Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 22, 1851, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 22, 1851 Page 2
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m momv umu. > Our Loiidoa CorreipmuUnc*. London, Friday, August 8, 1KJ1. TU Prorogatum?Mr. (i!mi stunt'i PamjMet ? Tin Cti.uuy Pa<.ktt StiUion? Further D< odoptnunl* ?/ a Xtui ami Unusual Pott er? Tht Fair nit Government of Confederated h'ingi. The tjuecn proceeded to-day, at one o'clock, ia re J el state, from Buckingham Palace, in St. James Park, to prorogue Parliament. 1 was waiting to aae bcr pass, in a good situation?she looked well, mad the pageantry looked well?she is evidently very popular There is a vast diflerence between her portraits and herself; the former represent all that ia beautiful in woman, but not so the reality?it is a plain, homely, yet noble, proud-bearing woman c-be arrived at the House of Lords, and was received with all the gorgeous ceremony and profound reverence paid to Majesty in this country, and the l-'omanons were sent for. Here a new scene was presented, l-'ormerly, they used to rush into the House of Lords peilmell, ail in a jolly scramble, head over heels, knocking each other down, tumbling over one another, causlDg a good deal of fun and laughter, to royalty and all?but now they come in lines, of four in a line, tolerably ijuiet and decent, and then the ceremony proceeded. As the ? , .,iish *r? reniitrkablv fond of ail such naffo&ntrv auu exhibitions of royalty, and the journal* trill be full of it all to-morrow, 1 forbear. Mr Gladstone's paiupblet on the prisoners at aplw. and the conduct of Ferdinand, called " The ?ise, to which 1 referred in uiy last, is the most ea .ting publication of the day, in the numerous ist of ephemera. Lord Palmers ton, the ready answerer of questions in the House, has signified the intention of the government to do nothing in 1 the matter. There seems to be a general opinion, in well | informed circles here, that Gal ray will never do j tor a packet nation. If the shipmasters' celebrated axiom, " that every Iran*- shipment is t loss," bo a true saying, it would appear to settle the mutter, on the score ef convenience and profit. If Galway was whsre i ape Clear is, that wcuid be the very i station i 1 The Diet at Frankfort, under its new imperial ' organisation, is proceeding quietly and surely in affirming its true character, and concentrating its power. It is, or is to be,a new power in the world, which may be called a Washington city to the monarchies of Europe, a* Washington city is the tree centre of the free States of America. Tnat cabinet, whichever it uiay be, which gets the upper hand at Frankfort, will be the real power wauh rules over Germany and all its princes and potentates. A regular federalization of kings and empires is being formed. The plan will be to join with this federal power, which has its seat at Frsmkl'ort, other powers, which did not originally form a partof the Germanic Confederation, and so, : by degrees, to bring a.l the States and kingdoms ef Lurope into the vortex, and subject to the dictation ot tne confederate monarchs at Frankfort. It is highly important that this new concentration of monarchical power, this federalization of despots now forming, should be known and understood by statesmen in the most distant parts, for it will be a power exercising incalculable influences over Europe and its destiny for the next quarter of a century The junction of other States and kingdoms, extra Germanic, is feebly opposed, with distant fentle diplomatic breathings, by England and 'rar.oe ; but this opposition, based as it is pretend ed, upon maintaining the Status ijuo settled at the treaty of Vienna, u a mere show and will be doubtless, as it is intended to be, ineffectual, and, when once 1'ruMian l'olaod, as it is now proposed, shall be joined in membership, the next step will be to ioin other extra-Germanic kingdoms, and then at last? Knssia ' thus, gradually, all the despots of the world will be united in one solid bundle, and a central power of deepotism will be created, infusing its spirit and direetiitg its power into all States and kitiadomi, preventing any one single ruler from making popular concessions to the people?preventing people from having any power or any h tpe in any couLtry. What may be d<>ne by such a rower, wielded at the will or the prime despot of all. di< uting the strict maintenance of an iron despotism, to an governments in the world, no human foresight cat. predict- Vet it seems as if it were a step towards the accompl sainent of the destiny of the world ; as if it were intended that tyranny and misrule should prevail for a season ami crush . mankind utikr iU cruel fangs, beiure the final re- | action comes, when the people shall have their own, and sit in peace under their own vine and fig tree. Already Shis rrett federal power has iU federal army, and by aceounu lately received, it is about to establish a federal police, which shall ferret out all democrats in all countries, and wa?ch over the breakhings of the sentiments of man wall States, independent of the policj and authority of the kingdom aod nation to which they belong. By all this it will new bs perceived and understood that the so-called I bet ot Frankfort is a totally different thing from what its name implies, and from what originally it was; that in fact a new cen trai I'owr it zonaing in i.arop?, woicn must iwulow up other powers gradually in its vortex, and that a more correct idea will be given of this power by calling it what it really is?the Federal Government otConfederated Kings. Oar ffeiM Cemipssdsiite. ?oss:r or rams. Paris, August 7, 1*01 fi.-tu<al> mi pons?Fit in Honor of tht City of London-Tin Cka ne ur of tht Kntertammmts ? j TV Piny nnd the Alun<? 7># H'nttrtcoriu at I'tr Muifrt?HotfKi < m by Lom < Sapoltun ? Tht Ckintu JHiiwIurm? Tht Ball? Tht Im-I Ftlt?7V Sham J , Fihht- L'vmdunnm?AmtrvnnM in Puru, fer., fr. j ( ,win?e .-aumiay lest, we bars been living in ao ' atmospbeie of festival", whieb, no doabt, will be j long remembered by our neighbors of England c Paris la<t w?ek a dak end half dead eity, alcxst ? as deserted by its faaktoaaMe people as Palmyra ' and N'lnevah by ibew former inhabitant*?Parts ( has become the city of pleasures, the eareleti eapi- * ' taJ of happy festivities, forgetting, .a the iey of n 1 splendid bo*pitality, all its sorrows and ifa fears , for the future When one considers the general i state of artaJi when uoc beholds such rejoicisgi ? 1 he think" himself driven hack to former epacha. ! The 1. see of the Gmsan is still befere our eyes, j laogt g, ticg ng. ani abandoning U*U to lUte ' vt moral intoxication and (> liy l or the last Cve days, sv. ry one hu been bu * 1 0 wi'.h the L rd .?iayor and Ike worth/ guests ef t the < emu.on ounoil and Corporation of Peris * There are w but two faeh. suable in<juirie- to be * Bade "Ha e you aeen the Lord Mayor f ? Were you present at the last hall f i'eiitios io, tl of course a lead matter. aoJ the revolution meog- y *r< have even thrown aeide their sanguinary pro ^ jects. < sr political ll< n are enjoying themselves ? nt the balla ar.d other /?<?, a id our socialists have *J been itopyed by the luxuries ef Capua Pleasure <0 \a a T jrrh t ; ,< >u -our jity n tiled w.th straagert ai ?< ur gar lens and juble thoroughftree are promating the real image of the tower of Kabel Last- ? gusges. of every country, a-e e joLen from osm ?t?l th cf Pfcria to the other. At I stated in toy last letWr, I* we have r*reived the l.ngli b gaeets of Peris with the utmost enthusiasm. and ineteac ot repeating w the well known French song.? ju Oo*rr* aux tyraar .lamai< ea i caac* ds Jubujo Anglais ue r g avra " as We e done all io our pswer to make durable j-J m*A lr.?? ?Uk Inhn Hull I TC 1h? Lori Mayor of London, S*ir John Vaagftow, I fa who Lm U?r. wi\b Lord Granville, the hero of the I JiU, ir a ?bin man, with > mild fcoa nod bald forehead . x . that tbii itgrnaw* ?f ar, tfceeity of Lor.t r. w?* fyrme-!y ao aaotionaor. who, <1* through h,? curtioaa, baa won the rank be now cf-ojier Tin gr- "m*i. ec .mpaniei by the mB4 f < ma n C tilcII and lb* Aldermen of Loodoa, ar- mi rired on f .daj o.gtt .d Tar ., and >u retired at ^ the <1? pet f '.be Northern r. way by the Prefect of Z' 1'aria, M Berger, the Profeat of >eoo?, M Car Mar, Lb and all th? CamnSra cf tbc Prefecture Tb?y im- *? < mediately proceeded U Jt* Hotel dc Vide, where 1 ''J frivnic apartmccti kaJ 1 jcs prepaid for the prin- ^ ci(al gufrta After a g od t ghi'arcpoaa, the ling. Un .utmm were carried to tbc moat ?cncpiru?ue build- aid h ga of Tarla. and in tb? BtUrnoon of th? name day ^CJ r Jchn Mu gror# eiritH tbc Lcgialatir# Aa- , J acmb'.y, where ha war /n?'iil by MM Kate, and dt cd Latejrie, who. in tbair broken Lngliah. did all in (f their power te captain to bia " Lordabiy" the difcraet detail* of tbe proceeding! > a< At ?ig oYr.b.on ;b? ta*< i'J, ?*j'*?did f rN!l (tincr, of which I send to you the genuine " bill of faiti" ?u seiTed, and among the moat conspicuous ^ 1 dishes which were spread upon the table, there was an enure ot, which had been cooked by the mean* ofgts, invcntel by M. (JilUrd. Many platee of game were also prepared for the dinner, and if one consider that the gatne laws are very severe against any individual in whose possession a quail or woodcock is found before the appointed day for the opening j of the shooting, he will be astonished that M. Forger has allowed a dish of the kind to appear on his table. This is far from being republican, and it proves that the word " equality" is a humbug in France. I need not mention here that the speenhes of the Lord Mayor and Lord Granville were stamped with the best of wit, and the tnae attic salt- It is sufficient to say that they were both rejeived with the meet unbounded applause,and were appreciated. Mr. Salomons, the Hebrew alderman,wko had recently so much trouble with his colleagues on account of his oath, was also present; and, in a moment of rapture, he uttered a frantic hurrati for ' fr ranee' which had a load echo among all those pre- i sent. When the dinner was over, the party assembled in the grand saloon, called I t gUerie ;'a throne, I where, apon a small theatre, expressly fcailt for the occasion, the cornelians ef the French theatre performed the celebrated comedy of Moliere, entitled. *' Le Ntcdccin m&igre lui." it is useless to say that these excellent actors personated their characters finely, and added great art to their natural talent. A grand concert followed the entertainment; and, among the principal pieces which composed its programme, I will mention agrnnd scena, music by Adam, which Almes. La horde ami Masson delivers 1 with much energy and pathos. The former performed the part of Franco, and the latter that of England, represents-d as united fore ver. The words of this cantata were writton by M. Theodore do Eauville. This musical "olio" was only orer at half 1 past one o'clock, and immediately the company re- j tired. On the following day, Synday, the fete was J to be continued at Versailles, where the grand waters were to exhibit tbeir Naiads, and to have them ready for the occasion. Never have the water works of the great king, Louis the XIV , played with such magnificence- and all the Englishmen who were ou the spot manifested their delight and enthusiasm by the most frantic applauie. The crowd which had arrived at Versailles, to be pre sent at this great display, amounted to about K)0,000 persons; and never, 1 have been told, had the railway of Paris so much to do as on this occasion. Besides, tbe sun had pierced all the clouds which on Saturday had been threatening, and was as bright as he ought to be at sucn an epoch of the year. On the next day, Louis Xapolcoa, the President, received the English guests in the palace of St. Cloud, which had been prepared and adorned with the utmost magnificence. The fete began at three o'clock, when the President arrived on the spot. The Lord Mayor was only able to alight from his carriage a: five o'clock, for he had been detained by unforeseen circumstances at Paris. It was then tbe tirst time that Louis Napoleon and trir John Musgrove were in presence of each other, and Lord Xonnanby, the British Ambassador, presented his countryman to the President with the usual ceremony. After this was over, the turns of many Englishmen arrived, and they were all presented to the President in tbe order of their rank and position. Then the promenade under the shadowy grove of tbe park Vegan, and all the invited persons, who amounted to about five thousand, scattered themselves in all directions. Several bands of excellent music bad been tchtlonnees in the avenues and alleys, and discoursed the most exquisite music. At half past six o'clock the lunch which had been prepared for tbe guests was served up, and the tables were attacked with a sort of frantic hunger. Never was such a charge made in any time of famine. It was really scandalous, and 1 must say that, if the British people paid any attention to this want of politeness, they bad an excellent occasion to criticise the French who were guilty of such an oubli deux stews. Among tbe guests of the city of Paris, I must not forget one of tbe old acquaintances of my reader,! the "mock'' Mandarin of the Chinese Junk? Ke-Zing?when this awkward ship was tied to the walls ot the Castle Garden, in New York. This individual, who had been sent by Captain Kellet to Pails, was among the invite*, and they all took h:m for a very distinguished man. His costume?tbe eecentririty of bis manner, the novelty of such a >i*Kf?si'siv thintr Karl run Irrod him thu linn nf the party; mod if it bmd not been the cue that the Lord Mayor commanded much respect, mod more regard than the Chinmmmn, I have no doubt that the plaoe of booor would have been given to KeZing. I must confess that 1 wae the first who diecovered the humbug: and, though when I wae in New York I had been a friend of the "mock Mandarin" of the Chinese junk, who, with much gallantry, had given me leveral knicknacke, imported from the Leleetial Umpire, I could not refrain from calling him bv hie name, and shaking hands with him, making nim remember, deepite, perhaps, of hie wishes* el the time I had made his acquaintance on heard of the jnok. Ke-Zing acknowledged me, and our conversation having been heard bv several persons around us, spread like wud fire It made a real explosion ail over the city, and, on luesday last, the newspapers of Paris develoDcd the whole affair. Ke-Zing was no longer a Man Sarin, but an impester (the poor fellow1) who, though a roal Chinaman, had allowed honors to be rendered to him, as to a man of rank Sir transit glaria rnun/i This evelation did not prevent my friend, Ke-Zing, 'rom being present at the grand bail, given bv Mr. < Merger, at the Hotel de ville, on Tueeday last? ' >ne of the most splendid/'/** ever given in the im- ' muse apartments of this palace. More than I 5,000 persons were present, and the frit presented 1 tie most fairy sight over beheld. The variety of 1 -oetumea, uniloi us, and toilettes?the grand luxu- I * 7 of dressing displayed bv the ladiee of all ooun- c rice; every thing was, indeed, magnificent. As a * Tl mt lav stf Miiipaa t ha A maSiAnna una in I'awia maea i n great nunbtn, and aniong tho*e 1 chanced to meet in the large crowd, I will mention Mr , Nlr?. and Mm ltiTei; Mr. and Mr? Hive*. Jr.; Me*?r? wd Mlaa < loodrich: >lr. aad Mr* Leu** ore; Mr tad Mr* i.rau; Mr and Mlaa Corbyn: Mr. and lira. IMkt; Mr and Miar Storm*; 5le*art. Lawen~e, Klcnardjon,Tapper, * :*phen#on. Davie, lohn idatbew*, Henry Huckle, and many other* who** ua"i I cannot recoilejt. The exeeileat orchestras f "HrauMand Tolbecju* play*d, from nine o'clock illh?e in the morning, the prettie*t dance* of the ay.and the whole affair was mueh admired by the hoiaoeeemhly l"heiaet official ftU got ?f in honor of oar British Miter* confined of grand military *p*?-;ncle in le C hamp J* Mar*?a than fight, in which a b>dy ' dO.OMf men, of emvalry and infantry, took part, he <fm/ of the whole affa r, when taken from I ie dom of the Hotel de L'l.aole Militaire, htre I had obtained admisiion, wa? really Jmirable and ??* > ft in the s'mirmirt of n triaisn. The abam fight had been arraqged a* kiowc -Arheetfilr force wa* advancing 'rem 'aMT, id the hak de floulognc.to'attachfthe ?<ott MUiwe, which cepr -tented a fortroa* bounded by the *or The aUac! lug troop* had pitched on, reoonlitericg on tky height*of Lhalilot. but finding that M ene**iy wear occupying the hdlr oppoake hi* xiUen. the general of the army sent a a'rong roe at tiraiiloir- itorona the bridge of Iena, and, . the fame tuu?. made a direraion on their 'eft ing, by throwing a ponton bridge aeroec the rirer at opposite the ff/ur? den In a. uirt The tirnillcura, spite te'ieii ability, met with the opening party, >'i were driven ba.:kon their main body Then M cnemf became the naaailanta, and, under a may fire from the artillery, advanced on the *1 ie < hamp le Mart, wimpelllng the garrison of the * rtaaa* to a?tire under the protection of the ran tjj .n of the walla. It wan really a magnificent light aee the de oae eelnan* of troop* cro?eing tba 1*' .dgo ef Iena, and an immense number of cavalry riving from the field ef Mendon and charging Ie * in fan try, loaned in ??aare, who received them fr th well aujipor&cd liaehargei of their musketa T icahan fix' at terminated at about air o'clock, ; >? i then began the / A/,i w.' <}h end*d at hall pan U a. " la a matter of oowrse, the /Jjouta of I ire ?>'//?> at ' bad been prepared for the oecaaion. but j we rt dro waad ia to tboac ?f P iv* la rtjnM'/** ' i< h aa a matter of coarse, were a- wall arranged J/ the former. The laat part of thus* splendid hoe- " line* took place at the grand opera, whera a uliar entertainment had been organir. d, consist- of ; of three acta of different operaa, and o?" a dirar- '1 emart entitled Aee Nat\o*\ bJ M. Adam, ?dby-t Lroa. the talented thorographi' pro- ** w?r The whole performance want off with a *?at ' an 1 the rialrera from F.ondon greeted i h# ' lore, daacera, and ungara with tha moat uoboum.'- **L ?tpl?are " of l b er.i^d the grand faatival giran by thaoity . f*' Pari? to the iilnetriowa gucfta of Loadon, the J-mer f the r 'y, sod the ( ommiss.oners of ' I ibihit.on ef tha Crystal Palat The Lord I 'J<r aid lh i *t? i;ij ^Mia tvr %,uy liM <* n Paria; and 1 an tald that their intention ii to leave I aezt Saturday morning ?. M R. AMkklCANS PAR 14. P P. Dnggan, New York. Dyer imw.Jr. W?terbjry N. B. Graham. do U N. Pamoa. Boeton H T. My. UuliTille j U g.fcft, Yorg Ed Bandtord, New York. M B Brady, do J. Cunningham. do. Char Koowfolt. do. Mirn L Bturger. /anesviUe J. R Divine Philadelphia W.R. Barrow Jr , Bayou T A. Klriiardwa Profl0. PoUom. New York. dewce 1. C. Jonee. Boston U 8*rgent W<wve?t*r J. 0. Edingg.B Carolina. T C. ilwrr. New York C. Moray, Boaton. Dr Mark, henlm k* J. Barbarous. l.oulsvtUe \V C Johnston ? Carolina W. Cunningham. N York E O Tuckermau. N York B. B. Cox and lady. ittu?. M II Montgomery. Ntw TUle. Orleans W. J. Hartie. New York. J Uele, New Orleans A.Taylor, do W.T. Lowbrr. Philadelphia D. J. D Elliott. Louisville C P Turner. do. 'W. Carroll Jerrlr, South L.Carr. do Carolina. O. Pollen. New York 0. Mardauiel. New York. B P. John*^ Albany K K Bryan. do. J. R Newton, New Vert. K. C. Belt*. Alabama W II Poll* do IV Keaor. Cincinnati W W Hulling*worth PhiE E Wilson. Philadelphia. ladelphia J. T. Brolasky. M I). do. W K Howard. Baltimore James H Weeks. Boston. Mosee S Beach New York R M. Richardson. Uenera. Kill >tt Crusoo Phils J D Wells, Jr . New York P H Kingham /anesvtlle (I. C. Perkins. Boston. W l.ebby Charleston D T Merriman. Jackson. D.C.B Ckaiinao. Madison W. Divine. Jr., Pbllad. II. iluwell. New York u?v?., n U?1A. Am D K * aud"ch M'-rrUnan. H P IHcklusoa. do J ack?cn. C. F Raymond. do. Our Badrn Baden Correspondence. Bade* Bai>e*, August i, 1H5X. The Condition of Germany?Tin Prtncu?Tin Fronds of ConstUtimalt ni Periecntei?7V Future of Germany?Pass/orts ami Petty Vexutionr ?Room for R>forms in the Contulutt Departme nt of the Unitel States?Bad, n BwLn?Mr. Bennett. Since 1 wrote to you from Dresden, on the >th of January last, I have visited the greater part of Geiitany, and what I have seen of the country has only increased my sympathy for its deplorable political situation. Germany has everything in it to be the European United States, and, as such, happy, independent, and respected; instead of which, it must be confessed that it is just the reverse. The failure of the last revolution Is the best evidence of the Germans not yet being ripe for selfgovernment. A nation, situated as it then was, needs merely the firm will of being independent, and it will be so. It is true that numerous causes combined, then, to frustrate the contemplated union ; but, in every instance, tbe great mass did not sapport their leaders, when a mere moral support would even have proved sufficient. The Germans, it appears, are so much aocustomcd merely to obey, that they feel themselves not at home with liberty. But what has astonished me the most is, that the German prinees, after they have regained their power, do not seek to secure themselves, by granting, voluntarily, those reforms which they, in the end, will not be able to prevent. Instead of actirg, they are going on as if all dangers wore passed by, and us if no more rocks exist on which they may be wrecked, whilst, in reality, it does not require much foresight to prophesy that their days arc numbered, and that before many years not one of them will be left on hia throne. Since the year 1848, all the German rulers have shown their cloven feet, and laid open their true vuBiBvwrs, as laiiuicss, tuiuivuve, auuonoranie, and perjured men. Not one of them has shown himself honorable and brave, nor has kept his word aud fulfilled his sacred promises, by which alone tbej saved themselves in 1H13. When the German National Assembly, then sitting at Frankfort, required nearly ton months to make a federal constitution, this delay was attributed to incapacity. More than two and a quarter years have passed by since the princes took tne affairs again in their hands, and what has been the result! A mere return to the old state and to the rotten L>iet, which in liMtf was not even able to withstand i the first popular breeze, aud shall now over the princes, and protect them against the hurricanes brewing against them. Whilst the German princes are of one mind in everything tending to enslave their subjects, thee differ in every^otlier respect. Each one feels jealous of the other. They would make war on themselves if they were perinittel, and every one desires and seeks merely to aggrandize himself Of patriotism, national honor, welfare of subjects, not one of them has any idea, and this is the reason that nothing hu been iKcomplished either at Berlin, t dmuts, or Liresden, and there will not be, until the people take the affairs again in their hands. Heretofore the great body of the Germans had some attachment to their princes, which, however, is no longer the case. The princes themselves have opened the subjects eyes, and as soon as the present state of relaxation, which has overcome the German cation, shsdl have passed, a new outbreak may be expected. This is as sure as day will fol iow nigoi, ana ibcd not one ot tbe Oerman rulers will be left on hia throne. History ahows no parallel where the confidence which a people have ahown to a sovereign, haa ao shaintfuily been akuaed, aa by the < lerman princes Volumea might be filled up, were 1 inclined to give you a mere ehort synopsis of the preeecutiuna of lh? German prinees against their subjects, and their peraecntiona are not directed against the radicate, bat againet the beat men of the country?the conservative!?who in 1848 threw themselvea into the breach to rave the princea. Thev arc thanked with prosecutiona, becuuae they have dared to advocate constitutional i.*m. Small vexation! have again become the order of the day, particularly in passport-, without a t tsa of which, by a Praaaian legation or Conaul, no one i> permitted to enter into the Praaaian dominions. A friend of mine who came from London, and had a passport from the Secretary of State, Mr Webster, all in order, waa refused an entrance at the first Prussian station coming from Belgium, vii: ? l.rneithal Ilia paaaport wai endorsed aa invalid, and had to return to Verrins, where he took a private carriage, and a*rrived by a ; ound about way, to Aix la Cbapelle. Here be applied to our Conaul, who enjoys from hia oonaulate i fat income. The number of invoices legalised, here exceeds, I have been told. MM a year, mating |f? 000 annually far fees. He told him that he cuTd do nothing for him and advised bim to apply, ither at Berlin to our minister there, or to the tmeriean < onanl at Frankfort. At Frankfort, I accompanied Lim to our Consul, i very worthy old gentleman, who ahowod every HI......... ? " w. i- ? -J - 6uvr iv Ur, VUV UC 19 B? CrifipiCI ic cannot move any of hia limba, and haa to be fed ike a child. With the bait will he waa, therefore, inable to do anything for u?, and he directed ua to i ten in-law of hia, who kecpa a grocery, where we obtained at laet, another paMport, which the l'ruaian to in iater rircd. The ( onaul promiacd to lend he mutilated pa?.?p<>rt of my friend to Berlin. The tititiah government haa -uceeeded in baring pa*?jotta honored in i'ruMia, and ita rabjecta are adnitted there, even if their paarports lack the rud ifal'ruaaian legation. The leart our government >nght to do, ia that we have the tame privilege, i'ou, who are alwaya ready to urge a correction of ibu>ee, ought to take thtr up, and alao be.?|*ak be necertity if having morula abroad who are rtiling and able to art U bil?t our Conaul at Aiz a Chape lie eojoyi, f.om hi* office, an income epual o a .Secretary ot Mate, he ought to be willing to irotect hia fellow citizen*; and although the Conulate at i- rankfort, 1 learn, yield* not the twentyetL part of the one at Aiz la < hapelle, and barely notigh to pay office rent yet I think aome Ainerian citizen might be found willing to accept the ame for houor aake. The incumbent, a very rorthy gentlemen, it about ghty year* <dd, and an never recarer to act bimaelf 1 believe it to be erogatery to our national honor that the office bouTd b* kept in a S"<ceiy ahup. although the genlemar who keena the rarue i* pleaaant and aeu?mlodating enough, but hranklort being tbe great iuropran thnro*gbfare, reomrea another American rpreaentative. Via d ec Baden ia the European Saratoga, and a 1 )lendid araeon have we hero. I atn told that for iveral yenrt it haa not been ao filled a.- no*. Krwia ic HftiiM. I aee that Mr iienartt ha* arrived in urope by the Arctic, lie ought te come to thia aoc befone tbe aeaaon ia over it would afford m plenty of material for hia aplendtd and apiey ttera. Betid^a, he would not only find erery where tend* and a^'|uaintancei, but alao the tlerM. here etiata aearcely aaingle good. fir?t rate hotel thla twrt of (ifrmanv where in v? ?.*? haUand the Af?srwgrr are not kept, 1 that we are alwajs informed of what is going ?* home H H. \ ATTEMiT of Smiui* axa Tkoma ;o Friar ( ill,.?It an only on Saturday *ht we aL'uJtd to , i attempt by Thomas, oae u be rohbt re .if ill'iams* jewelry store, to raw ofl mc of t.b<s bars 1 bia cell; we have now to aid io relation to lit Ida. that on Saturday, Mr. Beach, the jailor, ought he discovered something in the -t ->r of hit ! II not right, ar.d as a preeaut.mary meu-u e re- ' need hiru to another After he bud b-en chained 1 , wn. he commenced a lnmcntub' crying, ar. lthcn * Id Mr l'^each be bad actually sawc l on two bars , the cell he had left, and, on examisation, it was | fc rad they were severed at a snail part of tb< m t it under the lock, but it could riot h?.?: * led him p scoping. it appears that (tone *?'.?. b -I' , * cdeaffs, and ohatnirg dowr. U him I, ire " i protection against theee dc?pCra?? ;h <ractcrs ? ? war* {fif An, ? Our Braall Corrcepuaelciice. Para, July JO, ISil, Tht Fbcilit <.t far a Su-tmtr Li*? f* Stir York?Tht Product'"** of thi, P ovi*ct ? Of>f>uitu* to ? igi html?FucmUy Fitting for Anxtr 11u, 4rc. lbe export* from Para are cocoa, castanhus, annatto, India rubber, itinglan, tapioca, o.Ij, cvffec, cotton, hide*, lie., A , aoxie of which arurlsi could aford to pay extra freight to a learner. The ordinary import* into Para are e>a*ee and fine manufactured cotton*, ?ilk?, haberdashery, ironmongery, call fish, tobacco, gunpowder, te.'toiee hell, ice, ealt. It)., lie.; and what with freight* from ami to New Vorh. pateengcr*. in?il?, kr, fce , a line of rteaiuer* would he a paying concern, alwayi provided the undertaking wai judiciously and economically *et about. nu'iiucr ming, in# raiu.anr are isvorsiiy incline J toward# America and her Institutions, anl it would be only good policy to eultiva:# their friendship A strong aatk hoglish fesl.ng irevaila?not ags.nst Individuals, bat against th# British government-and m ?*t deservedly in wy opiaion, as th# laurferaac# of Brita.u ia th# ; d< inestte ia#'.nations of aay coaatry I# ?|* t# ani railed for, and import o#at. Here is th# gr#a*. anl t-iuasive empire of Hraatl, *## ? tooth* uf watch territory, I go***, aa# n. ?#r b?*u cuiwvaMd; aa I all that ii wauted is labor to r#ader ;U? the richest in th# ?orld I say this advisedly. as 1 bar# r#Mird f -r y- ars ia both hsmieph#r#s, aai oa

I" n >a. : !.. | Ml lath# :r--# wa. e .ahji will never do i? th# fields, as th# whttas cannot stand work and. r a barolug laa X#. neg oe? aloe# ar# fitted tor tbat, and oat are hat provide 1 them; and then u no m re harm, m uiy v1" in ivmoving Atrtcaa laborer# from th?ir MMt ta ' th# 1'raaita. or any ?th< r tr-'jn. al eoantry, than there is in removing Ir ?b laborer# Utm th. ir usi i.- and to Scotland aid hoglaad If th# Brazilian* repair# labor to elear tueir foreats, and p ast their rie# and augar fi- Ms, the j ought to be allowed to pro. urs laborers si. !el f r that employ m?nt. wharever tbay ean fiai tt#ia Negroes are wan #d: but tb# Bfiush g v.-t * .? ay no, you shall not bar# th ui 1 ruoald js.t like to ark, what is all this fu?# ah at negro larery ' if as> anus slavery #aisted I w si I he the lei# astonished- But tier# is a g erum#ot, which oppresw* it# white subject* a severity than any other got #rua-ut, b'># r#r barbaric, rteja in, and say# to the Brazilian*. yon shall not bav# negro labor If the Brazils wer# a powerfal coaatry, w ill Great i'r tain dare tn do this ' No, she w. aid not; and will other countries look calmly oo and**-? i.ag land sending her pirat# -hip- into Bra'uian p>rw. burning and destroying the mar chant vessels of that power I I am no advocate tor the re rival of tb# star# traslo mm il mr a - Wnl I ?l. ( Kialr ffemt nnJ # restrictions ana regulations, negro lab >rers c l i be had from the African coast and lakes to the Brazils, or other countries arhne their labor U is deinaid, with a.? much comfort to the negroes as Irish and Scotch emigrants a.c removed from th'ir , own country to America. While the laboring classes in (ireat Britain and Ireland are soaring, ! as they do, from the cruelty aa l oppression of a tyrannical g->.err.moot, why is that government lavishing such immense sums annually on the e >*?t of Africa 1 Would all that money and energy a<>: be better and more pr< fltably spent nearer u >.u and, 1 indignantly ask, ia the name of the suffering Scotch and Irish, will lireal Britain be allowed to continue this syrtem suy longer ! I trust not But to resume about 1'ara, which is almost a terra iiHofnitu 1 may briefly state Mat this city ;s situated en'the left bank of a river of that nine, and about 72 miles from the sea. Para is aboat 1 deg. 45 min. south latitude, and about 4ti degrees west longitude, from dreenwich. I he river Per* is one of the mouths of the Amazon, and is navigable; also the rivers running into It for eome distance above Para. Hundreds of thousands of acres of rich and fertile lands are lying waste and uncultivated on the bints of these rivers, which give ready accesc to markets without having to construct roads, Jto , while the healthiness of the climate render* it in every Way suitable for men of enterprise and industry To those to whom the peaceful life of a tarme- offers no temptation, there is another road leading t j for- < tune, and that is gold hunting; but the gold country is about two month's sail up tbc river. I have seeo the gold dust. Another aad profitable source of employment, is to be found in the manufacture of India rubber, from the juice of the leringu tree liubber in sheets sells at about 11 mireis per arroba, and man w.th ordinary industry can mske half an arroba a dav. The work is lieht and easilv done, and ft handy fellow ia half fto boor wouiJ learn the whole aroccaa. 1 have rep idea nearly three yeftri in and ab >4'. Para, and ia all the tropieal countnea 1 hire lire 1 in, 1 hare aeen none to compare wr.h the pro* .n.eof Para, for aalubrity of climate, fertility of aoil, aod eare of acceaa to market. The eatablisbmrnt of a line of rcrew propellers between New Vork and Para would, it appear- me, be the firat atep toward effecting improvemeuta there; and althoagh impedimenta may ba in the way, theae may be overcome with prudence and energy, and by coneiliatory policy towarde the Prauiiana, who are an upon hearted, generous, and boapitable people, much may be dine to remove 1 the difficulties which exiet lu the ehape of import duties, Jte , lie., and which are the principtl obatv clea in the way of openiog up a briak and thriving trade between Para and the United State* of I America. Him Pgoaxiao Intelligence Area Mexico. We have received tUee of the El V?ui? El l'niitr?1. El Sigla, and the Trail i ('nun of Mealoo. to the 12th of July, and the Jtrxa hit, of Vera Crua. to the 17th. We have already given, in the Wna IVi Ikrald. the most Important political itema of theae papers We trenalate, to-dey, from the Trail I'I'mm, of the 11th one of the meat Independent and best conducted papers of Mexico, a summary of the latest new*, which will give our readers aa idea of the political an J aaeaWel state of that republic:? xii? further we advance, Me more ennpli-a'.-d I conn I aur position. The numerous difficulties wul.T, Mexico has to pa?# through?the paintul event* which ?top oar progreea?with oar productions without market. produce a deplorable effect. We wiU apeak of It a*, the rud of this tmutuary. Mr. Alaman bad add of the House of Deputise the recal of the law up jo the settleinent of the Interior debt, and the disedution of the Junta i.V yuditiyu'.tiem Nothing bad been decided upon thee* two ijueetion* But the Junta, believing that the preaent Miniater of Finance*. I'lua y Cuevaa we* lnte> reateil In it. aent t?> the liouer or Deputie* a .' j?.*I u n* againat htm We do not know what the roeult of t'jl* conflict will be? wb< tber the drputiea will appro** lb* I Junta, aad then the Miniater of finance* weakened in ht* office, will be obliged to rerlgn, or Mr. 1*1 na J Cu<va? wiu be triumphant, and the Junta will bare but to arod in Ibelr resignations Tbla <iue?tion however, cannot put an end to the financial criela, which le threatening. The iiueatlon of the diplomatic convention* ie in t'e'e ewe. Humor *a)t that Mr Dog ie. representative of Her Mrttante Msj-et j. ha4 directed to the auvermuent o more expressive note than the precreding Tb? M?ipau government, which aeier eare* about diplomat! - documents, will b? obltged to reflect this time, and net seriously before their throat*. The Penate. a* it waa expected, ha* ratified the d-clsiun ol the Deputies relative to the establishment >4 military eolonie* at Tebnentepe,- The project adopted by the heoate wa* not published at the last data The incident of which w* have rpoken la the beginning ofonrarlivle ie relative to Mr Maouri farao ut- 4mu ter of ) insures It may be rememliered that wb-n Mr I'ajno left Mexico. In April last several c->mm*aiarte* bad bean maoe upon hie mission Bjr ?o.n?- h* waa charged with a secret mission to the t ii i. .i Ms' - at, I al?o to negotiate a loan of several million* < f J .dam I According to other opinion*, be was going to Load* i as Charge a Affaire* In bne. other* ??idthat Mr i'ayao < bad not an official mission, but went only to Kur-p. la | speculate on bis own account, and that uf the a.'Uuier- ( rial bouse of K-?audon. upon the bad etete of Meilraa finance* ami to redeem, at a small value the b ud> in ' po*sessMia of the KngJish speculator* In order to < xonerate the Mein-au gov?rnm?nt of ail ' these transact ion* th* Minietsr of fltate. Mr Faffs had deeiared we believe, that Mr Fayno bad departed with out nay diplomatic character. (Ja hi. part, Mr. Falrennet, r^ent for ffjglieh bondholder*. had warned the | Knalwh In ld?rr and the plan of Mr. Payno ag i ,4 , the hour* of IC*<andi a. fell ronntijuenUy to lb ffi un l All war. however. uncertain upon the "ly rl of the toj??? rf Mr Pay no when b- real to th r <014 , ' document* relative to hia ml?ion tbeee do< uui< o'a t aen accompanied by a Utter to the editor* of that pa, er, I la ablch ?e rtad the I'.llowlnjf paaeaue:? By there c >in- 1 amntcatioa*. the public will to convince.] that the 4u- | prmne Oovernment and the rubeeribor la the luiOiuient a the lnrUuolioo* received l.oin Mm Minuter <>1 1. aal.iv*. have executed the decree (the aettlvment of the ealerhr debt), not only wltb nonectentiouv and exact!- j laar. but yet as It wa? prober trtth credit to the fun - Uonaroe ot the republic l'he committee of bolder* of " bored* are entirely rati, lied wlio the franhuoae eitb ptu b tfilr affair bar le-en traaeact' d. ' n Aim' Uie re publUatloaa of Mr. Payno. Inrtead of ' * pujll* approval have provoked general die- , m VtbtwD even bfe the part of the governm-nt. Tbe ? an heaieer *er? excited, and. on 1 ucrdcy l??t. the tepiVtiee revolved that aome eiplarmticnr rhnutd k" de .eno'vd <*f Uee Mmirter of Finance*. Ibe reetJl id there explanation* |r that Mr Payuo * I part' il fern Mexico with the fo.loai.ig evanlei -<? ? I I'llel, .kl tha-ge d Allaire* to for d.in fie end Ae d ItLCfai < ?d tola don Third Mr'tlli a *ci-ret a<*d?a 0 or the I oglferb go*..nmeot. f'ou.-tn, With a * _ ret ? notion lor rpanlrh government. P.ftb. With a irrvt ttlrrp .1 ft* the gveioujent if th''rn-ivo repnol ^ ixib. It .th a (eafat mbalon for the government of tbi.lted fftatcr. fevt n'li A* a *pe< ;*1 *Cent for tbi u KtlbBwrtoftbe Mebt Klghth. A* tn age-it at-a-t I It *B of via or eip bt Ml .llonr. Slilth I hat lie I* r'larpe ] (I nth (he receipt l-l I v b?Bn Bekde l?J Af ? ho . ; 1. f e tW '< lombia If alb. j ^tat he I* , harged with (he re ,pt f the ' an liue by Be l?y h ire Klev- rfh, Tliat fc e ( h?'g?d t<' aiahv a iet(l?.>t?l Ifev hi um fi.pari ^ Twelfth. And m an aUa hi to the legation of France and tpain, Mr. Pajno received, on leaving Mexico, $13000 fr<r ble eapvnaee, and hi* advauoee aa a deputy. The *.?o houaee attacked, at the eauie time, the government and He protege. The reeult of thle discussion was, that the cabinet declared that Mr. Pay no would be recalled, and that an accusation his been directed, in the House of I-puties by Messrs. Alaman, Klguera. and Agulrre. against the Ministers of Finances and of State, for having given to Mr. Pay no illegally, these numerous commissions This accusation Is before the section of the Utand Jury In place of Mr Pay no. as minister to l.ondon, the overiiruent ha* recommended to the Senate the nvne of Mr J M La-una The Uaicertal blames the choice, ? bile it Is approved by the people. lFr,'in the New Orleans Delta. Aug 16 ] Fy the arri?al of the schooners Bonita and Panama, late Mexican news was received here yesterday, from Vera Cruz, to the 2d inst , from the city ef Mexico to the ihth ult. Our contemporary, the i*t i Vtsiu, translate* some of the items as follows: ? W r learn that the loss bv the reoent hurricane at Tampico w?< 1100,000. The Ugitmi of Caspiuotero and tne river Tauiesi overflowed their banks, and a portion of the town was deluged. The Prefect of Uuaymas writes to the Governor of f- o r* that two hundred adventurers from Upper ( alifuibia had landed at La Paz, in order to tralo with the icnat>iuuu> r-noruy atterwaros a steamer art vcJ with four hundred more. At the L-t a omits the Mexican Congress was tiil ergtgi'd o its interminable labors on the foreign debt- No arrange men t had yet been made. i to nt ra! ?/\< rt'iiieir. had requested the 11otwbMl of a'.i the States to meet at the capital on ths Lrrt oi this month, in order to confer on the Anaaeial question The tlovernor of Queretaro swat a reu.y re u?iog to attend. Tho expenses fur tb> u. nth f July were estimated at fir 12,1 UO, of which fSJI.trO were for the War Department. A * tntar - a e< ii?pira',y had been detected an l fi i d at < j ita. Toe conspirators proposed tore ail "aula Anna and invest him with the su twemc dictatorship, which was to be exercised, till he amve i. by >eu. Hravo. They also proposed to <iare Lull and void thu treaty of (iuadaltipe 111.? (ju betneeo the I nited States and Mexico. Rie Hamburg vhuuo.T iliniaa bos been lost off Tamwlen. A wtter ft m Vri?p<\ in the State ?f Sonera '. t 'hi.' a ) nof the H >uodtry Commission arr ved at that :ity on the Hl-t of June. They lefo l r the ftoi.. r thv u? xt day, to meet Senor Jarcia i -at., ia-ii Fa. ' > has been appointtd Charge, pro trw? , to < ireat Fritaia. I ta< ^.-nete has adopted a proposition for the es Kmeat of four military colonies on the Isthmus of Tehuantepoe. Th? tsss of Aweolt In the SSulTulo Fugitive law# Cess. * row tb# SiSo oeaniarrial ASrartUer, Aug. IS i it rt was a large throng of pereons at and a < und the Court Tiouse on Saturday morning, awarisgtht cxa'tiinati>n f Ku?t, agent for the issuer' i 1 in.si, the fugitive slav e, who hid been : arrested sharged with a brutal assault and battery upon the fugitive, iasT'cUag bis arrest on board 't,e?t?eiuer Hu-heye State. At about II o'clock, I wi>t wsi brought tip from ail without any disturbai e on the part ot (be muttituie, excepting a few ! * ?< .n the hall lcaling to thd court room. If there w* *r:y la ling of excitement it could not be per-eivi-4 Iht'.riot Attorney Vv ill,am* and H. 8. Love apI . si -i t-.L..d t tht j mates and iimt was arraigned <>n a charge oi ai--?ult and Lattsry on the person of John DMA alias Daniel, ths fugiti.o -Is re, with intent to kill, in the eity of buffalo, on i the 15th instant. D?ulis Mowea and II. B Austin, Attornies for linst. 1 risoner plead not guilty to the charge, and de! clarid himselt teady for the examination. Issorgt U Gales, sworn.?Mays he is Deputy Marshal of this district, arrested the colored man I ..?l|..l I >. nUI ..Ik. S.?.lr... ?U.?. .. ,k. IOk ir stunt; I ufcn J'nr?, Leu Williams Tyler and I. u?t, ike defenlaat, went with him; request*! Tyler, Wil.iaine, and fierce to aeeiet in the arrest; loiuid Daniel in the MM of the Kuekejre State, under the mam deck; lour other colored men were ia the kitehea at the time; Uaaiel wae in the kitchen; witneee did not fit into the kitchen, as the lower part of the door Trading to the eabia wee nailed op; spoke to Danioi, and told him he must go with aim: Daniel aoid tin could not; told him he must; be, Daniel, then went up n etrnight ladder, through a hatchway abore ; told 1'ieree and Williams he wa? going out above; just then he (ell book , into the kitchen; should thtak hie head was iu*t above the tow; should think he fell Ire or eii bet; fell oa the floor, his head struck the store, was had'.J burned, wee stupid; could walk With h?lp; walked up to ike Cuinmiemoaer's oflioe'. sent for Dr. Hill, who come and dressed hie wounds, don't kaow wko wae near kirn when ke was struck Crosmr Bammed? K? tnested Kuet to go with him and make the arrest; witness went to the defendant's rv>m first does not know that anything had been ion*, by Tyler before or after the wiusees went btlow; I*ani?i had something in his hand, dor i not know whet it was. the room wee dark, only two small lamps being ia the place, four colored men were in the room, uua or two ef them .eft the room; Jones helped to got the fallen men away from the store; M was an dark that it woe d'fleult to d scera northing very dtoiactiy; there was not time to go from beioe and take I 'aaiel before ke escaped, he u a very strong mao. thiake Kurt was there at the time d<>o t knew as aay one el?e of I is party ens there. the boat was at the foot of Commercial street. Hrect eaamina'.Kio ? Defendant is a tall man. but otherwise a small nsa, ever eta feet did i t know bv w many bewie knireeer pietets the prisoner had at the time James Hamilton, swem ? Lives at Kecheeter; tails on the Lake ; use ss vessel at present. Woe on tkc I'n skeye >tate ea the Ibth mu , was m the cabin; taw prisoner, he woe staadmg br the weedboi; he toot np two etieke ef weed and laid them down, and then took an nnether. It ww like the nun in court; this was oa the mata dock, near the stairway to the kitcheu; when he pished np and laid down the stick, ho selooted a larger oue each lime; witness then went below. Cross examined ?iHdn't aw prisoner use the slink ticept t? bold it in his hand It. K 11 ill, sworn ?Is n physician and surgeon id HuH-di . *aa ralUd l? draoa Ik* w unda of I i'0 tba I *?th; found a wound about two laaka* id length on th* back of Ik* hand, bohiad lb* right tar. it war a cut wound. might ka m . i k/ rba dd?( of w"o4 ui court; aw mm hvuioad aa4 knitted on tk? lorebcud . dob* hemorrhage at tba D9M and mouth. id* m in appeared dull and etuptd. would anawar i^eaatlotu, but ratkar alow, and <t<m# tioni n ut be repeated, tkara wan an oatdeer* of concur ?io? that ka Dotiaad. raw kua again la Ik* Court llouaa; wk?B aallad if bi i'?aa?iiiair. apnea'rd about aa ukea kir ooat.d# were <nu**d. ** Liu thi* u,?:biag: torn* u. flam mat?ry aatiea a> tka aaatuatoaaad bwa; liktwMl; pal** ladi mitag feaar; thinkakia pkyanal -oi.diuoo wo?M raador it impolitic to bring him ml* touri la iwtify, akaald harp <|uirt; on* ??# I* bully ?w .lias Lroaaasaaiatn -If tba blow prodaaad aaaaua ihn, be raw do n mptaaa ?f it; It waa a aUaa a al to b* infl rtrd with a Kirk : a*** a* ifafoaw *f immediate danger, Ik* Kx k la four* might paw dura ib< wotu.4 with re? i*wt aeleuit* Calk Clark I* j*<lor. kkadaal waa rcw.ml-Ud t* jail jiabtdi; ahaamm about four o'clork, u.4 not aaaikt fniiair wkua wauiluli la tka avaaing found oa ik* poreou ad Ik* pw?ir rr?oiv?r inn n ?i? fciil*. Ikt h?ui*W k*4 bi.i?U, all e*| |?4. ki.ll* hl*4* I ts ?i ? to* ini hr? n length Mr AuMii *k)*?t*4 i* Iku mtwntf. m iw rr'nn l that ah*" gb Ik* 4r<**4tai *i|k k*<* Inn arai*d ta Ik* ai'< > ?? it ** a* m%>4m? ? ml L ?\ i | i .. 't* t it* tf ik>? i?? M* I >. i < i.trtxl. <1 ;L*t in aa t?> al?liw mi tk? ikwMKT It aai |?rf?c'l> |<r< |?r l.r tl (Hit u *1. i*-t latitude in-*e*i> wg i#*t.K**y m* mi lv th? tffrt.o* hair*4. h*4 a* I* ??; tha rnmmm ibkt uia) kr >H*? kj Ik* IWUHUI.J <-m*4 jli til# ? '*14 Iho fkt II *?t it?(* Mia Ik* 4>' ' r?t.i.? o; tk? ftwt ( alto* latMa t* ia >tei?k*| ar.d 4*c14*4 i* *4*11 tk* innawy I* (ueftion Ti* ran ** k*M <<f*a aafcl M"*4ay (. ruing ( ch'.ain ?i:a*. ak* in akaal t<?m *i * . L* 4*l*a4*i I ? iMaaM la pdM u iMail tit k?ur 1 > rt? Ik* !((** ?*a*" Mi < n V ' lay a.. r?.i g tk* raa* *f tk* r* , F?.? r. fur *> .*)! a: I ka't 7 * lak.u ay [Urtey LVra >u.n.-W.rk. M Ik* 4*ak I y* |, tat* a* a deck hau4; ** *a k<-ar4 tk* k*at mm riday.at tk* lit* 1 <***?!?** *rr?n*4. a* Ik* 4(kltdaai 'tril* Itdd trhl a K*k ml ***4 I tkaah bat : Ik* *k, Ir*f*riib4 It. tk* Mich la ?*an>j j *11 -truLlrg on deek mimm If; Ik* 4*4?a4a*i it t.l to tl< wood b 1 ar.d f>uk. 1 ay a ? a f *? J | >*uid cam* us through tk* hatchway, I a** kt* 1 lead *| p. *r ahor* the 4*< k. k* k*4 g-4 kta he* I | nly u|>, ?btn tb? defendant ral**4 kt* Mirk la k >tk iaii4?, tbua. (r?i*li>4 bl* ka*4*ah*v* Ma k**4) a?-l 1 truck h'tt? with ail bM Imrmm, k* *aly *tra*k bua | itc*, ami I an?l fall; aw (landing rl*aa by ('roe-*xa mined ? Ha* tk* co*b hra-l ami r**ug t i?ed L>antrl: hit brad jurt a( |*ar*4 ah*** 4arh., ihm tbe b*frr.J?nt atrui k hit*, Ik* libilid **? 4 larding rfa** by tb* hold; 4<>n I kan* tktt ItaaM t nf inicniM; n- <nu n<>l loot up; d?J MM f ik to biforo the blow ?m ?tru-k; ?? >?wi \ lilt g" Jinn in ttar kit ben, and tbouyhl W?bi?H raa ih" mutt*r; when tor blow w*a itrueb m j Daniel fall; thought, at the time. lUnial wa? dead. (IXditt v.oit a moment and then want away; | ther? were deck at thenar: don't know the r autet; John L'tUney nan there; naa watting '.? re- t five thr dil.nrr f.,r the d".-k brti'ii up thrash thf a iiue kit bin nay; fbil naa about twalra cloak, ; "on. I '1 be curt reviewad tba Uriiaor.y, and adjudged it -JtfaiJai, gu.j.y of a marc artualt and battery, ? I!) o'lt int*-v?t to it Ml. ? At f.tr O' !o-k r. M the defendant appeare I In t arid ;>ad g . ly to the ibaaga ofa-aatti; aad R tUi y, m. 1 rti tttd Cf?J tl,!iarf. 1 A Tk? Cholera at tka Weil. {From lb* boaiaviUe (Ky ) Courier August 16 J Yesteriay oar oititaas were astonished with the intelligence that the oholera had suddenly . appeared in oar midat. Flying rumors wern disseminated in all direetioni, of an alarminn and highly exaggerated oharajter. Wa We made the strictest inquiries to ascertain tho truth of the matter, and learn that fifteen cases ot malignant cholera occurred during the twentyfour hours ending with last night. 7>f these cases, ten terminated fatally, up to 10 o'olook last night, with little or no hope l'or lour of the others. The following is a list of the victims:?Charles Willis; Campbell, a youth, sou of a merchant on Market street; Fury, J. D ^mith, Hugh Donnelly, Geo. MoCready, a German at Basler's, Market; street; Henry, slave; two negro men, slaves, at Hull's and Shannon's. Those down with the disease, are the wife and daughter of Mr. Smith, mentioned above. Two men were taken to the hospital, one a stone cutter, and tho other afiatboatmai? from New Albany, la , and Captain Gordon, at Evan's Commercial How. In addition to the above, we learn that a slave of L. E as ton k Co., Main street, died of the disease yesterdiy. All tho abova cases, with probably one exception, occurred onr Fourth stroct, or within a range of fifty yards of fourth street, and wo hear of no eases in any othec portions of the city. We learn that the cholera has again broken out with great violence at .Salem, la., and by passengers on the cars from Frankfort, yesterday, we were informed that several .'a^es ha<f , occurred at Port Koyal, La Grange, and neat lJrecnon. [From the Loui.-ville (Ky.) Courier,August 16.| Yesterday morning wo heard of a few now cases of cholera in the city, but since morning only ona or two additional cases to our knowledge have occurred, and as the weather is fine, we are in hopes that the scourge has spent its force. Almost every atta:k has been confined to the immediate vicinity of tho intersection of Market and Fourth streets. The number of doiths since yesterday is twelve, aa follows:? S. K. Grant and son, Market street; fl. J. Lane, clerk at Wilson, $tarbird & Smith's; Captain W. 11. Gordon, of Pittsburg; Wm. Kediy, clerk at Metcalfe's brewery; Simpson, clerk at Warning's; Folia L) Anne, proprietor of a millinery store; Fairbanks, a carpenter; Smith, n.pedlar on Eleven *b, between Main and Market; Jacob Killian, on Walnut, between Eleventh and Twelfth; Steve Burress, a free negro porter at Hayes & Craig's, and a negro woman in the alley between Third and Fourth and Market and Jefferson streets. A hand on the steamer Hindoo, from CiaeionatF. whs taken to the hospital yesterday morning in a tate of collapse. The additional eases are Mrs. Gosncll, Miss Phillips, Miss Ott and the servant girl of Mr. J. D. Smith, all originating in the neighborhood designated above. The cases have all oeen exceedingly malignant, and only two or three of the attacks thus far are in a fair way of recovery. As we have elsewhere remarked, intelligent physicians arc of > the opinion that the disease has spent its force, and if the fa>r weather we now havo continues, it will rapidly disappear. Alleged Outrage by the Mentions at Sale Lake. A correspondent of the f-t Louis (Mo ) hUd'ietnetr, writing from Carson's Valley, under date of May 34, speaks as follows of tho conduct of the | .Mormons at the Great Salt Lake. The correspondent is stated to be an otticer of the United l .Hates army and of unimpeachable integrity . He I la VI .? \lv tne inil luvarilu hnri* il trnn, anil hut: two yoke and a half of cattle were all 1 had tj leavp <alt Lake with. When at that sink of perditicn, it was my expectation to write you and others of our friends, as we wished to write by the first safe private opportunity that would offer itself; but none eucn having been presented, our expectation of course was not gratified. It is true, 1 wro*.e tt>' I ?r ? and AL, but then I was constrained by the practice of the M irmons to destroy letters containing any thing against themselves, from communicating aught in relation to my own or thn gr evances of other emigrants. Now that my family is out of their power, 1 may venture to speak of that accursed and pestilential people. And would to (lod that 1 could make myself be heard throughout my country, and impress upon my countrymen the truth in relation to .Mormonism. vile, criminal, and treasonable, as it insolently displays it - If in the boastedsccurity of its mountainwalled kemr Hut no: no one would be believed were he to communicate the truth concerning the Mormens Truly, were an angel from heaven to tell you of the wicked practices, and the base, unprovoked rrimts of this people, you would discredit the report, -uch Is the enormity oftheir conduct, that in a series of resolutions drawn up by a Presbyterian cler- < gymm, and signed bv tho emigrants, " the truth, and the whole truth' wat ie-iguedly avoided, lest it would be too shocking for belli?. It ie hazarding nothing in ?ayingthat never, by savage horde or lawless banditti, was there exhibited .ucb base turpitude of fcesrt and such indiscriminate vlndietivenese of purpose, as are to be seen in the conduct of the Mormons of."alt Lake Valley. With them, human feeling has been debased to worse than beastly passion and instinct, and I ben all sympathy is consumed by, or absorbed in Inst, while sentiment there finds its lowest degree jf degradation. There is to crime bat has iw full, free justification there, if perpe r?(< I sgeinsta t .entile; as they term those who are not Mormons No mailer how good a man's chars 'er may be before be becomes a Mormon, and makes oommon fellowship with them, after he is fairly .aducud, he Is soon male to yield the most guilts obedier* e to the decrees or orders of the Twefvo. All art thas rendered ready and prompt instrument* fa lbs perpetration of crimo. 1 bad supposed that, like other religious aocietws, there were sincere persons among them, who, bel** itig ia justice and rirtuuus principles, could act be made the guilty agents of crime, or commit seek efeneoo as bad frequently been charged against thtm; but from waat I have seen and b< ard, I atn firiu in the belief that the best of theiu will a?t boitate to perform the worst bidding of Itrigham Young, their " Man of God." Yas, his wise is to them more omnipotent than is tho viica of < .od to tha t biistian Let bat a Gentile incut b:? d 'pleasure, or that of the Twelve, anlsoon h.? ll<>?d-h and'. the I Is nitre, are senurinw ik? cvuMrjr in eearcb of their pre v; nod wm to the (lentil* who U known to give tne doomed violin piotectlen or eaeielaucw. Far diflorcDt la it whan en grant* drat enter tLr valley?then all la klndte?. and g<>od feeling; but no aooner doea winter h- k then In, than the httb?rto suppreered volcano *1 their bate and prejudice tagamet American citi??i kenti forth. Then preperty ia aeizal and ? i.a> -ated. the own era thereof deprived ol th- ir liberty, l<>ad< d like the worat of felona ? . i d eka wi l, .ut the form of a trial, > aid. tn maav ea?e?, without even any knowir rioaiMin Many enigraati beetde myeell heard r.gl.ma \ omtn ft * in the ft and, declare the meet Iraaeanabie b mulittee agaiaet the United > la tee I deafed the light i f jurie lietion on the part ol wwr geeeewmeat. aad pledged bimeelf that if a . iwt . m e itrrr. end attempted ita eifnfion, t ? w. old r ? #?' t i i' d<?lh The tight ufiloverarn p. nadiet ?ba d by the anthority of the United r alee, he tla ?eed ae < re ted ia bimerlf for life. i.i. ?. wo.df. "that waa ah' ut the ii? - ?iJ fo? 1 o the eiti/ene of the I Mird tfatee wbe talked of th?tr r<gb*a and privilegee ae \ merVaa oiiiaaae, he wwwld tay, he wtf net lamtli t# their gee*rnmeat, and *aid, " now. ? el., , at lu i.i that Im i> &r-l the roabinrd , w. f . ( hi wr4 tee and all hell * Threw 4 wa ehf wee* haewn te ?|* ah agaiaet ' *> 'mnnutm. ee ahuee the lerieeae, k# wJ red bo aid bare .f tni- e- 1 i o | l< jr hie own pbraeenlogy, t.? Mm. i? i at ir ii.a j tbnate; it yow de he*. 1 II *ead the b. ye that will; aad if they d?? t. I M ansae e^wk, and I'M ewd their daaaed ...... - M/ IMS k; tk? |< ??r ?( lb* Al?lfblf li?4 I ? lk*l aw tkl Ur Mki|rMl< l>WM? 'bt p? mm mk4 ofcwroa 4 Moras* ??dmm A rtp?11 *ti m*iw4 (Ml I til tkn liylii 9? tb* i'kitik. m4 mm ay property | . ? ? I t. | I - < I ? I . t . >1 I > <k? totoHi ot too 4 iktt po*ut?u4 faatttonorito, 0 kill >; MM fit WM< kliot, IT in; rkirgr to ( -i r ?f?? j . h od . ; ay eetllo f ? - i > uk?' :o M iil ?4 Abtio to Mk#a Uk? I ?t ?# ibrir innriM took pMtWaoolMO Iko |l?Mt*c Aeljr, tot I rnltrm faw f tk?a. 'kt Muirory, 1 ttat tut i> I4> 1*4 ay Atkoa.. t of Uwa My thuli a> rtt?4k iii ki ar haUy. a4 c??ry iiirUa ? ? ttrootak to got' *g lira Ml of ikt *al>y Bring 1 a|u?tl BM'ly ?.i faa?U>. I ko?l Jot cm* to loot (hot 11 4rirtoo4 of MtMtw, tkry mil M??r t i toot tiafc of ptrkUlM ? ! / - I|I r r? ma *<l Mai ?4 lw?* og Moraoot io4 tatgrtoio i h . || M a Mm W )ot< flt'o. p. ru ?4 Irti. 'k?jr ht J 4t|o tod to Wo o*<W4 for b? i iWo4 ftekM, kai to ok eh th?y u4 tianol t boat* I rat too booty Mr M< mow. o Irak. Iko ko??tt rjr*t?a rfwyUui piteeilw kot not vat ki*ti t? ?not a tk# omIA *o fWr ?t tkair rottgtoo u % ooarool. I r.ortr fait liepotoi to aoMM wuk it Pot it AotW ko kotow b.> r ?. 11 r;t.ro 'bar ? o?"n|C tooaoMrokoa toku om'o? ? " Maw* wftfe Ik* rt?rlim* ?TUha aaCatflM a* mmmimttm ky <k*it miamj kna?*t it it ka raataf ilk' wo.U. la aaik.af 4m tkrlr usUwg* i*tni|*ril with i . . . i , t. . i. | -I, mt U.ltT* la a i.aiali'f < l?ake m ?* !) aa wiaaa, ' " ' I { , ?rt J o w. m. . Ik n a flf I aaJ ff?. rfal' vJ a*Ur kit ft/a. ?! <U?*.k 0??? ( i)i,ftT< it-TW NaiaaaWM-a-rai Ha* i . !.r Ik !? i Ji?? .a i it ? i f" ( ? i. ?an I'tiuik y.i X*a ?i>,liaaa ?' < r*f ?* kam - .>>na

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