Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 14, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 14, 1855 Page 2
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toe grant sDverandttia of London export to all parts of toe wecld. Bat Um leoe from 8 witaoriand must nes to poesed over is eilenoe. Handkerchiefs Me ?to by head, mm point (TAUneon, whijh tofe raqured tse labor of a wnaio rev. It u quite, iuirtMi to exaggerate the fiteeera aid oerfeoti^ft of the work. Tbe prioe ie 1,000 fraaos each. Teere aae oofian and sleeves, toe, to matoh. Wo ftaeew which constitute the pattern of tbeee ar dote* re sted one of the most deioate wax work, wkile tbe yetala are toe as the laset needle point OeeeoUar ??li pair of cuffi are marked 2 000 francs. Infect, what with the t>Uka of Lyme, the lade of S v ttear land, and embroidery on muakn from Switzerland, ef pri e?n value, one1! heal groea ao Ml of M* hornet's Paradise, with itn attendant Hondo, that one la fain to deeoend from tie galleries into the transept to keep the heed from growing dixzy. I ma j, however, take thia opportunity of observing that the gallei lee? perhaps I should rather apeak in the singuar number, ana say the Frencn gallery, which extends tbe whole length of too northern frent, and which hae hitherto been the by- word and opprobrium of the Exhibition ae the terra ikstrta bids fair to be Uo cblefest ornament. Contrasted with tbe opposite one, devrted to the produce of all nations, more eape jlally the Baalish, toe French exhibitors, produce a luminous effect. To begin with, even article of French nunufajtare ie mire at lesa for toe luxury, rather than the abaj lato utility of mankind; and in toe next piaoe, ths meaner in which everything is disposed for public toepeeftknis ao tasteful, a > artistic, *3 ciptivaung, tool were it less intrinsically valuible than it la, it wenld attU attmot the eye in prelereuje. Jaks, as ??example, a glass cue fall of hosiery: every stocking, cotton glove, cbemise or netber garment, li aet np on end, one color made to b end or oon tsa?t witn another; or articles ere grouped togetuer to fiuch graceful negligence that toe visiter can seai'oe condescend to look at tie same dee ription of manu'acture on the other side, woere thiagi are thrown together like a load of bois a bmltr from t wagon. On the French side is a cane of lacs ha', d kerebiefs. Toey are held m delicate bauds, m*de of wsx, in everj variety of position, and the cor ners fall so temptingly rrom toe tapar ttngera that no woncer other linger* itch to possess them and do likewise. Bui I have descended into tbe nave of toe Industrial Pal ice, it-elf as unlike the save of former dajs as the blear eyed wit h, haggard ana wrinkled at four scjre, is to the bh^ming cncek and darkling eve of a gypsey of iAeetu Every day adds so ae thing nsw, or so changes the grinding of former oajeca mat you are led 10 bettt ve m>. VV tule tbe dad Eugii shmaa stolidly views his first arrangement, and lisea it batter anl better wi fits eye mure and m >re grows ussd to it, the Fiencbman is dami jg round his graceful pavll km, to. king bnfoteaod behiad, inside and onteid), letoucbing oitb paint or gold the temole in which hie goods are enshrined, and uever renting satisded till he has aooocnoliibed an artistic exhibition worthy of bimaeit and his country. The pavilion inscribed Induttil* ParLsieune, on the etst, m you en* v, is an instance of thh. It i< a perfeat bouquet of the wild flowers of industry, appireatly thro on together any how, yet producing a coarming eftjct. There are cabinets en bois de rose encoustis in teorc, tolls, tortoise shell com**. opera glasses, a group in porcelain biscuit of a hawk destroying a nest of partridges, an elaborately wrought oval table ia deed silver, 4 feet by 3, supporting all sorts of kijouttric; crimson velvet caps ot fantaisi*. for royal denes, tied op with strings of pearls and d am >nda; and to crown all, a coosed hat, looped up ?rivb brii ?ants, and a pair of epaulet, composed of dianonda tottead of gold thread, belonging to thai p tinted, hewigged simpleton, Sonaltepe, toe Duke of Broos wick, as U) stated on an ottiche; and all theae articles, With sundry pre ious tmpulta in gold and silvsr, mm* jewelled collars and bracelets, are arranged in a ?tvle so enchanting, from its studied negiigenc i,that too delighted visiter returns again and again to this graceful pavilion, and almoin wonders where the mjsteryis. It certainly contains the best part of the Duke of Brunswick, who, whether quarreling wKh Ma liege rubj?cta, over whom he once unhappi ly reigned, or in an English or French court of law with a p<>or leedlewoman for the price of hie shirts; es jumping out of a balloon and killing ooor Mr. Gra ham, whose apothecary's hill he would never pay 0* figuring at the Tulleries with his heeki red with paint and his oat covered with diamonds? is tbe ?net contemptible specimen of the H iuse of Bruns wick?the royal house of England? that ever cast its etodow open royalty. Bkrtis. F. 8. ? Tbe prrgreesive state of the exhibition is sbewn by the tollowing tabnlar returns of visiters:? June 3 67,480 10 69 257 17 80,391 24 100,262 Vheee dates fall on Sundays, the pries of entraaoa being tonr sous. Bat by another return it is shown toot so far, tbe lowest admission has realized the largest number of franca Paris, Jane 28, 1955. Effect of the Late Military Checks on the People of France and England ? Attitude of Austria, Prussia, and the Smaller Powers ? Conduct of 4kt man Princes in 1840- The Pi ess of Germany mm d Belgium ? The Oreat Men of the Present and Patt Century?The Man of the Crisis not yet Pound? The War not Properly a War of ?i*ilizat ion Against Barbarism? Reforms Con trmplated in England? The Suggestions th<y Contain for the United States? The Exhibition ? Why it i* not Generally frequented ? American Exhibitor*? The new President of the American Board of Commissioners. Tht whole city for the last five or six days has tMwi the lact that tbe allied armies were reputed front the great Red an and the IKalakoff tower, which they intended to itorm on the 18tb, with tre mendous alanghter. Tbe English have estimated their hwi at 4,000 men, among whom were three or four fez era 1 ofBoera, while the French papers, with their habitual silence in regard to everything which moat deeply concerns the nation, continue dumb on the ?abject. It is, however, well known by persons in the immediate neighborhood of the Enperor, and who consequently are likely to know, that the leasee of the French exceed seven thousand; and there is reason to believe, therefore, ttat tbe joint losses of the allies coold not have been has than twelve thousand men. Tnis is the most serious eheck the British and French arms have yet re ceived fince the commencement of the war, and one which, at this moment, is pirticu'ariy dtav j trons to their cause. Fm .e and Turkey are in tbe market for new loans. Austria has drawn tbe nark from her face, and it now, to all in tents and purpoees, a Russian ally. Piuasia lo almost hostile, while Holland, Be glum and I) jo ?ark are preserving an Insolent neutrality, indi eatisg by their presses and the public conduct of their fun tionaries that taeir sympathies and hopes ?re with Russia. Even Sweden, once the greatrlval of Buaela, teems to look on the present war with com parative indifference, while the smaller States of Germany, determined to prestrve peace "at all hazards and to tbe last extremity," seem to be con teat to trade with Rutslt and France on the most advantageous terms, Independent of all such con slderatiocs ss war and bloodshed. There was a hope for a time, in Garmany, tha', Napoleon's eagles would again appear on the Rhine , in which case, yon may depend on it, tbey would not have been seriously opposed by either princes or people, provided tbe alllea bad pro elalMd thai they cirne to reestablish suppressed nationalities, and not wltb a view to oonquest. A demonstration on the Rhine would have given gnat weight to the auggestion of the allies at tie Diet ol Frankfort on the lialue, and would have eeupeUad Austiia and Prussta to adopt a dwistve ?eurse In regard to them. Austria aad P rossia would have been obliged to negotiate tor tleir ?wn peace, and this at a period when their .anto edsnta made it imprudent for them, in cms o trouble and disaster, to appeal to the loyalty of their subjeeta. While Rossia threatened Anrtria by an army of obeervation in Poland, Fraace ought to have menaced her on the Ralne and is Italy. h M now certain that the Emperor will not quit Paeis? nay, that It would be imprudent in him to do so. And It is equally certain that neither Aus tria nor Prussia will ba disturbed io their present ?ease of security, and that neither the Polish, nor the Hungarian, nor the Italian, nor indeed any other nationality, will be revived or even galvanized. The pietraeted siege of Bebaatopol, and the late severe reverses of tbe allies seem to have created a belief? even here in Paris -that Rami* alone is pHhera match for them, or that they have no dis position, aad, perhaps, not the ability, to engage in a general European war. With this conviction aatabHahed in the Geraian miod, It is useless to sx> peat aid aad comfort Cram Germany. Toe war is one in which the really great Powers of Europe Fin gland, France and Rossia? waste their strength l> order io give weight and conscience t? Austria , ?**, Praaria, naKhar of which, by IteaM, la entitled *A the ooeulderatioa ?f * lint rata pomr. Gar m?o y, is bar yrewtt position, ia an advanced jm! of Bneaia; and Russia migM as wall have been at tached there aa ia the C imea. Aa army of two bnadied thousand men on the Rhine w old have teen worth half a million la the Crimea. Every euo oasacfthe alliee woula have t ld oa via general is sue, while the different 3ca?e of Germany, with (heir wall known mutual prejodic? and jealoa?iea, wimd bare afforded an ample field tor Jlrifiati gjtd and French di lomacy. *Ve aii remember yet me do :1a ration mate by AJpbonae Thiers, in 1840, ia the French Chamber o? Dr puttee. " The Geanaaa," ne ?aid, " aie arming and nursing their natioual aenO mantaby patrkus ao?g?; yat he held, aa Prime Minlater of France, the evidence of the defeotion of Gtiman prwoes ia hia lunda. Ha knew that in the mlcat of the national enthusiasm of the Gorman pe> pie their aovereigaa were read; to coo itade aeparata treaties of ailiaLca and friendship with the French nation." Caatgof specific attascmentto Franco or Eaglssd.lor specific reasons, would 4oub<ieai bare occurrea again, had tue proximity of French trooita I ien< additional momentum to toe grave c >asiiera~ tion of immediate absorption, as the 0'>n?eq<ience of toa great reliance on ciatsunt ail trom ttiaaia or Aaatila. The wDole of Garmaiy ia now given up to ltuatia as an immeuae held, t ffeiing toe ncoeit nar veat to bar diplomacy. Papm like the Augsburg Journal, the Ookune Gazette, and otheri of ttM name mflnenoe aud power, which have hithert) de fended the canea of tne ait tea, are now concent to publiah the news Irom tbe Crimea without om meiit; while tbe Bslgiau press, which has a la ge circulation on tbe Rbine and Wttaer, opsaiy eaponaea the cause of the Cz<r, if not aaagaiust France, wbich is toi near to bi lasulvtl witn im p unity, at least aga'nst England. Francs, being at tbia moment without a preis ? tnat ia to sty, without a paper representing the national aea-.i nu tit of the country- caunot even maks aa a a oeal to the common lntelhgen e of h< r neighbors, aad is thua 'OJiyletely isolated in all her nnvementa on tbe Continent. Nothing, indeed, renders the aitiatiin of the all ica more aenous thau the atter in liffereacj with wbich tba war is locked upon by all tae Girmia poareis. They oercaialy would like to sea tbe aiege ofSebastopol prolonged sjme eigbt or ten years longer, for as long aa it last 4 they hare n > appre hension of danger Co t>??tnnelve?. A-usix a, eioe olalJy, is enabled to pay off Per old enemy, F.'anoe, against bar new d*ng?r<>us ally, UuseU, and vice vena, to secure altornate y her ItalUn and Sna vonian piovioces. Aas-ru is safe wniie the ore -mot war lasts, and beyond the peasant hourher condition will cot ailow her to ape nlate. It ia now d.ut>'. fol whether Sebaatopol will be takea a*, all; bat if it ia, no peace will come of It, aa long as Aistri* ai d Prussia remain unmolested, Uaien EngUnl and France are prepared for a general war, " to re conatru -t the political map of Europe," the? will achieve no signal tnnmpb, either in toe Black Baa or in tbe Baltic. ** lawd, wh?t Franoe, what Germany or Si. ?T m aV?e pr?tetlt ttmo.idamittot ge S^f- of besoming the mtuof the orlsia. century has produced no aaca rnvn la otw PIh f countries named? perhapa in noia o J w gre4t of the nineteenth can tI J*e,L transmuted to itfioa the cigh; w JiS t*'on<r? to their present co uJSKFJ?X' ba* toir ycath and manhoad ba ??.? ? ^ ^ c*ntar? that u pus. We have a few me?' *nd "one who, by adventitious cir 22!!* Wind a certaia infl ioucs aud 6 ta ?o mm now living who can ?Sff^ r .1 conceptions of Ma own mind on the rfge' a?? ?ere?y Hhaoe the dastiniej o' "odd be.aadtaek to compare the thtm? K^e.KPre8^? with tho" v*3 Preceded them, bnt there la nevertheleaa a national program Perceptible; for what the Individual* hare lo? ha. M?n gained by the maw es. In no previous age has * J?*?1"? of msn after national lite and distinctions. It aeema as If, with tie more im ?e dlate contact prodnoed by the application of ateain, kindred tjfople had learned to prize their reiatton wit , of, to Ba,ne *???, "hich have h*?" ?K?r ?or age,, lon? 10 150 re-connected with ? ?,r ?.a? and *he ?Mi' government; n* a ptoplc that can claim a language aad a v0,J*. ^ a??1? to dissolve the conneo EKL2L* . ."?? *? ? sovernment or a prinoe of diflerent extraction and using a different idiom. And it la precisely this national dire >tlon which toe ^'opoment ef the people of the Old ta^16D' *Wch, at tbia junotnre, favors the hereditary policy of Rusaia. The deBire for na-,i -nal union of tne different BcUvocic tribea, ia a vaat element of po *er in the hands of the Cz 4T It is, in itself, equal to an army, and makes the Russians cheerfully submit to a thousand hardships which would otherwise only be endured without murmur by a highly civilized people in pursiit of a great object. It tnrniahea tne Czar wiih power ItPJSL ?ome ot hl? enemies, and makes him tbe representative man of a race scattered over half of Europe. To divide and weaken this phalarx, France and England, by way of a counter-irritant, bethought themselves* early o' kindling fie naUonal aentimenta of the Garmaua, the Poles, Hnngariaoa and Italian* ; but mora for toe purpose ol frightening Russia, than with a view ^ on* ot ailing a movement In that direo S^?.^n',iln,.the P?8?11' Bas?a dos aaeees not only the advantage of a vast d>mai. not easily accessible to a foreign eaemy, but ia also bjrae ^'b??Plrit of. to age as the living idea of a hun dred millions of people. It Is in vain that France and England ca'l t ie fJmTP1 t!T " clTillzati?n against barbtr {*?- . Th? b4f^*fiain repieeonted ny Kuaata has too man y distinat national featuraa-it has ?.. . i. 4,1 . obj?t, and a conacientions neaa? to be confounded with that of the s*vt?e ll j wblctl' io former times, Invaded Prii18^?' Europe. The material forcsa ot rnnce and Logiaud, for aggteuive pirpoaes, BS. d o( Russia; but with rut ^ operating oa tho public mind of Europe, they remain deprived of the uowecot as aallingand permanently arresting tha histori pro * ita vm? national developlS. J??. P?!T?rc' Huaala cannot be permanentlf arrested t&^k w* r?r^Vit P?*" ia th? B??ck Sea, or hy '"8 ?f J SebntM^oL Russia cai only bs con hlalflfu f. i Power of libsral ideas, which would indefinitely multiply ber enemies, aud weaken the ?.wa Pr07lno3a.v Tie alliel . prepared lor such a mivtmant, aid hence It Is moat likely th*t any adruncage tiey mav Si?rZ^ ??,d oi bitll9{ ***>" bfl?tyw?en the peacc confereocea ah *11 be resumed at Vienna. raforma likely to 03 introju>ed ^ i government, the raq^L^aant of a competent knowledge m persons to be employed as ^S8nDt V??r?tip,Cm,tiC f? 8"^^'. caadlda ?? tor * rlgorons examination, and to ore ftr ? M ,aiea who given proofs of ab: ?nhi?? n?, political pa>asii?H an! sons of 'f fo1' of valuable anggeitions to ua of the Inited htatea. Jutt lra?gine whit im heittiiooctionof such a.eform w.>util Americi, Not only would it Insira corn Se?k d^n"1 ,tttloM' but U ?l? of polr.ic il rewards and puniahmeats, whica corrupts thP very fountain of oar political iastitu'iong Th > P'ff^of,Lhe V?Ud Stil woSd thin be obliged to select man on account their ticueia fir h^wse thny may be uaefot to hit re An? n^i?! e'*cttoa ot ^ politic tl friend*. ^ fjfSPl? g th? "ame Principle ta all other >ffl ;?s cnr^ r^^Tth hom?' ^ government would at cnce posaeaa the means of excluding all "igjo 5a,a???r " wMl. M incompsient w^ii fniL- d to? P?^J of the ballot box Ih^ .T' f n?tt?r ot conrae, when those tbe i**1 abas? of th? b?Uo' box have 1 mi the inducement to apply themselves to ao dishonors thlt J^t Vn/u# Dext Ooogrtsi en a law o' 2!! i fitfJf1 ** *?? Whether Mr. Pieroe wiU find it oons Jtntional enough for him to sign it _ And, then, imagine for a momant waat chaa^e the application of the principle suggested br the re^rn movement in Eogland coul?fp,r^e in on? present corp.* dipi,mnh<fu, in Europe! Hjw th*v would contribute to raise our country ia the e*tim? nkwi nf ?!?* Wor?d' of >?waring it in the opl sttsssnetir a* Sfx^s ^??5?2r dS?"0"- " Stw V"k' rs'"!?1 Thecholera hasbrokea rutin a ne v mtllgaant ?f Fft!Cr" U w wa.il y . *?1 win sooa be in Paris. At '*f. M to aymp \onu are concerned, thev are mild anongh, but tbe disease aoon degmsrau! into typhua. Everybody Is preparing to leave here ia oonaeqoeace. ,n>e Eoprea has alr^utv ta to d*pvtment of tbe Pyre mm; hut the Empirjr cannot bs apwed in Paris Tbe Exhibition cmtinnes to he visited by man wh > manufactures; but it dw\ ^v"rhlcbJUtr*ct* 'arge promiscuous an diencr^and hciioe the J?pm prooonnse it a fall ,Q '?> to F i ench, foad as they ar. of the in*M tif ?r w ' * n?P?rm- or a comedy, to i^pe.tlon of machinery and pieee go>dI Ths ?nU?ited by the ex ribltion are di?ncerbnt ?k 08,1 V'y eompoee fashionable au nevertheless, be verv France. f efl#ot to t(5? lodustrv of t ion, though si^Ti- *nJ*p<*rtment of the Exhibi ttntion bv ?,xt*Qt' attract, deserved at on, of wlurb It iownnity of the exhibit Mr. Fields of Vew Yort^k ^rikt"* inaUncw. Mr. VaJenilne, of ?SS ~ ^anlmity, be?n elected Prudent oTths ALK Boerd of Commisslonem- The ch0,2 u approval bv the cuts Mors Mr vIuL., ^Q.'7 aod of1 i-SSSS^J ! Uct He will, no dou'.t, do iu?tioe h ill /atwHtr. Yews, *ry niJXj? Paw, June, ?, 1656. Tht Failure at Uu Maiaknjf Tautr - J\? Ofaom in Pari* - More Troop* En Route 7V Palace dt Phut* sir it - Amrxean interests Qt., ft. 1 bave foreborne to 117 ujthlng about the gen eral feeling of dinppolatwnt tad nutloa molt* tag from tee reoeat disastrous eflb. t on the Malakoff tower till 1 could Moeitata it from souioes of each uu questionable nature aa would justify my speaking ex catktdr a. It is not the loss which the French army has sua tailed, great as it is, which oaaaes any bitterness. The French, as a warlike nation and wen verted in the history of their many battles? the ebb and fiuw of victory?are not the people to despond at a cheek of a much more important character than this which they have now received. But from th* first Use nation at large has had a misgiving, aud something more, of the policy of the war a', all; and though a succession of triumphs woald have speedily rtconciled and impressed It, perhaps, with the superior wisdom of the government, aa unbroksn chain of suffering, of doubtful advantages, of dis ease in summer, of misery in winter, of returning summer again with the angel of dead) scattering cholera on the one Bide, and wholesale cirnaga from the MalsKoff tower on the other, is almost too much for ita powers of enduranoa. The great novelty, too? the English alliance? the ma terial aid of that fleet which from all tim* the nation has been used to look upon as the ora tress of the seas, requiring only the addition of the legions of France to enable it to bind down the whol? earth in chains, turns out to be a rock of dis appointment in the pathless waters of this present policy. The terrible armament ot the Baltio is sim ply vex et prtteora nichiL The shallows of that sea are a thousand times mare pu'ssaat than the thunders of tbe Duke of Wellington, with her 130 guns; and nothing mire is now expected from Ad miral Don das, and the fiary devils he commands, than a bloodless voyage and a sa'e return at C irisc mas. What wonder is it, taen, that the re eat failure before Malakoff should have giveu rise to a brooding feeling of discontent. C'esf nne guerre d i*astreu.<<e is a favorite phrase ia t!te mouch f many who wish well to the powers that be at pre sent in France. "We shall break dowu if we don't mitd," aud a general last nig at at a private wvp tion of the Minister of War. whose opiaioa s'.i'idr) deservedly high at tbe T Queries, " ont'ore ire fairy in tbe mtlte. What, with Austria bauiog us at evtry turn, England sh?kuig uka a reed and veering to euca popular brestn, and Rassia learning to be vi torious through lessous of defeat, we soali get laid oiv our backs (terra de com'/at) before the war bai assumed a Europaaa character? the only war which cm render tie Fete dei Aigles in the Champ de Man anything ha; a vain and use less triumph. In my opinion we hive no basin jsh to be running our heads against Malax jff at ail; we should leave Bebastopol with an army of 60,000 men before it, order the Turks up irom Eapa'.orio, and push on to the field, and thus foroe tne It is siaos to give battio. Fight and win tbis, and be bastopol falls as a matter of course, and then the war will fairly begin." Baying which, the General suddenly limped off with the shuffle peculiar to him, and began instantly taking to some lad-.es about Bignora Hie tori, tbe new ir,*ii*i iragedene. The money market is heavy, and gentiemau ou 'change shake their heads gloomily. I'ne appro toll ing convocation of the Legislative aud senatorial oodks has given rise to a report that, in addition to a new national loan for the purposes of this guerre disantituxe, a tax is about to be imposed upon <aJ way shares, the very whisper of whica is enough to create a pai ic in the maraet. For myself, I aui not disposed to give credit to anything of the km J, and do not think it probable that Louis Napoloon, desirous as he hss been of encouraging rail road enter pi 1m by every means in his power sinoe tbe first day of his access! on to tue supreme authority, would consent to any measure wbtcn miguthave the effect of restrainiog tbe commercial spirit of the country on a matter so vitally 1mjo.iv.1t to the well-being of France. N o grea m teni inooy can be given, however, of the Emperor's determina tion to persevere a outrance in urn prosecution ot the war than the fact that within ha'f an hour of his receipt of Gen. Pelissier's teiegraibic d?spat:a an bcuhcIi g his failure at Malak iff, he signed an orier to Marsnal Vaillant, desiring tnat 60,000 men should be immediately embarked at Marseilles. 50,000 meu cannot be moved witaout money, aid, tnsret >r? there is no saying what kind of tax m^ be imooead. it is a subject oi unfeigned regret tnat the U oited States should jnst now be ksing the set vi ses of M . Maunaail Field, whose privatj aff?irs oblige himto return to America, and consequently to resign the Cuairmanship of the Ameticau ConttlartaMM rep resenting American industry at the Grand Exhibi tion of Paris. It cannot b > said carta nly fiat to* United Btates have done themselvra justice at the Industrial Palace; but all agree li has art boen tie fault of their Commissioner, whoa a punctuality, attention aid ready ooartasy, have mads him a a honor to bis coutftry. Before leaving he gave a magnifioent entertainment to his brother Com mtalooers at the Trois Freres-tha celebrated re staurant of tae Palais Koyat. Dr. Pepper, Com aid sioner for tbe State of Pennsylvania, has ia mis respect been following his example, at the Cafe de Paris. One gentleman, who seems to have bad too good fortune to be invited to bit a these entertain meets at the two premier restsuraats of Pans, is in a perfect "fix" aa to which dinner was the best, a id can only really decide that never before did tn evor see, bear of, cr taste such vitndi, or quaff such wines, and his only regret is that his daily salt is not more often made piquant with such s.imuiaMag "Pepper." The speecaes, too, were admirable; end if the exposition in the department of the Etats Unis, boasts nothing mire than a grim looking ca?e surrounded with blood red drapery o Cj t's ravol vers, aid a row of Goodyear' 4 b'jouterie in ca outcbmic smiling defiance on the dencate In inserts Parisienne which immediately confronts it, this has amply made amends for by trie glowing doisriptt m of many inventions aud vast improvement* wol h wen "at home and in practical use." Cue party separated, delighted with their aocomohshau and hospitable Amp'nitron, and with one only reirrct that tbe feeble state of Mr. Mason's heahh, tbe Uav ud States Minister at Pa' is, shonid have prevent his atteiidanoe. Messrs. Pritgle, Morgan, Washbira and Grow, members of Congress: and Mr. tfarriig ton, late Under Secretary of the Treasury, left ou Monday for Italy. Gsneral Johi A. !? x aad his family, of New York, arrived a f^w days agj from Italy, and are soon about to proceed to tie United Bmteeu We have fairly got our hot weather at lait, aad nothing can lie more delightful tuan tha appe tr ance Wi.ich the Biia de Boulogne na? prasoata in the still evening hoars, when the sua has <rr.b dratsn his tlary beams, And tne stars of tmven are reflected in tbe placid waters of tiose beaatifal lata, which, aa by taa hand at a m-igictan, h-tre bf tn so lately created. Tbe road* are Hmoo .b as au English lawn, and so perfectly irrigated that n jt a particle of dust escapes to soil a flower or a fea tber of those charming bonnet* wnica, lika the crests of gorgeous birds, are seeu peeping av>?~ some princely equipage, ;as ia all the ualightof g >Id aed trap; ing its snorting, prancing stsed-i wtiirl it along. Everywhere the wate; is seen breaking throogh the full foliage of the treas; and as the fair legitimist iahales the cooling breeze that sweeps across it, and dreams of Henri V., and tbe ancient chivalry of France, she wouJd almost heave a aifti, to think that such a paradise as this should ba the woik of one whose ancestors were unh*ard of when her grandaire was dancing a p<i' de dtur at Ver ssilles, if she did not comfort henel* with tha con viction that the same Divine right which created a 1 B urbon doubtleia created a Bonaparte to swsep and clean his palace and domain. Bcr it. The CwimnOMl Strugs le In England. fbikce albuht'b arises wwmd it tbi I'ltxscn nw. [Tr*n*UtnJ from th? JoumU d? DebiV, Jbx> 21 } An inoiiknt occurred thi other day In Kiglaud which, although it wm publiaied without attracting much attention, had nevertheless a certain degree of Importance: we a'lnde to a speech pronoun ?1 at the Gorpoiation dinner by Prince Albert. Taat we in France may properly appreciate thli molesta tion from the mubtnd of the Queen of P.a?;l?ad, we aaat tecoCect the difference in the Uw? aud the coat. ma of the tiro countries. Ia EigLand they seriously In the maxim, "the King cin d) no wrong," bnt, aa a Iogic*l canaeqnence, it in on l- e condition that the King can do nothing at ail. Among cur neighbors the crown ia oarer due tty reopoisible. bnt It laon the oondttion that it nevr Inteivtsc* directly on ihc conduct of buuneu. Ae thorr ugh logic generally lea<? to absurdity, we do cot m*an to ?ay that thia conitilutlooal regulation ehcuid be always applied in an absolute manner, and t*at the ra'iment* and opinions of the person occnpyirg the throne ahould be wlthjut influence upon the government of the country: but It la on 'be wlatkm and the discretion with which that in Oaecce is exercised that the popularity and area the security of the crown depend. We must render to Queen Victoria thin jaatice, that she has always known how? ereo |n the midst of moat complicated circnmatanoea- to keep within the vigcrona llml's of her functions; and one of the thlrg* which have moat cont lbnted to came bar to be lorrd anl respected by her anbjecta la the obedi ence which she baa alwsys shown to the letter and lfe? epilK of U? cowrtftution. W? have seen, for example, in eMl of the crime which threatened cAa ge o? miiistriea, with whet regular. ty the Qa^eo practised the tornukhttee consecrated by usage

Bucceealvtsly o&Utd beside ner the beada of th a >a opposite parties, no matter what migit have hseu her own umoathieB or aotipathtea. 8till, there ia something which inspires mora umbrage in England than the intervention of the rcyal person itself, and that la the iuttirventian of these moie imme iately ar mod it. Tola aunoapu Vnlity naturally inoraaaaa whan the pera?n who occupy a toe throne ia a woman, and when, c>n e quently, the influence supposed to he tha moat powerful ovtr her la a foreigu indueace. We re ioi ftcc the violent, often groea attacks whl h attend *d Prince Albert'* coming into England; we alao r?ccUeot the dlscuaa oca, moon more parliamentary, bat not lesa aiaa?reeab e, of whioh hia coUdoa w?a the subject in tbe two Huii* of Parliament, fneae aentlments, or thea? pr. indices, did not tons oon tinne, and gave place t j a popalartty wfetca the young prince endeavored to merit. Ha k-iewhow 10 it main the counsellor and tne nature. aa <pj r; of hia sovereign, without mingling too oetanaibly in business; be knew bow to lay oorner stones, to in augurate crystal palace*, to preside ai banquets, to establish model fauna, to take the chair at acade mies, and to k>-ep liinwelf on alt occasions oata de o' the contest ot plicics. do that wh?n last year it w*i rumcrrd that Prince Albert bad got inx> a w? with the ministry, and taat he bad b?sn sent to ttie Tower, aa be would have been formerly sent so the b>ii tile, ridicule noon did justice to ibeie goaaip lDna. It ia, therefore, with a very great surprise that, we saw tbe otber day hia Riyal Higutwea sul denly enter Into p litica, and pubiiclv and oflblallt take ?ide with the ministers of tbe day. It ia wlti a o it-iin degree of stuoeta tion toat we hare seen tbe Pitaoe in proposing after dtnaer tbe nesl'.h of the ministers, address a censure of tbe severest kind to all oppositions, and to everything wbica oou Btitates the free government of ires England. rh?> watmth with wotcti the P.iaoe bas embraced the ministerial cause appears still more oarioaa when we recollect that Lord Palmereton wvj net long ago expelled rrom tbe oabin^t bacausa he did not wiaa tj submit to bis R*yai Higanaw tne despatches of bis department. Still, tnia ia only a secondary matter, fhat wbich ia m>re serious, ai d tbat wnich baa prodaoad in Eaglaad a greater effect t ban we can believe dare, w the ob.tiaajy wita which tbe Prince has signalized tbe iooonvev icnots o( tree iancitutloos, and tbs difficulties which dincusrion, pnblliity and parliamentary ontro. place in the way of tee givernnsnt. After havng portrayed tbe advantages which impeaetrab'.e ae oifny Ox resolution and unity of action give to a bos tile power, the Priu* has added:? Tbe Queen baa sot been able to raise troop*, an<l she has ?t h?r ordern only those who volunteer their service*. Her government can take no m^aeurei to pureue the war without having first declared it in I'arliammt. Her armies and her fleet* can neither execite nor prepare &uj movement without Its being publicly announce! la the journals. The simplest error eannot be ommlctel ?there cannot be a weak tide, without ltd being an nounced, and sometimes even exaggerated vita a sort of morbid HutiHfaction. The Queen's ambaMa-lorcinnot o*r ry forward any negotiation without goTeromsnt having to defend it bj exposing all the aiKum^nts wtt>ch a ne gotiator, to succeed, should be able to keep lo the deep est recesses of his heart What do I s%r t At the mont critical moment, when It may happen that nilittry op? rations and diplomatlo negotiations are at their highest degree of complication, a hostile vote of Parliament any In a moment deprive the Qoeen of the coanseilor* who have her confidence. Gentlemen, our constitution*! gov ernment Is traversing a difficult test, and we shall only traverse It hsppily If the country give its orafidense ? patriotie, Indulgent, disinterested confidence to hsr Mv jestj's government. Prince Albsrt appears to complain, and with b:t terness, of tbe control exercise* bypuolicity. Hi institutes a prosecution upon the lioerty of toa press? a t >mg which is vary fashionable at this m >* ment. It mi&ht even be hjlieved that hs aUacis 10 its very essence the government of Eaglaad? that is to nay, tbe discussion and the censorship exer cisad by Parliament. It might be said that Lord P&lmereton Himself recognized up in what daager ous ground his lUaatrtoos go esc wm mar biag: tot to tbia speech be nnde a retponse, m irked with mo desty and reserve; in reality, the minister has bean much leas ministerial than the Prinoe. Oar observations an naturally very disinterested, and the English are perfectly free to do their own bueine*s as they think proper. Bttll, we miy ex prere an opiniun that the mom?nt was not happily choetn for ac using the preaa ot exaggeration, waen the report of the Committee of Inquiry cmttrmt openly everything that hal been reveled oy tne joarna'a. After all, if toe Timts bad not spoken, and if it bad not braved the oonsplrtcy of aileaca, tcere wouid not to-day have remained anything or the Eogliah aimy; and tae safety of an army la of mote value than the ileep and the quietude of a whole wo. Id of lazy functionaries, la this latter circumstance tie Times has been very ekUfal, and it has taken care not to compromise its position oy any violence of language. Bat the speech of the Prince has not tbe lees prodas^d a oousiderab.a ef fect , and it is remarkable that it is the conserva tive paity which haa shorn itself the most sens ble or it. Tbe weekly organ of thii party? the /V?j* ?has said upon this oscasion: ? Prince Albert b* a not been hippy In tbe choice o f hU dlecourae. flia German nature will not permit tiim to understand the Engliiih liberty of tpe'ch; he cannot dixceru the adVMtages of a free press, and probabty ho would prefer tbe cenaorahip ayavem. We may be par nitted to nay that whatever m\y be the fault* of the preas, the admonition ot His Royal Highness Is not the beat ne&na of correcting tbem. We might cite, besides, extracts from other jour nals, but it would be Buperftuooa. In parliament, whose canatUuttonal iaflaence was so direc ly c&lle i in question, it la also the co laervatlve party which haa most teeemel the attack; and the other day. one of the most eminent of that party? Sir Ei*a-d Lytton?wiule effac ing to addreai the promoters of administrative reform, held this significant lan guage : ? That which ia threatened la the fundamental principle* of our repreeentative institutions. * * * I confess you may hare (un:tlonariea in your bureaus, akilful and capable; there always wtll be aucn; but you will have changed the serve and the muscles of tae popular g-> vernment for tbe clock mecbenlam of deapotl: govern weats. * * * Tbey tell ua that tney only want to render the minisi era of the Crown and of the country independent of the InSueners of parties; in other worie, of tbe op-nion* of Parliament. 1 answer that if tli* Crown muat be free to nominate io the higheat function*, without regard to the influence of partita a ad to the opinions of Parliament, tben the Crown will become a* abaolnte as It was In tne daya of the Tudors. We have thought itonr duty to call attentl in to the speech ot Prince Albert, bectnee it may fore shadow conflicts of authority which p*rhaps will no', be slow to ocveiope themselves. The Journal de V Empire takes an opposite vie w of the effects of the liberty or the press. On tie subject 01 the defeat of the 18th Juae the Journal says: ? (k!p. Pelissier foresaw with reason that the enemy wou.d not tail to magnify tbe iailare ot our attack of the I s in. rhere are alreaJy la c'rcnlacion R'ia siau bn letins written in this tense. Bat we tmag.ne that the KoaUati press, if it c ratiaaei, wJ. ' <v< little to the ??U'anii to do. Had tbe alheB suffered any great revetle, lost any deceive battio, it would be impoes.bic to deplore them with more bitiernw and despair than the London journal ? of the past two days expend. This explosion of grief is It spired, we have no doubt, oy sentiments the mot*, honorable acd patriotic. We understand the gene rous tesra thereupon the' tomb of so many brava poo pie; but it appears to us that we" most a'so look wita some firmness upon the events of a long acd terrih e war, and not surrender ourselves one day to the in toxication of triumph, to abaudoa ourselves the next to a discourage me at, almost puerile. We know that these exaggerated and violent proceedings are na tural to tae Euglleh press? that they constitute in er me way a tacti<mt to spur on the public mind and to whip up pumic opinion. Bat in the present case.tMciesof the Eiglisa press have tbe verj grave Inconvenience of giving to the events of the lftth an Importance which they do not possess rela tively to the general conduct of the aiege. The French Journal a oa American Affhlra. Tbe Journal </<? JJebatt, In an article ufrropo* of the temperance movement in Rngland, gives a flame at tbe working of tae like Movement in the United rite tea. It says We know that in North America, one of the New Eag tan 1 States? the 8 tat* of Maine ?baa passed a taw e on ptotely prohibiting the trade In aptrituou* drink* Tne mate of New York, following it in this philanthropic era sads againat drunxenneaa, h*a juat adopted ths Mam* law, correcting it, however, In that welch was tea abso lute In Mala* it is an accomplished fact ? public hoasea are *hut up, raft* bare lost moat of their patronage, er*rj aale of win* or brandy brings a fine; and in th?t country of unlimited peraonal liberty, every individual nflected by drink ia immediately apprehend*!, and sent to the neareat penitentiary, with a pitcher of wttor anl a Bible aa an exhortation to repeatance. Mahomet? leaving out the m ble? could net co it better. ? ? * It is not, however, by restraint? It la not by tine ant imprisonment ? that the vtctona habit* of the people can be amended in this or in *o many other matter* Maine furnish** a proof of thia. There no lonc*r exist them publte house*? wine and wblakey are au longer object* of open and pnbiio aale? it la true; but the illicit trefllc? the claadeetine circulation of drink ? *>* organized If whtleaale, and, aa It wore fr?m honae to house; and if drankennee* dare no naoie r tag?er ia the streets, It Is bactuae It is conteot, for tbe most part, to chooee the dwelling heu?e. Tbe empire of drinka ia aarreptitioualy maintained, and thalaw is daily violat*<i; theee are two immoraliu?i In place of on*. ? * * But it ii too Much to atop to rvaajo efrainst the abaurd or tbe lmpo?eihle Tu pro hibit, to *^pre?a, ia not to regulate. Knact, il you rbottee, ropreaiive law* againat druDkenneea? tax aod overtax. K naceeeary, the fabrication of tpintuona drinks, but do not. by a puerile confuaion, envelot>e in tbe name reprobation both the legltimau ua* sad tbe enoeemnable aboae. The remedy, we believe, the true remedy for intemperance In Kngland, a* well aa in A marine, le, after the salutary influence* o' relixioa aed education, tbe moderate use of wine. In nor nonntrv, or ralh?r In all coontrlea where wine oenatitutee the national drnk, where tbe ase ef it le aeeosaibi* to all ?'mm*, Ib toi iaatkm, It mj be Mid. 1* an exoeptiona feet; sad. at all events, the abase of visa is far rrom bating aa deplorable aa those wbiob ara do* to akobobc exettemeate Wine la, therefore, la oar opinion, tbe bait antidote of brand/, and the tamp* ranee saeietiee woulo much nor* certainly attain tbeir obj?ct if thaj should limit tbaxDMlraa to *ub?titating cverywhrre the dm of wine for that of iplrltuoa* liquor*. U Sticlt devote* an editorial article to tbl* country, under the rubric, " A ('?? ??.at in the United 8tates.'' Tbe (la very question furnishes the text. We trans late Ihere are in tbe Uvee of strong *?d generous peoples, critical moments, during which the future of tbe State appear* placed In doubt, and from wbieh the/ can onty Mcepe by the reparation of lotg injustice tbriuph re forma or through a revolution. * * * fbe American union appear* ?o u* to hare atrlved at one of tbo** dangerous ?preh* which call 'or all tbe prncense of the atateeman, and all tba civic energy that can be uaed by men who know their rghta ??? their duties. Br tbe side of the better principles of practical political juatioe, the con stitution of tbe United State* of Ameriaahas permitted to subsist. without consecrating it, tbat hideous sore which the sixteenth century inflicted on all America, slavery, which the founder* of the republic dare not or could not aboVih Two great parties, therefore, divide, at pre s?nt, tbe cltlaens of tbe LYlon, on one aide are tbe abolition ists or enemies of slavery, and on the other the partiMa* and mpporteis of that deplorable institution * * * We stated some month* ago tbat tbe government of tbe I n on bad offered to buy Cuba lor a huM millions of I oilers. Let America employ theee millions, let her employ two, three or Kiore Hundred millions, if nectssary. to tepurchase and emancipate her litres; i-he will thus acquire a strength much more consider* kle. and a stability roach more durable than by adding a new constellation to her Oaf, and Americanizing the rich panifh coiooj. INTERESTING FROM TBE GREAT WEST. The Ravages of the Grwhopper In Uuh BaTtmenfj of Troop*, d>(., Ac. 0PB OKKAr SALT LAKI OOKHE8FONDXNOB. Gekat Salt Lake City, U. T., Jane 1, 1865. , Letter from a Mormon Eldtr ? The Grasshopper War in Utah ? Wholesale Destruction of the Wheat Crop ? ? Prospects of a Famine in the Territory of the Saint*? Anothtr Scriptural Plague. You will recollect me, late as Speaker of the Hmn of Rep etentativea of this Territory, and now a member of said House; and baring just returned from a tour through the southern settlements of this far off Ian d, in oompany with the Governor and 0 hen, I am prepared to give accounts of the mist astounding ravages and destruction by grasshop pers ( ever knew or heard of. The wheat crop, which promised bo much, and wbich is almost tbe only commodity of life, in these thousand mile deserts and thousand feet mountains, is, like an extinguished light, gone? yea, that, and almost everything else that can be nibbed by grass hoppers, hare vanished, "like the baseless fabric of a vision." To all appearance, seed will not be raised for another crop; and, as a matter or oourse, meat of every kind mus{ be just as scarce, unless we make a dernier resort on the grasshoppers. Mr. Cain, a gentleman of prooity and quick dis cernment, has juBt returned from an excursion north, and says the grasshoppers are pushing them selves out of the earth by billions and trillions; and should the, warm weather hasten their growth and their wirgs, so as to fly, the whole country may cry, "Wo be to the land of their flight and the day ot their might!" The great Earopean armies of the Crimea cannot mete out destruction like this host of Jehovah, and except we live by taith, we live not; for the little iellows, after vanquishing tbe crops, make war upon tbe nurseries, forests and shrubbery, of both Acids and plaint; and, as insects and hunger have no consciences, unlets the old count ies are blessed with an abundance of provisions, and the army cometh not to devour, there must be a famine; and when the tiial comes, what is a dollar a pound for flour or meat, if there is none? As Snakspeare says, "that's tne tub," for rtca and p?or. I tend you tuis for publication, that strangers may not come to Utah to starve; for a thousand miles from all source of relief, cannot be passed, among mountains of snow, in the depth of winter, without as muco faith as the C dldren of Israel had to be Jed through tbe Red Sea by Moses; and already every route to California swarms wi ;h all that fear and dread the crucible that tries the hearts and veins of all. As the poet sung, "Booh a get ting out ot trouble, such a running from tne bub bie, I never did see 1" Respectfolly, Ac., ft. W. Phelps. orn POBT LXAVEN WORTH CORBESPONDENCK. Fort lauvcNwoitrH, Jane 29, 1855. Military Change* at Fort Leavenworth? Departure of Maj<,r Richardson u nth Five Hundred Menftr Ntw Mexico ? Arrival of Col. Samner with Foui Companies of the Newly Raised Cavalry ?Deaths by Cholera? Return of Governor Reeder to Kansas ? Hi* Warm Reception ? The Governor Thrashed. I tend you a note of some of the recant changes at this post. Msjor R'chardson, of ths Third infantry, left here yesterday with some five hundred men for New Mexico. The offioers witn the command are : ? Col. Grayson, Commissary Department ; Major Nichols, Assistant Adjutant General ; Major Thornton, Ord nance Department ; Major Smith, Pay Department; and Lients. Carr, Smead, Davis and Schroder, and Assistant Surgeon Perrin. The command takes out acme $100,000 government funds and a large supply train. ColotelSomner arrived here yesterday with four c:mpanies of one of the new regiments of cavalry ; other companies of the same regiment are expected tere aoon. I ut demand the regiment is to be mounted here as soon as possible to tike tbe flald. There is much siokness prevailiog here from chclera, and many deaths. I /cut. Shepperd, Sscond dragoons, ded here on the 27th. The eldest dangh ter of C.i let JnBtice Le Compte died t?day, in four hours a ter being stacked. Governor Rvder Has just returned to tka Terri tory. He a pears to be in bad odor win the sove nignjeople. He has been called upon by General Stnngfellov and two other gentlemen of the Terri tory, in relation to some remarks made by aim iu a tpeccbmadein Philadelphia. In the course of the interview, R?eder drew a pistol upon tbe General. Tais dem ssiratlon of tbe Governor, it seems, did net produce the result that hs anticipated, f ?r tbe General immediately invited him to an appointment after tbe usual form, in waich toe? suouid both be furnished with one. This proposition, for reasons best known to himself, Ilteder declined to acoep* ; whereupon tte General, after allowing Redder siffi clent time to consider his proposition, thought it would be so disrespect to the sovereign people for him to trample upen the Governor's head, and this he did, it is said, with a good degree of ensrgy. Ont KIBSA8KA COKBK8PONDKNCE. Omaha Cjtt, N. T., June 29, 1855. 1 Jit* New* From the Plains? Arrival of the Attor ney General of Utah? News from Salt Like? Trouble Among the Saints? Fort Laramie Safe ?Disposition of the Sioux Indian*? Specimen of American Ptdestrianism on the Plain* The Slavery Question in Nebraska? The New' York Tribune on Nebraska? General New*, 4-e., 4*c. Last evening Attorney General H oilman, of Utah Territory, and some four traders, arrived here safely from Bait Lake. He made the trip in twenty-nine dsjs, travelling most of the time in the night, to avoid any war patties of Indians that might be out They stopped at Fort Iaramie on the 18th inst All were well and safe there, yet apprehensive. A few days previous to their arrival at the fort, sone three or four Sioux chiefs had visited there for a taik, and asked the Lieutenant in charge, so report says, what they (tbe Sioux Indians) should, or must do- meantsg whether they were to be Mends with tbe whit* s or must fight then. They were told to go to h? 1 (or some new country) as they at Fort Ijuamie would bave nothing to do with them, the chiefs left In no very gcod humor. A few days after leaving tbe fort, at a tra.ing ata'ion, tne General and party were told that in a day or so they would meet a small train of emigrate, (it was the last of the season emigration to Ca ifornla which passed thrcugh here some time since.) They never saw this train, and on the second or third day they fonnd a carriege, which, from description, be. longed to the train, completely torn to pieces, and some clothing s:atteted about. The probability is that they were destroyed by the Indians. Not far from this place they w <re In the vicinity of a war party of two hundred warriors, and a number of Indian fires were seen at various times; but by travelling mostly in the night they esoaped. They speak of tbe route now as decidedly dangerous, yet do not think the Sioux Indians wtil open a general war until the ??)dier? commence. The Bbiafl Indiana, a powerful tribe on the Plains, state their desire to Join the fight on one aide or tbe other, and tn. if tbe Ante ican people an stronger and larger tbe 8Jo ax Indians or tribe, they will join witO tbem; but if, en tbe otner band, the dtoux are tbe largest, they will join tbem. this I eite aa the geLoral impression existing amongst the warlike 1 1 foes on toe Plains concerning the strength of oir f?Ibe news from Bait Lake it intereatiag. The news of Judge Kintey's appointment to the Gover norship ot Utah bad not been received am mgat the tia'Dts when this party left, jet a tow friends were satisfied, from a fetter written ? President Puree to CoL Steptoe, that la the event of the C >!ooel declining tM appoint meat, Judge Ktnney would be appointed. He wll doubtless aoorpt tbe appointment. Everything gives evidence the e of a greater scarcity of pro vision than ever before. Toe crops are tor, far less tban ever before, and emigration somewhat larger. A sad state of strain exists there. Great numbers are exceedingly anxious to return, yet have not n>r can nn get tbe wberewltb to leave-* to each aa extent thai men, woman and children, by thousands, would sacrifice anything almost to itave tbe valley. Hundreds npon huooreds of fe males would lay down li'e to es ;?pe the horrors of Mormonism, aa exemplified in tbe vaUey. The Mormon aim now numbering about 30,000 ioldiers, drill often, and Utah is in an excellent condition to etaiid a long and hard fight, if need be. The Ame rican fUg is not recognized as their Bag? it is inde pendent in device and style. One of too party who has been meicba&d'ztng in Bait Lake for some time, interns us ibat tbe people of the S'ates can not lmsgine ba?f toe evil, misery, &c., which exist amongst tbe Mormons. An interesting erne of pedestrianism is told by one in the General's party. A few d*ys previous to their leaving tt>e valley, a man arrived, on foot ano alone, wit' out noney or even a blanket, frooi California His name w&s Thompson, f cm Phila del,hia, " homeward bound." After resting a daw or so at Bait Luke, on he smarted to continue big journey on ioit, i>b before, through to the States, aciots tbe plains. General H.'s train overtook the solitary traveller 480 miles this side of Salt Lake, Iv'tig by ti<e side of a stream, completely tired oat. Thev assisted bim by occasional tides and fad him all the wav until ttey rca shed Louoe Fork, some eighty miles to the westward ot this, at whicn camp ing place he failed, for some reason, to reach. They, however, left Rome jerked buffalo meat., and I trust tola wotiderful pedestrian will react here safely in a few da js. He will donb'less take the first train on Waker's line for Philadelphia, thereby miking a tramp from California overland, via Salt Lake, Fort Laismie, Omaha City, <fec. Hurrah, tor Walker's Ike. In a la'e number of the New York Tribune , which straied avsy out here, deep la ten, as usual, with its loathsome anti-slavery ultraism, I find a coi respondent fai ing from Council Bluff City, Iowa, giving wfca'be represents to be tbe true ver sion ot the slavery question in Nebrseki. I do not know that it is tor general policv of that anti slavery organ to pnblls i decided and nnmistakeabie misrepresentations, yet this I do koow, that the Krtlon of it referring to our highly popu Gf vera or, M. W. Irard, as exerting his influence in favor of slavery in Ne braska Is without the shadow oi truth -desidedly false. What object a poor scribbler like the cne referred to conld have in suci a aommuni caticn I kno w not. to regard to tbe question, ? most acknowledge thn than is a growing disposi tion on the part ot tatse rampant anti-slavery spirit* of Tankeeoom and elsewhere? who have already made virtual beggars o hundreds now in Kanssa, who bave come wither under the patronage and mis representations ot the aid societies -to arouse this question In Nebraska, now that the crusade la over Id Kansas, and has ended so unfortnna'ely for their fanatical interests. In a quiet state of mind Ne orae ka will assuredly bee >me a free State, but create any excitement upon tbe subject, aid there is no telling how it might end. Had tbe vote lMt winter have been token in the Legislature it would have aston ished the fanatics. There are ultraisa on both sides of this quts tion here, but it is the g iod sense of aa overwhelming majority to let the question rest and let Nebraska Voome a free State. I know of num bers of grcd Northern men here whi. d'sgusted with 'he action ot the pro slavery party in Kinaas, wou'd , in case of excitement on the slavery ques tion, vote with the B:utn. The crops here are looking fine, and settlers are coming in. No Indian alarms or news. Weather quite warm. More anon. Ike. Our Arkoniai Correspondence. Limx Roci, June 14, 1855. Eff'ctof the Virginia EUetion ? The Volts of the Epuccpalians ? Sam1* Prcpeeti in Tennessee ? Kentucky Politic*? Harvest Report? Removal of a Postmaster - Other Official Changes. The recent ele tlon in Virginia produced consi derable excitement even in thia remote region. The ui terrified democracy lacked the nerve, or they con id have won the laat dollar from e&me of S*m's children. It turns out, however, Fiournoj made a great race. His vote, it is Mid, will exceed Pierce's wbt n he beat Scot ; over 16 ,000. Bat tie Irish on the railroads were too numerous. Old Virginia la a bard old State; Ephralm is closely Joined to his idols. The reported conduct of the Know Nothings in Page county, If it be true, proves that all the bad folks are not in tbe pecitentlaiy. One thing seems strange in this election? that la the fact that Episcopalian* of the Low oburih, whigs and democrats, backed elth their influence and votes Henry A. Wise, the great champion of the Pope of Rimt. Thia la well woithy cl being icrioualy pondered upon. W?ll ? the big fight in Tennessee and Kentucky oomea off In August. Your reaiers who take an In terest In S?m seed have no feara about Tennessee. Gentry will stick to Johnson like a broth sr, and give bim no chance to play Wise's game in toe Old Do minion. Gentry is one of the best speakers In Ten* nestee; be Is every Inch a man. Gov. Joms' letter to Capt. Drake will hurt noboJy but Jones. Tie time, tbe cccsekn, and all tbe wbys and wherefore* ate perfectly understood in Tennessee. The letter, tco, is not exactly fl=>h, flesh, nor good red herring; It is an Dly disguised deraagogueing epistle, designed to run with the h una and hole with the hare. la Tcnnttsee it has dog his grave; he will steep qaietkf after be gcea ott cf tbe Senate. Tentessee wii! be light side up la August. This is no Idle speculation, bui a fixed (act. Of Old Kentuiky I oinnot speak so advisedly. I dl?c< ver Col. William Preston du fared to get tie nomination for Cocgiesi, following in tie fjotitep* of Gov. Jones. As a poilUctan.be never wooid do to tie to. He belongs to the Wise, Fanikner A Co. ichool.wncse pilltics pinch whenever they interfere with mhF. Old Wm. R. Johntoo, (and a greater man, in many reepec s, was hard to fiod,> said he never knew a man until he go', his drn-iK or placed cards with him. If there is aay dog in a mat) It ts apt to come out then. Here In the Arkansas we oave the prospect of magnificent crops ? corn was never so fine at this aeascn of tbe jear before. Cotton looks toieraoiy well? Indeed, very well, bat smalL Toe fanners have not shlpptd th*ir old crop yet, the river has been ao low; but ilgbt boats ais running now, and charging tour dollars per bale freight. The price at Orleans will justify a heavy freight. Postmaster Ueneral Ctmpbell his remove] our Postmaster. Of the members of the Legislature, 100 in number, 9G (all. bat two, who were not pre sent,) petitioned the President to keep him in of fice. Every r especteb.'e citizen of toe pieos ded red bis retention In offioe. Yet thia slave of tbe Pope ol Rome put htm mt of offioe, not beoaass be was a whig, but because he was thoagnt to b? one of flam's boys, this Is a nice government we live in. Here was one of tbe best postmasters I ever knew turned oat of offioe to gratify the whim, caprice and vindkUveness of Mr. Campbell, taoago nineteen twentieths of the people or Arkansas, directly In terested in the office, desired his retention. When Mr. Pierce came into offioe, anng his first acts was tbe appointment of Mllboas as Sur veyor Ueneral, vloe Gibson, removed. MUboua was tbe father in lea of Senator Borland. He geve a clerkship to an Irishman named Ltngtree; was told by his friends the e that ao sure as bs <ud it Lang tree would oust htm. Not long since Ifiiooaa waa removtd, and Rector, a Johnson democrat, ap pointed In Lis p:ace. It Is generally supposed tnat. so far as appointments In ine gift of tne President are concerned, tn?t Senator Robert Joinsnn carrier all Atkaoasa In bla jacket pojket. The removal of Governor Drew, aa Superintendent of Indian Af fairs, with all the particulars, Is a rich thing. He hss letters shewing that the department ajprov*d cf tie oonduct toucnlr g these free negroes, and that be bat carried out their (Detractions. He did not belong to th* strong wing of democracy la Ar kansas, and over b >ard he went. An Ov rsi dsr. Flood in thk Ohio Rrvs*^-On the 12lh Inst' tbeie were up wards ot sixteen feet water loth* chancel of the Ohio river at Pittsburg. The Pm burg Prut of tbe 12th s*ys:-Toe rains of ruesdif have caused a sreat rise In all the etre&ms arontJ. *td particularly In the Monongnhela, waicn r aisle, about eleven feet at thia point teaterday. We ?*??* despatch fiom Brownsville stating the rise at tlfe point to be, at 3 o'clock, tWrtr feet, and still rlsi a*! An Immense amount of drift wood waa ranolutr yesterdav. The All.ghany is also getting ' h t* A at a rapid rate, and at dual, there were fourteen fr In the channel. In the MooongaheU sixteen feet.