Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 29, 1850, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 29, 1850 Page 6
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^ Our London Correspondent#. Lonhon, Oct. 15,1850. Monarchy m Fur-w and R'puhluamtm m tW Umtrd Statts?Joirph Hume?Our Foreign Polity, $c. Monarchy is everywhere on its last legs, and us foul disappearance at a very short date, amidst the honest execration of mioliind, is certain. In Europe, those countries not self-governed, which includes nil but Switzerland and Piedmont, are either under nariial law or i>etlicoats. France is a special case, being in transition?a republic, for the moment, in the hands of its enemies. But the rest of the continent i* governed by the caprice of Women or the sabre. The former regime excites one's laughter in Kuglanl, i-j-itio, Portugal, anil Gretce; and the Intter rouses one's indignation from Russia, which now extends from the lihine to Norway und Naples, C>f the?e singular dynasties, England, outwardly so strong, is iutrimically the weakest and actually the most in danger; and Turkey, the most liberal, but in the way of amelioration In ihe tnid.-t of the sorrows and trials of the great Fre nt h people, what a refined satisfaction it is to #ee half lis neighbors?and those the most garru lous and obtrusive?extingu shed by female sovereigns ;n various stages cf the straw. Her Majesty cf England taking piecedence, followed swiftly by lirr Ni ijes-ty of Spain, and slowly by her Majesty of Portugal, niny be expected every future year, as in the past, to fulfill the duties of nature, while queening her people. Still, clumsy Joseph Hume considers, and proclaims, such an executive to be of the most perfect imaginable organization ; and doubtless his opinion* find echoes in Spain and Portugal, n<?l;less th?n in J-i-?l-iMtJ itut he i.s a reformer, who Ir ri ri' tu without understanding, and b? sheer dint of reiteration. Inasmuch us mankind eVer take a man?even a radical?not at his real value, but at what he say.- he is worth, so the Humes have installed their opinions successfully, ; ert n in a community like tins, alongside of repub- 1 lican Fi anci-, and iu constant contact with A me- ' nca. Mr. liuine, however, with the whole existing reform party, will soon be superseded. It seems to b?-undeniable that the Kni|>erorof Hnyti, Failstin fir-1, has had manufactured for his august tourt, the last of th< -e bade s of human degradation?a crown?und that from his head the model of that utensil will probably be laUen by mankind, and installed out of in tiie chambers ?f almost every habitation. The ob-ervant have no hesitation 111 t>a>iti< 'hat Victoria First wears ibe l?tt crown of Kugland. There is not any i>otsihility, in the present enlijh-ened state of opinion to which France and the Tutted States, nice 1M have so much c< i.trihute'1, that communities vv ill longer jsupport the expensive and humiliating j aceant of royalty. It is a doomed instnuiiou livery Ainnic in may In assured of it, and enact h: .;t accordingly The eud of nioaaichy end . j rtteion is r|,?t-e at la iud roreprot. rdmg with ih?-proofsol this assertion, which lan-s ground even while i write, let me, tor the iwt ntitth twiie, warn my reader*. who seem to be opening their eyes in the' United rttates, after a ir.ort singular j'-'riod of blindness, again <t the testimony of ti e L'-iidou dailies. These are some half di/.en i.rerefcte?l and clamorous witnesses who are swili to testify tor, or against, any fact whatever, jirovid'd they circul ite their f?l-ehoods at home, and iMieciallv in America. Their hv i>ocri'ii;al aoi>N H i- abaut the lilx-rty ttiul pr< yr?v? of tbe lJritiah ik'oi le, is well understood ?t N*w York to meeii ai'iect proatrn*ion of the nw#*?, and continual incrtus* oi'the distancebetween them nnl the : teiguin^ olig trliy, by their greater jioverty and th< latter'i growing wculth <ind power. Hut when ' tbey ;> ifr to tin lUic of Fruwt and It Iht various libt trtl hut unht<|>|>>' riuvfm>*nt? of tli? continent portion of the pre**, *om<? iiiz>oa of the United IState.; incline the .-ar aud believe the tale, it is this dilution which ahould be destroyed, ard at the nrrtent di} tt h-is l.x-t aome of i'j force. Now, im dally pww <>f lmmImi ia all, without any exception, hoa'il-* to i?if-\ui*y iigaiuat reptil>li;>Hi)i>ii! in Lugland ; and ti:< re i? but one of ita organ* (.Viirs) which doe a not loathe u;i I abu* annate ihe principle of I'rte institutions in all tiin?s and places. tbi* im un article of creed in Lowland; the young trind in intftei-'ed in it as the trc ia bent bv constant preaauie from it* twigalup. But there frw )iu)ierH ar?* the voice ol the lirihsh oligarchy : tml'itioua, ?nd thareforr aplit into two pirts forthe.-ki ?t oilier, but the most remorat-lras an.I ii.ii'ligent i-dveraaiy of I urMiu'y tftut everexisted. That oligarchy i*,:in our day, precisely the aire remy ot man that were ihe fallen nn!?el.iat tii'' trra'ion. The English n???>iiiTv are to the system ol'popular institutions, ri.'h'een hundred and fifty yentt after the ^aviour.ntid ? hit Mahorn-'t and hi* follower* were, in ihe ffventh century, to ChnaCaalty?its slceple**, t'.inatic, and formidable foe It is plain that go ?d I'rote want people, even now, >n the r.add'eot the nineteenth century?one th<'ibb;)d yenr* ?.fter the ! ' int'er i f Jerusalem li is been *ji li'> grave, and when the butmathie* of the two rcii^ious cteeda are ? ntirely abated on th.it t-id#??i?:id not fo t< ji! ? ( ret*of I'oiiatuntinople to |iet ili-* iic.vj l i !<u.y('hn?'iiin reformation iu France i .il?. Vet nime Ain^ne.m* are even yet silly f ri" t i to do ih'- ihintf ae.ili*g<oi with referent"* to th? heroic a:ru(!|Ua of l*l.s?."hi ?gnin*t tyraata. Tb< have hitherto relied on Kngli*n account;*? the li<? ?cd inventions of the wnr>' enemy of freedun. in it* o.' ly aeii*e? ie,>ub!i?-?oinu, have been th? >r rfui'y food. The 7'imra Pew*.?i|ier, whichjhts nu?rep? ' ? nt? <1 and tian-l ii?d the whole dnnu iu Ir? Im d, m tiie north, .-ouih, ..nd centre of Furop , in all i p rticuiara, ha* h? en received a* a depomi ion. VI il.at it prnilid on Ireland, alth'>uh , whi llv In he, from the fraudulent utle of the *4 U ittie of Ut uloitf h ('omnion," (reallv, a tiring on the lri>li l>) con*ti Ide Ti. in'* i? ?rtv or thirty. Ironi the widow ( < rnac'a rlate hoi ) ii>rouglioul every mcid> nt of.tl at utihnpi i in< - in- nt waa re.id by vour public np inn tworthy. And Hi irne thing waadone with rrgatd to it? innunu r; tde p-rjuriea. e?litorinl ami conimunic?t> d~ ti the aervice of iCua*ia and the l'ope. 7 he re a* more than the people of the 1'uit-d S'ater, are to b'.irie fvr havin* thiia peraist^d, till latfly, in givinc rretlit to th?ae moat injuriona liara, and (timiicy to ;l,<--ir waifa. And they have paid anetfi tHi r price* lor tU? luxury of all theae irnpn?ition*: for th?- English journals b?-in^ far l?eyonl the ri b(h ot KiiElialimea, t.iU? i> in the nggregaie, vaith the increaa* d coat of postage, mu*t l>e a very dear commodity to Americ ana Hut their blime does r.ot atop ht-re. The American public have gore to l^ondon for far'* reap-ctinif republicani*m, and pud exorbitantly to be deceived, when th?y hid the m?an.<s in lioat acceaaible form, through the French, llali -n, anil Oerman pre-a, devoted to the can e of truth h d luatice, to avoid rrrt" r> J i M the truth Th-v m tdr, a'leant, the ( I'trnitiHge to T?-n taii'.nr>i l>-. if nnl to Me;ra, tolhur fn ni 'h- lip? of Mu-*-lin?n tidini?? "f the ft lip m i of Jre'a, ??ini h\ awirmaof Chnati.tn nation.- <n thnr w. v The government of the Uniti i! ?' !."? * < in a i* r* in thi* reapect of the ;>? <>, lr; ?r,d ? hert".rr thr? rtmy hurv the l?t?df of The di'i'trtrd I'rtaidrnt. ih> n- ?iil be a ahriie of ;*>li ical, K> iil nnd r? I :mm? adoration, and !>i< nioDtiti < i t, l ov? n. r I?>*.> . " ill have no need of other it'crifiun than lie lor?t/n |>oli<'jr. Il remaira to t>e wen *? h? th? r that foreien policy aiea* not wholly iht in'i i?t> <>f General Tnilm'< upricht merit, erH obnhfr hm ncc?in the 3o\?n in?iit will hi\e ft -I to piraae it. I lik?- !? ?*, 1 tl I'r* idfnti.il ?)?? rh-#, iroin fir?t !< I *t The rfr/'M w.i- very tlu; hut it may bra iM, how could ?nr r??s"n?e l>* in i-l?* t>y si a Auuii< n chitfnm(i livtr t?. II- liKtud llnlwrr, MM old clo' mm <-f M <nn otrh iM't, irni hi* nitty ?l?tk, w th"iit fnllu it to tl"' i itrui? r level ?>f th* ootiete/i.1 "i? T A* to the * n'ea e drnwa out 011 Ho retry by tlir* Turkish Mmi t*r, it may rn?*?n not In i n ! t nil. Mr KiHmnrr ehouM know th.it trirt neutrality in foreign w*t*, ?iddee| avmpithy for it, opf*tei"ird nre r?*i i-tdiuiory term* n thi? ? v> ?r,?d ht/r, however th< y miiv d-< for **rli?' tii"'?, and fur the tortooeitiea of llritiah polone. Evrr> one rem# nihera th?* pre|H??teroii? i'rtilm by Cowprr, thr port, in the mntrover?y of "f'.tn .ind >i?r," o\rr the i>r*yfrty in th" Spectacle*? Wh?n ' 11r f>' ? |mt? h:? ?p? t? lr? a yt* 'hail lit rhnt " That |>ter?d*nt haa recently had P*lmer*toa'a arfrti'. At tb* llrfrrnt C!?h dinner, wh*r* he ai* neared without hi? rtillmjci*!, to explain hia fiv# Kotira' ?|trrh on hia foman p'-licv, h# drcl^r*!!, fnidat rn|*ttirotia Bpplanf. th?it Whenever the K-i rrn>?*n? and the i? opl?> of ??thrr FviMpeao countriea atrovr ii'gethrr for j-olitirnl refirm, ?h*T ahould ln,vr thf a?tiipi'hi'? of thf Hrt'i*b fo?rtntnmt. Nobody cruld r> (>rni? h him, from ei?h?r aid?*. in politics with K omr ?>r llnnjrnrv. or with France. In thoae and all other po ?ih|p future t?n?'-a of Lnropean r'form, the people will hatre to do withnjtthe avmpathy of t,ne!*nd, becaiae they tnuM favor their opynawira and all atixillinriea. Uir I ft *nr ni "I lir ' m?' ? ? " '??:? to hf n %hHdo?r of a ?ihf rrftection i?f Falmeratoa I If not, let tn?- inquire of him lor two iMKrm? 1 Pnpoore that ?he Th?ir?' fonixr^*", at NwMil, now g. with the rmnp'trity ?f >he ar?ti*l French mfiii *a*e|| *?the Kiu'i?h, alretdf eci red, i?? overthrow >h reflMir of HwtH?rlmd, He >mt*e of i?? inrnrnn i|U>> f?rni of iroternmen', will Mr. Killfrore merit the atation he hv (>%j(<-e?? to ire>it the u.<k lit* <a?vi Mi ? W |! h' thi ih it lit* ifttf, m that rate, to ropy the rfur ,,f the late raWn"?, by urpventinf the clenr nre i f httrfu of mime and rejni?al, h#eaua?- rirr f?Vt? na .?nd a?.<t.iilMi in the llfitifth Hi mar of I^>r.ls ihoae to <mII tlivin (4ml ? ! 2 There ia a aeeirt article m t|i? ir ?f \ n-n- : na 11 |v I", by which r. ah o! ih* (.?. p*inr? ih-re 1 ? to agree not to enter the magnificent bay of Srwiria, in 1'iedmont, the key of Italy and the .iediteiranean, now occupied as American naval headquarter*. These five knaves thought the peninsula Head, and never dreamed of the ensteuce of the I'nited .States Suppose they order the American fleet, bv decree of this winter session o( the same Theirs' Congress, to unit ia thre* months, will Mi. Fillmore tight or run ! These answeis huve need of preparation in the Opartment of State, because no aspirant for the Presidency, there or elsewhere, can hope to rise tc j?iwer except by accident, unless he resolves these questions in n most satisfactory manner. The people of the United Slates are every day sending their response, in the shape of newspapers ano steamships, to all usurpations uj>on Switzerland France, or Turkey ; and ss soon as they get rid o1 the old set of public servants, and tuke their of ficers from the virgin valley of the Mississippi they will s|>e?k definitely to those decaying iuati tutioi:s, which their own huve replaced, the fiat t( dihspfiesr. In the meantime, the monirchsof th? old world are doing their utmost to perpetrate self destruction. The C/.ar is raicingr his last Cossack to the rani of a soldier, and is approaching the term of timi which has always b?vn fatal t<> his predecessors? his twenty-fifth i-.nnivers iry, which arrives on tin 1st of December next. H<* is drawing to hnn, fo self-pr itectiou and cooperation, those wretches o Prussia and Austria, his avowed satellites and sa traps, who are totteiing against each other, a weak from debility as ra.ie or ambitiuu. The King of Njples has abolished the elector of the |? ople, nnd d'reots himself to be served a their absolute mister. The Sicilians will be upoi him in the night, lii-.e the hordes that killed Bel shsy./i r. at I>nl>vton The little Duif i oi Tuscany, Caasel, Darmstadt aid Schwetin, mid the absolute less King of Den mark, are uncoiling from their ambush in th grasr, and attempting to strike at the heart of free d?tn amount their people. England and Russi are liusv buyinir and wiling trai ors and conapira tors in all these trrrl'oriws, and day and nu;ht the; an* conspiring to t-ve;throw Franc??that early constant, natnral, h'it ne(?lrct?-d, triend of the Uni ted States. Hut ilx h"ur, not of France, hut of al monarch?, from ? holaa to tfolouque, from Victc ria to Itatit I!rt, at hand. MaKCUS. Or.r P?rN ('orrcapouclcnce Pa] . 1 vtoher Nth, MM The Review at Fdt'irv?Iktrriftion of the The Hi hi It?The National Atfembly ami Lout Aapoietm--Hhrrcro?Ptrsia, <$ ' , fyr , tf. 1 s? nt 10 the renders ot the .Vcic York lleratu in my lust correspondence, of the 10th inst., a! the rumors % hie.i had b?eu spread hy the puhli about the review of the President in the plaint Satory; bnd now I will give more of the partic ulars of that mili'ary display, which, with the ex ception of the political point tie rite, was one of th most htilliant se< n for a long time. Despite c ' (ilotmjr und threatening- weather, the larges crowd had invaded the city of Versatile*, and com< thither by the railway*, and all the conveyance which they could find. The rue Satory, th< 1 it ri?i-ftf fhnrmiphfitri* nf WroaillcB j?n.l a as I lie llarlem road in rainy weather, was, on thi cccasiop, as crowded as is Broadway on tli fourth of Ju'y. T he review took pl*re in the tield, usually em ployed for the mancuveric# the troops in garrtso at Versailles?an immense ground, four mile wide and five miles lo?'g. The place had bee roped for the occasion, and multitude wer only allowed to circulute :irt.;nd thit barrier, mad ol hemp, whilst those who could allbri to pay liv ft tines ndnitsion, were allowed to entrrthe chum, it niamauvre, and promenade within it. Threi immerse stands, erected by the Jockey Club ? \ ersailbs, were placed in the center of the aiena, and wer>- liteiall> crowded with people o the lushest social position, mixed up with rktwa Ittif d tnlutltia, caniblera, aod men and women of all totts. It liar been reported that there wert t,b< ut cue hundred find tiliy thousand spectators ai the r? \lew, w itliout including in that amouut thi twenty thousand troops there present. In the principal stiiol, set apart lor the habilutt of the Llysee, w< re seated the ambassadors oi lor? i?n powers, among whom we noticed C'ouui de NU.I;ke, Minister of Denmark, Mr. Kives Minuter of the I 'mted S'ates, \'c ,anf the lidiet I and dbi.chters ol these dignit .tries. Ttie mem | tii.-Mt tin National Assembly wore aUa pvnneat j r.ndM'P-rs 1 .eo de L.ibord, Mole, MonUlemhert Chaml'olle, Latleyrie, \-c., were the most con t-| IflU t.s The reporters of the learlinf pnpers of Paris hid also fo? en introduced on that stand, whicl foinied, by itself, a >-pi<iiilid <?.*/? Wail of t>eaut)i ami ol uniforms and costumes. Louis Nn|tt>leon 'id r.ot take his breakfist wit I*ord Norm?nby, a# announced; but, hiivinit lei Paris at Italf-patt ei^ht o'clock, by post, he arrive on the ciour.d at halt pti<t ten, accompinied by hi nids-dt-canip, (>e,?eral liogurt, Colonel Ney, th Slu.istirol Wht, Mr. d'Hautpoul, M 's-trs. Hear; and Meneval. and surrounded by ^veral gentle n.tuof the Iniilie.-i nobility, from foreign courts viz Prince < | t .'4,'in;. I,nid NoruiAnhv. to ir l .tiir liali i Hirers, Gen. I" ^almatis, tt lYuasiua Urn^ul b< side* Mr Horace V? met, who, in hit. capacity o tirDfril of tin- N itional Gu.trd rf Vcrmllei, ura lit mttiMinnce in hu brilliant uniform. Tiir review began ht about b?ll-|mit eleven, an< Loins Nsj* Iron in front of the troops, coa sis'ing rf f.itt>-ri?;ht Mjuadrona of cavalry, com msndcd t?y General* Korte, Grouchy, Wuldtiei l'rt vot, Reibell, and .1 allien. There were, til si thr? e Imt'alu n? of artil!rry, nnd nine of infantry under the n nimmul ot Generula Neumayer, Cn >a><.*ii?c, nnd Coruemuse. The iimnu uverini; ot this immense rorpa d'armti wh? vi iv imposing, and it wn? u sinking "in d'ail lo follow these rAurgn rle cavulerie, to he i the ihnnderini! of the cannon, to ga?- at the llnti irge of the swords, and to glance over thee ma**ea galloping through the tield at full speed The whole assembly bestowed their npplau?e o the army, and ihoutrd with deli|{ht: " I ive I'armt Fiunrot$*!n When that jftlt* emiTt, <r *hatn fight, wa finished, the I'm cideiit proc? eiled to the s|>ot op|?e site the principal stand: nnd (ienrral Chaugar.n* having taken his position op|>oeite him, the dt/ti began. Here wa# the commencement of the ct ciu iwent, and the public wan much excited in knot win t would be the sen intents of the army towar the President of our republic. Severs I newspaper* have given a report of th dil!? n nt t-hou's utt* red by the trooi a, a? they fileoff In-fore l.ouis Nt'poteon. It will be sufHccnt fo ma to say, that the fntii imumhlt was cold, an though Many cries of " Virr TKmvtrtw" wer uttered, they were bin isolated m indentation*, no worth the tiouble taken lo record them In shop the whole alitor, with the exception of the di.'pla of troops, was a miso/wl Aa usual, the n took pi ice under th shtttlowv groves <?f the Satory wood,.wh-re pl?nt' rf champ, 'jne nod cold provisions were served t 1 theitticerw end sub officers. A bottle for ever iwo i-etsrne, a p"v/tt fur four, andae^trs Adif ti tii.n. Atnepc the most peculiar icnorta of that colli tion, I will mention th; t cfthe President holding Irttle and cflering some wine to Generate 4'flau ioiiI and lioguet Thi? was considered as in vcr bud taste, and much censured fu neral ( hangarniere, according to his cus'.orr hai?* deputed aa soon as the defilt was ovei in.I refused, by *11 menna, to assist at the lunchj En wnie, she review of Versailles has bee Mpni?r to aiMne irativnis o? tne a?iiv kind, and onlv an'MiB'a tn much noi?e, now Inat in the fore I Vrraaillea, th* echo of which reaounda e|?? ; wh?te. Ii> committee of prorogation, whoi m>mber? wefe prearnt th*re, aa during ih? tim c I the conv*n'i"n in 1798, the representative* c that hody m ;h* republican ctmp, has return* ; from fherr not much delighted, on ncconnt of th unconstitutional anoutx which they had heard a tered by sevi ral colonels iind ollicers of the armi 1 wo ammblift took plnce on Friday and J*atT day laM, rre*i<led o*? r hy M 1)11,40, who ht c< me to runs e*eres?ly for the occasion. W IVflau'ioul, th* Minister of War, waa summnne torifJain al>oiit thpif photita, and stated thxt li had not heard any of them. (fen. ('hangarnie ? bO*n ?l?o present, waa re.)nr?tfd. hy a ni?ii l>er of the committee, to speak and give hi* opinioi | He an**'red, in ib? must dignified rrnnner, "Ifyo interrogate me aa n commander in-chief of th i-'rrnrh army, 1 cannot give yon an answer h?r? Kut if it is aa a member of the committee of prorr nation, 1 do not recognise iu you the right to aa hie any quentitn " Tlie most certain fac' ia, that the whole Aavrr My. with ihe i-ingle rMrntlnn of < Jen Chang <rni*i whore poauton prevented him from giving hiivotf pretested ngriost the reviews of Vennilles an fa'ory, and * rote a long addrese, which is to b presented to ihe National Assembly aa aoon aa it i re evened. The st. rm whirh will bnrat up, n doubt, will be terrible The horiaon ia very <Url | ?b<i ii on** may i<ione or tup electric timet wmr will t?be place hy the animation of tho** who ar i hxrfeine 'he machine, the explosion will have a lmni> nrf all fwrthe world. At the l.iyt^f, lh? f Will do well to pr-par* th jnratkundrr, and keep it in order Kwrf new* r?i?r is HBsinst there anconstjmtion tl aitrm(>ts n th* El?f?e, and thotijh one of tb^ee sta'e ihat ' ihe IVaident will oof allow a roup iTKn made a gamut him in the name of that ronstitatioi ?-ti<l the republic, to which an many hate swori fidelity at Wierhaden;" jet I am persuaded tha Ixmia Napolewn does not feel, at present, aa sure o h'rr self aa he did a fortnight ago. The trryftt of Kurope, who hare beet for a?m< tiUH ?cry 4ukt in London, have do* orgaimrt their Certral 1 >emociatic Committee, *nd iave sent ih?ir enu**tinee to Germany. Italy, Holland, fie.. with verbal orders to thefu* uffidtt, requesting them l to be ready <>u ihe tirst signal 1 he death of the Queeu nf IMgium, which was | expected by all the doctorti who wrre acquainted ' i with her p?siiion, took place on the 11th inst., and was much felt all over the kingdom. A generil | mourning has been adopted by the i*ople; and no better proof tan l>e given of the affection which wan due to the daughter of Louis Philippe. The whole family d'Orlrans was present when that terrible re|>arution took place. The foreign news ix not of much importance. Another assembly of the Kind's and Emperors of Germany, is also to take pluce at Warsaw, and it is ?shi<l that it will h?- an European Congress, in which the tr< aty of 1H15 will be resumed and entirely re-ettablished. In the meantime the Empress arrived at Warsaw on the 27th, and was received with the utmost enthusiasm France and Russia have decided to send a rcpree?ntaiiveto the I?iet of Frankfort, which would thus be recognized as the true organ of the German confederation England, it appears, refases i to agree with the two other |H>wt*rs. s Newg arrived from Morroco, announces that a riot ha? taken j.lhce there, on account of the tax put by the Emperor of that State upon the skin of r every eniiml killed by the butchers or priv tte indif vidua)*. Tht people of Fez and Tetuin opposed the law, and took possession of the cities, after ? having murdere-i the authorities. Fjoiii IVrsia we receive, bv the mail which ar " rived last night, through the Isthmus of Suez, the a n< ws of troubles which have taken place in that i country. The Shah-Marzi-Taki-Khan, formed a council of State, which wan not considered as a pood Ihitrg by the nobles of his Kmpire, and he met n>uch oppos ition in the desire he had to diminish ihe^axes. The city of Zunjan, in the Azerbidjan, e w hue the sectarian, n uied Hibi*, had taken a rt fu&e, was destroyed by the troops of the Shih. a The whole piuvince of Kliorussaii is iu a state of - revolt. Y .Juiiii Montero, aid de camp of General Oribe, '? hn? arrived iu Paris, bearer of private instructions, and sent by the Montevidean government to have II an underbuilding with our Ministers. > General He la Concha embarked at Cadiz on the 10th inst., for Havana, on board of the Caledonia, lute steamer of the Cunard line, lie is accompanied by Madame de la Concha. Mr. Cl? ii'.ent Mumguis h is been named by Pius _ IX , Bishop of the Catholic church of Michigan. 1$. H. U. Our Ctingres Correspondence. ji Ch 1MB, ? H t 12, 1 "<50. II Antu ijnitd Revolution on the hthmui?'l'he Hotels c ?Americans :n JVtw Granada?Iieath$, trc.,$v. ,f I | rojose to give you an outline of what has oc.. curred on the Isthmus within the past three or four _ In Panama, htyoud an apprehended ree . bellion, bt the head of which, l! is said, were Gen. ,f 1'lores, aiid the editor of the Echo, Dr. Fuller, nol thing of interest has taken place. It was a most ? ridiculous afi'air throughout. I expect, however, a that the editor of the Echo will be ordered out of e the country, as, when I left, the Governor, Oftal. oih, ut>w iuf v lie x ("oidtfui oi me rcjniDuc, was about otdering his arr'Mt. Tli? re are comparatively very f--w Americans in town, hul in a few days there will be quite artwli. The Ecuador, Sarah Sand?, and the Uthmus are momentarily exacted with the usu tl crowd homewn'd found, and from the other way, the passengers by 'he Crescent City nnd Philadelphia are arrivii g. Tom Iljeris here, dealing monte. busine.-.-, here is very dull. A great ileal of money has been, and more will be lout in pro. vicious sbip|**d to this place. I sa-v some barrel* ol good mesa [Kirk sold a lew days ago, tor $7 50. , .S'nif of the he-?viet.t no-rch int? ot this place have also lost largely by the speculation in bteamer ; tickets *nd ^ailinir vessels. _ f-enie four or five tin" yoting fellows, New Vorkeri", have bought the American Hotel, and do ; all they can to pbuse the public. They give their ; personal attention to the mutter. i Th? h'.tl h of the ci'y is so so?some f.-ver, hut no choir ra. The doctors are dismal, and druggista desjirr.uinif. Th' toad to Gorgona is, ns a nutter of course, out ol 'he question at present; but about the middle of l)eceii'ber, when the dr> season will have fairly ! tet in, it will !* altogether th<- best route?till which time, travellers should tal e the Graces road. Thtte have beui quite a number of d'ath* in Cruces recently. One was a Mr. Vose, of Ohio; and another was Mr. K. K Folger, formerly purser of the l',T< scent City, but, at the tune of his death, connected with the man (re men I ot th>* American 1 lotcl, in Cruce s. ile w jsiiii estimable young m in, honest, capable, and industrious, and highly esuemed by all who knew him. fly none is his death mote regretted than by his associates in business, who have sufitred thereby an irreparable i h ; . In Gorgona, when I rarre down the river, there was a little chalets, but 1 presume by this time it has disappeared A good nnny Am-ricans have died in this pluce, but they are so q'tickly buried by their friends, who are all anxiety to get otl, that 1 hue not been able to ascertain ifaeir names. A Mr. Lmvis died in San I'm bio, of cholera, and the rascally natives, t. k'ng advantage of the unaophiaticated character of his tri-'iid. only charged *12") f i to bury him, without a collin, or any of the unual * appurtenance*. Now, it won't do for the sympathizers to write home &l>out the poor, unollV n lioir, il innocent native*, after th.it. In thia connection, I i- nniKt n<ak of a ft of asacs who g o through tins 1- 1 country, apparently for no other purpoae limn to , rit?j;u?t thrir frienda,iind m.tke fool* of tl tn.?? We* ?, They Mart from Chagres with a noie t? >k in their r, | barn's, uiul 'heir ? >'?' like saucer* Tbey fancy i- thetmeUea Hambollt*, at least, and think they far auri as* that gentleman in the extent of th?*ir I, renurche*, und the profundity of their r< murk*. /> In t iorgona there nre now two hotel*. The firat, ir and, in my oHnion, the be*?, i* tin- Railroad i- JioiiB#-, which, i?v tin way, with the Irving H "U*e e in < hagrea, the Atifricxn Hotel in Crucea, and the I. 1 run d .-"Hteg Holt I inl'nuama, con-titutej Miller'* n line ?>t isthmus hotel*, the only through line on the t i route. The I'ninn Hotel Uvery well kept by Mr. James Heed. in a word, perwu can dc|>end upon a receiving, in <Iorgona, a*good fare and attention as 1- ht any other |iomt on the lathm'ia at either of the r two hou*e* above named Th?-re are now at Cha't gre* the following ateamera, all ol which are m> pnh failntcs. Central lleran, lUpluel Kiva?, liar* <r ry <;ieh*on. and, la*t and leant, the f?wan. Mr. d JN ott, the chief engineer of I>aa- a line of ateamera, ia about commencing to anas the river. If he tine i*he* the woik,it will undoubtedly greatlv improve 1 the navigation, and if he don't, tiling* will only "be r ra th?y ?aed to was been," saving and excepting .1 ('apt llani'ker'a (one of v our old i>nip news collece tola.) line of freight and pn.?*enger boat* on the t river. They are nice,a* the girls say, well enverei and w? II mtnned Kven one landing at ( hagr*a y should inquire for the' ?ld( ommod?re, il thev want n quick and comfortable paasute up the river. He e ha* Kate mat iied the bu?tneap, and formed order y out ol chao?. He superintend.' the binding and o nhirtnent np the river of "Miiler'a United Slate* v and Calirorma Lxpre-*," and after that, he attend* l- to th? ahipmentof tr.,iiaient freight. II -line, which ( railed the "I?thmu* Transportation Comptny," i? i iaeomponed of forty new boat*, built expre**ly for a the navigation of the river, *0 that all may depend t* upon being accommodated. y Col Totten and Mr. rmutwine, the managers ' .. d engweera ol the I'..nana Katlroad < n.a??nred . I. ? ,L.. ...n ,k.. .u > . . n . " "o , o . . ... . I <v I i 1 !,| [), I'Oni r, pleted hp fur as tioriion-i, whi<;h i.? more thm half w y, in the course of the coming year. They n *pok?- wisltirely and adviaedly Thry eipeet thrir it i.ile-driver* in a fortnight, nnd mme five hundred ' laborer- from ynnr ri'y. Thev have now at Navy 1 I ny between three nn<l four hundred able-bodied it in'ii, Hinif of thrin native*, from Carthaseat, hut it pnmipal'y lrl?hm?n, from New Orleans. The idea >f of a plank road being built i* all moonshine; of rl thM yon may rest assured. The lUntma Itailroid ie Company only applied for the charw to prevent t- oiher* (filing it. I would rautioa all *lnp,>er? of r. groda panirulaily p< ri*hable arti> le?, lik? pror \iaune lob? careful by whose liu?thry *hipthein. I I mean line of aniline vresr Id. The l.rig I lmaociia, I which w??-*dver'i*<M for ('h tgre*. 11 re< ivrd a d large <jii ?ntitv of freight?prmctpilly provision*? M lhrref< r, took th* liberty ot going to Sm 'nan, the r, rrii.lt of wh;rh waa a detention of nearly two I- m< i<tha in th?' delivery of the goods, and the roni. *e.)U?nt loa? < f tnany of them. Pluef iV "i'asinn* it were the agent*, gui'e n lar 'e let of Gregory'*, e or Adams' l.ipffM 'iooda were list on tho river. afont a week ago. The d\m42*d 'rtiMe???t lea<.? ? those that were fonn<I?CMsiatirg of reidy-m*de k clothing, ladira' velvet maMles, l*e??, Arc., wre aold at nnetion in I hnjrea, at a sre.it Iota. The i- health of hugres ia about on an average. Hitair, ness do. Col Wiiml Ins jon* h?m? to New t'r . Iran* aich. IwlWttfre do , and Mr. Miller, a* the d Spaniard# ?oy, tambim. Th* f' Icon ram-in toe day with 2H pa?#enger*, having left on the dock at New (>rleai>p nearly two hundred more, that Capt. o llartstein rrfuaed 'ot.ike on hoard, ahe having been rnBr'f hir.?/l it thtaf ritf ' ? ,k L_. ?? ............... ...... ?n?ri wiiii n?'f IIP h lln? us from h'rc r wo Irirdv \ an>i :ir?r ptwt? grr*, to hr tran^f- rrrd, in that place, to th? I'aciflr n * <! ' >liio. wfKH will proc**4 to vonrri'f for ?w boil?rr> ?r>J rrp?ir? (r?n?,*allf. | Mi*ve I low ? ha?* gi*e? ?f>u all ?M ?*w up to th. departure of h Ihe 1'alroa I hall writ'- to jrou froti time lo time, f a* 1 art leiaur*. Hator* , I ?*T all of ?? here f prettly approve of t?ie eotrae you hire t?k?? all

it *! ?"? the afitatiag su^*;o?a ?f tke 4af W? # are all l'??oa met on the laihaaa*, aaH H?pr*cate t aaerythiat that look" towards iiseala ia? of our f glonona confederacy. Continue aa yon harp com* m*ar? d in thia matter. an.l anr ronotnr "ill h* right aeoin We lock with amuety fortfce H<nld. i K"pu? Wpp'ifd. Our 1Vuhlii|tM Corm|Miid?ief. Washington, October 2S, 1S50. The Ai/minulration and the Xew York Election? ! Ttu Prtmienry, 4"C-, tf<~The administration baa its eyes fixed oa the pro- 1 ceedings 1a New York, and the result of the ea- j tuinjc elections throughout the State will determine its course for the remainder of iu official term. Should Sewardism be successful in the interior of the Stute, (no Brrious danger is apprehended in the city of New York,) then we majr yet witness an open alliance, defensive and offensive between the friends of Mr. Fillmore and the national democrats, north and Bouth of Mason Ar Dixon's line. The possibility of such an arrangement was contemplated, from the very moment of Mr. Fillmore's lhking the outh of office, and h*s never been lost Bight of since the passage of the Compromise. That measure, it was tgrred upo?, by the whole cabinet, (and by Mr. Clay, invited to the council of the President,) must be liaal, not temporary; hence the fHort of the Seward factioa of the whig party, to disturb its arrangements, and to rally popular prejudice, fanaticism, and humbug against it. The Fugitive Slave bill promised a rich harvest to the negro monomaniacs, and hence the etiorts of the Seuardites to turn it to uome political accrual. They do not care thr<*e straws for the negroes; hut they care a great dral for the agitation which gtowsoutof them, because they exp?ct to turn it to some account. The negro agitation, il not checked aid put down by the strong arm of the luw, may, to them, become an element of pow? r, especially if they succeed in exasperating the South, BO as eith?r to coin|>el the moderate men of the South to succomb to the enthusiasts, or io make them change their present ground anu position. Mr. Fillmore, I rather thiak, has no aspirations to k>e elected Preeideit in 1M52. He seems to look upon such an event as extremely improbable; but 1 presume is prepared to meet it, should circum* stanrea combine to bring it about. Uth- rwise Mr. Fillmore is willing tolend the support of his adminis'.ration to any national whig, that may be selected as the candidate ; in no c*se, I believe, will he favor the "election of such a man bs Seward, were he?to put an extreme case?the only candidate run by the wings. Mr. Webster nnd Mr. Clay are, I presume, in the same position as Mr. Fillmore. They are both national men,and will, in no case, lend their power and influence to ether thai national measures. Clay and Webster are national whigs; but if the wing party, in a body, chcos> a te be sectional and anti-natioaal; then neither Webster nor Clay will be whiga in that limited, sectional, anti-national, iente. Webster nnd Clay have, for the last quirterofa century, been the exponents of the whig putty, and will in no case consent to surrender their principles, and hold subordinate (>osilii>ns. Neither i? it to be supposed that they will quietly and tamely submit to l>eiiig eliminated, or ruled out of the whig party. Should a nomination be made which thieutens the integrity of the Union, Mr. Webster w ill not content himself by s ty inii, "this is anoniim Hon not fit io be made: ' nor will Mr. CI iv abide the i*t>ue, "as a matter of course." Clay, in that case, would, 1 imngine, sooner aee Lewia Casa elected President, thuii play in the hands of Seward; and when (/lav wi-h<-t> a thing, he is not a|>t to he a mere waiter on Providence. Clay i* essentially a man of action, and the ex|**rience of the Ust taro years has done more to rija-n his judgment and eleel his will, than all the adulation of his frierdi and admirers ever suice he w,is a candidate for the Presidency. AH the powers of hia mind, all the energies of his biij soul are now concentrated on that one absorbing thought?how to preseve and jarjietuate the Union! He h<ta outlived the paroxism of party; h* has crated to he moved by narti/au feelingj; he has abandoned all devices looking to mere party suceei-a. in a word, he has l? ft the confined and turbid regions of iiolitirs, tor the more lofty *ph-re of fctalrtmant-hip, nj ened by experience nn.l guided by Uw n out (limd love for the i ui >11 ani tlie CoiiMitution of his country, if the whi< p rty c.in alloid to di#j*nse with ilie couns?l and services of *uch men as ('lay and Webster. it need only follow in the wake of Scw?rd an-i Thuriow W< ed, and provincialize itself in N'ew York and M nsic'iuw its 1 here will he no whig part^ south of Mison and liixor/t line; and no leading party in the country but the Union party, whether Clay, W?;bfter, Cass, Dickinson, or Ikiuglass, may be ita leuer. General Scott is now looked upon as a promiaent whig candidate lor the Presidency in 1852; hut, after the experience of the last two year-, l?en. Scott cannot expect to be taken up for better or worse, merely on acomst of his military service*. ,r I... ^ ti. Km a ' . r. .1.11.. I .. rxprct to bp cotechired in regard to all the If iding toi-iof of ih* rlav, an.I must take llii* election whether he vrill run as h nntional whig or a? a mere creature of ? inltry faction. In no case will tlir candidate in IsVi I p permitted to run a* a free toiler in the North, and as a Southern m.tn in the Eolith; nor is it lil.elv that a mere military rnin will siicc ed, unless bp his given rvidencr of pro'ouml statesman-hip and a:ta<'hiiiPiit to thp Union. M< rr ITlillbilit) Ijm- run it* race on both sides, nud no ntw eleventh hour man can e.x|>ect, at this criM* in onr national i.ll?ir?, to run away with the bis prue a* the nitre reward of a akilful intrij?ue. A number of general*, and even a wealthy retindmival cllic? r, have been rpoken of eacandi* d.it?s on the democratic fide: but the party is not likrly to abandon nil piety, gratitude, and attac hment to it? old letrfeth, merely to make room for a political adventurer. Such an act would be a livwir pauper certificate to its own heart and head. Tne next President c.tnnot he elected by the mere stitngthof party on either side, and the luimhs that may be elicited from applauding mobs. The mint who ia to be entrusted with to important an ('flice, must inspire the men of aense?the independent voters of the country?with eenlidmcc, if, in the present dilapidate J ami disorganized state of parties, he shall be abl" to command the Huft'riC s of the thousands who have learned to prize taimt, rrctuuor, and <ievouon 10 ine interest* or the wliclf country, above the mere accidents of position, or availability from incidental caused B. Washtjkjto*, Oct. 2rt, 1<V), The Cabinet off and on?Bureau Offim* eff ttill?Hob bit an// In* Clerkt Hncmng --Chan^ti in the Dt/nrtmcnt*?Only a Ftw?M <r?l Con rage a peat 1'irltu?A Party that Xrgltrtt its Friend* ami Makert Goet Down?Stv Union Party, with itt Candidates for Pniidtnt <tnd I'tct Ptetident, frr. This city is just now dull enough- Three members of the cabinet, Messrs. Webster, Crittenden and Stewart, are still absent. So are three heads of bureaus, Messrs. Putterfield. Warren und L*e. There arc a few applicants ft?r office herr/'wnitinc on Providence," with glimmering hopes that something mr.y l>e done for them by the firot of November. Something in the way of chants in the subordinate offices of the executive departments, probably will be done at the end of the month: but nothing to alarm anybody. It is understood that Major Hobliio, First Assistant Postmaster General, resigns his government office, with a salary of #2,.">00 a year, to take the presidency nt the New \orli Ocean Steam Navigation Company, at a salary of *<>,000 a year It is also understood that hia chief clerk, Mr Halter, resigns his office, with a salary of f 1,000, and that Mr. Kuff? r*?n, a clerk in the same bureau, at a salary of f 1.1'tO, alan resigns and proceeds to ?>regon, probably to be connected with the aforesaid Ocean SfHm Nv viration Company, as an a<ent in that far off country. It is probable, moreover, that Mr. Secretary Corwia ?rill make a faw changes in the Treasury Department; hut no changes to speak of need be expected in Mr. Webster s department, Mr. Graham's defwrtment, or Mr. N. K. Hall's department. Mr. Secretary Stnart may, by and by, after he return* to his |ost, make a few changes in the Interior I'epnrtmrnt. A large majority of hia subordinates are democrats, and creatures of Llwmg and Reward. The number of Tillm^re, or National Union whiga to be found there is smtll indeed. As for the ofllce of Mr Attorney General Crittenden, there are butjtlip-e subordinates attache I to it. and they ?re all JeMocffttt. MewiV Hei.l, Bil h, and the messenger, and all likely to remain. Finally, the whigs of the country have no reason to count npon. or upect many, more changes, for the benefit of the wing party, in the Executive departments nt the seat of government. No party can be sustained, no party ought to he sustained, that will, when It gets into power hut once in twenty yea-s, ke? p its enemies in a majority of the otfi'es at the seat of government, anJ turn oil its hard working and de-wrving friends with the implied declaration, th>U they mist go and work for the caus* twen.y years mor? befurs tbry can Come in This administration, com;>o? d of as good, e* elVnt and worthy men as the >?n ever shone upon, i? destined to go down With all the opportunities in the world, to profit from the divisions and onnrT?la in the ranks of thedem#orais,nnd tn esiahlish whig sway upon a firoi basis fur twenty yenr* to come, it counsels i?a fears and a|i(>relien??on-. and inevitably noes down ft has not the moral cournjs to di'i^nt with the serviirs of its enemies ?>nd to call, in their stead, to ita aid ih<>ae of i's frierda who hsve fought it* l> titles and .ained all the victories it h*s achieved, It liis not the courage to put down nepotism and clspieism. It h ?s n<l tht cuuragc to e;cc< froui olli'je demosrxuc sons, or nephews? or brothers, of wealthy democrats who make 1! a mstter of poliay and pride to dint* and wine members of Congress and members of the cabinet. It has not the courage to recall llie democrats representing this country at foreign courts who have fathers or fathers-in-law in the , United States Senate. In line, it has not the ' courHL'e, and it lacks the good policy, to take care of the whig party, as the men who are the life aai soul, the hone uud sinew, the rank and tile of the whig party have taken care of those who now occupy the hit:h places of the government and dispense its patronuge. Hence it goes down at the end of its term. This postulate seems to be universally admitted by all here, whius and democrats alike, the former in sorrow, und the latter with delight, and by all who come here from different sections of the country. The plan y?u have started in New York, of forming a new party, a Union party, composed of whigs and democrats, who h*ve hitherto buttled against each ither. but who will now unite and stand by , the Union and do battle against the factionists and disunionists, North and South, meets with much favor in this region, us it must with all lovers of the Union, and patriots everywhere. President Fillmore thinks it must come to this? that whigs and democrats, alike, will mprse their old n-irtir lines in th* greater and more holy oject of preserving our blessed Union ag.tiust the co-operation of iis violent enemies at the North and the South, sailing under different color?, who aim alike to dissolve and destroy it. It is thought here that the cause of the Union paity will be bent subserved, by letting the election!1, which are to take place in N*w York on the 5tli proximo, be decided upon the tickets of the two parties as they now stand, as everything t^ere ts st present so mixed up, *l.e Union whigs and the free soil whips having united upon one ticket, and the Union democrats and the free soil democrats upon anoiher ticket, nnd as the day of election is too near at h ind for the Union party to get out its State and Congressional tickets, and cet organized for the threat battle. After the elections of the 5th proximo, the Union party can be organized throughout the State, have its associations formed, and its candidates for all the Mtfiees in the gift of the people brought into the field with deliberation and propriety. The Union men of other Slate* will follow the example ef their brethren of New York- I have before me a letter just received fmm one of the warm friends of Mr Webster, in Massachusetts, which states ihat a Union party is | soon to be 'formed in the Old Hay State, whieh will stand by the I nion triumphantly, and pat down, or put out, all other parties and factions. At the cwniinti C nuressional elections, it stale* tint not mote iban thr.-f districts will effect a choice. It asserts, positively, that Mr. Horace Mann can be no more returned to Congress. During the whole of the late session of Congress (here were statesmen in this citv, whigs and democrats. v ho often consulted together u.ion the propriety and expediency of th*- torma'ion of a Union partv, and to run in the next presidential election the following ticket for Pretidtnt. IlKNllY CI.AY. of Kentucky. For I'irr Prtni&ent. DANIEL S. DICKIN80N, ot New York. Our Cffiadiaan Correspondence* *>*i uvi 'Hit WorM'i In du atrial Exhibition?Specimen* of Canadian Handiwork?'Pie Mineral* of the Province?The Cltanditne Uold Mine*?The Production* of the Forretti, <J- ., Th:* great subject of discussion, through the length end breadth of Canada, during the past week, lias been ?he Industrial Exhibition in preparation for the great bIiow in London in 1851. Par liunent, at it? last session, voted $M,000 for the expeuK Bof preparation and to be awarded in pri/.es. A large amount of contribution* were also received from private sources. A commission was appoint e?l, under the great ee*l of the province, to carry on the fiflair. There were several preparatory thows held in,Niagard, in Toronto, and in Quebec, and the best articles from them, as well as many others from other places, were Bent to Montreal, where tliey hive new been kept on exhibition six d*)s, and have been visited by a greater number of |*rn>uc than were ever drawn together in Cinsda by any public matter. The Boasecour Market ( Hall in one of the finest rooms in the world for such an exhibition, being of immense size, well lighted and ventilated, and in a convenient part of the j city. The exhibition ai>|>ears to have given perfect | ntittf-. r?tinn fn thf> (Vit iwLb whn an> in fjpf nilil#* ?"V ?* * ? ?? ?V., delighted wi'h th^jnaelves, an<l will, in future, fuve a much better (pinion of thair own power, which if an r.bsolute essential to their attaining greatness. To accorrplit-h great things, it ia first necessary 1 hn yon t-hould believe that you can accomplish ' hem. The show of grain, in which you know Ufi>er Canada excels, was very fine. Twenty-five bushels was the amount necessary to compete for a prize in fall wheat, and for the prize of ?2'>, there were imay competitors. It was, however, carried ott by Mr. Christie, of Dumfries, J. W., a Scotch firmer, who plants 4U0 acres of falMwheat. The minenla were very fine. I do not know whether it is generally known on your aide, that, for the post five years, we h*ve ha fa v rv < imn< nt El|M geologist, Mr. Logan, e? irai' d in taking a survey of the province, assisted j by Mr Hunt, a very talent-d young cheimat, a native of Connecticut. He con.nbated to the exhibition various sp omens of th* mineral wealth of the province, collected in his surveys. We had ores of sol J, silver, iron, coppt-r, lead, and others ; a great many specimens of different kinds of marble, Hoapstone, trtpoli, Arc., and more especi illy lithographic , t h only y?t found in iwrill. I hcli. \.- |i n:i brought from the township of Manaori, in Canada west, h section about lifty miles we-t of the city of Kingston It is a very valuable discovery. I spoke of the gold found in Canada, but I do.iS' wh* th?r you, over thv lines, or even 'he generality of the |>eople in Canada, undMftMid th** extent of the recent gold prospecting in the n?ighborhood of (Quebec. It haa long been known that gold was to be found on the branches of the ( hamlierr Iliver. about fifty or sixty miles sown of i^uetyc; out it was supposed tntt it w.\? hut small in quantity, nod dillicult to get at. ^cnie five gentlemen in Quebec were, however, iliii year, induced to look more closely into th* matter, hnd they ended by forming a co-purtnerthip and obtaining porstasion of a seigoory for twenty years, where the gold was to be found. Their success wm f.?r b*yond their ex|>erlatioiw; one man, employed in digging and washing, took out in 11 fortnight ijutl* worth of gold, a far better return than California, considering the difference in price of labor and provisions The company is now at work on a Ur/e scale; twenty men are now employed in turning oil a (mill stream, a tributary of the Chandi-re, into a new channel, and it is exacted that "big lumps" will be found in the vacint bed. You miy now look out lr r supplies of bullion from the North as well as I he .S>alh,from the hast as well as the W?*t, at it is ?aid there is a Urge district where aimiltr indication* of the existence of gold have been found, and where, it is presumed, it can be profitably nun*?d. I shall let you know more anon. Th?- cabinet furniture in the exhibition wai exceedingly food It was determined thitth'* people of t ireat Britain should be made acquainted with the capacity of the Canadian forest for supplying them with fine furniture wood, bo th \t, for the ornaments of the <lrawing-ro?>m, thfy might not be entirely de|>end*nt on tne swamps af Ho.il urM or he bill- <>l Bnll. ?ur black waln'it is aMnirablr fitted to supply the place of mahogany or row wood, it being caj-abV of ouite as perfect a lini?h, and pre- j -mini I'rqumui Tii appearinc, H^ctrninz 10 good jiidfea. It haa h*en hitherto but little used in Britain, but wherever it h*s been uaed, it haa hffii well liked. A very hindaomc aet of tine rhaira of ' hif? wood has l>een got up hjr peraona in Montreal, to be prearnted to the (jueen, after the* have been exhibited in London, in the hope of attracting i Mill more attention to the article. Th- different ( varieties of maple are admit lbly titled for the commoner atjlea or furniture, and theae, too, it ia de- , ited t? introduce uito Kngland. ? < (ilaaa nppearadeatined to become a great nrtitle i <-l Tanndian production 9|*cimena were eihibited ( Irom two factoriea in the neighborhood of Mon- | tit al?one in Ht. Johna, the otner in Vandreuil?of , vetv fair quality. The apecimena were window gl'iw, ?mall bottle#, nnd ornamental ahadea. We i lidve plenty of the peculiar nand neeemrf for the | marutacture, and we anppoae it ia profitable, for i th? prraent makera apj*ar to be doing well, nnd 1 notlier work ia in proceaa of erection at I'ytown. | The articlea are " f^r too ntimeroua to mention," na the gentlemen of the quill any ; but in the pro- i (Iuce of agriculture, mine*, fisheriea, foreata, m?- < chf iiica, amlevrn (ioe iirta, the ahow was eicel- i lent, and waa perfectly satisfactory. The nuniVr ot |?eople aaeembled In Montreal < woa immense and frcat waa the confusion and j mrll the fleering ri>om Unheard of mir*cle? 1 w< re jf rformed in the wav oI extension of Intel*, \ - I . K .... I.L - I 4- ...... ? HIVH ?ir bi'iiim IIMIK niv VSipri ' *' I I km *j wIihI ?l e? wiH contain nil t>>'? try ThTP ? wef* a uood rmny people from th*1 Hta'ea, in- < rl'iilmp ilon. Mr ?4uincej, frim Ho^ton, who in.itlr a capital apeerli al the dinner |i?rn to di?- i 'iii:.m#hed uneata by the corjioration of Montreal. | The preparation a for amming the people were on t a ;-rand i?rale A regatta on the river before the | city; a paraie on the Champ d* Mtrs of the c troopa in the harrark*: a review and >ham fiijht, t 8>nin?atic ?icreia?", f<ot Mrrs, leaping. Ac; a ? ??e*>ple f haae, a dinner hy the corporation, a ditto liy the M?rhanic*'?na i"n ball, an *Mr*a* hy f one of cur jadfp*, (a o?Ut? American bj the hfe) t Ju'ge Day; u ploughing match and Sreworka; not all on oni- day, mind you, but cut up among fowr. Everything went off ia a itrrat style. About f4,(00 was taken for lukrts of admission. Mo yf kkai., Oct 24, l;i50. Telegraphic Communication with Halifax?M-Utcrt urui Thing! in Central, &r. The British North North American Electric Telegraph Company, at a recent meeting ia Quebec, resolved to construct, forthwith, the line from Kiviere du Loup to Woodstock, whereby a perfect telegraphic communication between Quebec and Halifax will !>e established. In Qutbec and Montreal, the authorities are wag ing war against unlicensed taverns. It is time the Dui^ance was abated. These low grog genes teem witli crime. One Aatoine Lncoite dit Languedoc has beea convicted of the murder of J Rnn cherville, t.nd runs a reasonable chance of being hanged for his cool, deliberate atrocity. His wifa and the confessional led to hi? capture. A survey of lnk?* tit. Peter is naw ia progress, to ascertain whether the channel, deej>ened last year, has tilled up with the debris of the current. Pickpockets were amongst our visiters. Their occupation was profitable, but noa?- were detected. It is supposed that Parliament will meet in Toronto in February, and next August iu Quebec. Tha weather continues mild, and farming operations uninterrupted. Medical D?partialnt ot'tUe New York Vul trait jr. The number of students who have already matriculated in this flout iblung institution, i? greater than it has ever been at the sime date, and the prsspects of a very large class is most Mattering. Our reporter attended tho introductory lectures f the different ProfecBors. It was our intention ta have published abstracts of them, but the great press cf political and other news prevented us from doing so. We cannot, however, refrain from pub. lishing the following passage from the introductory lecture cf Professor Gross. Its views, in reference to New York, are most just, and will be responded 'o over the whole country. We may remark that ,he removal of L>r. Gross to New York is a subject on which we would congratulate our fellow-citizens. As an eminent and successful surgeon, h* has no superior; his reputation has uot been conlined to the valley of the Mississippi, but, as the author of the celebrated work on Pathological Ana* toniy, it is Kuropean as well as American. Professor Gross said :? In rising to address you, I am oppressed by emotions of no ordinary Kind. Suddenly, and almost as if by magic, I hud myself iu a vast city, a stranger in a strange Itnd, in the midst of halt a million ol human beings, few of whom have ever lizard of my nan.e, or canvassed my claim* to the important and resjmnsible situation which has been confern d upon me, unsolicited by the honorable council of an institution, which, though young In )ears, has already attained an enviable rauk among ihe gnat schools of the country. The occupant ot u chair so recently filled by one of the most illustrious surgeons of the age, an !, as sucn, the repository of a trunt of the most momentous character, you will have no difficulty iu appreciating the feelings ro which I liave just given utterance Sejmruted from devoted and lon?cherished friends, who<** bright faced ami cordial grisp of the hand bespoke ihe sincerity of their ejections, unu whose daily greetings w ere won' to cheer me on in tne path of duly aud of labor; parted from tciul, able, anil diatinguished colleague#, to whom 1 was united by tn? warn:'si and strongest ties of bro'herhood; and, linhil), severed from an institution which his annually, lor yt ars p ist, numbered ncarl, lour hundred |uUI?, nnd which stands as a proud mjiiuineut of Wettern enterprise, creditable alike to thosr* who founded it, and to those who have hitherto sustained it; it is not surprising that 1 should be oppressed by a sewee of solitude, well calculated to paralyze my faculties, and to create do'ibts as to my future . success. Nowhere, and und r no circumstances, have I rvrr experienced such a sense of my in*ignilicsnci, or been eo fore My impressed with th<i conviction , that man, considered by him?Hf, in his individual capacity, is b'lt an atom in the scale of the great universe of mind and matr.tr. lint (he darkest pa>sii<c apparently ill a man's life is riot always the darkest iu reality. I I. el that New York is extending to m?*, this eveniug. a cordial welcome, and manifesting a desire to ?lletT*te the burden of my oppression. I behold 10 Ulf Colleague* warm-hearted, uenerous,an>l dialing iish?*<i a?sociutts, in whose counsel and who i friendship 1 can place conliilence in the hour of trial and the time of need; and 1 behold in the young g ntletnea Ground me, who have coma hither to |>rosec ite thnr in*d cal studies, an earnest of the perpetuity aud success of the institution with winch I h>ve i;nLu,i ?.!. ..~ 4 ..... r.... ii7? .. ... l . HUB' u uijr IHIIUIK anu 111 j m lie. II II I Ir-v?-| ill Ijr im it* proi-|*ritv this winter, their piesence here, tonight, .itlords nn am,>le guarantee of the good o ?< iiitfii which it h<ia acquired in the v<trioa sfctiun* of the t nited Stated and the Hritiah pr jviucim of North America. Fimslly, 1 behold, if 1 mistake not, on the psrt of I!?* | r. fatten of New Yotk, tu - HON of my h> ture labor*, the same generoun impulse that animates the real of her eitix*-n? who are wmMi-ii around ire on thisocr ision. l>i*tingiti!ih<f.l throughout "the hngthof ihe land " for the retiuem?*ut and elegance of their manner*, their ?>kill ;?a phyaictans mid surgeou*, their efforts hi promoting the cause of medicul sen n?:e and (nedictl education, nnd, laatly, for a hospitality of which few oidei, at home or it broad, cau boast; they will not, 1 am ?uie, repaid me nn an intruder ami an alien, but ai a friend and a brother, who will be ever teady to unite with them in furthering, as f r n* hi* hum Me abilities may go, the great cause of our profe?aio.i, which in common, with themselves, lie his so much at heart, and lo which he t>? detTnined tu conn-crate the remainder of his life. The city of New York is a world in its-lf. It is nn immense field for medical practice aud medical fame, and, 1 am sure, that all who tiny choose to enter it will receive a hearty welcorn- Irom th'iM who are ho nobly cultivating it. hug'g'-d in one common cause, iher? is no uecessi y tor | arty ti f Imil; or j.?r:y strib-; mi th mntrary, there isl every reatoa why we should avoid all selfishness, all hate, all |>a*sion; and why vv. mi. i I.I > i'd> .iv< r, r.v indi< i I i ?l a;i 1 c > ubined effort, lo rjive strength and symmetry to l ha great ti tuple of midiciue, which, touudel by our forefathers, is entitled, not only to the protection, hut to the most liberal contributions of the present grbeiutirn of physicians. Uem-rnbtriag that we were born to he useful, and not to be slu'hful and unprofitable servants in the great vinevard of our profession. let nn press onward Willi zeal and energy in the high and noble cause that Is befure us, and determine, each and all of us, to live, not fir ? ' i r-'. v < * alo'ie, hut for the honor of oir calling ard the benefit of o'ir race. Look, for a moment, at (hi* imnv-nse city, her position, her means, and her opfiortituine*. St>o is the hnbitati n of prince, of wealth and ft-^hion, #1 intellect nml education, of the n:ts nnd scoue'-ri. In the splendor of her private residences, the magnific? nee of her public buildings, the e^ui,>m"nt of her libraries, the extent ol her commerce, an I tha v in ii. l;ci'nc of her pn :i hint-, -h- I; e v ?-da Florence in the best diys of her repiiilij. It it here, amidst this vast collection of humin being*, in this cr?at temple of niture and ar*. Int ?ve should strive tr? make N>w York what *h<' it destined I>". it I? I."' iirrmiy. rh<' r. r-niri- ..f Ann ricnn medicine. Vast ns our wiw^ion trwy rmr of ||? T luiiirr renown. as * ?'l r?i* lie iI science, they full far ahort of itir reality. if >he will prove hut true to h*r interests, hei talents, and her resource#. From h^r g?*r?. Rri|'|iicil poaition, lh( number of her nil-ittiii'c, the variety nnd eX3ellence of hrr ho?| it?l*, alninhouand inlirmane*, m'id. linslly, the character anil enterpri?- of h?r phy*u*ians an I Hire<ns, it rr<)tiiri? no ML-tcity to f<>rrs-r thst i* .1. ft?; 4 to h->'>'!! , i liit i : jr. 11??Parii of America Thoustn In of pnpls will hom,. II) i'.? k t<> her ni il h> i ll,, irn nf th<- world, and her fsrher- will thus become il ? di.-'i :h i.f m?- 11< al l< rw>-? V.i -e In ih" n itton* nf the earth. Then, Indeed, nh ill lift u^> h**f In hi), m;hI, in 'I.f bijrht nf u ... , ,h >.< cj'.I.'.I lireat. Is this j.ici?re surchntjred ! TV m*re?t plane? it the past will show yon (bat it is n ?t. It htm here thnt llsrd wrot? th? Hr.?t \ m'ricsn treatia* t>n obc?etric?} that Jones panned the firat nutiv* work on siirp?rr: th it Smith the first medical journal that was ever h?*H ; th?t Kifsam ai hie *r**rl wonders in lithotomy; tint Ho m k ii cril? l hunimr u .n (!:. r. .:,!? ol ni< country, as on*1 of the first "f American medical >|>|'ht r- : that !'ost firM s? ur .1 fie au^ ''avid! irtery; that Mf'tt first *i?-<f th* tnnotmn ite artery,ej? i-'il th'- tlivn V, anii and d>- tw i|.i"d the lower law. Such enterprise* and such achievement*, with mnnv oth?re that might br referred to, it :ir??- permitted, reflect the greateat credit uuo? heir authors, and are of themselves sufficient t ntitle New York to an enviable rank arnoajj th :itie? of the earth I fnrl>r?r to apeak of thnae among whom my lo rati, who are illustrating e?ery deptr n<"nt o nerlieal *?ienre, nnrt ria'l* n<Mingnew luatre to th >rofem?ion of the rrrtropolia of the Empire State d pathology and practice, anatomy, aurgery, an h? mistry, they have ahoww themaelTft worthy o he portion thry occupy, an<i of the anlif its in which we lire. Their achievementa in aur tery, their aucceaa aa practical phyaician*, an heircontrihutiona t? the preaa, are alike crv-fctAbl % o thenisflTCf tad to thf American profrtiiou

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