Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 21, 1855, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 21, 1855 Page 3
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rith all the means of regular organization, a pent the ilood of 100,000 men, ana the aweat of labor to the imount of three milliards, without approaching by one ard the solution of the contest; without a military re ult except the fail of Sebastopol and a few ruins on the bores of the two seas. Why? Because the principle of he new order of things, which alone can create the ge nua, the sacrifice anil the force, are not with them. They lfht in the name of dying things. The life is elsewhere; t is with us, who represent the future; it is in the heart if the peoples who frighten them in the revolutions vhich they perceive everywhere. Yes, prostrated as ve now are, we rise, causing them perpetual ter nr. They try to avoid the future ?hush prti*.?e* on hem, and they sacrifice to the goddess Fear. The revolu inu troubles Ibelr councils, dominates over their designs, >U7.iles their movements and military operations. It is rum the terror of awakening nationalities that they are inwardly creeping at the feet of Austria, whom they in heir hearts despise. It is from the terror of l'olish iu urrection. and from the fear of seeing a revolutionary lag raised in l.ithunia and i'odolia, that they renounced tigs and Odessa. It is l'mm the terror of a Hungarian uovement that, recoiling from a campaign beyond the lanube, tbey gave up the Principalities to Austrian in aaion. It is Irom the terror of the consequences which he least territorial change would produce on the peo .les, that they, biudiug themselves to respect the in egtity of tho Kussian empire, lost the Swedish alli ince. It is from the terror of the revolution they vould meet on their way everywhere the breath of rattle raising the discontented multitudes, that they leny themselves a war upon a large basis and limit their wtkin to a corner of the Kussiau territory, between the ea and the steppes. Negotiations, protocols, battles, iverything In this war without possible issye, shows the leep conviction of the go ernmenta, that upon this I'.uro lean coil, ruined by the sutlerings and the ideal, ixt a spark of light can be struck without causing a uui rersal conflagration. Now, what governments could ue rer oppose to sueh a fire, united in the soul in one same intagonism against every sort of justice and collected 11 lerty, the'goveruments (and this 1* the second important act springing from the present situation) are actually di riiled. The idea of the Holy Alliance lives in their hearts, s it did in 1815. but the fact of the Holy Alliance is des royed. The only force that conld stay the ascending uovement of 1848?the collective force?offers no longer he concentration of the means of many on each given ?oint, and it is no longer possible. The enemy's camp is now dismembered into four diffe ent camps: the Kussian camp, the Anglo-French tamp and the two fields upon whioli Austria and Prussia (intend for the small German governments; .anil be ween these camps there cannot be a connexion or a com non direction, nor a practical accord against us?eaclt leople has now but one enemy to fight against, and in .848 (which is not [to be forgotten) it was sufficient or each people to attack to conquer. The co-operation of wo or three different forces united is necessary to tri imph over the revolution in Rome, Germany and Hun gary. It is not enough. In consequence of the present Uncord the forces of every government are unavoidably lismembeied : their movements are no longer free. It is lecessary for Russia to protect iter own territories ; it is lecessary for Austria, engaged as she is iu the 1'rinci lallties, perfidious to all, suspected by all, to maintain he greatest part of her forces along her frontiers, to re ist an attack which might come from one or the other of he belligerent Powers. It is necessary for the empire, ilready obliged to keep in Frances great part, of the array or the repression of the growing rage of the nation, to ii ovide against the continual threat of Anstiia and Prus sia. and to protect the northeast frontier. And what can ? nghmd do t Already exhausted in cunaequenoe of want ?f military organization, she is induced to ask from the nisery and venality of others a foreign legion to fill her alike. Terror of revolution, discord between governments ately united against us, impossibility of freely advancing oroes against the popular elements which are already ?xhausted in the fight. and embairassed by each other? lteae are the salient points of the governattve conili ious of Euriqie. The opportunity for the peoples is ?ome then, and it Is our duty to declare It?a duty io much the greater, because the opportunity, undenia ble to-day, may vanish to-morrow. The condition of the leoples would be highly deteriorated tlie day when peace hall lie concluded. The governments would revenge ou lie peoples the terrors which now impede their designs, 'he league would be more compactly and universally mund. and It would re-establish obstacles almost insu terable to the emancipation of nations; and as for France, he would perhaps become the victim of a coalition of in 'aders. The peoples, who, by criminal hesitation, should iave missed the providential moment which is now lie ore them, would fall discomfitteU in that mortal pros ration which naturally follows the consciousness of a 'rut fault. Now, then, it Is tho duty of the peoples, if tliey feel vortby of liberty, to seize the opportunity which God has ent them. There are moments when collective action irovoked against Insuperable difficulties is a crime. Mar irdom Is a protest of Individuals; it Is not Just to call e whole nation to share it; but there are moments vhen a country may win a victory, anil do away with he necessity for such protests, and when the crime s tolerating individual martyrdom; .and we are now a such times. We say this, deeply convinced that | he party is henceforward responsible lor the blood vhicn flows on the scaffold?the tears which are shed n the piisons of Europe. The party can conquer. It is ime that the party should learn its own the ene ny knows his. In order to know it, and to draw from that nowledge the faith whicli fights and trlunipe, it is neces ary that the party should constitute itself, and cunccu rate Its vurlous existences in one common focus, whence t might radiate through tha world and act on the multi udee. The day when such a woik shall be accomplished -igorous and powerful, the battle of liberty will be be run. Do not doubt of the victory. To obtain It, it is (efficient to wilte, not only on the flag, hut iu the heart, n the schemes of war, in all our actions, that great word 1 European Alliance." that we more or less neglected 'n 1848. And we shall do it. Putting aside the sanctity if the principle, source and justification of our works, 've all know since 1848, that in that word is our safety hnd that we must conquer for all, or fall. We are drong because on our si le stand God snd the pen lies; lor us is trie right, the truth, tire justice for jvhich we have devoted our lives, for which thou I'aiids of our brethren have met martyrdom with a ? mile the remembrance of our victories, and the con | ciiiusneas that we never stained them with crime?( vengeance. Wo are strong, because we have on our ids the numbers, the aspirations of the multitudes ?heir suffering*. their material interests, the omnipotence if the national feeling (let led by the oppress >rs, and the mmortal Instinct which palpitates under oppression, ind cries to the soul, "liberty!" We ore ?ause we have on our side the crimes, and faults, and er -ort of our mastern, their want of genius and heart, heir avidity, the carelessness with which they push for Srard for an unmeaning war nations to a financial ruin, dhe contempt of human life which induces them to spend ' n the Crimea the blood of thousands of brave men, in or I ler that a luau should succeed, or to celebrate an anniver ary. We are strong, because we have on our Bide the niquitoue absurdity of their territorial settlements, the i nexhaustible source of wars and disorders contained in 1 hem, and which we only can suffocate, and the map of hture Europe which revolution hide* In ihe lolds of it t tag?there principally re?ts oar force everywhere now he monarchies deny life to it. Revolution only can say. ? Be holy, and grow, protected by thy brethen." Revolution ODly can resolve the vital question if the nationalities which superficial intellects ob itinately misunderstand, but which Is, lor us. :he settlement of Europe. It slone can give the bap !l*m of humanity to the races that demand to share in he common work, and to whom is denied the drtam of heir Individual life. It only can recall Italy to a third He. can say "Be" to Hungary snd Poland, constitute t.ermany, unite Spain and Portugal in on* Iberian repub Ic create the young r-candinavie, give form to lllyria. '?xtend Greece to (t* proper bounds, transform Switzer land, amplified, into one con'ederation of tb'Alps, re solve Into one community of freemen an eastern Switzer land of Romans Bulgarians, Servians, and Bo-nians. The ?evolution alone con Join in harmony upon tills true Eu o|iean equilibrium, as a pledge of pacific progress?the two great ideas which lead the world, and are ? liberty!" ?Aseoclatlon!'' Do not doubt, brethren, of your force. Your programme answera all the Instinct- ot the time. hosen souls are fighting for it in all parts of Europe. j*omblne anil data. To dare I the prudence of (he Strang. ? 1 is urgent that the party should have a recognized J entre of action?a che-i a VtltkVWd common to all. ? f the party does not succeed in d<>ing this in one month It is Inferior to Its mission. The centre of ac lion lives in us, or In any ene else, provided It bey inspire confidence in the party. In a few purs Em who luav understand and represent the great Ea [r-opean nationalities, who love each other, and fi ve he cause of all who are ready to stand in the first rank Jn the day ot battle, and in the la?t in the lay of victory. Whoever they may he. you must not leai them?they can s uite no strength hut from you. The chest of the party [(?an be easily lound, provided that every one will give bis ' nite^irovided that where there is a soldier o: tlie repute ic, man or woman, a subscription be opened, so that 'ri.m the franc of the pour to the thousand- of the rich ?very believer represents a share in the I mn of liberty, ife are If we tike the richest party. Millions compose our ranks. : The watchword *e have already given is "liberty for I ill' Association of all '" Our motto contains and accepts verytbing. Beyond it logins tyranny. Where is the ?entre of action that eonld or would constitute itself a vrsntf It does not belong to a few men nor to tho act 'ng partv, even If It were unanimou-, to decide now on he practical mean- by which the revolution is to remedy ; he evils that torture the multi tide, the great Ineqosll i-'ies of present social orders?the decision belongs to the ?r-evolntion itself "f which we are only the initiators the Ivord of the time will spring from the collective inspira tion, from the excited chorus of those people- who now tatr under the pall, when tbey shall hair made a Hag victory ef that pall. l ife generates lib. liberty begets mind- and the m?n (who Joins his hand to the hands ofhts united brethren in \n enthusiasm of sacrifice, triumph and love, receives a evolution of the truth which f.od ri'toies to tlie Isolated 11lave who dares not to break his chain. I?t us hre?k It Ulieti ano tor tlil? purpose be united let each of its me M lidate ind propose what be think' t i.e tl utl, concerning lie -ocial pro' lcm?it Is a right. It is a duty. But shame iso tbo-c am'ngst us who. parting from the common I) work, shall de-ert the army which tin cyof twain hs > raised to tlie battle, in order to bide himself under a Rarren pride of exclusive programme. He is a sectarian? lit a member of the great church. Meaty an army, ['?tad this la the word which best explain* our mission ijtc aie not the future, but Its precursor. We are not I he (lemocracv but we art an charge.] w.ib the I siooue-t of / on ml. The definite object tha common ? hi?*t BMMtad now by all ?eonup'e I intellects is tlie I epuhlican fo> m established by the people .ml for the rieopie. end the emancipation of ail the fraternised on ! .intra lltiee in me republican confederation. I The mann-Is turt the actual blwitv ot o i < i tiacu'slon? t w tlie association tin* * in ? "n ??'?' the ! rder the -elf-denial of sacrifice Anar h> never Wen a , tattle. I 1 - on I- impotent an u-e ? ?. when address S) to pe- a ? iked on th< forehead with v pi ['davciv. Give tbetn the sp.rr of . punlyuif " .re.tli of liberie, the fulness of their fan [??nthiisla?in of the rreature who can say 'lam, tgrn ?rear work will be tlie seed of strong deed?now Hie deeds hem-ehe. are wanted In order that the sanctity <4the Irrff) word mat b# rfflffd. Tb# Grwkd of tKm .Ire ,]Uptite<f and died mlseiably?the '* omet l Arrack in silence. ' It i- urgent thai every republican shoul I now rvil hen 1 elf action " vnd should iepi?*cnt a fo ce I' i- ureeii' r. k that every man belonging to the party should bring to a common centre a certain amount of sacrifice and activity ?the arm, the intellect, and the purae. It >? urgent that from every mouth kliould simultaneously Utue the worJ of faith, to diffuse on the secondary centre* the necessary action and the belief that the opportune moment has arrived. It la urgent that from the boaom of the party one cry ,aloue should mot e the uncertain and hesitating population*:?" We are united?be all united." In thia road ia honor, duty and triumph. We have de clared that which we believe to lie true about the presant condition of governments; about the occasion offered to the |ieople: about the mission of the party. The pali iota of every rountry shall consider and de cide; it heliing* to them the choice of the hour and place where the undertaking i* to tie initiated. The end and tha duty are identical for all. but the circumstance* are different for several. We know peoples to whom, like Hungary and Germany, it ia not possible, from the eiiemic* by whom they are surrounded, to do wore than enter the battle in the second rank. They must be prepared to follow Immediately the call that may ariso elsewhere. We know other peoples whom the past, the present, and peculiar circumstances call to the honor of the in itative. _ To these lielong France and Italy, k ranee once .the leader of the movement which draw* Knrope towards the future, cannot, without perishing, bo content for long with the materialism of appetites, and to see the flag which has made the tour of the world yike l by a vulgar master to the ear of a l'ower dishonored like Austria. Italy, it she doea not rise against the factions which till her territory, to a0trm her rights, her nationality and her life, one and republican, baa the worst to fear from the sUante which kills the future, till fre?h dismember ments increase the number of her enemies. France has the duty of continuing and developing for her own glory and Tor the good of all her powerful traditions of 1789 aud 1792. Italy has the duty of fulfilling the programme given in 1848; by the Sicilian insurrection, by the days of Milan, by Rome and Venice, it lielong* to her people to raise again the flag that her monarch* betrayed. France, on the first day, has no foreign enemy to combat; the only one that Italy has is now weak, iaoiated, surrounded by enemies, whom an Italian outcry would raise on his flanks, in Ills rear, and in his heart. France has power to raise all those in Europe who suffer and aspire under corrupted social orders. Italy ha* on the border of her tri-oolor flag the national insurrection. The man of the 2d of Itecember is the A of Rome. "Franco and Italy," "Rome and Italy"?such should be the watch word of the rescue. But whatever be the place, what ever the hour, we think that we may assert that the first people's flag raised in the name of country and humanity will soon be followed by the others. Insurrection will give movement to insurrection; the first victory as ten victories on ten different points. There is not now one nation which cannot, with an euergetic and powerful act of will, redeem the whole of Eurojie. ? L. KOSSUTH, I .FORI " ROLLIN, September, 1855. GIUSEPPE MAZ/1NT. Betrothal of thr Prlncetm Roynl of England to a Prussian Prince. I From the Isiudon Times, October 3. J * * * * * * * We make these remarks, not with a view of exciting any 111 feeling between this country and Prussia, but lie cause they happen to have an iinmcdiute hearing on a very delicate and interesting subject. On the very day on which we announced the eapture of Sebastopol it also transpired that Prince Frederick William of Prussia had arrived at Balmoral ior the purpose of " improving ids acquaintance with the Princess Royal." It is under stood, so far a matter of this kind cau be understood, that in the year 1861, when her Royal Highness had attained the mature uge of ten years, a kind of preliminary under standing was entered into that she was one duy to lie come the bride of this young Prince, the heir presumptive to the Prussian Crown; and now that the I'rincpss has attained the age of fifteen years it may lie supposed that the negotiation is about to advance another stage. It is the misfortune of royalty that these domestic transac tions, which in private life are concealed under so much reserve, must inevitably be treated as matters of public concern, involving as they do not merely thf happi ness or misery of,two young jieople, but questions of policy and alliance most important to the future destiny of empires and of kingdoms, is it, then, or is it not expettient, that a daughter of Fatgland should take her place u|ion tlio throne of I'russia? and, in forwarding such a match, are the parties prittcl Iially concerned consulting the happiness of the young 'ririccss, or the safety, honor and welfare of our sovereign and her dominions Y We lay no stress on the fact of the rapid and risible decay of Prussian power and influence since 1851; nor, following tbe precedents of former times, should we regard it as any substantial objection if King Frederick William should succeed in placing what was once a great Power on a level witli the petty kingdoms of Pexony, Bavaria, or Wurtemtierg. It has never been the policy ot England to seek tbe alliance of first-rate Htates; ami whenever ehe has deviated from that liollcy, -ha has seen reusou to repent it. In on* tetue, however. an alli anre with l'rutria may It considered as u tltp toward* an alliance v.ith Kvuia. Tie two royal families are inextri cably entwined in the bonds of relationship, of sympathy, nnd of mutual interest; and it needs little argument to prove that the present is, at any rate, an ill cTu>?< n fims lor bringing us inlo contact with thr Cburt of St. Veterdrurg, or raiti'afi a iratpicitm of Hi influence owr any jrorfion of the royal family if England. In humbling Russia we are not only reducing a barbarous aud aggressive Power, but plucking up from the very deaths of the ocean that mighty anchor upon which all the ant i popular dynasties of Europe hope to ride out the atorm or public indignation and contempt. Why should we place a daughter of England in a situation in which devotion hi her husband must tie treason to her country''?why dis tract ber mind between wisles for the welfare of the family which site ha* left and that into which she is hi be received? Nor Is this all. B'A" it there thai dm not te that the ilaij! of theii.- paltry Herman dynatiex are mm berrd, and'that it if at impossible for them to I arrive tlie downfall of Kutxvtn influence a* for the bi'anche* to oullire the ti unit thai(fivet thus tap and mtlrimnU Upon what, indeed do they rest, when deprived of these alieu and exotic influences? Fram their subjects they lisve with held the liberty they promised, and made its loss only the more keenly leit by adding foreign degradation to In ternal servitude. They await but the flrst blast that shake* the lorest to fsll prostrate, hearing dowu with them in their ruin the lesser plants tlr*' have sought shelter undeT their shade, lire banishment of the royal family ieems an indispensable step in the course uf free dom. It has been so In Fnglacd, in France and in ^pain-, how long may it be until it is so in Prussia also" Supi o*e this marriage to take place, who can tell how soon we may see the princes* whose betrothal to a mem ber of the house of Hohensoilern is now being hurried on with such ill-omened haste, return to these shore* stripped of the pump and dignity with which *he de parted from them, to find, as an exile and a fugitive. In tbehrrne of her ancestors, that asylum which already receive* within Its arm* so many of the great ones of the earth? <>r, Car worse, why may it not tie the fate of this Prusi-ian prince, as ot so many others of royal and noble lineage, to enter the Russian service, and to pa-s those years which flattering anticipation now de-tine* to a crown, in Ignominious attendance as a general officer on the levee of hi* imperial master, having lost even the privilege of his birth, which is conceded to no German in Russia4 Why link the fortunes of a daughter of Fug land with all this uncertainty?all this danger" Why embark anew on lh troubled i"i qf internal Herman joti tin, from Which the devolution ?/ llano it to the mate branch hai to happily relieved in Surely the same Oon sidera'iori* which would render it most Impru dent for a private citizen of assured position and easy fortune to unite his daughter to s man en gaged in hazardous speculation* ought to npply with tenfold force to a union witii the bankrupt dynasties that yet for s Uttle while ericum'ier tire cen tral thtones of Central Europe'. What Is his Prussian Majesty to us. or we to him- We nevvr seem to agree to do llie ssrre thing at the ?ame 1irne. When in 1850 he aimed agniDst Austria we were lyixlnu* for peace now, we are involved in war he In protocol*. What sympathy can exist between s court supported like ours on the solid basis of popular freedom and national respect, and a m. marilla put m<,ngest in th'' inb "l'r of a foreign jmiran in trampling out the la*' ember* tp popular yoeernmen' srUi-h a resolution, refitted n .'A p<rl fly. yi Idol to vi'ts cowards ntnl i/sirlloi with insolence, had left behind U: For our part gr wi?k for the daughters of our royal house ?ome liet ter fate than union with a dynasty which knows neither what is due to Its own dignity to the right, of th" pe. pie over which It presides, nor the place it occupies in tliegieat Enrnpesn ronfederaay; are', we regard It a-a poor *e>,uel to the effort* which' have broken the -trength of Russia that we should ally ourselves with princes who are only too happy to be ranked among her pensioners and supporters. The people ot England, stall events, has no wish to Improve It. acquaintance with arty prince of the house oj hobenzollern. Tin Effect of the Ftll of ffcbaatopol on Tar* key and Ureeee. [From the lr ndon Times 28.J The fnll < I tfehaatopol and the admission of the Turki-h Hate into the ?ur.-p<-ari system, under the counsels if not the tutelage, of the Western l'i>wer?, will prolmhly out a slop during many years to all design* of the Cmt. The aggressive instinct of Ku*-ia may turn to the borders of the Chinese empire, to the Caspian province- of Persia, or even. hy renewed activity among the Slavonic nation alities, threaten Austria herself, whom the Csar may con alder that there will la- none to help. But unle.? the eafahliihed alliance of Trance and hngland on what i? now a oueatinn settled by F.urnpe be broken by Impro halde discord. nnless natal power and unbouode<l re aourres shall eaase to avail, unlea* the memory of past aacriOt ea and exertions shall pass from the mlnda of the Western nations, the Oar can hardly hope, In the present feneration, the relative strength of bia empire being the same, to undertake with sucresa an invasion of the T'rln rfpellties or an attack on Constantinople Ihr christian ntljfis nf Ihr I'ort- mutt tk-rrfarr rrngn Ih'mrlIn Ihr I >7 rrwtcry nf Ihr H 'C/rtt 1'iirrrt, vkn harr un'trrgnnr mnmi >1' nf rrt ami incurred ihr rrt[*mtihilUv of a f rest war from a determination to defend the territory now ruled by the sultan from partition or gradual absorption into the dominions of bis northern neighbor. They mtM themselves tn Western guidance ami Western In fluerce* and learn to trust the assurances they have received tha'. whatever may have been the shortcoming" of past policy the allies have now clearly In view the rights, the wall-being, and the lutore progress of the Christian race- Such advice need hanily be addressed to the v taries ol those Christian sects which are less extended or wh<wte geographical position renders them le?? dangerous adherents of the f'swer wc oppose. The Catholics are, of conrse staunch parti-ans of f ranc- and their tins- runulous real requires rath#' to l e checked than encouraged. Armenians and Ne-tarisna have political sympathies lor the only Chris lien State which they have beard ot as a protector, but tbe-e divergent -ch have much lees aversion tn each other's creeds than tn the nrlhndoiv which lie- t>e twsen them, (if these sects the Armenia** alone are nu merous and they show much leta -yuipathv with Ituss.s than be expected from the Influence everted by 'he Crar In the ap)*nntment of their Pinnate ami h gher clergy It is to the discipUa nf the church In romm i n.mi with the Russian. and to the Creeks in t-artl( lar that wc rrcommead acjaleseence In whai ne es slty irni*>"e> and reason cornn sn-v. It in .?? plain that the (xar Is now debarred, pr' Iva'.lf for ever, from that exclusive Interference whicl. has (*? i ght Ibe land tbey live .n almost tn ruin while P l.s. done s.. littk Ibr tbemaelvr*. The simiUrity of their rel'fus ib ctrtnes to those of the Russian* ought not t bl m> (hern tn whit others esn see a., well?thai If th I* c entry were browfkt wltliti^ th" chain of f,. tresses their chances of reatored nationality would be crushed under t dominion more fatal than the Ottoman, lieeeuM each point of resemblance to the ruling race would render more 6??J the process of ?tiu Igamatlon and absorption. Aa to material prosperity, It U difficult to fieliere that any privileges conferred by Catherine or Nicfiolaa ran balance the advantages which the protec tion and intercourae of the We-tern nationahold out. ? **??*???? Fach think* the Greek* the first people in the worll and himself the most exalted and perfect of the Creeks. They, however, have their part in the future'of the Turkish empire, aud that part is no mean one. That they will see the manifest advantage of siding with reason and civilitation is not to t>e doubted, and we believe that in a few years their Russian sympathies, though ostenta tiously proclaimed, will have as little pra:tical reality a* the Jacobltiam of Scotchmen fifty years after Culloden. Any feeling against them or any other Christians oujht not to exist in the hearts of the Western nations, for the ill will that is powerless against us may well br forgotten. The allie- wish only that men of all raoos nriy with sense and foresight take advantage of the destiny that is before them. . Mutiny on Hoard Hie American Ship Wander lug Jew. [From tha-London Gazette, Sept. '."9.] A letter will b? found in another coluuiu, referring to the ra-e of the American shi]< Wandering .lew, and prov ing the great inconvenience to which shipmaster! aud olhets may be subjected by the absence of their crn-auls from the porta at which they touch. The Wandering Jew, it may be remembered, was to wed into Cork harbor, with her crew in a state or mutiny, and the chief mate badly wounded by one of the eeemen. Upzn the crew being taken before the magistrates, tliey were all dis charged except two, t|Miii the pica that the offence of whicn they were accused was committed on the high seas in nn American ship, by foreign sailors, anl, therefore, that the (jueenstown magistrates Had no jurisiliction. I pun reading the report of the rise, as forwarded to ua, we expressed an opinion tliat the Queenstown magistrates, instead ofdlschargmg the men, should hive handed them over to tlie Atninceu Consul at Cork, or, at least, have cunaulted that gentleman on the subject. From the letter to which we are now referring, It seems the Captain of the Wandering Jew had endeavored to find some American consul to assist and advise him; but Mr. Kecnan, the American Consul at Cork, being absent, the Captain was at a nonplus, lie then made an applica tion to the I'nited States Consul in Dublin, but that gen tleman, upon consideration, refused to interfere, on the ground that the Cork Consul had appointed a deputy in Cork. It appears, however, that thu deputy so appointed is not a citizen of the United States, which, under the new American Consular act, it is contended he ought to be. The words of this act, as quoted in our correspon dent's letter, are certainly very plain and positive on the point: hut then Mr. Burhanan, the American Minister, having been consulted in thedilemma, has pronounced an opinion that such words are not intended to be binding, hut are merely recommendatory. The uuestlon as to what the Captain is to do. and to whom he ought legally to apply, is likely, therefore, to become an iutere-iiug one Tor lawyers; but this, unfortunately, will be but a poor consolation to the captain himself. We are of opinion tbat the Consul's deputy, If not a citizen of the United States, is improperly appointed, and that the words of the American Consular act are u>t reconi mendatory, but positive. The case is a strong illustra tion of the inconvenience to which masters of ship- are subjected by the uhsence of their Consuls, more especial ly it the appointment of deputies to act whilst the Con suls are away should in any way be questionable or in formal. As far as the public, also, are affected, thu turning adrift of the crew ol thu American ship Wandering Jew is a matter of serious moment. These men certainly were in a state of mutiny, aud were accused of attempt ing to murder their officers. They ought not, therefore to hum been set at lilierty without some American Con sul having been consulted, and if this gcntlemau re pudiated having any control oger them then, us they were a crew composed of men of diffeient countriee. carh man should have lieeu dfliveicd to the Consu representing his own country, and dealt with as It should adviie. a TO TUB EDITOR OF TDE BHII'PINO AND MERCANTILE GAZETTE. Ftp?-Observing your valuable remarks in the case of mutiny on boaid the American ship Wandering Jew, put into this port, I am of opinion the caae requires explana tion. 1 he ship has Dow lieen here eight days, and no decisive Htep taken. Mr. Keeuan. the I nited Mates Con sul. is absent; and according to the lost Congressional act relative to consuls, in operation since JOtli of June last, as published In the.VAi/f/ini; umt MfrcnntiU '?'<!-Wfc of HOth of July, ninth section, stales? And he it fur ther enncted, that the I're-ldent shall ap|xdnt no other than citizens ot the United Htate*. who nre residents thereof, or who shall be abroad In the employment of the government at the Mine of their appointment as envoys cxtraordinaiy and minister plenipotentiary. com missioners, Ac.; nor shall other tliun citizens of the United htates be employed either us vice consuls, or con sular agents, or as clerks in the offices o! either, and liuve access to the archives therein deposited." This. 1 say. is conclusive; and the nearest consul, fls-ing Dublin.) who was applied to. says it the eapvain asked him otficially he would act. The captain did mi and lie refused, stating a patty at t.'uccnstown was representing Mr. kcenau. Now. such could not lie acknowledged without being a citi zen. according to the act of (aingress, and of tills the I ablin Consul must be aware;lie?iaes, no person in trade is acknowledged In the consular capacity by our Adiai ralty Court. These. sir,<Jarc vital objections, and Mr. Appleton. 1he Secretary of Iegution, londmi, I am in toi ined, has written to say that Mr. Ruciianan sav* Die si rtion of the act referred to was only recommendatory flow can this tie, when the Hon. W. I.. Marry, Secretary of t^talc of the I nited States, writes that the Consular dg enta at Umeiickand Waterlord would not beackuow. le.iged, an they were n it citizens of the States* ? I trust, sir, lor the guidance ol all parties, this unsatis. fsetory slate of tilings will be settled. I will add, that this vessel bad nearly all the ciew fin signer* to Die United states, viz.. (Decks, f-wedes Hanoverians and Fieneh not knowing the Kngll-li language, and ignorant ot any command given on board. The captain knew this, although Irom a port (IJverpool) where Americana could tie got it the wages were paid, or seamen who understood ti e Kngibh language. Therefore, under^th'-se clrcurn stances, the captain may in some measure lie hlameahlc, aud probably will have to answer to his own government for slopping such a crew, when U is well known he could have got men of bis own ration. l'ATKICK HARRY. Solict or, Rn-hlonx for October. [Kl om tlie 1 "Union Court .lot)rnaI j For reception* at lunw nothing can U* nioie aultabie than a white drcaa, either of luce or tnu-lin. A vety purity robe may be made of mualin, with two ?kirta in iatgc rcallopH, and a libb- n in ihe Item. On aw< h aide ia a wide fijij li'-oUcn <h Ilrvsrll?>, between each aoallop a M of embroidered medal lone, aurrouuded by Vnb ncl et.ira lace, and between three rowa nt embroidery are otl i r? of liowa ot rlbbona, wltli long end". A carA-/* tyro ut tlowere completes thi? pietty toilette. With lw?\l diea-ea, the -leeve" are worn very abort, and are -nnii time* composed of twn frilla nnfy. Flounrea are allll very mueb woin to aluioat all drea-e*. ami in tull dreaa ate richly trimmed witli broad lace, iafletaa ia wtill in Invor for diev.eH but tho-e of tbi* action have fewer In mire* than finifteily. They are fre i ently made with -everal "kutn, ornamented by narrow Velvet in pattern", or with the lrlitReH no\> an fashionable. <'hilt* talfetaa ia aho veiy much adopted; the ?klrt? are nut trimmed gome dre-so- have flounces i.f a different color; for in atanre, a laii/r dies", with tlx Hottnc?a, alte-nately black and pink. S nietitno- when the flounces are ot the nine material aa the dre--, two only are worn: the upper one very broad, ami fattened In at the walat: the lower one a third narrower. Jacket" tdnnaM with I n o or trlrge. ate very mm h in *< gue Cloth on?? are al ready made anil aijear likely tube vr y mu lt worn during the approaching winter Among tie treauttful ball driaaea lately aeen, tin e o gwrire. worked with gold or stiver. were very elegant, rkirts. Up'i/'oo ca up to tlie killewl:h rniad flowi r-or butterflie , Composed of rib lion apparently thrown u|on them have ? very pretty elTi ct. Mantles and talmaa in velvet, cloth, or eilk plu-h ?re already in dec <nd. Tld- Utter materiel, either curled 01 plain, an of an Irori-giay color trimmed with hand of black v?ivet flaa a very goodeffect. Crispin- or email talmaa, with an ai /< of l.lack velvot, fo mod of one j ????? and etnLmidervd In cwing silk are Very pretty, and much worn, ' nutation. of la ger form-, are ve-y much trimmed with Ohnntllly lace which give them it vc :y rich appefliance Tlie velvet ahawl mantelet, rounded at the hark ia often trimmed with fur. Th> -bawl tnauile. wtien made In taffetas I- dou'ile. having two reunited point# behind trimmed with !>? rwd lace (,r f. * titer fnnge It la rut eo a* not to form any folda at the throat and la fault net! hv a row ot button- or small brande houtgs, made of Trite'. and embroidered In the -ami style aa the ornament aurroundirg tin -ha? I Thlv latter ornament la placed only on the upper part, a- the lower part la hidden by th" tipper lareor lrlnge;it i? frequently covered with a latterntn embroidery, which add- mien ri'' ties* to thia useful and elegant mantle. For walking and viaiting dreaaaa, moire ?n'ii|iie trim nied with velvet and lace, ia very much in vogue < ara ce* and bodlea. with besqufnev. are much worn ."nine ronnded Irodle". with I anda, are ?een for lull and evening drtThe body a la (innau l? a favorite the dc-ve wi m with it are very wnla, forming drapery. A -leeve. rompoeed entirely of indented epaulete mared on* ? ove the other, and trimmed trith fringe, ia likely to le me a lavorlte. Another of an entirely novel pa'tern, 1 lately appeared, campoeed of one piece it i- very full, plaited in long plaitea front the armboh to the wrl-t where It ia confined l y a band. Oloeed I ?? ve- will, n doubt, be much In favor during thearmte Summer Imnnets are now giving plai e to thoae of a somewhat heavier atyle for the auti tun. W reath" of nape flower" with velvet foliage > much In favor. Among the noveltiee in ?ee-on wc hav also -'-en a bonnet rnmpoaetl entirely of rose. in riairow blonde, eeparated by torsade* of ehevtnnl colored velvet and uttcu- mixed. I pa the crown, tbia tide by a tutt of ; ppies In -everal "hadeaof red. and mixed wl'h h ni* >ive< of chestnut rel vet. The invlde waa ornamented by aimilar flowera. We have already aeen aome velvet bonne* but mixed with iwi mnrb blonde ami ornamented witb <ucb pretty bou quet* of pink rosea or plr.k and *h ded Ma-k feather", that for their ligbtneaa and eleg .nc# they ntlgbf almost

be worn in rummer. For young i"-t?'<n? white plu h or taffeta* twrnneta are worn, with light ornament* a' wnite terry velvet. On the aide in p'vee : a -mpb t ow of lieaoti fnI ribbon and the ln?ide of the front U trimme! with wreath of Faster roaebud*. or of both floVer mixed. f>n one of tbeae bun net ? the bow at the -ide w> ref laced by a aimpie whi'e i!?i*y, formed of feat!icr and accompanied by velvet foliage A half wreath o* dal?y t'uda crossing the top of the beruleaux wa< the only ornament inahle. Flower- are worn ?a much a ever aa rotgure. lo er* n!rg and full drcea. Tbi earh- peigne i> thi fir * te form, tefng *"> well "oited to the prwalllng vtyl-- of dte--ing the hair. f?ne formed of ro?e- an : boney**i v lev tnlxed with a few cherrlev. or furh-i?- with roeev. Iia a (harming effect Indeed, artificial flowera are now n rvquiritely mnde that. If the coiffure worn nrttv ? dt- lo re-t ot the toilette, the effect cannot fall to he eie.-mt vettWiT Br'gham Young ha> weventy w ve.?O-r i vlding n kalt lake city, and thirty la verioavp>i t t.f the Territory. Hie New t'rleanv ft ft vay* tN,i tb? de?tlny <?' Vf la *efotm a gr.rtion of thv ^o e-t uvtte?, erihe no at "* mt Ivttirr lime.. Yorh Conaamption Hoapltal. It may not be known to maay of our fellow citizen* that a Tory liberal charter n? piw,| by the feat I,egi,. lature of thi. State, incorporating The New Vork Con sumption Hoepltal," with a board of thiiteeo trustee* comprising *ome of onr wo.t respectable and influential citizen*. The net provide* that the Board ofTrustee* .lull here power to hold in true', for the benefit of .aid institution, real and personal property to the amount of ?2.',0,0'W, and to receive and hold in trust tor the benefit of the laid Comumption Hoipital, all bequest* and endowments, de vise* and donations of whatsoever kind mede for it* ad vancement, to be applied in all cases aa the donor* or de viaora iltall direct, to the benefit, treatment and amelio ration of tlioie nufTenug from pulmonary couiumptton or from disease* of the client, lungs or throat. The act requires annual report* to be ma le by the trustees to the legislature, regarding their management, with statement* relative to the num. ber, character, aud mode of treatment of the patient* undet their care, together with *uch cbierra lens regarding public sanatory regulation*, which they may deem of imp,,, tance to the people of the city and Hate at large Itabo provides that " they .halfX I* heoonuaeaUbUahed, and patient* received, make monthly report* of the case, t mated thX L*n.<} '"aJi? , ,u '''* Cl,y newapaiMtra. Section 6th provide, that, " The trustee* shall receive under their charge all the caae* of pulmonary consumn tion, or patients suffering from diseases of the air pns cX'hvT e\yU f,h "'*1 'T'1 ">?">' "r to tK'r J a ' t authorities of the State, in the inteiior whether of counties or towns, or from other hospital* and public institutions of the city of New York or it* vicinity and shall give them proper accommodations and medical treatment, and be paid the rcus,m"b7e c''-t of the same from th. se counties cities and public institution* ^dWrr,'^"">1 cur" ,hev trans inches bururf'" U""T0i,,?1"- '"Cental .xBases, ?n?''X'l lll?t M h?"n ??their means may en able them, the trustees shall erect suitable build rag* for paying patients, km) that all surplus receipt over andi abate etpcucr* shall Inj applied tu inoreaao aud extend the benefits of the institution. Mioi'nlo'^r'T" a'1** ,,u*tees to purchase the necessary quantity ol land. Improved or unimproved, within a .lis tance of not over fifteen miles from the city, and within the limit* .if the .State?not to exieed the cost of the Pn,*ci I bed amonnt of capltaUend to hold tlie same in perpetual trust forthe usi and benefit 7-^ UI ion hospital. And all property, real and personal. hX by. or bequeathed, or given to the subl trustee- for the use and benefit ot the said consumption hospital, shall bo exempt from all liability to sei/.ure for debt or to sale or transfer without aulhoiity granted by the legislature' and,.furthermore,aha 111 be hehl l,ee rt??i all mxatlo.r,' whether for State. city or county purposes," The rus ees are to hold office during go?*f Mr.vlorJrem.X '. ^r, hy a two-tbird. Vote of their own body or by impeachment liefore the la-gi-lature These ,re the general features of the act, omitting nTl nor details regarding the election ot officers and the seloc. tlon of aach help, medical and otherwise, as tlu-v may require In the execution of their trust. The trustees appointed by the act, or a quorum ..r the 1 , i *.? f 1 or ,our "e-eting- at Clinton !rV: ^ ,r n*'0, and entered upon measures for "eir apctdy and permanent organization. At their first, or preliminary meeting, they elected a n president protein, Dr. J.,h" II. firisconi, and a secre tary pro tern, Dr. .lone*. Among those wh . belong to the Hoard, and a majority of whom have attended we mar name Ulnbert Buvdain Kan., l'eter Cooper, Alon/o ( laike II. I), John f'. Colby, H.q , K. |i Morgan, Thomas ; A"' M," V" Willia?> Miles and Kdward Vernon Jr. <> the original thirteen appointed. only some thrri. or , !!"? .n' i> . i!'""1 " '"convenient to a, , ,pt, wh-we I "?td t.Hill by the selection of aonro ot our numt influential nrul beiip\nif*nt eiti/pn*. Iheie I* no place where an institution of the kind 1. more needed than in New York. About one i? five ol .11 the death* which occur In thl* city are from dlse.s.-- ?i viie All [rUMNAgfH. During four year* preceding I86S, the inspecu.r' reporta show that 10,?,51 deaths incurred from cou sumption and its klndnsl diseases. The increase of the disease is said to be gaining on the of p, pulation The whole number i f deaths from It In 1961 was J .174 and in 1864, 2,962. At the first preliminary meeting of the m,?r.l of Trustee* ot tbe| New York Consumption Hospital, held at Oh,ton tltmi <k '"i ! I,rchoaen presl lent, and taking the chair prefaced the cornmeiicement of hi* duties with the fullowlug general remarks. He briefly . . "atUr? '""tltulhm incurporaled uy ?u act of the lajwi.laturn and which had named them and other* the trustees Tha hn.Uwf,.?r ,h? ,,,,bu" "'""l *!?-'?"- of the law: L nil i 7*1* one of great importance, and ur gtnfly *Iciimii'l*"! ),y tlie nec??*MitleK of the rnviplc. It appeafedatrocgly to the patronage of the State an t to ?u1torlt,e;. ?" wc" I- Mie he-t feelings of humanity on the part of the nubile gem rally. There was no institution on thi- island, or in the viclolty of New York to which patients sunering frout pulmonary consumption could lie sent with any reason aid. hope Of benefit, lie then had pmsnn* under his care, and he nrestimed that other nuiiiliers o.' the proterimon could any the sum,, some of whom he K'*'! to senil to sucli an Institution a* the 10 lhl'' *,t ,|" """ Ilelleyue Hnapital was the only place where such patient* were received, and It was we'J known that Its locally as well as us Inlei tor arrangements, were unsuitable for there reptlo,, of patients afllicted ?itl. diseases of the cheat He thought, by a little disinterested labor and sell denial . n the part of the trustee., thi* noble Insti tnilon wnuw not only enlfet thef.ellng, and .ymputbles Ol the people In Its favor, but that the Common Coum-ll of tliH S'+t*. ifiitfljt confidently be app. a'ad to !or aid to enable -he... to Imlld up this noble charily, which, from the immense g,s, | it would accomplish in alleviating the sufferings of liu m*nity from one ol the moat terrible and fatal dbna-es known In our annals among our adult population would rci eel the g- en test credit on the lil^raflty of our public tssi'i-H" . !'r '"rt' ,l"' '""Htnlion should rccfive his beat <iertion* to promote Its Intoreat and Jbimimfnt -ucr. s. It may be r.-markod that there are two con*, mptltui hosnltal* lu th? vlclnlly of |/,?. not one at Brampton and the oilier at Vlctorl* Park, they arc ronshUred to be amorg the noblest an l > most u-cfnl Institutions in Great llritain. Not a soli tary institution ot the kind exists in the I ultwd ~tate*. No pul lie institution hs- la-pn regarded with higher fevor by the people of New York. This was evinced by the tnany thousands who ilgncd the petition to the late l egislature in favor or |i? establl .hment. If time and opportunity had permitted and additional signatures been necessary, nearly every man. wo man and child in <he city would fi*?e aignH it. " e understand that the trustees hold a meeting very ?'?on. probably the prc-ent week, to fill va'ancles and peimanently r,rg?ii'*e. 'Ihey have alreaily adopted s e.ste tor the government of Hm> Board. They also at a recent meeting, S| j? inted; a committee for the purpose of col lectmg Information from the Hospital* and public Institu tions of New York and vicinity. *. to the numliei of pulmonary (sMirits annually reccM|nk- rneilical fr--*' " '?i f*fh, the eost of supporting the eauie, from what source supported, together with any other inform* tlr n whirl, n uy be of Interest. They will probacy sl-o i n <svor U. obtain similar inforinatiou from every hosr.i tsrsnd putdlc institution In every county in the >'Uie. Hje 1.) law- provide for bidding .egolar me, ting, of " e | onrd on'he first Mommy ol every month and an i i nc. ! meeting on the first Monday of Do-em!*, in each yar. imh aV.dy of mm, favored by a lilsv-al a-t of Incor I nation, laboilngln tw-balf of such nob e charity can lot fail to receive the lie*t wishes of philauthrop|? ,. Wv I as rf the pulilir at large, for their succe-?. l*iw Patents faaaeil. 11?' of patent- leaned ftotn tli* United >t?t?. I'ah-ot Offer for the week ending Oct. If. IH.i.'i?i-itcli bearing that -'ait .J?tnt * M. < m>k, i.f Taunton Maav., tor In' ileffi-etor* for wini'ow- of railroad oar* AIImI ! uller of Rnaton, Mn?? for Improved faucet. A llitrbkm of M heri-t n?, N. V . for beoi-li linolr. Andre*. Uotetikin, <i( Miaron ' mo, for improve , pro jeotiii i f ordnance linj. Hancock, of Troy. N. Y., for improvement in ?\rata!or? .Imfer Moo o, off i-rc??c V Y . ftu Improvement in V Ice EU-w-iei Me'-itmlek ofConml villi- I'* for rn prove rr.i nt In nel planter*. John th'Iaughlin, i/f ("eubenvllle. ' lilo lo improve ment in wiinger* for cloth?. fliiani Murrf*. Hljah fiorti n ami J'dn. .-aeger, ol< ran ford county. I'a., for impact nater wheel. I ? *|* I'. leave, of .Mount t'annel 111, for improvement n chui n?. l-aac M. Finger V< n York V Y. to' iu> ovement in ??l?g meehIne* fijij. Wright ami Jobn lfc?n of Iln-l-'n, Mieh.. tor Improvement tn (train w j arat' - fitOu-IK Winder, flucinoa'i I'lno, l--r Inking appa Itua f--r oarif printing pre.ii-. Filafn Wtteon. of rrattrt/tirg. "> Y. for imprnve?l er ten-ion reach for carri?ge? II. It Weaver of rvmlh Win li m loan. for im; o/vi c.ent in breech hading fire arrnr. (hae I nv* nt fern, III. f Improvement in aaehiag mai bine* J- bn H. fo-r-little. of Waterbury. ' e-nn a-?igior to the Ar arlnna HMerp Or., of amne plan- '-r i iprovetnent li kntttirg machine* Finr.rlaJ Wynhoop of horning V. V. ? 'rm r tn llenrjr I . I d --t of ?*> >e plare. for improienten' In -ee-d plan'er? Ther-dore Ackerman. of Cincinnati <> , nivigno r' fi ll Hotrman, *m. Mnhte and The- t--re A- '??rr.xn "f?*ore place for Improvement In a-stng ten |*>t |-mt ? rod hae dice / -i mr ?Jama* | Wager, ofTriy K. \ , f ir -|e>lgn for coe-kllfc' etovee. Ji.a- I Wage-. ?' troy S'. V, tor 4e?>fi pirln iiife plate*. Political Intelligence. rrnHTtrrkTit ?r.Katohiai. i>i?TRi<-r lb* I- ud *ud *of! concern Ion in the Klghto :.'k a torlal ?' trld?'1)ina j and fneeg *-- intu 1. rii.lecne# at *ea Hetiin --n the Jlth m?f . an' ?*!???* Bj?ti Joeepb I'eek hard *lieil a* tb? rnu-lldat# ' tk< ?*? e'.ni The ]? nt e -nvent n ' h-:. * pp. ?! foil* w ng raaelatiivn ? pmol-ied. Tlai the raapeeuve Democrat e ??a" ? ea?*ai ' ir in oe ?i -1*e-t io wi'Mrer tVerr 'keif r-?f*i"iee e e i t?(*e'? >b* i aa.ei ig ?h ibm? annuoae* ?* ?<tat oft ?( '?**?* i ii 'fT -or te'it ?' njrw w on he I nth eat leavi'X In ta?" fe'd'e m o <1? ?? r, ??* One nekei lift hai ta? oo-i tea ? ' Ihere aemli alert 'hat lh* -oo.e ar-e f Venan ee i# ie .ur end tn irn.unlraie IM* man auea to aat>t kiate > eore! < "ia I aii're*. Here * 1.! he a laege taereae# in ("aten* 'he oer' l|i ' l>pie.cntat *#a af tn,i rti- ia II -?? > n r.- r weiaieii the nav* a , eoataia -"i -In tod e even u emhere Vo ei n'g ,-nh-i -?| ??? at'-a while foorteeo eaoatlea that le?t gear bad -me ea'b, 'b." Eear aW. have t? tat o.e tmi' igi. a ?.t ? . a to ottl 'hi* pear Ha* t'.ree a'at e. I -eaa'e i?rtvv a* f ?????' at at tlgr'P ?' ?* ' COURT MARTI*!, UPON LI RUT. HALDEM4M. r.motvra i>at. Ilia Court la this rate met jrM'artar morning at eleven o'clock A. M., pursuant to adjournment. All the nam bctn of the Court were present. Brevet tieut. Culuual K words presiding. Margaret Karenah was recalled for the defance, hut nothing important was elicited in addition to her testi iiiony given on Saturday. Tlie examination of Kdward Vaa l'elt wii re-timed. The question was lirat asked which on Saturday was ob jected to by the Judge Advocate, but rulad by the Court as proper to tie put, aa to whether Sergt. Head had ever tinnishe.l him government mores, with directions to *el' them on his (Sergt. Head'*) account. Witness replied that Sergt. Head on the Mh of October, 1851, left two barrels of pork ol the government stores on his lighter, with instructions to sell the same la New York, which be did, Sergt. Head, witness added, had left government stores with him precious to the date specified, but none subsequent. Cpou cross-eaauiinatiou, witness declined to answt r whether he hail paid Sergt llead for the pork in question, and when compelled hy the Court to auswer or give the reason of his refusal, stuted that he had not paid for the pork, but that he could give reasons foi not ha wag paid. Mansfield I.ovell was recalled for the defence, but stated nothing material, except that the reason he took n>> re ceipt for the check he cashed for tiergt. Head was, that lie had no right to take such receipt, and (hat to have done so would have heen primafad* evidence of fraud. The accused here announced that he had no other wit nesses to call, unless it should lie neeessartr a- rebutting e\idence to further testimony that might lie elicited by the prosecution. He then laid before the Court duplicate copies of all provisions Issued at Kurt Columbus by him self while Commissary, from January I, 1855. to the 1st of September last. Ueiit. W lllard was recalled for the prosecution. (J. Were you present on the l.'lth of September last, when Major Itackus was questioning Sergeant Head In re gard to the charges brought against I .tout. Haldemanf < ounMd for the accused objected to thequeation, on the ground that it Was not in reference to matters drawn out by the testimony of the accused. The Judge Advocate urged (he question, as rebut ting (lie attempt made hy the defence to prove that Sergeant Head had Ix-en actuated hy malicious motives In this transaction against Lieut. Halderutn lie wished, on the contrary, to prove that when these transactions were brought to light Sergeant Head exhi bited no eagerness to criminate The accused, but amwerel the q nestle us put to him In relation to the matter with extreme reluctance. The Court, alter a prolonged delilieratiori. sustained the objection of the accused. The examination of witness was proceeded with at some length, during which he testified that the money paid to bint on the IhTof August last hy Lieut. Ilaldeman. wit nessed and sworn to hy Margaret Kavenah. was money retoi nol to hiiiT hy .-ergl . llead that he had previously deposited in his hands tor safe kecpiug, as he was about going away on leave of ah-encif Adjourned (ill halt-past ten o'clock Tuesday morning. Hirtunth Hay.?The Court met at 11 o'clock. All the members of the Court present?Brevet Lieut. Col. Hword* presiding. I.lent. Wllhird was racalled for the prosecu tion, and testified positively to hating received no iimuey from l.ieut. Ilaldeinaii upon Ibc lid of July. Ilrevet Major 0. W. Haines was uext recalled, hut nothing new cou iiected with the case was elicited. Seigeant ltoniii* t'. lory, recalled for the prosecution -aid he had known pergrnnt Head twelve yearn, and his prr?rmsl character for truth and veiacity was good. Corporal Arthur Bur ton, also, was recalled for the prosectitiou, and made some minor explanations of his previous testimony. r<erg<>siit William ilrown of Co. A. (permanent party,) recalled, texifhed that in one instance for provisions furnished Ssr grant Head he received a barrel ol lloor in part payment, and again some kitchen utensils the Hour came front the coniinis ary stotehonse, and (he kltrhen utensils were such as aete used for the ireruits' mess. Pcrgrant N. Iteeves wns ne*t recalled for the proaecn tloo, ami duly swoin?lie hud known Sergeant Head over loui years, and his character wassr.xsl. By" the accused?Have you ever Owen accused of stealing a watch from Corporal Ai thur Morton* Witness declined to answer the question. Nothing further of material Interest was elicited, ex - eept a confession that lie had said that In a trial between an officer lit d an enlisted soldier It was the duty ut the soldiers to take part with the soldier. The Judge Advocate staled that he wished to have placed on record eight letters of recommendation of Sor gennt Head from officer* of the army. Counsel fot the accused replied that they had no ob jection to the letters lielng received, If they were not otter ed as evidence. The Judge Advocate tail such was nol his intention, upon wholi the same were laid Ite'ore the Court. the Judge Advocate here announced that be should call no other witnesses. The eg ousel tor accused as Wed to lie allowed until V'ri day mxt to piepsie their defence, which was granted, and the Court accordingly adjourned to I'riday, at I'd o'clock. The Kstennlon of C'liambrra Mrrrl. Anulhei meeting war on Tuesday aftei -noon in the City Iluli, by the committee appointed t? com-ulei thin Important Improvement to the city ?>f New York. Bo ride- Mr. Jrtikftm. (the Chairman,) am' Me*"?. Wild and Oiay, of the committee, there .war a large attendance prnent of peraona either In lamr of, or oppose I to, the projected externum, it eeetna that there are two peti tlonr arking for the ?> If Baton of Chambera rireat ? one to terminate at .lamer flip, and the other at Catherine rilp K.X-Judge I5eel>e, on tiehalf of the petitioner* foi the former route, and Mr. la-veiidge. on l>eha!l of tltoa- for the latter, appeared an courier I. lite Chair mail Mated that another meeting would be I rid Thurrday afternoon at It o'clock when the reui-or atranU .gamut both routee would la athHel a hearing. Mr. JJephr Mated that the ohjeet of the improvement war to open a thoroughfare which would affm au avenue frrm river to ilver?from the Hudron to the Ka?l tlver. Ihia would ceratnly be a great putille improve rnent, anil the route which would put the city to the hart expert re rhouhl lie reported in favor of hy the gentle men of the coti mittre. He . intended tliat (he oue to t< iminate ?t Jame* wllp would be the floatly Till* war ohvloua to any one who would earefutly examine the mop of the ? xtrnrlon becaure the Cntheiine atreet route would Include two Mock* fli.-l a half more than the other Aceordlr g to the ewtfmate of one of the city nuve?or? the .lamer clip route would diet half i million dnllai ? le?v than the nth' r. Another r< paldcration, Mr. It ra.d, l?. that if the object ot the route la to turmrh facilllier for getting fri ui nver to river, the ahorteat available route through that dirtance ahouid lie adopted. Now the i|ueation na tuially arl'1*, whether the Jniuea alip route >< the on-. It In. tor it ir ? hotter by two Mm kr and a half, and i- un encumbereu In any way, without mark'te or otbai oh j atrnetlone, and, in tact to have la-en ileeiguri t.y . I ufne.wili without man'-, intent, for the.ery pirpiw, When extended, It la to lifl a great thoroughfare. So or.o alll-ilapute tliat if thfl improveaiaat U mad- Cham iiera ?tr?et nnd Jan e? -lip will lie made <he I ton of mag nllleent edifice- for bualrieaa pttrfr-eea. (ould Una be if the other route an. ado) ted, on a aet of lota in Cattle toe atreet ao narrow that ren|*-< tablr rhantier onold warcely | tie erected on t hem - let tin entrance be marie where | the h art amount of propflrty Wfli lie Ceetfoyed ami It | nn d- not l uch aear-bing tlh|uiry. no ai'ilevll* to a-e , 'hat Ihia wi i.l , !-e thaca?e in the Jaroee ?treel -lip route. | I know thn intereat In thflkflurea .?'deh will ha oe-tror- , ed I- "i rout- ?ill- lio.i ?? which are aearrely fit dwell- , inga l<-r plga indwhlchflt' inl alot-d t.y n. eiald- -;-c men of b Iinai ' lay their propria- r largely I i know It to-iehe- tbnn t' nd-r ly, Mt a till If we can |t j the peor * retell! ? a little of the pnrw whole route -ir o Heaven .et ut ? t, it, I mow we tread ipou gen .-io?o ? ' tier, ly breakii ir up t - hour# - - f peort/tuUun that ! ala.und then, an' whi-n brt> g -n aueh nice pt iftv but atitl -t ia Juat tl at it alionld lie dona, and let It tr an Ah what a reu lution wot.Id there le if thle ei teri> -ill Wat only Carried out Inatead of the bloet*' r- vinantr af hurra id y who lr.i<-I the p'are -leaping ia the go-.tare a diagra. e to Mil* t ity?to -ec tin- , l-o lid laaflinraateul a row of fine n athb- ediftee# aoch -r Itoiiroh In Client l/ar? atreet a' prerent, built opt in tl ? rtiloa <ii ail tliat ir Cotiupt and debflaing' Chtbeiine Maiket to# ? What ' would b. tan) if i! were torn lown whirl, would na >et arl'y foil- w if th-other rout- wa adopted- A pe f. ct atrrt m >4ln-t gna '?n would artaaf-oa. the Imv* w.eer at.-' ina.ket women. )? riuiuld f t. venerntarl. an-' allowed ; to reioain nndfttiirtief i-?r*u-- <4 ita grew- anfi , j. j 1 be pet Itinera a Iwj represented iriwardr of tea mill low# o| i. .rf, and Were of rre t re jeetab - Mr leierldge a*r-i-d with the genlo a-ran who ore e?d- d bin, la tajlnf that an avflnwe from rlcar In fitter in needed ) ut differed a- to the reaaona off-re-l hy bin wt r t),( exteniiea >4 I "bawbees .tree' rhoutd ?? -..1 to Jamer rather than to ' atharla* alip f i i - r roencfl, Mr I . -aid, with bl- la-' ruaron, ant 'i ? t|,e great ? prrtaflility of the pet .tinner* for .l.p Witt WI-.Rl I have not tbe tumor of a pera.aal a> . eintai.-e bat wu-in I bar- n- dnot/t av vary re rpecUble. Tk? ?' r. do a- t how. re. reeide or own 11. lerty wflat o'f hathaio ?tree' ?bet- -be -i>a>?wr. ? oleoa.:#. Pxnre |*>li.-|e>, -j r- weal -,f It t >ay if i' tn tr la-a paid.' Iir.ptoeepamt let f re-t l? a half way or*. fhe n Uta by ,'une. ill), la !#?? expen.iee *' - aura you hav- Iff g* rea ahicb flraatn a*t uaeb -? wh'te therfl would tje but '?1 ( ro in tt. f alberta* ?ltp I apirebend the. jan-r attl be grr-at- If thi be 'to ? nd you ran etai. ?kr J nrea.vee Tha I Ite tout dirturbQttieilre Markat at ah If au> ? ne ? n?n plain, flarety t l? I ae th< rowte tela- awflv ta ' .or wn h-'r II I *? t ? "tl ra.d that It Wouid r?at I <>? flflV to tl:e . ion. >,r il e tw-. bhakr more wbkrh the tatbetar etirt t route won Id teh# ?p thi' k- r .mi ' w?. ? .-"I if .- rlel oue*rat ? b- a. foi* I . arnart | taiewe. eronlf ttdtd en#tan mu'b <it? property wtil kaaf la. grra'er ralu* A>htb?r ?- I 0-?' haeahnard U intfwatari Ant tbtPne to be t>k*n e**y. i' 11* m taaaa ry 0 -o haw? v*r. M >? It. I " wtiyil ? b- u i r - ? t. ?> I. i re I i " ? ta? >?en la e* vera - w > "t- - ? t i 1 a-So .t i bar# a pare aal ert ? i, ibj? t i ? ao. a? eve-r aufl bar* peeanpl J- . tn . bat it II a ( f .oeipke -bat rrteat* interuat ?ht ef yield to -te public greet I- I- 'be gnwatfll ruta, It. le ? u 'ia It il" - we b at food ta ait raaeu. I rata ate-' rt -eer Awed tr I lit .r |.? -1 out It ti n ' le- C r ? i ferad wfce-or tt ta lev 'be pw' ' fed i r.! r.> ' ht I *' ?gg'?o "Wtrnt I ? < nv., t IJtat ft,> I t|je g . t r t ?!,- f HI' far the nlereet o? the-r# ?).. hi" ta | ? the rfrue.r, . f i a-.'-vrr rtrrwt 'hnM re' be I gfler Mr. fererkae ? -rrnnrar t|,# -ienm 'Iret' urn*' o'li t. ."fay a -P.M. ?? 'Vied above net "h r.?* the Pi iflbj tartan rho h a fteimait I .- |* m 'bar# wna ?r in' row* on Ih* l? 4 -?g I ' j ? i 'flfl 1 - iierndaier.- tr "a flow?l*tn? '* 111 '"it-, I. *14. TIk Cad #f * Practical nCw York fck?U? "77 previou. Tuesday, returned to hi. m?"w l^7'77U,# ; treat agitation aa4 told him l>i> Imd jlt"i *7 * uf i t^w71'ld^ ? locality h?i0,n, .. IHr.l-in Haml, and were ro.,m io the third .lory, where there wa* . bed ?"f '' ! art.rle. of furniture. II,.,,. the. were court aed. thi Xm h ^ 7"! "?I""1' U,,,m *l u'*ht. ?"'> bnng,ugf?oL " th.-m durlmt the <h?yre.refull, Io, king thlTd^r. wht,' lie went out. tarter ha.I paid liini (according to the eta vmeiit of Hey Mm ) hi. own "paaeage uton-y." toil ?" { *'lollor. had bent paid on Uhait .,f llejli.... On night darter complained.,! .trlnc-a, and re oueeted the white man to procure him eotne mrdirine lie went out and brought ? n.tature, which lie a truror. teted to Carter, who ill a moment oouiinaooed having TT; *,"d, V"TT *""" l4*1 Tl"' U,?B directed H?f lie* to help him rurrv the leyl, to tl.e cellar Th.. ae i1,'t J i'. '"""rorer took a knife and cut and eaah. ed thr dead teeiy in a horrible manner, telling lUvlia* edit t rf ?*" " ?'hJr?,5ta,,< ?u'1 wlahai tu ?h,*rrr ,lm ?fleet of the drug upon the ayateur. the next mormon the white man told llayliaa that he would go out and pi^ cure a "hovel and hury the lardy In the cellar? that lta dUc.I22?t? it '"r J?** ?n" would diaiover it. He went accordingly, arid lUytla* ?a? *uU ce(|ucntly made to act a. grave dipper, and the burial waa aoou completed. Thdae cireutnaUnoua verp u.toral 717,*17 *7?r "*' w,m wpectwd hie turn would ronw -2L '!* 7l7'1 V,'f Iu*n "hJ he kllle<t Carter, and ha filavhrurlte M " ? La 7" muohi hut a, f.? him (Hayline) he would atick hyr him and aend him to the -North, where he would here a lucrative ?Muat(on. May. low however, waa not aatlaHed, and on Friday night <hie Zrnr tV'Tr * ''?PP*,,,n* hi leave the Ley in th? _, ) he "Uppw out, went from the third to the eerond eX' n'" ? window, auil juiiiiie,! out. i 77 wm th? KutMUnM of th? uurrition an<l Hay!la* ?n^LtKLtlhi. maeter poiflp to the pUoe and ma/inp 111 ,71 L" 4,,M' "* U)<t'? 'tiforiiuiip the p.* He* of the rireumatnnceu, ?n<! Ifr. Wheat of th* HI* ilw and Wl'hltb"*Ujr Mr '*"?? >< Ira nor and Mr. A. (,. Uililama, went forth with Ilarli.. hi the place de.ipnated. After effecting errtrancj the, aacended to the third atory of the bouee. aorllbiind erer/ thing a. dearth*! h, II.,II... the, next went l. ti cellar, and the negro point*.I to a .hovel with blood W h* ,hl> ffrave wa< dug M ith thi* .hovel they removed the dirt to the depth of a hw .nche. ne.roueof the wall*, and exhumed the arm of a mulatto man. but without proceeding rutther tbe* .|) wy|* U ) ru,1?"f to Brakearreugementa for the arreet of h. allcrrid murderer. A guard ... .Utlorm,! to w.toh the bulEiliig, .md al a Ute .Ur of the rugtit . man we. ?te? n" ""m ',h" ?""> the iT* .. I 1(7 , i /Enforcement, and went In; hut |J' U,r *Url". .rrd "Otue time eUpnod lie w?? found. At length he w.r* dltWoverwl f'ircecfT, Vr i" u" "''J"1"1"* n" watchmeo forced open the door, when he aimed a revolee, and :*VT:" 't in ,"r,,|"at-^ mleee.1 lire, an l ?rem I hi i ! ' ' h'1" '"f the throat, while other* Mree V |L 'm i i"'!'1 ?'r*v"?twl hi* making urtc of a l' ? . li , , . I l,i" M """ rn irnant he dew of powder f. hi. mouth .,.t? Mr Kill lace from which that o(ti, erl. lt . <!l.agr*eal,le aene*. ?J. Vh, rr ""U'r ??? then ^u,#,| and taken to (Ire ?ff ? ?" hi* way thlthei he admitted that he kille,| ?fter, and eaid "e had done a very fiHill.h thing I la 7";7h hh,wing the t*,?de. Into Mr llili'a i . ind toM him to drink *??m. wmtPr, which wml.l ieTrCilXwC' T'"" ",r,?"Mr-,IIU pru<1?r ?.*r *rrl!i.D* " U" rjt** tbA pfienner wu rteireii wilh the moat horrible .paam*. which eiiccovleJ ) ! r?l'W|l7 ????? '"'-re ,?ed.cni .aetatanr.? r.mld (hi procure.I h<- waa daa<l. ifr had it "?pr:^rr,,"r ,,,"m "r?nri>ai>?, and n waa a nortion of the name doadly that lie had pulled into the watchman , face, fhua the murderer by lite own act, and with all hi. line upon him, went U luerd Ilia liel|,laea vietim In another world. When lh"?. clrcum.Unee. became known to the pu?^ elt^lai.' ro"'"ln* the aenutiou throughout tha ,i.. i?"i o end crowd* of perron* llm-ked to aee the lead bodiaa. 1 he white man waa r*c>^niae>l a* a perwa Air ',V"i(, , fr'"" 'he North on ibe .chooser fr?m New Vork, three or four *7" ?f?- wea a carver and .leetguer t.v pr.rfeaalon raIIine hI r, " * '"r ^eaara. Blntorih I'ortor! railing hi. name trami* Aubourtne. About th- MoT reoV Ti. T'"" U'"'n Mr J",m Kn<Ur" "rid wi.tied t* rent the hour a to which alluatoa haa Iwen made in the eataliltatinieiit ot aTeateurant. Mr Hmler. viewed the -cheiiie unfavoi abl, and bed won. ywlTw** "Z Jw t 'e h.'J/l !!* te ? iom ti e h?u?e. AuUrurlne then -ecure.) the aerrlre. of a . .r pr-nter, ami Die leuuialte alteration- to tbe houee were p ogreiolng when the horrible circotttelartce above related tame to ight. He ?H>erde.t, a |-?rtton of the Dure at Mr Fmer-on'. on Sixth alreet. According to r-r,r-lr,U ,on, made h, hhr,-elf. he had no rnoly* when' hT^SS nVu eoll f ,l'?t k" .ul?e.(?eoi|y had fo,?|e P . *" w"r? ? ",lT#r watch gold fob rljiifn, Afni olh#r ju tic Jim of jow?Jrr. Nollnrk^ i m in"W"lU l!*'" Ur".1 W'U' the murdered tie ? ' "?J'jlrte atatee that carter ftr.t .ugge<ie>1 the t,|.n of vey'P? be relurtantly ooneented to have Tclie ('r m."';h,Au'"u"r Arnla.hmk: ? \? "r* ,'l> vwrnum Uior ???.?< t(b?% wrHrh on thr *mitn> night urj.f w^nt to Ihrlr hUr? nC comealuierrt He told the,,, D? waaVrnktU that they would be place.| on I|U brother ?, r?el .m Tl night, and wottld he In no danger wn Ml. were never .eairhed Tire rn.rr.ler of Ihrt.r "'? ?rrd tbe general Ul.ef ra lh?t be would have made way efth Ikrlia- io the manner had nut hi- ..rape l.mtlrale.1 the plan Ttr* public mu t form Urelr own opinion of I.I. ulterior ,le.lgo. 11 at he cm. em,dated aiding the -v.,- of the n-wr.-Ju eootroverted by the uionler of on* of them, and th- rrl* concluaion we car, arrive at la, that he merely wiat.wl ,,, Z'"** ..b'ilr r;LVn''"""rM"""?h* i-I* l',,1" "Pkibm of phyeiciau. that Carter wa. dead beroTd th* Wound. ?ere ruad<- upou h,? leely, Tim ac. rmd. With the at.foment of fkyliaa, who 'irlb-r any* Lie rn' ':U'kt. lrand u,- n Carter'* mouth t?? l it '.1'' rh"r "P"?' Th? ? at,anil vrTae wound a*'en Ing from the pit of the murdered man'? etomarb to the alalomcn, from which the lutertlne. pro trtxfed an lo'le.d wound in the tl.roal, ^vering the windpipe ?n,| another under the right armpit The knife, atalmd with blr?t, >u found iu tha <draibouw ?V<?*r thi arrcdt. A* im( neat a a. held U|.m the twafica, and verdict, re*. dere.1 |n ,e/? witl, the foregoing .t.!*?1*,1r?_!,ut mltlrd rmcM.'"'1*'*4 who afterward. c.,m. vlr-i?{ir, ru- u,kD"T ??y'king Of ttm murderer'# prw. 7."', ^ ?l'ho?gh , woman te.t.A.d a' the Inoweet S.1 V ?T. k?rLko*** ?"-> ??'*t be wa.Vrm. JZ ."lie b!?A "?*ntl? 'larvleetloely rrmrrla-l a larlyln the flrlt 1.1, I rovincee .ml tUt whiie ?u tl w v., .'Lit' L it. ' ?nd Dm lady wa. car ?"T* -UM that AutoufiMe offer ed her ?If Dre would go h, the Hrtti.h Province* <ag B'lure the led, to rrmie hither, aod Dual .he *? |n hie 77" "" rl7" "'7'' b* ooetAiowl etryehnnw Wtlh whirl, he Mid Would< emi hi. life ,f he cmnmeej i'".wer."^t ,'ir*r u"wb""'hi, Iveol. ma, hereafter tran.pfr* ^ upr.n the murderer ? hl.tory ...d motivee At nrewewt oo hh.g more ,. kno.a uUi whet U rt.l-1 aiCTnll ."f ir T '? i *!"1Hre"mrtM?e* "' We the .UM * r IU ft ?r fill AtffE it J Am?t ?f Mnr of ltn Ntw Vntk C*ntrml Hall roml Kmplayr*. LaMk ??mifr or *toli:* uotrim kiu ovkred. jli in <ha Krwbattar Adrart.arr. Hat, Ji ) ?. r ? Inn* 'In.a [Wat ?"??)? ahlpp*d '<? tha Oaight traina of th'f antral I Biliowl bat* lnroa-1 up miani^, aid !>)' ? mpanf bar a i-wn ottllpd t? par lag* ?um? ui rn"i?ay to I' Btm/uDm la maka Up Iba lallrIan, r rbn -liaiintandant Mr llilh"n mad' up bin mind that thla thin* t ad puna ro<rafb. and if t bar a ?? a p??afl*lilp nf Irriallnt II iM k* ?M ftlrnM In 4" ?> Ha at hlmaatl I' work and an lha poll ml.rtrwr war* frooi i a' 11.*?? ? *?ri> <?' <h? Hlagara lallarrwl M ba|aa V> ?? k "U' in tha' , uartar and k* a?"? ?aw rwugti l/? On a a n * him Out ha waa n tha right trait, awl i**1 -i| I I.hi id a Ml** ha rnrnnr > hlrn a. 'baaljr that h? pra- ha > Br n?b to war mat him IB taking lag*| a'awa to iiMftl 'h? n f?Urrjr la e? nrol'rd tha pr l>ra magta tra'a am! <1 at -I aa to What waa lb' *ra?t r ><itwa t, pwraua and ll<a tonal *obm that ram* to waa that to t'lt'B tb-jr wo Wt aaa'rh tha tvaua iA W in lloppar, '-a* dartorof a fratpht train ThaClitdf purr?dad to lata bnwaa. So hi. Jonaa ntratt that raarB n -wtu'daf. awl rrtwa rnaaaad a aaarrb airt with f*at a irraaa. for ".oraaiad la dlflarant | la- r. wa- fc> at tlnort tnrt(kia| tkM ImM to rr.anthwad 'd a j- rial,I# oatwra V)^?a war* far*, akrthaa, hate, tornta ?br*t aabn ?ra ahawia laaaa, ?wt *rt? attka ill >-or jawalry, taimnaw and a thonaaml I/Ihar thlr.p and if, praat , urn'' aa H"a tha ITikaf ?t<? a ilata to anoihar iapr.t of thr f |*r*y awl prnaaatl?n to tha I V# . f r?a I by t> '< id, K?n'. atraat, hW f> ??.) that r?o" rr, aa at b"ma, and tailing him that a aua. I- rl'o ?aa a'.al 'hat I,a load rrnor property la kit Vmm ? blrh di-l and bal'Wf to him ).? 'trmiwaotad a aaoi'b w 'O al' ' til nil. thing ? aa 'aoal..pad hara aa at II- I-I 'f ? ?rary l.oU and r ran nay Of tha h/fiar waa t oi with all dancrtytlawi of jnnha. Tha rwan awt trunk. fa rrkr sf, nan ? ' Martlo llill/m laarhi* It Lfoa'a, waa f.'tt ra.r-br-' and a inaa'lty ?f ar'hla, ???? I ta trunk and ha'wran bto Iralr fly lh?a til ? r, rr atbna hmhart ' at that 1i?tT and W illiam Tarnar two I nh*" >*n lha" liiad at Mamara fait* arara w tad lu tha afh ffrara Jrwkiaxm llrkal ami Ifuirb.naoa ?a/? <kaa pair a.' af?r 'l^tr ? ti ?*?'??> *a> afar, awl "l irnod with ' i.ait, and thalr trvati avm mtdntft t <m marrb ihg tbau a tan J aittr.a# of a a art l-rnd I* thatr ^flrat llot't r>" ? a'? a' ?? I aaoi# Man*, (-?o.a. lura and th? la . ?itllaan I ffW ?b? na? lhaw Brat mada atv.aaiotwi wt h lk' "ta'- ' ?' la iiu AHrgathat, war# th/aa or Umr rarthwd- ?f ?r oka aw! r d- takan fr-ar tha ' ?*?A I yooa a . I Mr Mat ami rp?llrr| o lha fr r* "thr*. ft r > t) rr 1-r.aa.r f r.r fwt a lb tha "wl lm*W haan anwaad.-la-yw' ? ?''rf ?.u?-afi?*i la tha da it .' to, tha Moat a-r -am-ral ll?otnmla?, J ha llao'.r* a -ar llagadar at i'baMrlwnr fhaacaoatrl f pr, pally takaa ? 'k? t'*., ?!, rk m fww In tka |r. >hf|t of IM rot. fwr-t ? larradtlAr ha radar tbaaw bar taaw t gfawl daa; ha* wo h.M; tk 'katt' k'l la- o -a ? ' ? hi rv ?t awara tar'anr* !??. wr.Ja h>rr on ah?"w?ad hy a taraf-i' hand and tba w,i>? wa1 f aa a | ar? " 'ba ? la if r or -ha a ra.t?d I at'| raft that a vara ? baa tha-r waa a awawab up am t'ar-a hat h-i'-aw! waa awr* lr> dad ? mathlaf a?t ' , g it hraaa. A aw hoar ,,h*a -h war owawa-i ta low ' I S If - ' *a na of at ?12 l? pa ? M> ? ? h r. nd wt Ira rah aa . ,?kwi nad f,? a paa* -*?aw arn?'r,i War' and i'*<.i?w" ? h ? -a ??>. - ?? V , at HI' 'b< ? '-*inr?r ,| a Plft ?1 ,<(r: IVI.I