Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 1, 1851, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 1, 1851 Page 6
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m WTBESnWj. POLITICAL INTELUGENCE.T^ THE NEXT PRESIDENCY. rr -mrj-.-.-u jl W* SPflBd OP TAB HON. JAMES BUCHANAN, v S< AT tO LilCASTER, PEHHIVLVAHU, u . cl A*-., A. ., Ac. tl _____ y, Our Iptelkl Correspondence. P' Lancastee, Pa., June V, 1851. ^ The ensuing election for Governor, Canal Com- Ul missioner and Judges of the Supreme Court, &o., it ia (Us State, is giving rise to an immense division J* f political sentiment between the two great parties yj Of the State. The whigs are very confident, cer- p tainly, in respect to State offioers, and the same re- " mark, n the part of the democrats, is equally true. i la my opinion, the race will be a very close one. q Governor Johnston intends to again stump the 1< State, having been remarkably fortunate in ! " the first instance, and having succeeded in eleetiag himself to the office of chief magis- f (rate of the key-stone of the federal arch. He A is a ready, but not a chaste nor classic speaker? ^ oae, however, calculated to win the good opinion of 0 the eommon run of persons of "some sort of educa- d AU. M III- ,_x al. _s.1 1 j n-1 n nun. i lis opponent, on me umer u?uu?\^oionei 1 Bigler?is not as fluent a speaker, but he is more ? winning in his manners and deportment, and has s been more oonsistent in his political career?never | having turned his coat, and ever feeling pride in ^ the name of a "democrat." He declines, posi- r lively, to stump the State, for reasons which he has 1' assigned, bat which 1 do not remember. v HON. JAMES IHCHANA.N'S SPEECH. 0 Mr. Biri.HA.NAN having risen to address his o cUow citizens, was loudly cheered. He said that F he desired, before the adjournment of this large '' and respectable meeting, to say a few words to c them on the present condition of the country. The * conventions were now over. The whig and demo- ^ cratic conventions had designated their standard- t bearers. The issue was fairly joined, and we had f' now assembled to ratify the proceedings of the two ^ democratic conventions?the one held at Reading w and the other at Harrisburg; and he congratulated 01 his fellow citizens, with all his heart, upon the * nominations Srhich had been made. It had been ^ ironically said, when the question was asked, "Who ? is James K Polk V' that his deeds had illustrated a his name, and he would go down to all posterity as j' one of the greatest benefactors of his country. ' ^ (Applause ) But no oae in Pennsylvania asked 1 p who was Bill Bigler. Although young in point of o: years, his name is known in every cottage of the g commonwealth From whence did he arise 1 From oi the humble vale of poverty, as many of the dis- a. tinguished men who had adorned our country had. a: An aDnrentice to the Drintinir business, afterwards ?i a merchant, and a Governor that is certain to be? i 01 (tremendous applause)?he came down the Basque- ai hannah riding on a raft. And it had been attempted, S some months ago, to cast ridicule on him on that hi account; but, nevertheless, he will ride on a raft w into the Governor's office; and if he (Mr. B ) was it not more mistaken than ever he was in his life in m any man, he would make aGovernor inferior to none ui that had ever tilled that station in this common- ol wealth. Now, who, he would ask, was Seth Clover 1 ? He waa, perhaps, not quite so well known through- tj out the tHate, but he was also a man, like most of d< our dlstingnished men who had male their own ai fortunes, lie was a man of great firmness and in- pi togrity of character?of popular and conciliatory th manners. He had been elected Sheriff of his tb own county; and when the ballots came to be ni returned, it would be found that, wherever he was j th known in the counties ef the district where ho re- 1 ot sided, he would run far above his ticket. He, (Mr. | of B ) did not suppose he would equal Col. Bigler in j C< that particular, who htd all but oue vote given him I an in his county; but iruth Clover would approach him wc at no very great distance And, then, as the Judges on of the Skipreme Court, bow strikingly hal our de- 1 ex mocratic convention put the lie upon all the predic- on tions of oar opponents, that the people were not ca- j an pable of selectug and electing their own judges! | pa Now, ho would undertake to say that the five men in nominated bv the democratic convention at Harris- 1 it i burg?should tbey be elected?would be equal in of point of talent, integrity, judicial ability, stauding, Tl and character, to any that ever sat in tne Supreme mi Court, appointed by the several Governors of this sc common wealth. (Enthusiastic applause ) He know bu them all well, and it was therefore unnecessary for Ai him to designate or dis;riminate; and he would not be have raid a word in reference to any of them, but hu for one circumstance lie knew Judge Campbell wi well On his (Mr B's) voracity as a man, before ; sh this assembled multitulc?although he had been tb denounced as a man destitute of qualifications and wi capacity for the office?he would say (uis youth con- tb< fciiered) he was equal to any man Domiciled by the \V democratic or whig conventions, in point of capa e\ city. He was youug: he was ambitious to do his tin duty; he was firm ; be was determined His man- tei nert were amiable and agreeable, and if be had a f. i personal enemv on earth, be (Mr. B ) had never 1 At; beard of it. But he would not say this of him but i cul for one circumstance; an attempt had been made? oui an infamous attempt?to connect religion with poll- me tics, and to denounce Judge Campbell because he th* exercised the liberty of worshiping his God according to the dictates of his own conscience He be- we longed to the Catholic faith. And what did our tin -constitution of Pennsylvania declare ' VP or, th*: Lai ' All men have a natural and indefea-able right to lav worship Almighty God according to the dictates 1 jail of their own consciences." A glorious sentiment' dir 1: was a natural right, and one with which no man Th had a right to interfere It was a relation bet veen 1 wit U iaai.ts..] h.. C . -J an.i nn f?r.,,._r.n ... 1,?. rant, whatever his power might be?could interfere 0th betweenn human sou! and the God that created it. i thi And yet, there were tncn in thi* commonwealth? I c]? he did not believe there war a man within hi" hear- | we Ing?who would denounce Judge Campbell, who vcr would ostracise hiin. because he lo-longa to the i our anrient faith of his forefather*. What ui ght bo ;.< the case of the Catholic to-day, might be, to mor- i ,?oi row, the care of the Cpisropaliai, the Lutbrran, tie* the Presbyterian, or any other sect of Christiana me And, although it i* a natural right for a man to we worship God according t> bi* own conscience, wa* it use possible, be atked, that a democrat should be called spii upon to proscribe Judge Campbell because he was hai a Catholic' <<od forbid, lie (Mr. K) wa* no Mn Catholic God know that Hut no democrat, In I In whore heart beat* the principle* of human life, pr. could ever act in such a manner The man. of all j mo men in the country, aioat fit to be Chief Justice of 1 un< the United State#?the man whose place, perhaps, Hu could not be supplied in this broad Cnion?was a i ?j Catholic, and a r igid Catholic ; he alluded t > Chief (Jar lustice Taney?could not ait on the supreme bench rju< because of b ? religion, if men were to be ostracised war on account of their religious views. If the demo- <]ar cratk party pursued -neb a course as this, farewell the to the party itself. Tae ( ath?lie would be driven the from us one day, the hipi<c< palian the second, and sob the Lutheran the '.bird, and so -n ; and this great I kid and glor'ous party would be utterly destroyed and \ wb h Hen up, riot oorau-< OI n? giori >us pr:a ipie?, g .r but bfi-iBK they would not stick by tb? consutu- pj< ti >n, which declared tbat religion should not inter- w?j fere with politic* What, b? would inquire, was ; tin, the essential principle of the dvujociatic party' wn Whv, it was that the minority sh- ni l slways yn Id , ,\r to tie majority And was it p"-sible, then, that i>ei any democrat within the sound of his votes intended o to striks a ticket before the no nidation ball been 1 , hs scarcely known throughout the 9ta ?1 hai Mr OaaaiDt ? Yea, I will, and I can give a rea- ! tp, on for it \ Mr H?;rwAkA>?Then there was one gentleman 1 who intended to atrik a ticket He certainly ?*,? could be no democrat The course could not wee j?, th< Approval of the parte If oun man said " J . h Will strike this man," an I another, that man, why | nor we brcemc a disorganized body We wore no hmg ' bin more than raw militia, without any discipline I tm whatever, and we were placed "Ufllrtly at th" tnerey wol of our antagonist* W e must act according to the 1 \r principle* of the party, and no man who did not ? could be regarded as a d mocrat (?urs is a glorious j tioi party We were no man worshipper* Our great and glorious principles will stand the light of lay, k,, and we select such men only as would carry those ?J(1 principle* faithfully into ffect (Cheers > He would touch on a fsr more important subject, for a ?? few minutes Ofall the pe,i<.<ls that have e I is ted jhj in oar hhtory, the moat important crisis for the fel peopleoftbisMtate,H?dthrn?tiofi it large, is lb pre- 1 sent He weighed veil his wsrd* whenV expressed this sentiment "Is this great and glorious f'nioo w;, in danger r* be staked It wa* this point he wish* J mr, to discus*, in a few words And when he spoke of to I this Union, he regarded it as the source of blessings pn and boneSts innumerable, not only to the Ame-iern I ,,vf ooala but to all mank i i It wa- the star in th- i ,, , u'4t It tm the Uir of hope ami promise to nil | . l," tb* beiigbted nation* of the earth. and if that ar^ should be net in blood and disunion, farewell to ho ' ' nan liberty on the face of the globe (Great * " cheering .) It was the rainbow of promote. an<l of a fh happier future deetiny, to million* in the down-trod- i , den nation* of Europe. If, then, tbie Uni >n wa* in ti'j. danger, lot Penrmylrania?which wu* the keystone of toe federal arch which sustained it?e*ert her , power and influence to avert *o direful an erent. ' fc? her stretch forth her hand, and hid those p-oud .1' i,?J impending ware* of d'?*olutior,, be *?'!: ayiianiH bad a glorious but re?p< n<ibi" mis*.on to j frrform what, be would inquire, wa. the ' (,j ( I idition ?f thin Union at the present moment! Ot s'.e was ready to rush madly from its spher ready, on the 2a of Feoruary last, hti legates been appointed to meet in conventio len the State should call them togeth ith the avowed purpose to secede fr >m th nion. That gallant State?the . State juth Carolina, which had produced, in proportii her population, as many distinguished ?tatesin< i any in the Union?which had illustrated h aaracter for bravery, as well in the battle fields le Revolution, as in modern days?was on t! f rge of secession. God forbid that she should ev ess the limits of discretion and wisdom, (applaus ut he stated the facts as they were; and yet \ eard Gov. Johnstan and others say that there w o danger of a dissolution of the Union. How w in regard to the other ISouthern States1 1 elieveu there was to be found there a large m >rity in favor of the Union ; but, then, in fiteen ie Slave states, although in favor of union, they h renounced, in Convention, or otherwise, that th -ere so iust so long as tho Fugitive ."slave law u aithfully executed in every portion of the Unil dates. No i|uestion about that. All will be peace a uiet in the country, if the law be carried out. E it it be repealed, or essentially modified, to-m jw, and then the whole >outh, without excepti f party or sect, would violate their most solei ledges, if they did not attempt to go out of t nion. Now, what did we find here the other dn . resolution was offered by a respectable whig, (invention, that a strict adherence to the Fugit lave law uught to be insisted upon by the peo] f Pennsylvania. And yet that resolution was vol own by a vote of more than two to one. Th< rophets were crying "peace, peace," when th ras no peace. The Union was in danger, if rere to believe fifteen States of this Union, ranted to explain to them what the Fugitive Sit iw was?font had not been much dwelt upan he >ur forefathers formed the constitution of i 'nited States. It was a partnership among so eign and independent States. It was a solei eague and covenant among sovereignties. Nc re all know that if articles of partn hip were entered into between men, if c f the parties to it broke his agreements, I ther could release himself from them, if leased. Now, the greatest difficulty that occur] a forming the constitution was this very subject lavery. The Southern States said, our propei onsists in slaves ; we cannot enter into partners; rith you unless you pledge yourselves to secure 0 us, for a slave may run away from his mast ud go into a free State, and consequently be li 1 him. In order to meet that objection, our foi ithers, in an heroic age, who understood thi utv towards all ther fellow men, made a barga itn their brethren of the North, running in the ords ;?"No person held to service or labor tie State, under the laws thereof, escaping in nother, shall, in consequence of any law or regu on therein, be discharged from such service or labi ut shall be delivered up on claim of ,the party horn such service or labor may be due " The 'as the bond, signed, sealed and delivered by t arties. You won't break it?you won't cancel f you do, the other side (Mr. B. asserted) woi lay out the same game, too. They were well d osed to do it, he was afraid. Now, in pursuan f this clause of the constitution, an act of Co ress was pissed in 1733?the Fugitive Slave li f thit day. It was signed by George Washingtc a I^resident of the United States, and John Adai Vice President, and passed without any serio Ejection. It contained a provision that a mast< : attorney for him. could carry the slave befo ay Judge of the United States, or before a; late Judge, or magistrate; and, proving that i id run away, a certificate was given, and the m; aj returned. That was the law of 173;}, and w i force till the abolitionists arose in 1334. F ore than forty years all was peace and tra lillity throughout tho Union. This spi: abolition und fanaticism?honest fanaticis bad shed more blood, been guilty of mo Tanny, perhaps?he was going to say?than evi ;sj otism itself. But, the foul spirit of abolitionis o>e in 1 *<42?when, he believed, it was the S erne Court of the United .States decided th iese State magistra es were not bound to execu if laws of Congress,|and that the federal gorer ent were required to appoint officers to execu leir own laws. And then came the art of 1317 ir act of 1S17?by which it was declared a pen rcnce for any magistrate to exerute this act .ingress, wbicn bad been signed bv Washingto d countersigned by Madison. Then what, 1 >uld ask, was the consequence ! There was oh e magistrate or judge in Philadelphia who coul ecute the law, and one also at Pittsburgh?bein It two in Pennsylvania. And this was thereaso d necess ty that were imposed upon Congress I ss this much abused Fugitive Slave law. It w* fart, nearly the .-ame as the act of excel substituted United States Commissioners instea Justices of the Peace under State authority rat was all. And what a mighty noise had bee *de about this law ! It was ootninfg but a trar lipt of the provision of the constitution?nothir it authority to carry that constitution into cffec ,d all the terror, and all the alarm which ha <n attempted to be created throughout the Unio d arisen from the simple fact, that the old la is altered so that United .-dates eommissionci ud take the nlace f iustices of.the no see undc e authority of a Mate. Now, ho would cuquii lethrr the South had not a right to insist upu e faithful execution of the Fugitive Slave law by, until the act of September, 1*30, was pissev ery fugitive who could crow the line, escaped int i interior; and the man was a bold man who at Jipted to pursue him, because he was sure to b lowed, insulted, and beaten, wberexgr he went id the question now was, whether we should ex< te thi.- Fugitive Slave law in good faith toward r Southern brethren! Shall we hesitate a mc ntin deciding that question! Shall we execut law laithfully, or snail the Union be dissolved all we carry into effect the constitution, or shai icopardiu ail the blessings we enjoy unde Federal Union! but our State, (raid he J gone a little further Why, we had passed r that the fugitive should not have the use of ou Is Now, he would say that this was a law i: eet violation of the spirit of the constitution e government of the I nited States had treatie h hngland and other countries, in which w and ourselves to give up criminals, the one toth ier government. We seised foreign criminals ii s country, and handed them over to the oountr iming them, f< r trial and punishment; and, I reftii- d to detain them in our jails, a foreign go ninent might enil upor. us for an explanation o reasons for violating the treaty. And was i ?iblc that we were so hostile to tho people of tb< it'u, thai we would not grant them the .-nine jus that we would grant to a foreign govern nt, in regard to a fugitive from justice'?thai should say to them, " You shan't have th< of our jails He regarded it a.' a pettj te. The government of the United Stat-, re no jails They have trusted the differen tes?apj-ealed to the comityofthe several States Ivfl, as he had already said, this act passed do ving them of the use ofthe jails; and when a de cratic legislature raised an act to repeal thi - institutional law, Governor Johnston?he ( Mr -hnnvo) wished t'' ?j vak with all respect of biu laced the law in his pocket, and thus put at de ice the will of the people. And now the greo >stion before tl.era was, whether tho Ooverno ? right in violating the constitution, and thus en 'gering the Union *?or, in other words, whethe people were in favor of the i 'nion, or whethe y were disposed to run the risk of its being dis ved ! It bad been said that there was danger a napping under the Fugitive Slave law. Now 0 ever heart of a kidnapper bringing a poo 1 e intoeurtody, in the face of day. with the Argu I of the people upon him ! No; the kidnap;* 3t at the mi fnigtt hour, when he eeilei hie vie and huddled him away Hut he neve 3t to a judicial officer for a certificate I there wore turn who talked about trial by jnr, rig (runted a dave. Now, grant a trial by jiirj the State of .Marraehurettr to a alave, wha nice would the master have ' Kvery .?lave tha I been reclaimed there bad coat hi.' matter iiion in he war worth. It war ridiculnua to talk of it w. far be it from him to ray anything in favor o vi ry, but we had made a bargain with ou ithern friendr It war wri ten in the bond, am tnuat execute the rendition of that bond, o t >?v*t give up the Union (Uheera.) trover Johneton had declared that, in ao far ar ii a lay, be would procure a modification, o enIment, of the Fugitive Slave law, and h liId not rign that hill There wae the i?rue d whig* and democrat* might attempt to blinl ir mu 'h ar they plfii.*ed; hut the great (juei i involved in the gubernatorial election ww wetn lb're attached to the Union arc ? not aitatbed to the Union A few word re and he had done The rorercign Stater o I t?<-a had agreed to thir compromise. The; nted peare?to be let alone. Tney denred tha i agi'a'ion rh'ul I cearc And now, let hun pre t a picture of the condition of the Sou then it??, Vince l<fi. Their flare* bad bacons* * rb ex cited, in c r' 'pierce of the notion* oflihert; irh ha.l been spread oni ng them by rariosv artfJ me. that defencrle** f"mrn had b<-en afraid to gi >ed, not knowing what would become of thorn be ' tti'irn'mg Tre fword of I iiim >cle* h id hunj r their bead*. The people of the Hoath though . ?hm the eoaprouiMe hill ahoald hare pa need fanatics of the North would eease longer ti y n d ineult them : but illfteftd of their hnvio| re and repose, a* they expected, the agitutloi still kept up in many parte of the country, am Fagitive Mnx-? law 1* difregarded and defied t u* |-iit this *gi' iUon down here. I*t u* eay ti l*outh. that in I'fnnsyIvania. at Uaet. you ban ir righta re^r rtp,J, and we will rootimtc to re* t them W<dl, what had been the eond tion o fnrf . Jare ? I limning to tlanada, ahirerinj - - d?i\ -r - of er?fiP of the free .State-i, no i? if a hot timid there; e-id the winfeniWM'i' o tgitat (, 11 i; bm n that hi* condition wa?render ai Woif?' tlii.ii bnltter bren before, audit ha. to postponed the day of emancipation immeasurably. 8 Let nim (Mr. B ) tell hisfellow citisen* here, a fact id ?not known to many persons before him?that, in n. 1832, Thomas Jefferson Randolph offered a reeoluer tion in the Legislature of Virginia, proposing the e, gradual abolition of slavery. Two of tne leading of papers of the State were in favor of it, and the in subject was discussed at great length. The first en men in the State favored the proposition. It was, er however, postponed; and, aocording to his (Mr. of B's ) recollection, it came within eight votes of a he majority. Unfortunately, shortly afterwards, the o foul demon of abolitionism arose, and the antl-slae) very society was established; and in two years after *e Mr. Randolph's proposition was defeated, an atas tempt was made to fill the State of Virginia with as pictorial representations; and then Mr. George W. do Randolph, the brother of Thos. Jefferson Randolph, lu- declared that if any man had then attempted what of had been done but two years before by his brother, ad in relation to emancipation, he would have been ey mobbed and Sodden under foot, or language cquif*s valent to that. And this was the curse or a *'J fanatical spirit towards the slaves themselves, nd For his own part, he could never be called upon iut to calculate the value of the Union. Its benefits or- and blessings were inestimable; and God forbid ion that he shoirid ever live to see the day when this nn fairest fabric of human liberty was to be destroyed, .he If it was to bo destroyed, he hoped he would be iy* reposing in the silent tomb. Dreadful would such in an event be to the people of this great and happy ive country, and dreadful, too, would it bo to the cause pie of human liberty throughout the earth. But he Led bad no apprehensions of so direful and lamentable ese an event. He put his trust and confidence in the ere goodness and mercy of that benign Providence who we nai ever watched over us in all times of difficulty He and danger. He should continue to put his trust ive in Him, that H"e would not desert us in the hour of re. need, and that He would strengthen the fraternal Lhe ties that bind us together, that we might each be ve- blest by the other. mn Three cheers were then given for Mr. Buchanan, >w, after which the meeting adjourned. er- - >ne Lhe Judge Irwin and the Fugitive Slave Law. ho Hon. Thomas Irwin, Judge of the District Court re,i of the United States for the Western District of 0 Pennsylvania, has recently delivered a very able ty charge to the Grand Jury at Williamsport, on the ,jp subject of carrying into effect the Fugitive Slave , f law. After a lucid examination of the constituer> tional guarantee in regard to fugitive slaves, and of )3' the present law passed in conformity thereto, Judge ra Irwin remarks:?Such, gentlemen, are briefly the ,j provisions of the last act of Congress for the reclain mation of fugitives (rum labor That it has beeu j 'So grossly misrepresented through every channel by , in i which information is usually conveyed te the people, !t0 and in such manner and spirit as te excite duaffecla. tion to the Union, and opposition and resistance to )r> I the law, is known to you all. Examine, then, with tn I impartiality and oalmness, this law, that of 17113, Te and the fourth article of the constitution, upon he which both are founded, and if you have not already it. traced the cause from the effect, inquire why the (1 j act of 1850 has given rise to so much opposition, is- agitation, and resistance, among a people alien to ee 1 the Southern States, as regards their institution of ,n_ slavery?a people whese rights and interests, State IW and individual, political and social, have net been, IQt i and cannot be by that law injured, compromised, I or in any manner injuriously affected; and if the us J problem should not then be solved, inquire further ,r why a law indispensable in fulfilent or a compact re' | to which that people, in their political capacity, be* iiy came voluntary parties, should be repudiated, ana b0 1 what principle of justice, morality, or any other rule an of action known to civilized and Christian cornmunitier, influenced them, and prevailed over both or constitution and law. Much of the opposition and I Q. , resistance to the law may be ascribed to a new dis- | covery in ethics, that there arc obligations and n duties depending upon the dictates of conscience of re a higher nature than the laws of our oountry, and en to which obedience is due when in opposition to the m laws. It teaches that no human laws are binding, q. but should be disregarded and resisted whenever at contrary to religion and morality. History is not te wanting in examples of this kind, to prove that the n. most obvious truths, and the soundest maxims of government and jurisprudence, which declare and _ maintain the essential rights and interests of soal cietv, require at times to be re-taught and re-esta0f bliehed. Life, liberty, and the pursuit of happin ness, the vital objects for which men unite in sojg ciety, are declaratory in the constitution of natural _ r cyhts* anil luu 4 nrA marln tn ap^nrp thorn vhiVh U la*? there i>? an implied mutual contract and pledge ' ? to respect and obey by all who coxpose the society. n 'i his is the foundation of moral obligation to sup- 1 ;o |*?rt the laws, without the observance of which, their force, cfficien ?y, and effect would be greatly impaired, if not entirely disregarded. It was to d | guard against the inlraction of these rights by such . I a? in all communities use the name ot liberty for |Q ! license to act without restraint, who acknowledge do social ties and interests, and who can only be ljt controlled by fear or force, that made punishments ? and penalties, the sanctions of law, necessary. For ,j all others composing the g-eat majority of society, n the restraints of law were not accessary; what it n , commands or forbid* is enough to insure general oberjj 1 dience. The social ties and interests arc secured by )r the social union, itself sustained by moral as well as .0 legal force ; so that there can be no antagonist n 1 moraJ duty or obligation binding upon the oonri science in opposition to the laws In the (ocial I state, every man knows, without law to teach him, ? that to take from another his property, forcibly or i. i secietly, without his consent and without oompen- i e sation, is contrsry to natural right, dishonest and criminal. It is the moral principle which, in all (1 such cases, creates the guilt; it is the province of ^ the law to punish it. The moral sense is the intuitire perception of right and iff ong, written upon . the heart by the Creatfir of the Universe ; and all the fundamental laws of a civilised and free people II are but an emanation or embodiment of moral uur ties r-u<h laws are confirmatory of natural rights, . and their moral is not less than their logal force; yet the impress and force ascribed to them must r from necessity be extended to all other laws organic Q and positive, which arc so interwoven in the frame . of society and its interests as to render any dia s tinction between them, in regard to their obligatory e character, in the highest degree dangerous. One e law may be regarded by some men as wise, good, Q and salutary, and by others useless or unjust, as tliev mav hani eii to differ in intelligence, or cana f city, or in internet?, motive*, atid prejudice* There ir in nil inch cane* but one imfe rule for ?ociety?to C refold piactically nil lawn, however they inny dilfor t in character and importance, a* equally entitled to I r< Hptct and obtdn in - j The Lynn Traoeiiy.?The Bo?ton Courier, of t the 80tb uit , Kpeaking of the tragedy at Lynn, on i Saturday, *ay?:?Two journeymen rhooui ikerr, r nauied John J. Perdy, and Charier Kitrburb, boardi err in tbc Louie of Mr bdeard F. Bailey, ou Mart kit ttrect, ?ei? the actor* in the * ene. They went to dinner at twelt e o'clock, their urual hour, - and during the meal appeared ouile uncial. After * dinner, furhu.-h went to h.r bedchamber, and Per* dy went out, pure bared a cotton shut, and then re. j turned to the chamber which be bad occupied in i common with Furbu-h. Soon after thi#, two report of pirtolr were heard, and aLo an eiclamat I tion :?"He har rhot me?help," Mr. Bailey, acr compatikd by the boarder*, ran up rtaira to aaceri tain the caurc of thir itrunge noire, and finding the r door locked, be forced it open. The moment he r did *o, Perdv fell upon the floor, hleeding from two h I wound*, ( ccarioned by two email pi-tol ball*?one if ' in the region of the eeventh rib on the right ride, , a no the other at tbc extremity of the broait bone, r lie lat, and died in lee* than hall an hour. * In the meantime, two more pirtol report* were r heard, w btrh proceeded trow tbc aarue quarter a* the fr-t. and upon entering Furbu.-h'a room, he r war ti und in a Mate of gieat nervoui excitement, i. endeatorii g to reload a pi*tol. He war taken into f ourtodi. Hi* conduct w*? that of a maniac, and r I,.. 1.1. .1 r.i.ot a U-,, to,. I in tlo> I.. 11 one t lie euV>M <|Ueiill> Mat?d that he h * ! di*charg?ii t *cuw* fiotn the piatol againat hi* own body, hut ? t tb<y did not jartoralc hi* clothe*. The wound in f hi- ear cooaiattd of a fill, and in it war f-iund a ball , if ?hut the doctor* think that thiaaht ??- wade with t r n knife, and not with the ball. I urbuah wa* taken | 1 to .^a'.etn jail. And he ia to be eiainmed to-day on a , r charge ol murder. The origin of thiw affair it R unknown, aid it I* elated that hitherto a moat | n friendly feeling reemed to hart aib-i-tml he.ween n r the partit a. I'urdy wa* a nature of Philadelphia, v e w a* a person of even diapoaition, and had aerved in ,] the Mexican war. Furhiuh haa reaided at Lynn for { l( aotii* wont ha. and on the uiorning of the tragedy t h ho war aeen on a wharf, firing a piatol at a mark a The inntder waa eomur.tted with two amall aingle , 1 harrrhd niatolk Variiu* rumora are current, and * it is said flint Vnrbu-h ha* previously bnn insane. j f He has bail the misior'une to We a log, arid < f wenis a Woodi n ore, ami Mr" Fatly state* that he , t era.' very sensitive to ar,y alluaion which might be t made to bis it Ermifv, which was caused by an aca cidcnt on shipboard four year* "inee. Among f a Ptrdv'a papers wi re found some letter*, indicating ^ Y that be wu* betrothed to ? female in iihode Islaril ,, " , 1 Mt it he* at HtLvtiiRnt, lu..?We learn the d following particulars from a cilixen of llelvidere :? J A girl nhiiii<l Klien Mlade, residing near Bclridere, ? ' in tSoone county, on last Monday week, went out to ' * ride with a merchant of that cite, Mnthuel L Keith, 1 who had previously seduced her. After riding ( * about the country for several hours, Keith took the < J girl to hie store and kep her locked up there for t ' twodsTS. On Wednesday the girl was removed t to the house of I>r. Woodward, of that town, and I an abortion produced bv him, which caused her r f death on Friday last. L)r. Woodward then fled, 1 ' but was arrested on Maturdav evening Kaitb did c not leave until the arrest of nis accomplice; he then ? f fled, and has not been heard of since. A reward of c 1 - I s offered for his apprehension Keith has b.Mtoioie home an irreproachable character ? I I Chi go, [1/ ) Argv, Jnn< "*f. ) t E U R O P E A N N E W S . Our Parte Correspondence.

political APPAiaS. Paris, June 12, 1861. Louis Napoleon and President Fillmore?Military Dinners? Napoleon and Orleans Alliance? Wit of M. Duptn?Service of Plate for his Use?The Ministry?Cretan's Proposition?Journalism in Paris?Louis XVII.?The Emperor NicholasConstantinople?Hungarian Refugees, 4*c., Qrc. There had been tnuch talk during the last week, relative to the contrast between the jearoeys of Louis Napoleon to Dijon, his incendiary speech and marks of hostility towards the National Assembly, with the peaceful and sans fa^on excursion of Presiden t Fillmore, in the Northern States of the Union. Whilst, in the United States, the chief of the government was received, ail over the country, with marks of respeot and enthusiasm, when no went upon the railways, steamboats and stares of the country, only protected by a few friends and the publio love; nere; the first magistrate of France met with tbe greatest indifference, and if there were on his way shouts uttered, those who spoke in his favor, were bought with money, encaged with grog and brandy, and he was surrounded by a regiment of dragoons, who protected his life against a roup dt riutin. Though all the blame, particularly when one considers the bad passions which are raging in France, is not to be thrown on Louis Napoleon, 1 cannot refrain from saying that, instead of employing bitter language against the National Assembly, the President of France ought to have had the wisdom of Mr Fillmore, and in the quiet and eloquent stvle of his speeches. Well, perhaps there is some of the sangfroid and dignity of the American nation wanted in France, andinucn time will be required to obtain a litte of these j qualities. Having, thus far, failed to raise the enthusiasm of the French people, I-iouis Napoleon, it is said, ! intends to take unother journey, and 1 ain told that | in a fortnight, it will be announced that he is going I to visit the south of the country. The pretext of that new excursion, will be the inauguration of the railway of Poitiers, which will take place in the middle of July. Thence the President will proceed to Bordeaux, Toulouse, Montpelier, Nismes, Marseilles, and from Arles,to Valence,"Lyons and Paris. 1 do not know, us yet, what are really the wishes of . Louis Napoleon, but no one can refrain from believing that his only ambition is to be carried on the shield, and elected second Emperor of the F'rench people. Alasthis is but a dream, and 1 am much afraid that the waking will be dreadful. The military banquets are still "all the go" at the Elysee. On Thursday last the officers of the , 10th Leger of Infantry dined with the President, and the motto of Louis Napoleon?"Banquets are my tribune, and 1 use such means to be popular"?was , again put into action. This evening the staff of the ?arrison of Paris will find scats around the presientinl table. In the meantime, the si'idu of the President are burriy engaged in the propogationof the lists whioh are to be signed by votors in favor of the revision of the constitution, and the extension of Louis Napoleon's term 1 am told by a person in whom I have much confidence, that one of the most intimate friends of the Elysee has tried to settle an arrangement between the family d'Orleans and the Presi- 1 dent. By such an alliance the Orleanists would facilitate the continuation of tho presidential powers till the majority of the Count of Paris, when, by a trick of diplomacy, the son of the Duke of Orleans may be returned to the throne of his grandfather. M. Dupin, after a short journey to the Exhibition > of London, has returned to Paris, and resumed his ragition as .Speaker of tbe Legislative Assembly. am told that thisgentloman, whose wit is cole- j brated all over Europe, being interrogated by an j^ugimu oitiiiouiBii uuuut mu pruspeuiM ui i^uuia ; Napoleon, said: " Well, our President has been in the habit of conspiring during all his life, and now j he is conspiring against himself." A vote was passed on Tuesday afternoon, at the Assembly, by which30,000 francs were appropriated for a supply of silver ware and other materials, for the service of M. Dupin's table. The .Speakor of the House receives weekly, at his hotel, a largo number of guests, and he must, of course, be d menu to do nobly the honors of his hotel. it is whispered in some quarters, that a change of minister is a*, band in the Department of War. General Kandon has demanded and obtained the command of Algeria, in the place of General d'Hautpoul. General Aupick, therefore, will become Minister of War. M. Creton, one of the members of the Legislative Assembly, deposited, on Tuesday la it, a proposition of an " Appeal to the people, in favor either of monarchy or the republic." One of the articles of that proposition says that, in case the people decide for monurcby, the Assembly, on the principles of : the law of May 111,1*50, would choose the king: | Et ttwtw intclhg&eThis is but a trirk of legerdemain, which cannot succeed. In such a groat deoi- I sion as that of a change of government, we must 1 have fair play. Messrs. Ledru Hollin, Mngrini, Arnold, Ruge, and L'arras. editors and writers of the journal en- ' titled Im, Von iiu ProscrU, hare published a manifesto, which had a very powerful influence upon the democrats of France, for it mot with tho approbation of all the ultras of the party. In this manifesto terror is repudiated, but a universal war s considered as inevitable, necessary, and legitimate, for the triumph of good and sound principles. In my opinion, this language, though mild and moderate, if romnared with that of the social int.: s not to be listened to by the partisan* of a repubjean system, for 1 am persuaded that it is not sin ere. Flics are generally taken with sugar, and not sith vinegar; and though l,edru Kollin and tuiti ivun'i have thought appropriate to over their 1 lacks with sheep's skin, the masquerade is underierstood, and we may see the wolves under their lisguite. This win't do. Two newspapers, opposed in politics to the government of the fcljsec?the Me<*agrrilt I. As- ' rmblct and L'JMmM1*have been tried this | reek, under the accusation of having published ' 1 irticlcs to cause disorder in the country. ' The first of these art,ales was relative to the preended order given by the government to tke offiers, to be ready to come to the reseuo of l'aris at be first demand made for their presence. This I ttiler was denied by the government, but the lour- ' inlist, having tried to prove that he was right in iia assertion, the jnroturrnr of the republic had the J Mmfigrr se zed. Mr. I.ugi-tie Forcade. publisher ( ind proprietor of that journal, proiueed for his lefi-nce a long letter, under the shape of a docuuent, in which M. Curlier himself was declaring ' limself against the supporters cf the hlysce, and ind principally the DictmbritU*. Despite a very elo- j 1 iuent dtfenre, the Mtltugrr was sentenced to throe . tars' imprisontnent. As for the Kvinrmmt, ono of its editors?M ! j ictor Hugo?had published, on the occasion of ! hebehe ding of * murderer named Montcbarmoiit, \> ry |Mm article on the penalty of death, in ihieh be said that it was a violati >n of divine laws !! ind that in a eivilixed country suck a puni-hment j { iugbt to be abolished. As a matter of cjurse, the aw -suit was directed against him, and the case ! irouuht ut> vesterdav M Victir lluirn. the I ! ather of this young writer. pleaded in lavur of bis on, who, despite a very ch<<|iir nt speech, ?u s?nenced to mx mouths' imprisonment and a fine of f.*) francs. M. tie I-smart inc. tho present editor of the jourlal 1-f Suet, wishing to raise, if possible, the nura)cr of his (abrcribers, has issued a manifesto, in ?bich he peon, ses to all those who will take a sub- | ciiption. a ticket lor a pleasure trip to llaoreand in excursion on the sea. A very excellent joke was eipetratid on the bills which M. de iao had posted all over the walls of l'arit. Evcrv 1 of his Mime having been era-ed, it made that Al. hi Murim (tha Navy) was otTering a pleasure trip o bis subscribers. Two duels have taken place, in which were itnlicatcd M. CLai les and A1 I'ierre Bonaparte. The j irst had been insulted by tho son of Count Itoasi, tho was stabbed at Home, in 1*1*. by the order of he conspiracy at the head of which" was Charles -ucitn Horaj arte. This young man swore to reerge his father, and tried to do so ; but, after two hots, the parties were separated, M. Bonaparte laving given his word of honor that he never had j inything to do with that murder. The second duel ! hi- fought between M. 1'ierre Bonaparte and M. ! le Newerkerke, director of the Mu*eum of the ^ouvre, for causes not unveiled. The latter gen- j letuan was slightly wounded in the leg. The trial of the law -uit d.rccted by a man who ! iretendsto be the Dauphin of 'ranee, Louis XVII.. | gainst tlie Duchess of Angouloine, the named vaundorf, took place on Saturday last, at the First j hum her, and despite the proofs the party showed n his favor, he was rejected, and sentenced to pay he eoets. It is reported that Nicholas is about, visiting the , iing of I'russia, accompanied by the I'Jtapross, lis military suite, und several diplomats, among thorn are mentionea Baron Aiuyendorf, M. d'1 Hi>ril, and the members of his couocil of Mate, lvuIrioffsky. I altera (Tom lyonstanunopie mention the ?icpar- i ore of the Hungarian exiles. The names of those vho are still kept prisoners at Kutayah are the fol- ' owinjt:? Messrs. Kossuth, Katthyany, IVresell, \ two Tirothers.) Asboth, Vtsosky, \n.;ncr, and yurnian. These eiaht rnn\'r6*, and their rela- ! lone, (nine In number.) who desire! to re nain 1 ritii them, are still under the sen >Mun.\ of Turiey, and will remain at Kutayah, together with ' lineteen other p* rsons, who, thongh oin "lciprt- I, iave manifested the desire to remain with tkoir ' omj anions till they shall be Jtt /ree He .cut ecu ' >t tliese are lluugariaa*, and two are iWr, friends if Mr. Vyrosky. Meht uiet Ali Pashaw, who was dismiss 1 from J ill position of Serasbler, baa been named Minister >t the Sultan, without a particular portfolio. M dc I-ovalctic boa dcmsalsd of tbc 5*tt^liru? < Porte to allow (he Freneh government to send, under the Turkish surveillasut, the famed Ahd-elKader, who is now prisoner in the Chateau of Am bo is. A French refugee, named Napoleon Chancel, whpee principles rendered him a cause of fear to the Turkish government, took refuge under the roof of the American Minister at Constantinople. It is reported that he will he sent to the United States on board of a man of war. The French government has decided that the Consulate at 'lampico, whi-h was suppressed in 1M48, shall be re-established, lor the port of Mexico has become one of the most important in that region. M. Moerenhout, ex-Consul of France at Monterey, (California,) has just arrived in Paris, bearer of despatches from M. Dillon, representative of France at i-an Francisco. The journey of M. Moerenhout was made in only fifty days?one of the quickest passages on record. B. H. K. ooss1i' of i'ari.s. Paris, June 12, 1831. The Weather?Sunday? Ballooning Stent? Racts? The Arabs?Atrial Excursions?The Louvre? Portuguese Jews?The Queen of Virtue?Peace Congress?Horace Greeley?Paul Jones?American Beauty in Paris?Coat of Arms?American Char jtl in Paris?Catharine Hayes?Americans in Paris, fyc., tec. A London fog is throwing its gloominess upon our merry capital, and at intervals heavy showers are sweeping our streets and boulevards. What can be the cause of such a sudden change! It is attributed by some to the reign of the Lune rousse; by others, to the presence, on thesou'.hern shores of the North Sea, of huge icebergs, which have cooled the atmosphere, and caused the moisture to be converted into clouds and rain. Whatever may be the reason of this sudden change, it is certain that we cannot appreciate this " London weather." All those wno have visited Paris know very well that Sunday is the merriest day of the week in the capital. This seventh day is devoted by the wurriers and emjtayts of the government to recreation; and it is very natural to allow them some enjoyment, when we consider that during the other six days they have been busy, and chained as animals. Sun day in Paris ought to be favored with line weather. This was not the case on Sunday last; for though the sun was as bright us possible, the wind was so powerful that it caused much damage, not only to the toilets of the ladies who had dared t > encounter its fury, but also to many arrangements of the fetes which were to take place in all the different places of amusement in Paris on Whitsunday. In the Champ de Mars, the celebrated race ground of the government, it had been announced that M. Portevin was to go up with a balloon, to which would be tied his carriage and two horses, and in which Mrs. Porte vin and a groom were to take seats. According to the programme, the huge balloon of this aeronaut was brought into the Champ de Mars early in the morning, in front of the three stands, where the public was admitted for two ani three francs, and the operation of filling it with fas took place. This lasted about six hours. The alloon was a hundred and fifteen feet high, and seventy-nine feet wide. Twenty-seven men held it by two ropes to the earth ; but, at about one o clock, the tempest was so terrific, the northern gale raged with so much fury, that the aerostat was partially upset, and abandoned by the men who took hold of the ropes. In the meantime the wind entered the orifice with so much force that it caused the balloon to burst in two parts. M. Portevin and two men, who had not ceased to hold the ropes, were blown about twenty foet above the ground, and falling on their shoulders, they were badly hurt. As may be supposed, the ascent of tne balloon was no longer possible, and the public, who had congregated in the ring, despite the wind and its rage, was only admitted to see the races and the fantasia of the genuine Arabs of Africa. The first heat took place between six horses, and the reward consisted of 300 francs and a piece of art. The distance to run was 1,300 metres, in a double gamo, and the horse who won the premium was Kainpounsan, belonging to M. Bourdet. The second race was a sort of steeple chase over artificial mountains and hedges. Three horses were engaged in this race, and, from the beginning, they ran with such speed that, after the second jump over HJV ucugcn, inu VI tuc juviojra IC11 UU tUO grUUDU, and were badly injured. Tben began the grand Arabian fantasia, performed by twenty horsemen, dressed in the peculiar and striking costume of the Kabyles. These children of the desert, whom 1 had visited undor their tent, in the part of the arena where they were encamped, offered the most curious sight to the r.pectators. Their large turnout, white as snow, their caps ef a very pointed form, covered with feathers of the ostrich, the red boots of morocco, to which were tied spurs about five inches long, the bronxed complexion of their faces?everything, seemed to promise a fantastical lableau\ and it did not fail to produce an impression upon all those who had been admitted "behind the sjenes." The horses of these Arabs were small, but well shaped, and nervous as though made of steel. As soon as the signal was given, they solemnly entered the ring; and after having made a turn, the muezzin (priest of the tribe) having suid the prayer to Mahomet, the fantasia began. It consisted of u scries of gallopades, with firing of guns and pistols, juggling with their weapons, icc , a most interesting i<ju/> d'ail. This s]>ectacle, till now. has been unknown in l'aris, and it will, no doubt, be much frequented by our I opulation. At the Hippodrome, the nino Arabs, who are incom|>etition with their countrymen, are performing the same tricks and exercises; but their >mall number does not produce such an impression i.? that raised at the Champ de Mars. The pleasure excursions, in the balloon "Ragle," are still all the go, and, on Thursday last, a charming ludy, the Countess of ?ussy, M. Alexis de Sommeren, and Duron J. Matzncff, a Russian diplomat, all leading persons of our fashionable cir:ircles. hired the car of M- (Jodart, ani departed it twenty minutes past five from the ring of the Hip- j [>odrome. They went down only to Siissons, and ibere the companions of M. Matzned' hiving lef. I :he balloon, the two brothers tiedart, resumed heir joiirney, and proceeded to lielgium, where ' :he> lamleu alter a very sate excursion. It uiny bo > teen, l>y the above report, that the balloon mono- j mania ha.- become a fashion, and I am under the roprcssion that it will still be so for a Ion# time. (Jn Sunday last, five l-paniaids of rank iiecompsiiied odart in his new excursion, and to-morrow afternoon, as 1 am told, the car is hired by the aids it tamp of Louis Napoleon, who will try to see if .hey can find in the clouds any new means of elc- 1 . ating the 1'rcsident above his present position. The museum of the Louvre opened on Friday ast, after having remained shut for about two Fears, for repairs and re-gilding. The ceremony ,ad brought to these magnificent galleries?which, n former times, was the palace of our kings?a ! arge number of persons of raok, statesmen, and irtists, and last, if not the least, I'lcsident Louis Napoleon, who, as at 1 >(jon, took occasion to deiver a speech, in which, fortunately, he did not nention either the wrongs of tho National Asseia> y,oi the revision ol the constitution; hut in which le attributed to his uncle, the foundation of the museum of painting,? whilst we learn from history bat these galleries were instituted by a decree of he convention in I?!K1 The repairs made at tho l.ouvrc arc magnificent: and from this very day, his museum, (which contains the finest gems of the ?)d masters.) lour day) in the week will be opened .? strangers ami to the public, free of charge. A Diw Synagogue, built by the Jews of Portugal, sns consecraWd, on Monday last, in the Hue Neuvc Jouuenard. It must be re me inhered that the eons >f Israel who belong to tbat sect, have the pride >f having kept, iu all its purity, the Hebrew language <>t Mom's. Their religious ntes are souioaliat different from those of other Hebrews; and hry exhibited, on this occasion, a great display of ngcantry and illustration of all kinds. This new iUildinir is very well fitted for its mirposce. and iriinuientcd in the most gorgeous style. Another ceremony of much interest took place in .^undiiy last, at ,\antcrre,a small village about line miles from l'aris?it was the coronation of a -{osiers, or rather a virtuous girl, chosen from nany companions. This is an ancient custom, still n honor in that part of the department. The elected imiid was a pretty girl, named Koine ()ourin, Ah lighter of a poor willow, and it is said that he had taken the greatest care of her mother, who ens not only a sick woman, but who hail also throe hildren besides to take care of. Modern philosophers should not say that virtue is but a name. The Congress of Peace is to beheld in London ! in the 22d of July, and following days. The socetarica of the committee, Messrs Richards and ^libu I turrit t, have issued letters of ^invocation, which have been published in all the journals of l'aris. It is to he hoped that, during their next ?seion, these philanthropists will find the means to ettle all the political troubles which are the plague of ths present nge. It isreperted that Horace < 5 reeley will be present it this gcusral meeting of modern philosophers ?f all nifties I ha<1 the plessure of meeting, y?stor<lay, his rival of M. 1'nwlhon, in the streets of l'aris, ilid was rcnlly astonished t v see how much inetanorphosed he was from what 1 bad seen him in New i'etl. lie has no more thai drab colored c jat on ill shoulders, nor pantaloons inside uf a pair of luge and muddy boots?the loose scarf around a i.ity shirt?the grny fur hat, bruised all over. Horace tireeley, I tear, has iaad<> a sacriiee to ra.*liion. tym/tunm tnvMu-s nhtlUi.' Who would reppgtpine biui, enrobed in a now and shining dross hp at of lllbwuf cloth, with a pair of pantafoot* of the same matetial, falling gently over a pair of patent lent her boots, with a new black bat from (Kbits', mhI under a black silk vest and white muslin shirt 1 ihe on I* cu?tfptn whioh Horace (Ireoley has not entirely abandoned, is to blow his nose with his fin- I fers. Tta# (uuUcrn philosopher and professor o( Mien lisui, of the AYtr York Tnlnine, has heeoine quite a dandy; lor be has, according to the Freuoh proverb, fait ;?uu muve. lie is accompauied by two secretaries, who are very likely adepts of his school. 'J hire young men look like students under the ferule ol their muster. They both speak French, and are the interpreters and short hand-writers of Greeley. Apropos! The philosopher has bought a new seal, which has the following motto: L'avenir tut a nous! (The future belongs to us !) Quite a proud prospect, 1. think, for a socialist.? When he first arrived at Paris, the editor of the Tril/ufu went to the Hotel ties ft 'inres, and enjoyed I the luxuries of M. Privat's table for about a week, but not being well enough served, he took his new quartcis at Mo. 112 liue Kiohelicu, in very ele- J gantly furnished apartments,corner of the Boulevard j Mont Martre. Greeley's visit to the celebra- 1 ted socialist, Proudhon, is postponed till the ' end of tho month. 1 am told that he intends to visit Mabille on Saturday next, in order to review the socialist women (femmti librts) of Paris. I will be on the spot, and let you know the result of this visit. Mr. W. Adamson, of Ohio, arrived here a few ! days ago from tho United States, on a mission worthy of boing mentioned, for it is relative to an affair in which is involved Ike national pride of America. Mr. A. is sent to Paris by the com miuce wnose intention it is to erect a monument in honor of Paul Jones, who died in Paris in 1792. It will be remembered that the celebrated sea captain took a glorious part in the war of independence, and had with the English two battles, in 1777 and 1779. When he visited France, a few years after, ho was received with much enthusiasm. The place where this hero was buried is still unknown, but it in to be heped that no trouble or time will be spared te discover bis remain). Quite an (meute took place yesterday morning, on the Boulevards, at the oorner of the Hue do Choiseuil, occasioned by the appearance in rtcherche costume, of the most magnificent lady ever seen in our city, which, soil dit cn vassant, is nevertheless renowned for beauty. This young tairy had arrived on the preceding day from the United States, her country, and stopped at the Hotel dee Italiens. iter husband, wish a courteous eagerness, bad called upon'the milliners and dress-makers, ana furnished her with the newest fashionable artioles; also, wheu she appeared out the doors of her hotel, her own beauty, so well adorned with the fanpduches of the totfette, attracted the eyes of all those who passed by her. In one moment, she was surrounded Dy a crowd, who, in the most gallant style, uttered three hurrahs to her honor. As a matter of oourse, when the cause of the enthusiasm was explained, Mr. and Mme ?? (I am begged by the parties not to mention their name) returned into the hotel, and thought they would soon be free from the ovation. Alas! for about throe hours, the crowd was standing in front of the door, and Mrs. waa obliged to postpone her visits in Paris. 1 am told that she has taken the resolution to wear a thiols veil on her face, in order to avoid another rassembltmevt. What a.pity! apropos of "pretty women?Mme. Plsssis, the beautiful actress, wno used formerly to play at the French theatre, and who broke her engagement in 1844, to go to St. Petersburg, has returned to Pari*. She was present on Tuesday night last, at the per* formance of " La Fin du Roman," and she attracted all eves. I am told that all the difficulties she bad with the French theatre arc settled, and that she will soon reappear on our boards. The display of luxury and foolish extravagance, made by some rich American jxuvenux in Paris, is really worth being noticed. My intention is not, for the present, to unveil the names of these swells, who are persuaded that they make ? great sensation in the capital; but I cannot resist giving a short anecdote:?One of these " jjents," whose father was a carpenter and whose wife waw formerly a milliner, has lately ordered a splendid carriage, on the panels of which, as a coat or arms, a large eaglo has been painted. I was promenading, the other day, in the Chamos Elysee, with a very witty gentleman from New York, who pointed out the carriage of the parvenu, and gave me the wholo story of tne individual. When he oame to the mock coat of arms, "Could you believe," said he, " that he has put an eagle, the emblem of liberty, fin the Dane 1 of his haronnhA 1 Till I Ko/I aoan ffc my dear air, I never believed that an eagle could be empanelled!" L'he Americans either residing in or passing through Paris, are very mnch displeased not to find on Sunday a ehapel where the words of the Gospel can be heard, delivered by an American minister. 1 think 1 am right in saying that a subscription is under way to realise the general wish of our countrymen. If nothing else could aid thoir wishes, I think a cause cculd be found in the following fact, which took place on Sunday morning last, at the English chapel of the British einbany, situated in rue d'Agucsseau. Four Iadier from New York, accompanied by an officer of tho United States navy, wen, to the chapel, with the view of listening to the sermon. At the entry of the house of the Lord, they met with an usher, of whom they asked a seat. " 1 will show you the place," answered the man. "but you must pay one franc apiece," " What fori" "That's the rule." "Are there no freo scuta to be had!" "Yes; there," and the usher showed the ladies abench in the lobby of the chapel, where no decent woman would take a seat. In tho meantime the purson of the chapel passed by theso ladies, whose tiolets were as recherche as possible, and they requested him to designate seats for them. The same demand of one franc?a vile imposition? was made by the parson himself, who made it in such a loud voice as to have it heard by all tho congregation. " Well," said tho lady, " I am from a country where any one may cntor the house of the Lord, and be admitted without paying. I do not rare for tbo franc, because 1 can afford to pay it, but 1 will not submit to this imposition, nor allow my friends to pay for inc"?and boldly, followed by her company, our Ainerioan lady retired with much dignity. Let us have an Aincrijau chapel in Paris. The beautiful and gifted Miss Catharine Hayes, who for the last live years has created a continued furore, ns jnimn dmna at the Sea la at Milan, and the theatres of Genoa and Home, and who was <i|uul!y successful last year in England aud Ireland. was a tew days ago in l'aris, an<l T hid the honor of dining in her company, at the house of one of my friends. I must say that I wan delighted, not only with her beautiful face, but with her charming natural miirrtt. As for hoi voioc, which is beautiful, it trans nor cd uic, when she sang an aria from JiosMiii. This unliable lady told lue that she iotended visiting the United States in August, accom- % I .in nl I.\ Mi i.i uic, the iniiiiiiger of l ovent (iarden theatre, und an efficient opera ootnpany. I have r o doubt of the enthusiastic reception she will es^rit-nce from the Americans. Jenny J And will bo MMMM< U. 11. 11. American* IN T-ARI* Wm Aster, New Y ork W I, Luddardy I'hi lad Ptephi n Ptorm, Indy and Horace (ireeley. New Y ork btci New York 0 T tlrillln UbiS 1 YV. II lurry. New York J. C. Walsh. U. P Army J P Kvre, Chester P W, UaUia, Mew York , YV (I Polar. Providence ,t. A l.i(s?te. tjiurhbun II T Brewstsr. Hoebeater ff llowrte .New York it RUM Re* Vert W tv Gllatwas, rhiiad W. (1 Apphton. New Y'ork A. .M'ltride. Philadelphia M Walk?r Koeton J P K?bt> llontirarton J P Hsherand fsmily I'hll C. Krnest. Cincinnati W Partington, W est rhestet P II Pratt ProvYAewee It, P llinucrron. New Y((rk C Ptoddard New York A J P< o Dis M P . M ash 0 W II l*e. New York C. llulU i k. I liila'l< l|ihia J. Hidden. New Ovtcau* H C Brookrr. I'hihoh l|>hia C. II. B Chapio. Prirideoo* M Brown, t'nrelevllle M. C Perkins, Boston J. A. Raker. N Carolina K II Baldwin. New York ,l< lin Allen. New Y'ork II. II Peters. \ irgtnia I? M Krost and lady. V P A. A I'onnsday.Cbsrteton J. P. Jerkins. Philadelphia H Brown. Philadelphia L P. Nichols, Liberty M Hunt. Pt Louis A II Nichols Itiehiiiond J. It Tl-rnlin. Kichmond P C. Kin*mu. New York It Ptarr. Philadelphia J N Ilsker M ilmiiiKtcn C. II Brown. Sew-York C. Kreret. Clcrinniiti K Csdmaa. Bvston II K Nightingale, ProvJ- J C Yertu. New York W C Moon, New Vork C. M !<b*?rti New York N Arhhuimr. Mw? I'avtr .If , Boston K .1 Murdoch. Baltimore II f wtherwiM>d. I'hilad A.N Jnllcy. Columbia J.J Martin. Cincinnati J. II W cm dr. New 1 ork 8. I). Alien Cincinnati C II Dulinnir. I'hilad A llupp. Virginia J M Kilynr. Baltimore Capt J J " 8 N??f J 0. Dhtis. I'hlladelphiu II U ftparks. New-1 ork It K M llridne, Cincinnati Wm i<. Menm.OharlMtnn II l> Brnaer. Charleston Hc? Aim J (?<ii>n? Maan II C .Hparkn New York Kit K Bryant. Now York Yt II. Lung, Philadelphia J. Cardan. Jr and lady, C T Clark, Mlddlebury Baltiuiwe. I T llnnx r. Uoctou J. J. Colt, Buffalo UantKa In Barapa. Lord Itundrennan naid the debt of nature in Edinburgh, on the Kith of June, from an attack of gout, followed by naralysir. Lord I tuncVennan. whore name was Thomas Maitland, wan born in Ootobc r, 17112, to that be was nearly sill* yeara of age at I lie lime of bin death, lie war caUed to Iho bar in 1M3, where he succeeded in gainirg for himself a very eminent position, having hadi an extensive practice, particularly in jury caaes. On the promotion of Lord Ivory, in ISM), he succeeded to tL? office of Solicitor tieneral, which he bald until September, 1*11, when the government of Lord John K'urrell was mcceeded by that of S4t llobert I ?el. Wbcu the whig* returned to pow.r in 18Wi, ha wan again apj ainted Solicitor (>tnt<ral. lie held the (dice of Solicitor (Itneral frois, 1SIH until the hrgiuning of l'sffp, whon, on thp death of Lord Jeffrey, be wor mired to tho bench, with the title of Lord L'undrennan He wan married in 1S15 to Irahclkt Graham Mnedowall, third dk ugh tor of the late Ju-tner Macdnwall, Es<| ? of Oarthland, and a nieo# A Ijord Hcemand'a, who, with four rone and two daughters, sarvires hits Mrs Ikrerley, who was, some forty yaars ago. an esteemed London actress, divd the week hsfnro last at Sundurhind, aged 7?>. Her husband was. nary year. ago, lb, KsipcoI Ibc KegriMf I noitr?. London bbc was Mm- mother of H. Heverler. forrnerijr of fbo A.k-lphi TbriUro I^n.l?.n;of llobert Ho,br hmtr\j of Iho Hojal, who,c ro.| ^ JiiiBP m Merer!*/; an.l of Mf. fcrerler, ajtilt <X Ik TkMre, Imtjvi " . * /

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