, m?n WUUIU Dm 111 end to thin na?e Ji ik.*? Why, It would take aa six mootha (Uu|k **r) t oimri. ro? P? riti?r? - Wa ??j that < arpenter ??? ?rw?W tlkini upon thl* *lt**?ri mumitioi, on charge* which ha knew to be tholl; uiPudM, ml that ( ?rpi-nt?r tu discharged from th >? arr-'rt* 1 h? Jt'ix.B raid th* oounral houid ennfln* th*infalraa to thla queatiou- " What ?uiU w*r? tb*r*aj(aluat I arj?tit*r In which th* wltnea* had aa agency' ' Witum attended an examination at Korklaattena a charg* agaln*t f arpenter f*r ?h rating at Ml?hae| Lynch. attended became l ynch waa la hi* employ and oi.aaldercd ha had b**n badly naad, atten led a* a friend of l.yaob, cannot itata that ha attended aa ncanral. though tha odlcera conferred with him ralatlr* to th* eberge. th?-r* wer* two arraata in It..ok ant aoanty for tbooting : wlto*** did act glr* any dele* nf suggestion aboat theee arrent* being mad*, did nat employ Mr frail to attend to thaia examine tlaw* q Waa thar* a fifth arreat of t'aryaatar. for ha lag aaaeaacry after tha fact af passing counterfeit money' Mr MeKann *ald aa and ahowld ha pat te thla Una nf erne a-examination Tha arraata are jadlctal. aad tha highest amldeaca of tha faota oaght ta ha produced; they (the defioce) ahoald (Ira la erldauae th* praneed I war halora tha magistrate*. and tha warraa'a 1 ha Jvtri ? iuiedthat tha guatUaa auliU h? fit, LD. r X- : TWO CENTS. bat they draw the Infer?no# that the trrieW were wrong. The question I repeated, the witnaaa replied thai there wee another *rr??t. q ? Was there a 01711 suit of D'Aroay agnlaat Cage setter! , , A.? Yee: and the p. ^etltr told me that while It wM pending, Carpenter haw' him arreeted on a charge of murder (laughter), and t he (plaintiff) wae wholly innocent, and considered h. shamefully treated; doas not recollect that an adje mrnm,nt of the oeae, before Justice Drinker, took pia^^hle suggsatioa, ia order to give him (witneae) tlmi* 10 Praoere evidaaoa. I IThe proceedings before Jostles D? wers here pat in evidence] Hat no reoollectlon ?* y1?* at Lovo| joy'a Hotel that Carpenter wae a trout nien, and should be put out of the way; has vi dtad the pritoa la Boston; taw a man named Nathan. ei W%Uj oon| Sued there for counterfeiting; has seei* Tonag there ' on more than one occaalon; Mr. Kellogg end Androe went to the prison with him. but were nt d ie hearing i whan he saw Young; Mr. Kellogg was a??ptoyed ia ! operations about the Kldd vessel, iu which a'itaese had j an interest. llt eiaminfd?Went to Boston at tha regu- *et ef the Attorney General, for the purpeee of ascertain.'ng what Young knew about this matter, for the proet,?etlon{ had no other objsot; was never requested nos* never tried to get \ onng toauy anything but the faets, ,reuug declined talking to witness on the subjeet; Mr. Kellogg was also engaged by the Attorney Gvneral te go to Mr-tori on this subject; Lynch, whom he menu>>aed as having been shot at, was In bis employ as a lab >>wr; never made any charge against Carpenter whloli lie knew or supposed to be talse; the feeling between witness and Carpenter has never been otherwise thaa friendly and cordial: they have bad no personal qaerrels; feels as though Carpenter had injured biin very muob, and feels towards him as a man that is guilty; would not wish him to be found guilty on this or any other trial, if he is really innocent <1 ?Attoskkt gem:hal?Kxplain why it was yea paid *160 co settle that suit with Carpenter* A.?I was under an engagement to go along distance, 1 over 2 000 miles, and to be away a number of m >ni,hs; i 1 also thought that it was the cheapest way I could seti tie it, for it I succeeded, I knew that t arpeuter waa lrr?sponsible for the costs. In reference to the Ironing" of Carpenter, witness said that tVhit#hou?e (the 1 officer) told htm he should put bim in irons, as he wanted to go and look after Androa. and witness remarked that it was proper, or something to that eHeet , To Mr. Bkadi ? Does Dot know that bsfere his eonTersatlon with W'hitehouse, Carpenter was ia the viI elnlty of Caldwell's, collecting .vindavits for a certain purpose; dees not r> collect that he (witness) waa threatened by Carpenter with a prosecution; Whitehouse said he was sent up to ( aldwell's by the Chief of I'olica. to arrest Andros, and directed that if I'arpeapeater interfered ht was to take him The cross-examination of this witness lasted tha whole day, and bad only terminated at the rislag of | the Court, a little after three o'clock. Oct. 20?The trial of' harles II. Carpenter was eoui tfnued, this being the eleventh day it has occupied ' tha-court j Mr. McKr ow (tLe District Attorney) in consequent* of what had been said by oonn?el for defence during i this trial, respecting lbs hidd Company, was now pre. pared to prove, that wherever papers and voackerp l were spoken of. that ha (Mr. McKaon) had examined them, and bad no doubt of their genuineness Alio, | that Carpenter was oue of the originators of tha Kidd I operations, and urged that tha mat'ar should b? put 1U nura, nun u w?> tunw w? jii. r n r? >u. , This hu (the District Attorney) offered to prove bp J tertlmony. aLd by letter* and paper* in the hand* writing of I arpentsr himself, further, that t;arpeat*r ?ai present at the time of the re? overy of the gun, and . the borings; that he oonimunicated the remit te vtr. ' 1'ltrson (who was not present) by letter; and that | Carpenter wrote in that Utter a request that .Mr Pierecn would not disclose the matter, till he could brin? in some friend* of hi* at 11 o'clock. This offer was in writing, and whan the District Attorney had read thus far. the aourt eo'i'tlred if the remainder of hi* offer was on the same suhejot ' '1 he District Anoann replied that it was ; that in this cau*e there had been such an effort to browbeat the public officer*, to arrest witnesses during the trial, , and to introduce false issues, that bs eas now for carrying tbo war inta Alrha lie had taken pains to look Into these metier*, and be wanted to lnrestigat* the whole of them fully. The Attorn** Oknkral remarked, that after th? Judge bad ruled that it had nothing te de with the . cose, Mr Cutler mode a lung statement relative to Kldd matter*, in which he wanted to make It appear 1 that Carpenter was the vlstim of what they aall the I Kidd Company, whereas they, (the proseeutor*), offer to prove the reverse. The Ji bur, In ruling analoit the admission af the V"-r??4 evidence said there need not now be any dtscunion on the subject, he would has* stopped Mr. Cntltr in hi* remarks, If hs had understood tbeni then as he doe* now; this was a trial en an indictment for another matter, and they had nothing to do wl'.h the Kidd Company; and he ww sure the jury would understand that, whatever the public ought think they Were trying Ai riio l. Storms, examined by Mr MoKeon?is n resident of this oity; knows Somner Carr and tfiwell I. Black; they reside In Maine; saw them on Monday last, here In < onrt. in ths day time, and about A o'clock in the afternoon; saw them on board the steamboat , "( ommodore,'' bound lor Boaton. Mr Mi Ksoiv cffsr*d te reed the depositions of these absent witnesses, and eounnel for dei'eace objected. A lor g dhouriiou enenad hat the Court rnied their admlstion up? n the authority of 1st < omstook'* Reports, Barron saainst ths Teople. where It was decided that such was admissible when the deponent la dead. Insane, he , bo . or absent from the Stale Now, Vr Storms hue proved tlo-ir absence ai l as the prl s< err was present by hi* counsel during the lamination, the law Las been complied with and the written deposit lone may be read. Counsel for duf* no* took an exception. Tbe Attorni , Drim n then read the deposition* of Sewi-ll L Clack, a Jn. tice of the Peace. Deputy Sheriff, aud one of tbe Selectmen of Palermo, In which he gavn Trew K Young (the witneas examined In this oa*e.) a good character, never hvard anything injurious to his charaoter prior to 1H4A. The deposition of Carr was not admlltsd, a* he had beau examined on the trial, and an r pportunity had been offered him then of testifying to the character of Young. <)n evidence of the record of the conviction of Andres being offered by the Attorney (Jeneral, Mr Brady objected to It; first, on the grounds that An tiros pleaded guilty on the Vtb of October, (this month) the day after tbe jury warn worn en tbe present trial, and secondly, that a conviction on confeveirn of the principal oannotbe received iff s*Id'nee against an aeceasory Ha submitted that there waa no fast In evideuce which completed < arf iller ? It'll t < n the'1st 1'is trial commenced Anl suppose it were possible to have gone on with and roneluded tbi trial on the day the jury were sworn then 1 there was no evidence of his guilt in existeaos Is It then reasonable that competent evldenee of his guilt should be made by the admission of the principal the day af>r the trial "f the accessory commenced' He therefore contended that there ere no legal ferlswhieh warrant the conviction of the eeooaed. Counsel re ferred to aevrral authorities In -upp rt ef hla vlewa Tb? Atranntr Opiiil rentenled thnt nil th?t *M nr ceaearjr to be proved wae, thnt Androa wna guilty cf tfce act before tbe trln commenced. The prinup*! ngil be e> nvlct? d before th? aeeeaaory enn be tried: but tbe queatioa In. U it before the commencement at the trinl or during the trlnl ? II# (tbe Attorney Ueoernl) mnlntnlned that both tbe prlncipnl nod aeneeaory e?j be tried (ifethrr. though tbey n?t eatabiith tbe emit of tbe prlncipnl before tbey enn Qnd tbe aacee?' ry gulltv Tb? point having been argued nt considerable length, tbe Court deeld d upen admitting eeldenee of tbn eonelntlon, niter the preeent trial ha-l commenced Mr. Vanpvavoear, tbe lark of the < nnrt ofdeeelonr, provrd that Androa withdraw hla plan of not gnllly, nod pleaded guilty to no Indictment of forgery In tbn aecr nd degree, on Tmaday Oet ?, ltif Crete nrtio! Andrn wee not eenteneed nor comibltted to prleon after pleading, he did not glee bad for ble appearance. To Mr. MiKim-Reeollecte that tbe Court of Senalone ci naented to tend him bera la tbe caatody ef an efTVer, there wae aub?equ*ntly n aommltnl The Arroaaar Oaataai. Intimated that the prtveeution had now ooacluded, with the eaeeptloa of giving In evidence a letter of I arpenter a, which they wi-ked to produce, but the peraoo in whoa# poaeaaalon It la wad not then In court Mr. Ci'ti.i a, with a view to ahorten thie trial, ftnm the present l< gel aapect of th? caae. eonteeded that tho arlaoner ought to be acquitted On tbe evljenee <4 1 onng and Androa, aa It atood. tbe defendant eoald ae??r be convicted. I( Yoniig'a evidence be trne, (.arpenter la gallly aa principal. and not e? accessory. I oumel. having argued the oa*e. avked tbei oart la atilhe out and reject altogether tbe teetlmeny of A?droa and I onng and referred to the -nee of the feopla i H hlf pie. page 7of, la inppnrt of hla argam?nt. Mr ?.ut|. r al?o referred to 2d ? arrington and Palae. Androa wae pardoned on on# cam. ounviot-d oa am i other and there were aeveral other oaao* hanging ever htm, be la aaoarleted felon and hit testimony ought not to be received Ha nlao contended that the aile) tence ef auch a hank aa tho Uaraa Bank shoald hara been ptovtd Mr Bcarr followed oa the aamo aide, and waa heard > at great leng'h. la contending that upoa the law <4 ' irie < iu? |iriM>D'i w?? enuijeu m an eo |iim ?. for erea at the ?nd of another weak tha Jul<e woal4 precleely Id tha mb< >d I flo I hie <tutr M be |irrel?tlj m II la now?to direct the jury to III i verdict In favor < arper.ter. Mr M< Kerne, la raply, aaid that after heiag h,r* atarij two waeki. the defendant, t arpantar. aake to ha ac<|Ulitrd oa tha groande that the provocation had aoh proved him to be feloa enough ; tha attempt to dafiaud < ovan eavad them ?the proaoaatioa) from tha difficulty raited reepeatlng tha Oaoaa Bank and with regard to tha teetiuiony o# f >ung aad tadraa. ha knew af no daalded raea where aa aoaompllaa naaaot te be a wltaeaa Mr McKeon r-ferrod to the raeae of > 4 oatallo aad l.ohman f auneel. la eoaolaeina. Inaieta4 that there waa laffioleat legal eeldeaaa to warrant tha ' eoavletioa of t arpeator ! 1 he A ivceetr OteeeaT vai heard aa tha eaate etda. Mr Baeoe aeeertad that the aharga of hatng aaaaaaaI ry hef .re tha fact, lor iaoitlag Anlroe ta pa*e a tit , ..rwln la a. t proved It wae Bttompted '"ha ehown that ( arpeater cold to Youag a rail of aotoa ; | bat, be atiharltfed, thero li ao erldeaoa to itMlala tffia (prevent ladlvtaieat The ( ooav eald they were of oplalaa that tha eaee ehoald go to the jury ; It waa aat BOW aeaeieary ta eta to the reoeaae , It weald ha lafleleat for them ta de aa la addreaang tha Jary apna tho evtdaaoo. Adpirned to I'j ?sltafc Moo fay taerafng. I

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