Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 11, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 11, 1855 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

htci M(ll| IV i? Catlftnmhu OUB SAN riULXOISOO VORBBHPOKDCHC & Sa> Faa?#c?uo, May 9, 1856. Afru 7k' up* are Don* in Oal*f?rrta? .Veic Tark Ship ments? Mart Pnn unjJ^Sf ' Uo*dt Wanted. ? Character if Hit California iy*^Urs~Tke Bank Ruth at Sonera ?Our Merchant* anij t&rH. Tm seem vo be poking fas at us, aad mi to convoy the Idea that wo do thlag* upon the high pressure prin *t?t*. If Now York would poke fan m>>1 loos gtxxli, ?ho would And California more atablo than (he deem* ; bat *very nan who has got a dollar, or who ia going to ffo by the board, and want* to make a desperate affort ??f a raise. rushes off a shipment of good a to at; and ?wr merchant*, to sustain their credit, hare got to strain ? very nerve to make a fair return. And if things are ' 4ene on the high pressure principle, it ia yoar own ?eeklessnees that hat forced it upon n* ? we have been endeavoring to eustaln you. Let us alone we can take care of ourselves. We want no goods but what wo order. Wo can now supply ourselves with al the staples of life. We can live without your friendly aid. let us alone. Let us keep tho five millions a month that you have been (leaping from as, and you will soon see the position wo will ecenpy. Our credit syitem, which you apeak of, has been forced upon us by yourselves. Yoar surplus ef Merchandise we have sought to push oil on credit, sather than to push it overboard or let fct rot. liow la it with you? Have jou not drawn for your crazy ?peculations the real capital belonging to our State/ We allowed it in yoar handti: you foiled, aai oar insti WMds went with It. 'This is going ahead with a vengeance." We will go ahead with a vengeance ; and ?a* shipments will lessen wiin a vengeance, too. Call imntans do thing* with a vengeance; they cm tiiok, ait and execute with despatch. It is promptness of ex that is the great characteristic of Californiaas mIv.h nk"J~T,:* tt",Jr male a little money, enjay them True, there axe thOM who are h eaoiigb ? ?r ? _ _ not, you will iind greater extrav.'.ganse within your own eisy than can be lound in California. The mass of Ca Merman* are a working people. All stand on equality. There is no mushroom aristointoy, the banker and the merchant, like the mechanic, p?r farm th?ir rt-ptctive la foes; quite unlike yoar nobility of credit, who for years c?n flutter beneath ?he briffht sky of prosperity, because credit is years, while here it in months. Come to California aud try your credit without an active business spirit, and Me what CViFormuu creuit is. "The descent upon the branch bonk of Adams & do., at femora," nctwitlintanding the act may have ?ot been iu Ktritt accordance to law, yet had more ef justice in it, than the present creditors will re vive The motey belonged to them, they placed it in their bauds for sate iwpmg. They took it out, and sOorned them their eertifi lutes Ko one was wronged, froevta in thin act, ot whietiyou presume to in.ite ansa a handle, you will Ann th*-e was honesty at least Coxm to California ? work in the mines? get your money by tho abowillng of dirt and the hauling of rocka-- pla-e jeurs?lt at the same position? and annwer, what would yoa (to? Mow you have for your trash received all tho bene fits yoa can, jou Now Yorkers are down on California. How wtli confer a great favor, kin ".a you have comn?nc ed, to continue Be down on us. Don't trust your gc-odu with as. Don't trust us for anything. Voa will finally Nek ear bands for the gold that will slitter upan them. Break us now you cannot ? we are as near the bottom as we will get? our progress, if yon will only decry us, ia upwards Yoa al ow it's a new country. How gracious! Yes, and we M have built cities and orgAUized a proeperoas c?m maaweahb," and one willed you, as <n? American, and the Union. are proud of. "We have done much within tae pattt eei-n years;" we have saved you from a crisis. Ion finally win j up with the idea that ' her people are a practical people " " We must give t'jem sea room " How oharitable! "Experience will ultimately bring them *?tbat system of financial providence and oaation whi-.h ?he late Schuyler franus have given Wall ntr?et:" We are a practical people and we wi'.l exhibit it too forcioly for Jf*w York speculators. Wo have experience, and we ?III profit by it Hew were yon fo unwise as to gpcik of Schuyler? Alas) yon frail your own iniquities in your mind, and thev uafortuna-fely leaked out Well, yon have a couFciencionn vein, I see. Now, magr ariose no Hkrald, allow us a little ti?e to breathe. Too bav? choked us up with vour merchandise; let us alone, anil cee who Las the npxt crisis. See if we do not Hi? i he titles; see if yoo do not cry for California gold a* your only ?aiv>.tion. l'lease. Mr. Herald, be oo fa on Canreinia; call her citizens recsless spendthrifts; make Car iiwrctant" and np?:ulatora feat the sight of a Caii ntan Do this, and vou will coafer a favor upon the ?I D*ra4o. AI, MARIN*. CVR BiCRAMBNTO COBKESFONDKKCK. 'Sacramkstj, CU., May 14, 1855. ?oK/nor Bifflrr'i Official I Vork ? Hit Vctof-i ? l*aJt Bnn t mnUt ? iacranmtio Hailriml? Crops ? 7V Maine La,o ? Gmgmuional Chances ? Thtatix-ult ? Bank-iny ? 7V Am?j. Owr worthy and popular Governor, John Bigler, has year be*n down on all monopolies ; he has vetoed fe>wite*n bills, and been sustained in all hnt two. One ?f tbese was voting theru selves one thousand dollars ?a?h from the public treasury, thus making themselvee preferred creditors. Among tho important bills enacted were ? An act to fond the indebtedness of the State op to J une 34, 16 46; cash payments thereafter. Act to prohibit barbarous and noisy amusements on *o Sabbath. Aot to authorize the Governor of thisSttteto transmit ?o Waahingtoo a stnwroent in relation to tlie war debt of California 66). The vouchers, papers, to, I ?Bderstand go on by this mail. Aet to provide for the redemption of war bonds previ ?ai to their maturing. Act to surpres* houses of ill fame. Act to prohibit lotteries, rafllex, gift enterprises, &c. Aet to suppress gamug, takes effect ltith iust. Aet prohibiting any person or persons forming associ ation* cr creating paper to circulate as money. Aot concerning the organization of the militia. Act to dispose of the swamp lands of the StaVv Aet to provide for th? survey and construction of a wagon road ircm Karrameato city over the Sierra Nevada WMantains; $100,000 appropriated. Aa act to diaoourage emigration to this Stale of all ?avMna not eligible to citizenship? tax on Chinese $.*>0 a haad after November next. Aot to establish, support and regulate otamou schools, *o. Act to purchase tb? portrait of General A. Sutter, and 92,600 appropriated to paint one of General J. E. Wool, C.'S. A. Act to prohibit the carrying of concealed weapons, he. You will obeervc irom the foregoing that we are im proving in onr moral aod financial condition, and I truct your sastern papers, who have so long abused us, will **!? us due credit. The .Sacramento Railroad is graded now nine miles, the right of way purchased, and a considerable portion of the materials on the ground, to complete the road by November next. Our aaining and agricultural prospect* thia year ark more favorable than they hove i>een since 1S49. Our rains have been more continuoas up to the preaent time. We have heavy fails of enow in the mountains, which will laMplf benefit the miners in that section. *? wheat -crop this year will be immense, and we can abtp,* needed, two-tlurrts of >>ur crop; besides, we hive a largo surplus left over from last fear, and are shipping ? portion or it to Australia and New Vork city lob serve wheat is selling here for 2 cents per pout>d, equal to $1 or 91 20 p?r bushel? in your city at over $??. Our oata look equally well I counted this wook I3n stalks from oae barley stubble, and each stalk over thrie feet la height. The Maine Liquor law wait lost this winter, on account of tho otattnacy of sotue of its frirndnin refusing to ex empt wine? our whole Southern delegation objecting t) to aanction it, because it would entirely dt?etrof tlie rineyards in the South, which is n Imost their only de peadence; a law. however, was passed, submitting to a vole ef tfce people the Maine Iaquor Jaw. The general opiaiin here U that oar two Congressmen, Denver and Herbert, will not receive their Mate; they are both Southern chivalry and Nebraska, consequently will have a Urge maionty against tuem; another serio is objection which will be raieed, is, tha'. our constitution provides that the fetate vhall be districted; this, to the preeent time bas not been done, and the members heretofore have had their seats through courtesy . Mrs. C. Sinclair is still at war with her sex, through the press of Sea Francisco. Mine Davenport bas been very kindly and profitably received ; her engagement at Sacraroeuto was succom fal v ^ Sacrami-ato ia now erecting two large bri?c theatres, and there will be a groat opening for American talent the next season. Biare tbe failure ef our banking houses a large por tion of tneir deposits have fonad their way into real es tate investment!", which are going on throughout the State. Itia estimated that our taxable fiat this year will be at least $180,000,000, which will suroly bring our beads up to par. Every unnecessary expense will be kept 4own by our present (Joveraor, aad capitalists can rest aesured of thetr prompt paymeat of interoat and prinoi pal at maturity. Oar oeneui- wHl not be taken this year? that will be a ?aviag of at 1-ast $100,000 ? Hate the downfall of Adams k Co., Messrs Wells. Hargo ii Co. have done an immeose business? they have always stood high in the estimation ot tbe peocle of this State. * JaMES LES. Sacramksto, Cal., Mayl4, lMft. Hjnurnmnt oftkt L>ni,U,tur+-Mm alt if th<- Member t? Laws Pat 'd and Appropriation* Made? The Walker Expedition -Oorernnr HigUr 0*1 the Peoph ? Units <1 State* ' malort awl .St, its officer*? Vie Know \ "thing* ?Bunking. Aa I doa't sm much California correspon lenc* in the HmjiLn, I take the liberty of tending yea the gotaip and sews also of the Eureka State. Our Legislature adjourned or the 7th Inst , after a ses ?lea of one hundred and twemy at ven days ; long enough, ??a would think, to do a large amount of good or evil. As a body, the Assembly wai an improvement over it* predecessors, as far aa regards moral* and rum drinking; ia feel, I think they would be ashamed of the ooaduct of ths New York member*, a* exhibited on their trip to "Gotham." To be sure, they did net employ A chap tain, but yet they did not violate the Sabbath by any legialation oa that sasred day? ao fight* or broil* occur red la their hall? no duels grew out of their debate*? their Speaker, though a whig, was universally re* pec tod by tbe House for his firmness aad courtesy? his deei ? ?>s were alway* sustained Speaker stoae wa* a "aa- ' live" of Bt* ghaat ton, New Yerk, aad, though ^utte yea tf, he upirM to the {atarattetkl ctalr ?f ?? State. But mere n candidate* hereafter. A* for the Senate, I (UMt, aa the "|Miwt or -asion' ' do these juatiee. Ia hhort, they wow But equal to tbe AiMBbl; in hardly anything; Uey weie la/y in their legteleti ve dutlee, ud though tbe smaller he dj,wtr? thirty days behind tho "popular branch" with all their business. For thia reason many important mee snrua were defeated that had passed tho Ausmbly. Tho eess ob m'gbt bav? been confined to three months had tbe Senate done it* duty; they had Mae food moo, bat too many c?ndidat?e? quite too many? with their ey?a on tbe eollera of tho State ; we will name theai aoon. They had "heapa" of trouble ? had to expel their Secre tary. Senator Hein/elman got "lammed" by a member of Ceagreaii elect, for hia u<; winotd" cooree; a San Freneirco Senator pot his "flint" picked by an outsider who got oa the inside? of the bar? because to did not 1 'go in ' strong enough for "relief. ' ' Bat we will not en Urge. Among tbe good lews passed, the law suppressing gambling will be bailed wtta satisfaction by all who tore virtue and good order, not ooly here, but among jar frienda in other States. Too long, indeed, has tbe hid eooa monster been slothed in the appearance of a "gen tleman," becaune be beld a license from the State, and put gold in her crtfers. Tbe anti-duelling law ie alto im portart, and will ebeck tnai evil A "Sunday law ' haa alro passed : and a kind of Heine Liquor law, which ie to t* left, to a vote of the people The tem perance people don't like it much. Th.y are hound yet to have a genuine Mailt* law even in California. One hundred thousand doiUrt eat appropriated for a wagon rosd over tbe "sierr?s;" the work to be done at once 10 at to benefit tbe overland emigration of the preeent j' UT. The g enera) government bad better do something for ?tb<* emigiant very nooe. or tbe talk about an indepen dent republ'C on tbi- coaet may %urn out to be a ri>aiity. There are pome m ghty men nut liere I'TeaiOent Walfc?-r has leftfaga'n with a ship load of "patriae" for gome naeonqutred land. Tbe future it big with events. Sjome eighteen bills were prevented from becoming ^.by the people have always had confidence In Bigler, ant would like to see hini Governor another term; but wnetaer he will be a candidate for Governor ia unc-raun, aa a U. 8. Senator is to be elected next Jannxry lor aure, and soma mution han been made of hia mime in connection with that office. Mr. Gwin ami Broderiek will hare to wait for son-e time, I think, before they re*<-h the U. S Senate, thorgb kimi hare claimed that Gwin waa elected by virtue or hia plurality toU in the joint con vention, and will appear at Washington in December next end claim bin seat aa Senator, but each a c >arse would rertainly nin whatever chanie* he may hare be fore another legislature for re election. Among the candidates for State office* in the demo cratic ranks, we will icin? a lew who are w.ltinr to sa crifice their time for the sake of beinr Governor. Sena tor Keene Senator McFVland, B. F. Washington, of tbe Times and TraPucript, and laeutenant irovernor I'urdy. 1 he three 6r*it named are Hon them raeo, who by the way. want, an>! get also, mont ui' ihe offices In California. They are net very sectional though in their view*--i>f rours* not ,jn at b" tore election They did not, thia session, even say a word about extending the la * known as the " C?liff rnia Fugitive Slave 1j?w,'' which haa beei enict ed t,hr'c?, hut which died bv limitation iu April last. Bad Crabn been in the Legislature, he would have shoot the ghoat of abolitionism m tbe face of every aspirant, un'il he grew sale and trembled, and said 41 aye." wh?n called to vote for farther extension As to Bigler, h* can hardly ,-et the democratic nomiaati m again, though hv far superior in abilit.es to anv of tbe above name<l poraona. Among the whigs ari Stow. J. Neely Johnson, of thia c'ty, and David dotiglass. of Stosktm. John Fon would make a good ofli^r, and ia quite a popular gentleman Stow ia thought to he tli? strongest maa, and as he liven in Southern CaM'orala, he will get the in fluence of ?kd Prancleco "8am'' will have a wsrd to sav . and as be travela fast, tbe hopc.n of mnny will be Wasted Wore the 1st of September next, when our elec tion takes place. He has already g'.ven evidence of vi gor In the cities and towns of this -Jut-, end tbe moun tain bo; a are very fond of "Sam'' ? so look out for breakers. Ab to the minor oflicee. th < candidates are <* too nu merous to mention." All t'ie broken down political In ikh In tli? State will want a cmnah, Hut the most of them are dcomei? to reap only a whirlwind. Page. Bacon & Co., after a short trial on the confi dence inspired by their piotni'ex, have closed the aeiond time, ami forever, as far a:i tanking is concerned. Quite :i number, of course, are lorers; but there ia no great commercial erabarraKfrnen'. by bank fallnrea in Califor nia. Trade ia improving, the ranches flonriihing, and tbe mountain hanks discounting freely to the aturdy miner. Our cities thrive, our towns incres.s?, our popu lation ia heenmlog more settled in ita habits and cue- j toms, the church end school house are being reared ail over the land . telegraphs are erected and being extended, the railrcad is being traded, and aoon the iron horse will trkverne the vaVej* of the Sacramento and awaken echoes among tbe snow "capped sierras. If we follow the good advice you gave ua in tbe HriMin of April 1*2, we shall aurely become a great and happy people. X. Our Maryland Correspondence. Ftunkyille, Ml., May 28, 1S55. Trip from Frederick to FrankvUU ? Scentj a'. Harper's firry Ccmpareil? Politics Against Uia Pulpit ? Im vi true Operations of a Joint Sleek Compiny? Timber, Minerals and Agriculture ? Railroad Routes? Coal /'rodurtion ? Hint to Emigrants ? An Iron Mining Company ? The Slaves. Alter leavln; Frederick, whe*e I remilaed over alght, 1 pursued tlie uphill trick of the Balltmxe and Ohio Railroad to Harper'* F'rry and Cumberland ; and after tire exercixes of the Sabbath 1 find my te'.l at almost the i r.ramit of a wear y traveller's ambition, the top of the Aliegfcaay mountain*. The mountain scsrery, it* pare -water, and invigorating air, have already lifted me up to ?n appreciation of the beautiful and sublime In nature. Mr. JtUVvrscn has said that the scenery at Hirpsr's Kerry it worth a voyage across the Atlintie, but that is becaure it happens to be in Virginia, ; but here the sce nery I* tar superior, partaking of all that it prraad and tubiine, while in comparison Harfer's Kerry is bat a step nl ove * he ridiculous. It I* to nature and scenery what Wise in to statesman, " small potatoes." There in, by the bye. so tnusli interest an 1 excitement a ] through thm region or country, at the election new* from Virginia, now coming in, thst tho sermon of yesterday was scarccly ltst?o?*l to, and '-the stated preaching of the Gospel" seemed suspended for oce Sabbath at lent, for the more pr<*ssin< and important new* of tiie elootion or dufeat of Henry A. Wise an Go vernor of Virginia. This place i* tbe first settlement, on a tract of soma | fifty tboiunnd acre-, oxmed by the Mon'lvue Mining aad Manmfacturtng Compary, originally owned by es-Gover nor Francis Thomas, who U:it explore! its unbroken wild* and disclosed it* immense re. ourcea of mineral, nr.inu'acturing and agricultural wealth. Tlie Legisla ture of Mxrylaud passed a pper-.ii I law incorpo rating the proprietor and his assocates into a company for tbe deveiopement of the naeourccs of this tract cf land. 1 have been bswildere i and air.szed at the m>gaitude o' the enterprise ? at tbe immense fore- ta of white rock oau. white and yellow pine, Hickory, wild cherry, maple, ccest not, and fluakcK, with which tlhis tract i i covered. The active and incessant labor of Hardy men. horsei. and oxen, and Haw mills and olher mach:t)ery, t'or miles in t>x in*., through the tr?ct. on the railroad, has feebly struggled thus far to let lc the sunlight to a sollunusuiUy rich unit suacentlb'e of beta* m<i le to produ"* with very lit tle ?rouble crops of wheat, rye, oats, corn and pi. tatoee, ?-<|Ual to the l>e?t bottom liudt of this or any other 8tnto. The land is well wa>rei with never lailicg i-treajas, which, with scircely aiy real exp< can be co.-tvertod U> ?very variety of manufacturing purpose. Indeed, 1 have never ?een so large a domain, so rich ia timb?r and m'asr*)-', sniroiiu )a<t w ' b ct'ie* aud markets, accM*K>ta by ra'l roads ia every direction, inviting capital and en'crprim with such iinmeaae anc certain prolw, a- on this tract and under the liberal charter irraoted by the Legislature to tne Montivue Company, of whicu Hoa. Francis Tho mas i* tie President. The 0t>nner*v11i? railroid from Pittsburg, connecting with the bsmpshirs and Alexandria railroad, by the Mnntivue railroad, will make this the ceatro of a new and illimitable amount of travel and transit croe^iuz the- Baltimore and Ohio railroad at right angles at or near this plaee. These several roads are partially com pleted and all under contract,, so that in a ?hort timo the production* ot this Montlvue Manufacturing and Mining Company will he pourinx dosn timber, its coal and iron, its hay and grain and i-sttle from a thousvnd Ltl's. to tbe cities ef A'asbincrtoa. Alexandria, 'ieorgetown, Balti more, Wheeling and the Valley of the Mississippi. rtie (min><nt engineers end geotorists who have ex am ne the country estinwt* the coal alone no this trart at sevonty-two million* of tons, while tbe iron Is Inex haustible. Think of that, ye Master Shallows on the seaboard, with your land* and beev?M, meagre and *tlnt*l an 1 lean as "Iliaraob's W.n kine." For men of limit#) m?s nr, but with practical common sense, and adaalre to emerg* front dinse and deg' aerate populatloas to one where purn air, water and mjral^, with mfrlerate Id dustry, will yield them abundantly more tbnn tliev cai ever expect to reap in an old worn out country? this 1* the pla * for them to come to. Fast of this, at Cumberland, thirty-four mile* on the railroad, there Is also an old and well known romptny, known as tbe Cun.berlaad Ceal and Iron Compaey. doing a vi ry extensive hnsineas; and at I'iedmont , eight miles east of this, s!*o oil tbe railroad, there Is the (George's Creek Coal and Iron Company, . Lso long e?tablisaed, and doing an ImrnenM fiusln?ss at that pla**. Although in a slave State, there la none of the black vomit to turn even the sensitive stomachs of Northern abolitionists ia the a*pe*t* ?nd atmosphere which sur round* this whole region of country. Indaed. It p?rt*'<es mor* of tbe character of * Yankee oeighboraoud, w'lere free labor aad tbe noise of the ssw ailll drown* ev?a the voice of the slave owner. There are no slaves here? all is free as the air is pure and invigorating . If the thousand of mechanics and laborer* out of em ployment In large eltiee, and walliog, like poor Mlcawber, '?for somethiog to turn up," would bat take the cars at Baltimore, and come here in aday, and go to work, tsey would never be idls or in want again. Jehovsb reigns here, and tbe landlords and tenants are oa a par, aal ? nhject to his will. K. The schooner Fxperlmeat capsired n^ar fit. Joseph Harbor, take Michigan, on ths 1st. The Captain (Jea nlngs) and two seamen were drowned The wreck, b>t tom up. was discovered next day, and I* "hopping a hole into taa cabin, Mr* Ospt. Napier, tf Ht. Joseph, with ? her son, aged 1ft, and the mate, were rescued. They bad been 16 hours ia tbe water up to their waist*. A a ia fant of Mrs. N. wa* drowaed. I Bmto*, Jdm I, IMS. ytml Ml Repetition if the HjKtr Lw?Nevs Bamf ittft? fawnw MtUaXft Ullntiswi?Tke Btnuiotial EUctirn* Mr. ChoaU on flto Liquor Law ? OpcrcJioiu of the Lav? An Unlimited Supply of Kxit^?tkUonel Green* and the Ministry to Exglamt?Ito-ruiU for the Wnglak Service ? A foreign Appointment? Mr. Mor gan 't Jtortu?*?Agaui*>i Wcrh ii.Im New Hampshire divide the attention of oar people. In the former, Mr. Mayor Dow, anxious to treot the world to good lienor, i ? become* * aound t? mperoncs ordered up " tlio rod Bnrgunlr, number a-tnoo aand/' and nade a very nice time of it. Htli no bettor then a murderer, ae every body hero say*, except a few of the more extravagant kU'ne Uw men, wbo bold thU all means are proper that shall tend to pat down the liquor traffic; and they aaaume that aue'a trenihant action aa that of Mr. Dow last Saturday night, ujuat the thleg to " ern?h out" *e oppoa?U of the law? by killing them, 1 suppose. However, he in only carrying "? ? that 17 ntem of terror whi<h the faaatlee kave always avows, to to a favorite one with them, and which d.a pensei with such things as trU! by jury, flrtedom of d f?aee, fcc. Their object has long b*en to put all liquor dealer*, a nd, indeed, all men who do not support their policy, hcrt de la loi, and perhaps Mr. Dow's very ener getic movement wai mended to see how far the pubuc ii pr*partd to sllowof t. cuepen^ijn of all law. The radical* are having things all their oan way in 1 Vew Hampshire. Tie Legislature, which met on the 6tb, waa orgwiwd withou* the least trouble. Governor Metcaif waa iiaugurated on the 7th, and sent in i* message on the f?m. day, which show* that it had | been all ccoVed and peppered beforehand, which how ever wan nothing more than proper. It ii a regular no ?.i_ , ..j , rum. no >>?i>?ry, anl Kno<v Nothing State paper, and euta Governor Gardnor'e adlreaa quite out aa the exposition of Americanism in New England. He appears to be ready to go further than any other Go vernor has gone in carrying out the ld'.u of tbe tem perance men, though ho does apeak of the legd righto of other people, which waa probably a slip or the pen. On slavery he is ahead even of General Wilson, and the Catholics get even something beyond purgatory at his hands. He'll do for one year at least. The Senatorial electiona will begin next Wednesday, the 13th, when the full t?rm will be filled up, after *bich tlie place made vacant by Mr. Athsrtjn'a death will be attended to; and in neither eaee will the Preai dent'a withes be consulted, a piece of neglect on the part of hla favorite parent of which no one could have dream ed two ytars ago, when sir. Burke's first moveaien-a were ?o eummarily met and put down bv the administra tion I'emocrasy, headed by Ayresand others, who now ? ? ao more, and who wouid not be alto to re.-ogniao t | political world of New Hampshire were they psrmitted ta return to the earth. It is thought the elections in the organization of the Hou?e indicate the choice of Mr. little and Danit-1 Clarke, tbe latter gentleman being of t^o fame politic! sentiments with the racetwus JacU. H in not impo-iBiM1* that a feeli'g of hostility to Mr. beli may have come into existence of late, in consequence ol it having been stated that President I lerce is in favor of hta cUrtion. That is a sort of ealorsement tbat helps no man in these days. Two days ago * ?ry promin?Bt j democrat, and wbo probably understand^ -New Bn?l?d poUt.cs as well as any uian living, told m? that Mr. Burk* .aid, eight days since, to a fr.eod that bimrelf as sure of being chosen to tbe l nitsd StaMs ?enate ae if be bad the credentials already in his pocket. I irive tbe story as I neard it, without vouching for its accuracy. The Ftesident would rather see Mr. Garrison in tbe Senate than Mr. Burke, and therefore that g?otl?i msa's election would be a source of amazing satufa.ttoa to thousands whose opinions are not in all reapocte si?1" lar to these which he advocates with so much aaima.ion and logic. Tbe Senate has assigned next <0T ?? election of a United State, Senator for the full Mr. Clioate is said to have given an opinion that the new liquor law is "constitutional mtaveral respects. His position as * lawyer renders his opirion valuable, but the tarn pjrenoe wn don t I care a eopper for the opinion o. any ^wversire tkat of the half dc/en who sit on the b*<nch of the 8n nreme Court! If thosi grave gentlemen should ndd?e fb. law as badly as they di 1 that of 1852 they would feel neiy indeed. Meanwhile, the aw. like death, Poth cut down all, Bo&h pwat fcnd ninftll. But ti e supply of liquor continues to be Uaite o p Lo ths d?msnd, and there s cteating somewhere. Tne express es bave ??eased to rany a ny i?to tu conn ry . dwd, th*y would not be permitted to carry Jt hy toe railway directors, w<sre they minded to do so. But they supplied pretty mu:h every body before the -Oth of May. itia ialcuUtedtbat us much UquOT was t^ken out of Hoston, between tbe day that, the liw W ^PV^? thitcn which it went into effcet, aa woalu suffloe to supply tbe whole popuUtion for t ?o yeirs or up to the time that thi? Supreme Court U eipectei to haog the new statute on the same gibbot to wlilch it ass'gued the ?WThe New Hampshire Patriot .through its Washington conestouo?nt, intimates that Colonel Greene is to have \Se pULM^of^ Envoy to the Court of St James aa aoon as Mr Ruehvnau shall coom b"me to rfM? hia aearcn attor the gpsat rarhunele, wh eh he^ will never find iL.i {- th?* lVevideocj. Tbe ippoin >D6nt woaJi be ft hetur one tban the tivtw*** of diptooiattc tbat bave been made under the present admm(s_raUon. COlooel Greene is a man of fine manwra and command ing appear* nm, and has an sxquaUj t-wt. If he can manage diplomatic bui-lness as well i asj^ he wn tbat of party poUtics, he would makeagoo3 Minister. I <lo not attach wish importance to the telegraphic dwia iof tie accuracy of the Pilrioi t statement, a? that paper weald notbe likely to say anything about so important a matter unless it ha' some authority for doing so. A military gentleman oas a'r^ady gone to ; to get the Onload's present place? that ?f He was an applicant for the situation .n 1868, a*l? hen [ (Lionel Greene got it he declared, sotnswb^t b.tterly that "ink went a rtaran siirbt farther than blood, w h*cb is s new reading or tue .did aaw that the pen U mightier lbTtctDumber3of recruits obtained here for tht ^ service is said to be about one thousand. The Loiwi States authorities are determine^ to put ?jtop *?? business. As all the men enli-ted are foce.gners by birth, we ought to be glad to see tb?m go, considering how foreigner* are now looked upon. com pi a n, but would probably be appeased if sh* w*e allowed to open recruiting ofl^ces alongside those o. ta? l'DEliah. I presume that the thousand men spoken ot i Delude thoae who have been obtained elsewhere, hut w^Te fh^ppe^ bere for tbe Province?. . Governor Gardner, withoul eoncltation. hM appaiuUd aProtob irentkiiianof tSe name of Csrrutbera, residing St Saiu borf. a .lustUe of the Veaoe for Kasex oounty This is b?-li/to indin'ite that Uis Exoellenoy is about to overbid en. Wilton for the foreign vote. The tienerU I ran ^alv say what ought to be done for foreigner*. The , ?TrroVknot0^emu^^utbkth?e !? in the. story of Mr AH*rt U. rgan having had *12^? .^*l i'wauitlS Knelt-h gentleman of th? name of 1 ^ . f f*a-A ?btcb wu tftken of Mid by Mr. Morgan ana bis fsmiiv when he (Krsktns) waa aick ..f the small pot, it the BavlTlon notel in Gloureiter. half a doreo years ago nere is nothing Improbable in the .tory, and I hope it ia tnw, but f?M it k not. Mr. Morg in is a printer, and a very good fel'ow - lM/,r OnehucOred an i tifty "h^ribers to IW'ssor *gv si/'s gr?at worl. have already been obtainsd in and irt-rhspa aa many mim wiU be got. Five hundr^l is the whole number re-iulre'l, and New ourht to be good for that number. AU.UMA. Onr UnliUna r?rr* ?poiidtiicr. B.*ton Roccr, Ia , Janel, 1855. Kesiilt <>f thr Virginia El* '.inn ? Tti Probable Effort on the Xfj-t $'at( C? n' ?t ?IK m.<?niU- rr<po<-(U.inn ? A'noio Aoth u'f] CamMtUtt ? CVopr? Sanitary K'port. The political circles of th:? State have been thrown into commotioa by tho unexpected result of tha Virginia ekcUon. At the present time it U generally believed tint ths ilcmo Titic State ticket iff triumphant by fro? fir* to ten thouaaod majority. Many sanguine K N.'a ?till refuse to put confidence la the report, end hope fully believe the next despatch will dissipate the gloomy cloud that hu gathered ao unexpectedly over the fair hori/on of their hope*. Whatever the raault in Virginia may hate been, it can not produce much effect in o'l.- approaching State ele; tion?. Americanism U rap <f)y gaining grounl, and be fore November next oppialUon will bare dwindled away to a mere fraction. The democratic pxrty in thl* State prnaenta the woeful apejtaclr of an army with banner* and "ftioer* to command in plenty, but without soldier* to me?t the wil y foe that hac wound bia way into their stronghold* and taken their Gibraltar* by atom. Office hol^or* an.' their dependant* *till dinar desperately to th*lr foundering bark, bat the rank and rile have desert ed M*w to the en?my. Democratic pariah conventions are meeting In a few perialiea for the purpoee of ae'ecttac delegate to attend the State Convention to be held In this city on the fourth Monday In June. A* usual, their raaolutioa* are long and wln-ly, but the attendance i* generally rary meagre. At tha os-lled meeting of tha democracy of thi? parish held oo tha 19th May, hot forty eight attendad, and tbl* in a pariah where one thouannd vot*s are generally polled. Parkin*, of Madlion, ocr niomber of Congress from the Third district, wil! be their nominee for Oavernor. Although an able repre sentative and a popular man, he will be defeated. fbariea Derbigny, of JetTaraon, will be the American raadllate for the same oftire; and a* he hu W?en a con * latent pat' re American dnrlng hi* political life, and for the Ia*t fifteen years baa not even mingled wi'h politic* *o far as to can his rate, the opposition ores* will be deprived of one greet lev?r which, no doubt, ha* been n*ed with effect a?ain?t Heurnoy. namely exciting po litical antipatbiee among the Know Nothing*, and m dsrlag a large portion Indifferent a? to the result, bacaaaa their preeent leader had, In former year*, bean antigo nittteal to the pHo'lpte they then held. Tha CTope are Daring badly on account of tha unpre cedented drought which haa prevailed throughout the Ftete. It ha* not rainel In thi* portion of tha Stata, with the exception of two or three alight iprinkla*. for five months, >.nd the cation, corn and saat hu anffarad tarribly. Tha uneqnalkd good health of portion* of tha State, to far, i* some atonement for tha blasted pr->*p*et* of ? be plantar. MONTIBANO. Tha Mew Jersey Ptat* AgrktKnr?I Society will bold it* flrat nanua) exhloiHan at Camden, opposite Phila de.fhla, oo Ua 1Mb, XKh t pi 2>at day* of September. Oar Newuk Cwiiii>?b4?m?. Nnrn, S. J., Jut 8, 1865. B*rrible froth of ? Member </ tiu Sandford Optra Trmtp*. iMt ?<r?Bi?gl iWit half-peat 10 o'clock, a cry of help, watch, fee., wu heard In the vicinity of the Metro poh Ua Boom, which to aitua'ed u tb? ooraer of Broad aod William street*, in tbia city. A nan ran into the a&loon door la tho baatntnt, and announced that a Ban had fallen from m of tho opper windows, and had pluaged headlong into tho cub-cellar. Ho iamcdiately act off ap (ho stzoot* Several persona ropairod to tho apot, and foond a nan horribly impaled on the iron Tailing, which bo had broken by tho force of hla fall. Ho waa epeedily roleaaed from hia aitnation and taken into the veetibale of the hotel. Dr. Eyriek was called to hia a'aiatanoe; but life waa extinct. He waa dreadfully mutilated. Hia skull waa (Motored, hia thigh and ana were broken, aad liia left leg waa terribly Us* rated. When found he waa barging head downwards, hia leg being pierced through by the iron apike. At 11 o'clock thla morning, Dr. Hilton Baldwin, th?

Coroner, held an inquest ever hia remain*. The Drat witneaa that waa examined waaa sub clerk named Meigs, who testified that the deceased first visited the house on tbe nth daj of April last, and registered his name on tbe book a a* Louis Leibeaetein. agent for 8&oford'a Philadelphia Opera troupe; he left abortly afterwards, and returned on Wedneeday afternoon last; he atatod that bf had had a etrote of paralyvU; that he waa uaa ble to register bis name, and requeated the aaaiatant book- keeper to do so for him; hia movemanta aopeared to he rather wild; on Thursday afternoon. just before t?a, be inquired of the landlord if he could have tea; af ter tea be le turned, and exhibited additional symptoms of wDdneaa of manner, and stated to the clerk that he hal no df aire to live since he had loat tbe uae of bia h?nd ; be then aang a verae of one of h'a native sings; be in quired if be could have aome laudanum, atating that he had had no aleep for two nighta ; ??hia was refueed him, when he quietly retired for the ni*ht to hia rooaa, on tbe third atorr, protecting before he left that he waa neither wild or crazy. Bamuel Niebola waa called.? He testified that when deceaied waa first seen by him, he waa banging by the ?, and bia head waa down the cellar; he assisted in ing him off; he only gave one groan? than all waa atlll. Dr. Eyriek waa called. Tbia witneaa teatified that he made a partial examination of the body of the deceased, but on finding life to be extinct, concluded to waive a further examination until the arrival of the Coroner. Be ex* mined tbe room wh'ch tbe deceased occupied: he found the bed clothes but partly turned down; a coat, veat, pants and ?air of boots, also a faahionable hat made by Stratten, North Sixth street, Philadelphia; from the width of tbe casement it waa evident to him that de ceaaed went out of tbe window deaignedly; In hia fall be broke a light of glaaa in the window beneath. The ex amination cloaed and tbe jury retired. In a few minutes tbey returned with the following verdict: ? " We find that deceased, Louis Libeoateiu, came to his death by jump ing or falling from the tbiid atory window of the Metre pelitan Houae. on Thursday evening, while laboring under a temporary aberration of mind. " Hia body waa taken ia charge by the Coroner, and waa buried tbia evening. One of tbe elerka in tbe bouae stated aubiequently that be htd conversed with him during tbe afternoon previous, and found that bis mind waa wnndering. He ascertained that he waa a native of Poland, and had been connected for aome time with Sanford'a troupe as an agent and performer. He was not observed to use intoxicating liquor*. Our Charleston Correspondence* Charleston, S. C., Jane 7, 1805. Vnivertol City Dullness ? The Temperance Convention? The Lodges and Caul? in General ? Cold Water in Geor gia. ? Delegates and Addreuet?. Mercantile Affair t? Meetings on ' Change . It i* impossible for a barbarian to canceive of the in tolerable and wretched dullness that hu existed in tbe midat of all that pertains to Charleston these weeks past. I At that man count himself happj, whichever direction unkind fortune entices his steps, bo that his beat is not a hither beat. Everything is positively stupid. Banks and boarding houses refuse accommodation, except at tbe very h'gliest prices and with the very best securities. There ii no longer a drought for people to talk about, and the new p'easant weather and the past rain have become almost as stale subjects of conversation at Mr. Horatio J. Ferry's letter or the Virginia election returns' the theatre shops are aH shut up, Miss Kate Saxon having left a week ago, threatening Shaker peace at your unsophisticated inhabitants of New York city. Men begin to walk with umbrellas, each day earlier in tbe morning ; black nigger wenches have bawled black' berries too long about the streets ; tbe Post Office fur nishes you with letters three hoars after the arrival of the mail ; more ugly women than over come out upon the sidewalk at the close of the afternosn ; and, ia fact, Jcc., &c. . So, to me, it is a grateful relief that to day a temps" ance pow-wow has broken in upon our monotony. It didn't matter what should be the occurreaoe, so that it were not in the ordinary course of Charleston events. And there stems to me really no reason in tlie I world why the " National Division of the Sons ef Tem perance " should not effect a demonstration as well as other bodies not half so numerous and respectable hav<i done betore them. The Mational Division is to be c lad dered In making notes of I'almetto localities and apper tanlng appurtenances. As I am informed, there are some eight y ledges, tents, divisions, or whatever you call th?m, in tie Htate, and there cannot be lets than from two to three thousand of the initiated. During the sear ending tbe 31st of December last, 630 had seen light for the first time, but perhaps it is just to mention tbat in the same time 121 withdrew from the fraternity; B6 renewed membership; 168 broke the pledge; 20 ditto second time; 40 signed over; 300 were expelled; 109 were suspended, and 19 died. I cannot stop to do so large s sum in subtraction as would be necessuy to determine bow many of the original 630 would remain after these several numbers were taken away; but I do not bellev* there would be many. In excuse for the acknowledged small prosperity of the Order during the last year, tbe extraordinary commercial embarrassments and the ex tisme severity of the winter just over, are spoken ot, but whether such conditions in the disposition of natural events will account well for the number of baokslulsrs is more than 1 can toll. Sinoe the opeoing of the year, the Order.seema to have been more suecessful. Twenty-six division*, during the quarter ending tbe 1st of April, haa initiated 109, and the whole number of taeir members was 1,164; and uh for tike funds, why, thus was a balanoe of $1,656 46 in tbe treasurv. It is evident enough, from these figures, thit the "Temperance movement." or at least the pro ai bit ion movement, Is not exceedingly popular in South Carolina. Doubtless there are very many good citizens who go the extreme length of personal tee totality, who either don't enre for the trouble of persuading others into their h a ? bits- or who delight in the preservation, in its integrity, of tbat broadeet liberty and freedom from unnatural and unnecessary restraint for which this State ought to be, if it is not. celebiated. There an. of coarse, msn of ebsractor and influence who love to talk about "ku manity, purity and fidelity," but they don't makeup the bu)k of the commonwealth. They hsve not many Judge O'Nealls, and it is as likily as otherwise that a Most Grand Worthy Patriarch may be a respectable per son of very contracted calibre. Very many of those who talk temperance 1o tb? multitude are think ing of the welfare of their slave-. This I have found (specially true in Georgia, where, as yeu remember, tn? advocates of sold water are so confident of their oan strength as to have stuck up a candidate for Governor of the State (who. by the bye, ia witliin the possibility of being elected, with the assistance that Sam will be able to afford blm). With the wealth of a southern planter, it is, or would be, a very easy matter to arrange for whatever tpirits might be necessary for the comfort of one's own internal arrangements - not more difli cult than It is in Nsw Tork or in Portland (or a good merchantable temperance lecturer to set good wine upon his private taMe for hia private friends. Bnt great efforts have besn made, and no ptins spared, to render every arrangement perfect for suc cess, in anticipation of and preparation for what it was desirable should be made a great event And enough haa been accomplished to be really very credita ble to those concerned. There were present in the oity to-day probably some two hundred stranger delegates? Including representatives from many of the States far thest away? from New Brunswick and the Canada*. The MUls House wss open upon their arrival to receive them as guento, and from a careless use of my eyesight, I am able to say tbat they seemed to be la most comfortable quarters. Then in the bnafest poasible time the proper preces sion was formed and starched into the South Carolina Institute Hall, the largest in the oity. There an address ot * dooms was delivered by Grand Worthv Patriarch Towneetd to the National Division of North America , and the reply was nude by tbe Hon. 8. L Tilley, Provin cial Secretary, and therefore one of the leading members of the sx- division of forth Amerios. The banner, which was a beautiful one, and for wt ose construction your city is ths richer by ISO* cash, bore as an emblem of itn nationalities, upon one side of Ita Hght blue silk, an eagle seizing in its beak tbe flu of our own country, with tbore of Ktoglsnd, Prance and Spain , and upon the other the presentation inscription, surrounded by a wreath inter woven of tboee vegetable productions which each coun try? where liquor must be pursued under difficulties cherishes as its favorite. Gen. Carey, of Ohio? whose name, albeit unknown to much more than a local notoriety, has occasionally found its way into tbe papers? talke 1 in reply. He pos sesses that fortunate ability to put bis body and limbs into all tboee tragic positions which are thought to be becoming to a man ujon a political stump. His mattsr was as well as the majority of temperance speeches; but If at ths same time his manner wA sufficiently earnest, it wss also sufficiently uncouth. Other speeches were made in ths evening, and other speeches will be made to day. To-morrow will take the visiting crowd am a steamboat excursion up the Cooper river smong the rise fields, where ia to be seen the finest plsatatlon In ths 8outbsrn country, that of Gov. Aiken, onr member of Congress from this district Evetytbirg is in readiness for a sober iollifleatlon, and with miiit julepa and sherry oobblers, this warn wea ther, most peop'e would manage to do very well. Do you remember tbat Charleston has been tbe single city of sny commercial importance where the mer chants sua business ssen do not most regularly on 'Change? This singularity, it la to be honed, will exist no longer. Ibe Chamber of Commerce and the Mercant'le Library Association have recently taken the matter np in earnest, and within a day or two haws made arrange irents whereby a 'Change here will be given a fhir trial: and if the inmrast sxhfbttad at the Wt mesttng shall be ??| ? BP, the de-tied rtouit cannot fall to be ma nned. L. TIM Prak Attempt to PMth ?pn Pe?c?. [rrwa the Lmmi Chronicle, 11*7 2fl ] Tbs honor and Interests et tkU eountry in onoe more ? nirtiil The d nlometic eonfo enoaa, which cm? only resnt, u fir u tbe Western P>wer? in MMMM. ? failure or h>u of prestige, w* ft boat to recommence io VI nu. With a fata.1 present minittrjr .till ding to tbs possibility of a pacific solution of the Kut ?rn question, beeoless of the lesson taught by the pest; and blind to tba dictates of patriotism or of statesman ?btp. With tba fore* of two hundred thousand bayo oata concentrated in tha Crimea, with every chance of* speedy .ucoraa rewarding tha eoonct or tho .frurt troops, and on tha eve o( dealing a terrible blow to thf enemy, the firrtrnttent to whom are confided the re putaVon and tha material walfara of thia country is only inspired bj one policy and by ona tIcw? hatof obtam ingpeace it aay prica. Ha* it ever .truck tha mind, or oar ministers what effect would bo created wara tha ?v tion to learn, at tha moment when tha sacrifices of months wera about to bo realized, an! the Pa*t.,rr?" ?f tbe expedition to bo triumphantly redeemed. that * peace both hollow and unsatisfactory, at 1? and luicidal to thia country, had been silently con eluded at Vienna? ??.u? In io momen on. a period of our hlrtory it ta melan choly that a government i boa Id rule thi? coon try which ? an lp.oire such niliflfiBfi and such total absence of conficence. Tho accepted resignation of M. Drouyn de l'Hujs. the French Minister of Foreign Affairs, had scarcely permitted ua to expect that a policy, delibe lately condemned by such event, was onoe more to try the patUnce of tbe British and French nations There eati.howevi r. be no doubt that the chican- ry of diplvnatitu girgatnto be eneouraaed at Vienna, and that the eon jertners will be renewed, in form, early in the approach - nq week A preliminary meeting of tbe reproeentaUyes of tbe conferring Powers, with tbe exclusion of the Rusrtsn plenipotentiaries, Is to take place this day, when, doubtless, the proposltione advosate 1 by Austria ?to which government we are indebted for the renewal of the conference#? will be dlfcoMe;?. Ye?? U ii from Austria that emanate the fresh proposals, which are to be submitted to the acceptance or refusal of t>ie Uar. We are not, informed that a rejection on the part or Russia or tbi- new interpretation of the third point will be followed by the active co-operation with the allies or Austria. With such a contingency in view, we could comprehend the ready eagerness displayed by the allied government", in renewing the diplomatic negotiations at Vienna. But ir such bo not tho case, should Austria not be bound ")y tbe result or the aporoaching dlacua slons to prononnce heraelt immediately and with vigor, then we oan deplore the serverae blindness or the Cabi nets of lxmdon and Paris It is necessary to state that tbe new proposals scarcely differ from those rejects* by Itufiia in tbe late Conferences, where the historical and iiplrmatlc mind of Lord John Russell assisted with so much satisfaction to his colleagues, and with so much advantage to Great Britain. The Te establishment of peace on tbe proposed conditions would be a calamity to this country; hut we rely on the penetration of the Em peror of tbe French to preserve us from tho abyss to which the united efforts of diplomatists would rain con d,Thea'plrit of the new ultimatum that 1* about to bo presented to Prince Gortschakeff Is concentrated in the fallowing draft of a proposal, prepared by Count Buol bimrelf, and to which It would appear the representa tives of Great Britain and France have acceded, with certain modification.. Thia ultimatum wae submitted by Count Bool to the approbation of M. Drouyn da VHuys after tbe late conferences had failed, but on some point, the French Minister disagreed with the views entertained by the Austrian Premier This draft of an ultimatum now forms the basis on which the ap proaching deliberation a will he established, and tho re sult or the conferences will bo determined by the inter pretation given to tha elausea which limit the naval power or Russia In the Black Sea. The draft in question comprises five articlea. and, proceeding as it does from the semi-official source of the Paris Conititutionnel ? a journal which is considered to represent the views en ? tertalned by tho French Foreign Office-la entitled to confidence : ? 1. Tbe blah extracting parties, eonvlncid of the impor tance, for tbe maiutalnance of the general equilibrium or seeing the Sublime Porte associated in tbe advantages of tbe union established by public law between the different Buro Kan Mates, declare that they consider Turkev as for the tare forming an integral part ot that union. They engage themselves, one to another. ?e respeet the Independence and territorial inteirltv of tbe Ottoman empire, and they guar antee also the .trios execution of those engagements. 2 Tbe regulations for closing tbe straits of tbe Bosphorus and Dsrdenelles, as laid down In the treaty or the Uth J n]y, .bail remain In foree, with the exceptions hereinafter "s-'laebof tbe eontraetleg parties having no sstabllsb ment in the Blaek Sea shall be anthorUed by a firman ftom bis Dlgbnesa to keep afloat there two frigate. 4. In case of being meraeed with aggression, the Sultan reserves to himself the right of opening the s raits to all tbfi naval fotoea of - 5. If the ravel foroe of Russia In the Blaek Sea should be carried bey und the strength at whleh It was In 1863, his Hig ?? ness will anthoriis each of the contracting partlei haviB? no establishment there to send tlU' hoi annsd vessels to half the number of the increase In the Russian naval force. The representatives of Franca and Great Britain hav ing demurred at the modesty of tha limitation propoied and at the absence of a sufficient guarantee, Count Buol, it is stated, drew up, In accordance with tho viewa or M. Drouyn de L'bnya. an*amendmant on tha ultimatum in question, wherein Austria bound herself to declare war against the Cbcar, In tho event of tho Rnssian naval forces In the Black Sea being re-established at the atiength that existed prior to 1864. On this amendment it ia probable that tlie deliberations will will oommence. and, we fear, not without a ehanoe of meeting the ap probation of the Cxar, . It ia ohvioua that tie terms which Prinoe Gortscha koff can entertain cannot exceed in severity aucbaa were rejected by him in the name of his soversigo at the last anting of the late Conferences . No checc of im portance has been sustained by the Russian armies in the Crimea, and conditions which would extort a real guarantee from Russia wonld be unconditionally refused. If terms are, therefore, submitted to and accepted by tbe Czar they will undoubtedly be ot an nnaatiafaetory nature, inasmuch as they affect the r?al interests that are at Issue. A hollow peaoer nay he established, and we shall unhappily find many shortsighted politicians at heme who would rejoice at a similar measure. But that concord, purchased at the expense ot the reputa tion or England and Frsnoe, would prove only a breath ing time allowed to Russia, who, with renewed vigor, wonld speedily give free vent to her aggreaaive and am bitious instinct i. What diplomatist wou'd rain conceal from their eyes, but what ia patent to the most unreflecting of the Bri tish public, U the impoaaibiltty of confiding in the good faith or Russia. In thia question or limiting the Rus sian navy in tha Black Sea to a certain number or ships, we tlisplj riew an impracticability. Who could the strength or the navy possessed by tbe Cxar in the year 186^ At this moment we are totally t Ignorant of the naval resouicea of Rusaia concealed at Nicolaiif and elsewhere In the event of peace being established, what wou'd deter Russia from .trengtblng her naval force far beyond the number to which a treaty would limit hetr Ev-n If detected by the Allied Powers, It is doubtful it ev?n a simple remonstrance would be addressed to her, for the government, which deliberate on peace when backed by an armed forae or 200,000 soldier, concentrat ed before Beha.topol would scarcely adopt eneipe tic measuroe hereafter. We see no reason to alter the op-nion we have repeatedly expressed, to the effect that a lasting peaee can be conquered alone by the baionet. The potest sion of the Crimea by Russia w a constant menace to the peaea or tbe world, and now that < or tuna ami lea upon our arma It were macnes. to reject the advantage that la n?thin our grasp we be lieve that within two months tbe Crimea could lie dis membered from the Russian Empire; and, therefor", why deceive ourselves with impracticable limitations when tbe whole naval force of the Czar 1. menaced with certain destruction? TBI LITEST [From the Chronicle of the .ame date ] Tbe bearer of the new Austrian propositions arrived in Pails on Saturday evening Inst, and tbev were com municstod tbe next day to tne proper ifflciala. The Vienna corre?pond*nt ef the Comfit ulionnel , writ* log on tbe 19tb, furnishes some indications ss to the nature or thes? proposltione, which, both aoordlng to tbe CcnrtUiaionnel and to our own well-Informed Berlin coirtepondent, appear to differ very allgtatly, or in form only, from those which Russia has already rejected. The writer In the ConitUutlonnel .ays As I observed in my last letter, toe Austrian propo.i tions. fojmlt g the first project of ultimatum, were com municated verbally to M Drouyn de 1' Huys bv Count Buol, at the doae of the twelfth sitting of tha Cougreas, (on the Mat April,) at which the Russian plenipoten tiaries refused to adhere to the solution or the third f uarantee in the shape proposed a* the preceding sit ing by tbe representatives of France and England. Count itnol lmTin# declared at the c?o?e of the twelfth sitting that "he did not consider the various mo.*es of solution as exhausted, and that he believed it wai the pecullai province of Austria to disoover some means or | settlement.' had reedy by the morrow a draft or arrange ment, which he communicated to tbe French Minister for Foreign Affairs and tha English nlcnlpotentlaries (Lord John Rnssell had not yet left Vienna,) formally engaging himself to preeent It to the Rurslan Court as tha ultimatum of Austria, as scon as it bad obtained the continuation of the Western Powers. Up to tbe fifth point the view, of Pru*sl? colnsided with those of the Cabinet of Vienna; but there remained the queatlon of the raitu belli, on which the Cabinet or Berlin was unwilling for the moment to make poattlve eE*u*triaturned thia difficulty, by drawing up. in a pri vare note, a formal engagement by whleh .he beuad herrelf to declare war again.t Ruae.a if the latter In creased her naval force In the BU.k Sea beyond thecal mm of 1 Hf>o. , . M. Drouyn <"e 1* Huys, before leaving V lenna, nmended this statement or the ro.-iu belli, to the effect that Aua trla hound herself to make war with Rumla, If the latter re-established he* fleet avan to the point tt had reached Austria consented to thia amendment, Implying a dou ble limitation of the naval force ot Russia, as regarded tha legal principle and the amount, although, as the Cab>ret or Berlin seemed disposed to Interpret It, the materia] reduction or a single v^eelalrsedv entered into the conditions of tbe solution for the problem Involved In tbe third guarantee. ? Bat, anxious to return to Paris, M. Prouvn de 1'Hnjra, receiving tha communication oT Count Buol ad rifnrn dum, and only *? a starting point for forther negotla tion expressly referred to himself the power of modi fving these Austrian propositions, ao that as regarded tfgures the limitation of the Russian naval foree should respond more liberally to the demands of the Western P?l" showed yon In my last letter that M. Drouyn de I'Huys, by snbatltntlng for the principle or the statu i quo In 18S3, tlie status quo foUant, had succeeded in obtaining that there was only a difference or four ships of war between tha two al'ernatlvea. If thl. waa not a definite aolutkm, it was, at least, a great simplification of tbe prrbleu; because Austria, Instead of being obliged to await the reault of preient operations in the Crimea, might Immediately have launched her ultima tum, ard In a fortnight afterwards have taken tne field against Russia. . . .. It doea not belong to me te judra of the motivM why the amendmenta proposed by M Drouyn de 1 Hnys did not Obtain the assent of the Cabinets of Paris snd London. I believe I may, however, assure yon that the tarn, on whioh the West ern Powers declined to take into consideration the Austrian propositi*** weia suoh na aathorlwd tW Cabinet ef Vlenn* to persist In its efforts; and this Is a mcst contlu.lve proefSiit the ceafideaoe ef Ft$*& V* England in the policy of Austria remains aashal that the iel*U<>n? Wt*Mo Avutr 4 and toe Powcnbave wt o**m4 for a am^le inrtaat** m they w?ie cetabliahed by tha alliance af tk? i cwib?r. j# In ?a?t, a eeurier Iwariag sew pH?p6,irioas eoi the aJtiiuiitum that AaaUria in coneer: with k ia mi) to a<!dp??n ta tha Court of St I'etMnbi oar Oapital on the evening of the 16th, on hi* Pali* and ' oadon ? ?**? no prete^re of being divulge what moat remain secret tONl the Power* have atated their opinion on it. "\Vitho ?rer, b?i?p gn'lty of any indiscretion, I may Bitted to eWte, according to information recei? an excellent source, that the new Austria* prop emanating this time exdutiwely /rout Ike . nitiati Imperial Cabinet, haw ben bo rrnteed from, ths r paritio* * prettwrd by H. Drouyn dr I'Ifuyt at tX of tht C 'onpreti on the 10th April Uut, in the nan allied Pou ti It ie sufficient to say thit Anti leg no acount of her aaeient Intimacy with Rom rot permitting herself to ho turned aside by th remoBatTaooca of Pro Mia, en tare fully into toe 1 of the allies aa regard* the interpretation of tt guarantee. the roerricm or Prussia. A letter from Bar He in the Hamburg Corrvpo atatea that the instructions carried to FrankfW tie Rianurfc ?cbonhaaaen, in no w?y modify the hitherto pursued by Prnasia. and that he wttl 1 port any propo?it'on* n- 1 in perfect hsrmony wl policy The CaH>n?tof Herlin entertain hopes ev aa Austria is wrll tware of this determ aatioa, 1 refrain fr jm submitting any propoaitiona to the an oppoKite tsndei cy rhe letter atatea, moreov the military convention concluded between Auit France contains no arrangement for the vassaga tr oops of the latter aero** the Austrian terrltor crnvention taa notb-ng n it. of a nature to invol tria in any immedlat- moditteatioe of her presenl of policy. This letter, entirely Proseo-Kmsiai lnap rntion. sufficiently lndieatsa whit ia wish what is aettled. The Paper Mill Story. TO TH* PCBLIC. An article appear* 4 In the lol'aul county tfi May 31, entitUd ?' Beantie* of the Post Offic*,' has been *xt?o('iv?ly cop>ei by the neespapei Tb* statements taerMn <-<>#t?iiie 1 are of ao a-<t?n ch?racte r that on coming to the notice of the Pi ter General beat -nc ore ere i ao investigation, bat been had. Hie article in qieaUoa contains lowiog, among other repr'SeuUtionu ? lhere ?re in thi? town two eitabll*htne?U for the factnre of piper, and like ill otbor papa? nulla, pi from time to time bale* of wants paper t ? be eouvort pulp for the manufacture of the'r nonda. On<of tb"c , annfor angbt we arow both, frequently obtain tbe.l rial at the f rincipal pout offixei, where lar<* masse 1 sarilv c -Meet, a d among aitia rubbish are feund ma] t?r? of importance and mush value. Some idea ef 1 1" ber of letters thai <li?posed of by oar oargful (?) Porftij may be obtained from the fast that rnor i *h?i 2.IW0 of variom description* have been thu* reoc'vod at on-; mill! during the la*t tw > year* ' The pulilie donuai O'.r Congrcximen contribute th*r thare alv>, and it interesting lor them to know tl.at mere than five h| doonnenti mailed by one member of Con^re*! were ? at nne tine in>l from the time poit office. Amcnir theae letter* are a great many written by kj men, and o' much oon-equenco to tb*!: proper ol They csme tTom all seo*lon* of the oountrv, qul^e a. nuwher maileu at California, and some foreign letter! a large nnmtier of there le tern the pontage had been pi *o that the notion that a prepaid letter <? more safely carried to it* right deitiaatieq Ig at once abowil incorrect, by the itartling fact revealed by the?e " 111 ter*." * ? ? Oot of seven or aieht lacks from the r??t Providence, R 1.. aboot halfa bushel ef letter* were and among them one containing money and iuautai per* of value. ? ? ? If on* small paprr mill in a country village ree*? tbe ordinary ooume of brniatu. one thousand letta year, ii it in any way probable that none are men ot.her establishment? rhi* inquiry open* a large ti., ? jeculation and investigation, and inigast* a plaasaai of reflection for tbe admirer* of our Poet Office systen Tbe renult of a careful investigation, including a to both the paper mills referred to, ihowt that the lis have b?en very unnecessarily al armed, and th "Dead Letter Offloe" at Waahngton hm no tad midaMe competitor a* the alarmists in this iui have ao glowisgly deecribed. In other word*, ments have been furnished me over the lUoatare proprietors ef one of tbe mills, Meiers. Hill k Hi that they bave never pnrsbaeed or had any "oast per" of any poet offioe, and from Hr Talsoit, the (I luteodent of tbe other establishment, that during ' tban a year pact sot to exceed five letter*, according bent recollection, have been found among the ear of waste paper that have been reoeivod from post o j And bis family fu- her state that in reupect to so the lettem thus dl Hoove red there were no post ij nf.cn them to stow ibat they had aver been in i office or In tbe Lnited state* mails. Nor la there thing attached to tbe rare collection of missives in hands of tbe editor ?consisting of one very prettj kntlne and two letters, one of which is anonymous* tbe oiber only signed with initials? to indicate that were ever in tb* custody of any post office official. As to ibe ?? documents of our Congressmen," an V "half bushel of letters from Providence, turn out to have heen, according to the tertimo , Mr. lalrott and thofe in his employ, uncalled fo i refuted documents, and lottery circular*, which ZJ dir-pesed of as waste paper in pursuance of a conn practice of postmasters. It in well known that *| numbers of such articles are constantly pat is mails, addressed ta person h who never call for the: who in cities refuse to pay the fee or tlie p#nny pus 1 he finding of the few tetters referred to oocu with one or t*o exceptions a year ago or more, an Talcott states >n bis certificate that no letter, vol', or otherwise, has been found to bis knowledge w ihe past five or six months. Be says further, thi i egrets tbat " such statements abould have gone foi and tbat tbey "are not justified by any infori tbat be has given to any one " In view of tbe candid character of the pross rally, in Fuch matters, It 1? hardly ntoessary, per_ 1o request those editors who have copied toe <?ac( article, to inaeit tbe abovo or Its eqnivalent. J. HOUBKOOS, Special Agent P. O Depart meifl New York, June 9, 1865. Outrage it Michigan City. fl rom the Chieago Democrat, June 6 ] . On Saturday evening last, a bouse situate 1 next of tl>* Bit m il Bank building, on the street running tlie side of vbe Michigan Ontral railroad, a saloon hotel, bv W. L Chiles, under the name of " Rail] Eating House," was broken into and saaked by the zeLS of tbat plsce, under the following circumstance Thursday night, a Scotch girl, of gooi habits and n tation, arrived at Michigan city on one of the tra and inquired for an engineer on the New Albany and lem railroad, to whom it i* said she is on/aged U marrltd. Tbe runner of Child*' house, named Pa esme across her, and told her that tbe man she as for was out on tbe road, but would be in tbat night, i tbat he boardec at Childs' house, where she would n bim if she w<nt there. She unsuspecttnglv went to bouse, snd ate tome supper, in paying for which showed she hsd some money, and also that she w gold ting* cn her fingers and in her etrs Some ti after suppvr, Mrs. Ohilds offered her a glass of w. The girl drank the wine, and in 1?js than ten mlnnt she think* she fell asleep, very mich aga-nst her in nation. Wr.en she awoke she found hi rself in a ba upon some hay, her person violated, her flurse and rl gone, ana her earrings actually torn eut of her e? Sbe tiifd to get up, bnt was not able to rise to hsr ft Hoon after. Mrs. Chilas and Mrs. Kimball came to < hern with a candle and looked at ber, eut said nothi and lelt b?r acain in tb* dtrk. As soon as she recon 1 se as to be able to walk, *\e groped her way out oc. barn snd went to a house in tbe neighborhood, wU she told hufsad htory, and was property cared for. War rents were immediately issued for the arreit Chile's snd Pa'ge. and another man nonc#rned, but It * nscei tameu that ooly Cbilds was in tbe place; tbe othi bed gene off on some of the night trams. The peo upon this went to the house, broke into it, and uhli hearing tbem coming, retreated to tie g irret, where was puisued. As one of tbe p<irty was mnunti through tb? scnttle. childs struck him from above wi a kaUe, splitting one of his thumbs, causing hint ilrop down to ihe floor below. Otbecs mounted, t Childs. taking advantage of the confas'nn, kickod tbe siding at tbe gable end, and jumped twenty feet ii the bsc!i yard, unseen by tbe crowd, ml escaped, his fall be dropped a rsvnlver, each of the six harr londed acl capped, and a large dirk knife, and la I haste I* ft them where tbey fell Ihe orowd were so infuriated at hi* escape, thit th commenced destroying ths furniture, and in a sh< time carried everything in the house out 'nto the strei where they piled it into bea p? and burned it to aehi The windows aere all knocked out, many of the doc battered down, and every article of crockery shiver to atoms All day Bunday, tbe town and the subur were sccored in sesrch of Childs, but Without success Paige, we learn since, has been arrested, and is n< in jail in this city. Bfadnme Rontag-An Error Corrected The New York correspondent of tbe Baltimore 5i'i the 4th, contains the following: ? " The interest on the government stock owned b 7 ' late Malsrne 1-onUg was yesterday paid to her lega'i r mentative. in pursuance of the decision of the Se * tary of the Treasury, before whom the case had 1 I brought on aa adverse decision by ths Attorney G ? rsl " Tbe statement 1s rep. a ted by tbe New York eorre* f dent, of tbe SauoruU Intelligcnccr of tbe 5th last., m" clrcLmstan'ially. as follows,? "Talking of Madame Boo tag, I see it stated ij amocyst the pajmente yesterday at eur *ub treasa was the in lew t on $2S.0C0 United States sixes, belon ing to ber estate, the Secretary of the Trsasnry havii decided tbat ibe letters of administration under whit tbe Interest was claimed were In proper legal form, t though it will be remembered that the Attorney Oeno recently decided to the oontrary." Tbis statement Is erroneous. In an opinion glvsn some time since, the Atto Csnersl held tbat letter* of administration Rraatt the Surrogate of New York to a resident there, i attorney of Cc us t Roe si, the husband of Madan. 1 tag, were not satisfactory, and that the interesl upon ber stocks could net be Uwfally pal<l to sue ] minlstrator. buab, aleo, was the vie* of the1" Der artment. Snbeequently, application wss made by Mads me fontag, ia bis own rljfht, and by Court govern tbe loeeoseion. Theee proceeding*, and tbe cl| mace under ih?m were submitted to the Attorney C eral.who decided tbat by tlie treasury wgulatloas, tr fsr or i nlted Ftates stock* held by foreign deoeferj m>gbt be made on due proof tbat the party eleimlaf r%bt in sueh stocks la entitled as devisee, diitrij# or otherwise, aecordiag to law. Ia conformity witfc f opinion, the IT* asary^ Department directed the pea 1 of the interest dae on Madame Son tag's stock, of j der the letters of ad ?* lad si ration, aa stated, but tbe subsequent authenticated judicial preoeedln Kurope. declaring tbe laws of the plsoe of d?nicn the rights of snccessioa to the property ef Madams ^ The Tore a V) (Mo MRP sdf*:->"We can as. temporaries that the eeat of gorsrasesnt of be rsmrfd here without (Ml, as sgreod upot