Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 28, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 28, 1855 Page 2
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during the remainder of her ton* of I on portion. Hi* Ma jesty turning to oue of the old oolduu-s who habited u? blue uniform, act aa polio# to th# Rahicr, a-ked tdm '' he f unit "fiiit Iroid" in the m >rningat ' Yes air," was th* r- ply. ''very the Exposition giveiune the rheum toon. > apoieon ?tinned a piece of gold into t h?'u?u a hand, v hich seemed tc like a warm Hub oeatlou in relaxing the rigid muscle* uf'he vetirau's face , , A i.erman i>e|ier relate* the following cn-nma instance of the lielief of the jwarantry ol Hungary, troatla, Po land and Turkey in vampires, aim, see >rdin< to the p. polar sui>er-titlon. descen" int" th'ir grave* vith their ?yes open, ami rise at dead of night to snek ills blood of their victims, leaving no trace be hi u a trip1 a 1j lie spot on -hi i erk or th rial' oi thdr victim. A ye line and beautiful girl, the daughter ot wealthy peasants, bad numerous auitora, from among whom she Jelce'e.l ore of her own station of 1 fe. The betrothal was cehsia'e- by a grand feast, given ny the h ide's f?<ser. Tweeds midnight he girl and her mother re lirrd to tleii eliamlier. baying the guest" at table All at once 'he two women were hea d to shriek dreadfully, and 'he m< nn-nt alter th" mother, pale and haggard, tottered into the room, eairyiiig her daughter sen eless in her arms, aud crying in a v uce of in ueseiibable agony, A yasipire! a vuupiel My daughter is de.d !" The village doctor happened to be among'he guests, and edevii g that the girl uad only fainted auiuiui-iered u cordial which speedily restored her to conseh u-ness. i n being questioned, she s'a'ed thai while undre?iug, a pale pee e, d'"s c luaahroud, ghded In by the wluilow, and tadied upon her, hi'iug her thrnu'. She added the recogti'tod him as one kevsucw sky. a rejected suit'e ( who died a fortnight since. Thedoc loi in vain a'temi'teo to persuade her she was laboring under some delusion. The next day the body of Keye nowtky was disinterred, and twenty guns wo e tired it its skull which Doing shatter *d to fig m on a, was, amidst yells and dances burnt to a-he*. Tuo girl, however, died within the for night, persisting to the la t that she had been bitten by a Tumpl.e, though she would nut suf fer the wound to he examined. Af'er her death the doctor k okoS i lie bandages t'roui her neck and discovered a small wound which had the appearance of having been made a harm ssmaker s awl and noisoned The doctor then learned that one of the poor girl's rejected suitors was a harnessmsker ol an adjacent village ano be did n t doubt f i at it was he who stabbed the hapless bri le He eve infoimntion to the authorities, hut the young man, aring that he wis to he arrested tied t ? the moun tains, sod committed suicide by plunging intoa ca'arurt. No hing like an incredulous doctor for converting a spirit into fleih and blood. The novelty in the theatrical world Is the ripening of the Italian Opera, which event occurred on Tuesday ins'. It Las been rcnova'ed and rcgil led, an I lo iks "bright as a twau'y a' a birthright ball " The company wa- wi ll one ex. ep iori, entl ely strangers t" a ' arisian public. This exception is Mme Fiorentini, originally introduced by 11'. l.iiu l-y, aud was the prima donna. Sne has a rhs-mine person, is mue.ti improved in her voice, which is a clear soprano, and completely e taMiibed herself in the y "0>i grace* of the audience. the lion was, however, a M. Carrion, wbu possessor a tenor of such exquisite sweetness 'ha' we were carried bsck to the days of Kuhlni in his prime His style wants running hoth iu ac'ing ns we'l as singing, hu he buls f?ir to be a star of the very first magnitude. The new rVireo'oi is M. Colgado, aud 'b" o^rera, brought oi.t at po.i rnrnent cost, was Rossini's ' Mose." Hue. 1'irtoti has tieen performing with the greatest surer.s nt hourdeanx aud Toulouse At the bit er town such wee the crowds that attended her second ropresen tatlen, that the gendarmie were obliged to be sent for to preterve order. .Mme. Histoid is at preient at. Montoel li- r. We are all delighted here at the success Rach'd has met with in the t'ni'ed S'rtcs, and the criticisms in the Nsw Yt rk 11 krai i) are copied into the French journals with gieat fidelity. BiCKTIK. Parih, Oct. 6, 1835 Heorge Sumner ami the Ruuian Hri>*>?R ,man Virtue nut j/rt Fi inct?Peru A merii anixal?Mr. Squier't Notes on Ventral America?.Rumored Apprcae hing Retain,Hum of J*r. Don Piatt?Arrival in the P-eneh Capital of the. Chevalier Wikuff, the Hon. Mike Hal h, an t other trans Atlantic Ce?drities. Tie I.ouunn Timet, of Tuesday, gives the following ?neodo'e, which will not fail to attract attention au<) in. ?eret-t in the United States. " Some time back, when Rus sian pro-peels appca.ed far brighter than they now are. a proi nsition *a- mad- to an American gentleman recent ly in I aris to enter the ItiiNsian se vice, with a high title, and position near the person of the Emperor. The re ply ?a? that too high an estimate was placed upon his talents, but that such as they were, they were due ex clusively to his own country, and to republican princi ples." This nmedo'e has been current latterly in diplo matic circles in Paris. A 'itlo of nobility and the post tteu of aid-Co cainp to the Kmpero- i f Russia were offered to George Sumner, who made the foregoing reply. Whatever synif a'hies may exist either for the Allies or for the Russians, all must admire its truly American sen timent. None, however, who are familiar with the char ter of Oeirge Sunnier, and wi-h the constant patri itism wi'h which, curing his long ve idence In Euroiie, he his always and everywhere laomed to defend American ius'I tutiona, will lie surprised at this rejoinder. Pr. Turnipseed. of South Carolina, one of the young American surgeons who were prompted to enter th- Rus sian service by motives cf humanity and in honorable ambition to profit by the extrao.dinary opportunities of pro<ee-ionul experience offeroil by ho Crimean campaign recovered almost, miraeumi Ir from 'li- typhus fever, which prostrated him in Sehastopol. at the sums t.imo as his lamented comrade, Draper. Fin e his return to Paris, Dr. T. fas been again prostrated hy severe illnr bat I am happy to add that he is mw in a fair way to be restored to health. IJeut. Col. 1ev(?. a graduate at West Point, who recently served with high distinction in the Turkish army in Asia, where ufier shaiing with his Bashi Har.?uks " m ?st di-astrous chances," " moving acci- I dents,"and "hair-breadth 'scapes," was almost fatally attacked hy cholera, wh cli left him in such a slate that bt was ohtige to seek recovery in France, is still in Paris. He has brought here his favorite Arab charger, who was w united in ao tngagoroent in which he nearly lost his own 'Ife, and while awuit ing orders, is busily studying 'he ruiki-h language aud reading 'he proofs of a work which he has employed his lei uro In writing entitled " La Petite Guerre " Nessin Bey, (this is the Colonel's Turkish name) handler the pen as well as the swo d, UVe Abrtel-Kader, the warrior prophet, who is ako in 1 ails, and lia? lately submitted to the Academy of Moral and Political Science*, quite a remarkable work on the various existing systems of religion. Hon. Mr. Elliott, Commissioner from South Carolina to the Universal exhibition at Pari., b?s left like his eolWague M-Jor Warley, for the United States. The dl ooarsr which Mr. Elliott recently delivered betore the la pet ial Agricultural Society, and for which he was awarded a sliver medal, on the subject of American Cotton Inte rests. l.ss been put-li-hed In both Ft each and Engl"'-. Mr Alston, of the same State, an'hor of a valuu . '? pamphlet on sea C*.a~t Crop., remains io Paris. M . Hammond, son of Gov. Hammond, ol South Carolina has ju-? and- ?t. I en. Ttmrnaa the "tieeessor, as Under Secretary of State, of Hon. Dudley Mann, w h i i* himself soon expect- I bite, bar left I ati* on his return to Washington. H. n Mr Ha-rlngton, Under Secretary of the Treasury ba- qui-e suddenly ehange-1 hi. plana of quietly studying in! aris the Freti-h language, custom, and finance- fo? a nte time 'o come, and has 1 -ft for the Untied State/. lb n Mr. Fquier, ex-Minister to N carsgua lias return ed to I ari* from hi* trrcn' trip wito l.ore-nor Anthony o' Flu-de Maud, to Switxeiland Mr. Sqnler left the Ool vernor to puisne his j oiroev south wsrd .lone m l ta-n hack to the el-gaut r-s-ms which Mnn . Doche the f.imou Dame o-ij- Camelta.', would seem to have fitted up with an especial foresight to the appreciation of cnmfoit sud luxury which dls-iiirulshe* their preiont occupant who has ? roughed it" enough in the West., anil in Cent-al America, to know what the word, "c ntf-rt ami luxury ' mean ills "Note- on Central America," iiartl-uleHy on the States of H-i-dura- an- .Fan Salvador, their cli mate population promotion. Ac., are now being tran. lated beic by a Uneal deacemlant uf the renowned Alva .rado, the fast who hears that name; and in lie-liu, by Dr. Carl R Iter. Mr. S-juier finds time, withou' n-gleeting the g eat en eiprise which is his present special mission in f ur-pe. to hunt up old Spaui-b books and manuscripts in the Quai Voltaire, to pore over them in the Imperial lib ?ry and, last not least, to explore the veins of go. d rdd wine which are uot yet exhausted in the cellars of *acbelte. He has found heie hi. l-roiher autiouariau and ethnologist Mr. fihddon, ix-Consol of h? United Stater at Cairo, who is busy up,? ? uomi-lcmcnt of hi. ?"at work, the " Type-of Msiikiad." The number of notable Americana Just now In I'arfa is nncsnalU large, even wi-h-nt Coun ing the (k-mmia-ion era to the Exhibition In a single street?the me <i, la r,fr~ ,mvP in"A*3 morp 'h*n I -h"11 have room to mention. Ix" me name a fe?, bovvery at random. ivtwten the two American banking houses in this line ???t 2f Mic,rJ- Gdo nan k. Co., ao-1 of II. ?! I s!"* o *.V *???? "Wbly surpri-ed to -nee- the SwrtHSttSrii'a n*w Yorkw u"w ??""? covered hi-ginera! WiA hit . 'h t' M " Nnt ftir frfiin Hr. Nslilfn u4n _ ij__ , n?m? n- as familiar t.- me ? *.^ '\Vr"?n S1.04? I oarnals in the United -itatee. although I unwsiw hi / he first time. His presence h. r? ***hliii for qoe- ttone whieh 1 have ao often seen In -h.." " Where's ForaeyU' " Where'- (ier*e'-. f,. <!!*?< K f.eorge is in I'aris. Not content with the secrets,,r, *!! rtor^ff caMo?t, ii> besmM'toui* of the Third's f fir has he come over charged lotHuu ox having voluntarily undertaken a sort of episcopal, ,io.' tlon.fthe precincts ?H-tte t- the seve-al diplomatic and f roula agents of the United -tales govern nen< wt na ?l*cfal ifaw to inquiry as to how 'hoe noctioaaiie. ,,i, ?harg^their dufesf If the fatter he thecal he need net travel far to fulfil a goodly port of his mission ? f ,r S ^Mother side of the street is -ion lev, Cass, Jr fome, and "n this fa Hon Mr. Relm-mi Min J* L , ** "horn sre ewn unite freqoeat }L?ul ai "feat*"1 I"" r,m"- <;#D Xm' '"nlUKl States ? " .. . Basic, who is to return in a day or two to hi. P0*1}, Major f arr who went oet ?? China as Sec-eta 2ikii2*to reiu"?1*n<1 hM "w,r^ hT cure cs abll.hme.it rXhZJL h b" h'PP"r ? '?'tored. Both tha-e latter gen'letnen are on their w?y to ?he fT P?".1 ??'*. ?? 'he rwc de la Pair, whieh are daUy be iewed by so m.ny American, that 7 ***n to be mistaken for the new office' of the te Those, however, are not quiet so near at hand Tbey are nowc mmotl-usiy mod -p in the m-de-t o?t elegant hotel </the Minis er, Hon Mr. Mason. In the rue Mtmrm. Zkf ttoMl lemernJ q{ the LhfaUon excite^ fo, I a while, In the American colon* in Pari", something like ihtwii>u!i<>ne&iii?*J hjr the removal >>fthe d?p->?i*#s, or by the removal of the sent, of goveroiiieot from PniUiel I t in to W a-hlugtoo. Butth" inconvenient dittane* of the American Miuiator'a hotel from the ceutral parts of l at's, is the only setioua objection t at can ho urged agi.lust the new srr- i.gemeot, which, for the rest, fi in conformity wi'U thu usual custom of resident miuirters in i aiia. Mr. I iatt is about to enjoy a totef va-a'i'm at I stud in. from -he riutiea ot the post at which he has bean so con stant, Indeed, 1 regu-.ttn hear it whispered that he ta lis of offering his resignation as .?Secretary of Legation. It. is earnt Idly hoped, however, by all his friends here?and beir name is legion?that this ia hut a rum t, and that, even ifit provet ue, the "Judge" will ho induced hy soe cfni inttuencM from Washington, to ''reconsider a deci sion" that woi Id cause such universal regret, lien Mike W'al?b. ex-member of Congro-a. has lesen conipariug i'aiia with New York. New Orleans ttud Para dise, during the past fortnight. Among the latest arrivals ot Americana in Paris this week are Henry Wik< If? i name not unknown to fame Mr. Fea'm. Mayor rf Washington and editor of the Motional tnteUigmcrr: Mr. Kennedy, late superintendent ot tLe 1 oiled Stales Census Bureau, and Bucnanuu lie.id, the palnt?r-p< et FMABO. I'/nia Oct. !?, 1858. Mew Political Pond mat ion jn England?It* Action Ad rente to the fpor?AI arm Pxsitnt bit it in Prance?Pce-h Pretaxalien of the Uoxuiparte Policy towards the JCu npean lH,nastirs?Troullrfomr .>'?ion* of a Troublaomr Stm k?Th< Mural Dcj.vm* on the Throne of Mapl'is?ft Us ui" n Viru s of the Present Politvat Aspect of Pu rope? Prmch Ideai of the Jti. iny Greatness awl Overt h&towing Power of Prance. The suet ess of the allies prond-es to leave a sting be hind. A very ilnoasy feeling has been generated in po litical ciicleii by certain phases of opinion which come llitting from the Kngllsb side of the channel. It is said that a moat powerful p?ace party is organizing, which cannot tail to interfere with the existing entente cordials. It is observed that the (Irahaui, Disraeli and Bright sec tions show symptoms ol fusion, and all repeat the same language?' 'F'ehastopol la takon, the Russian fleet has b< eo aunk, SCO.000 men have bit the dust. The last year has . oat Fngland 40,000 men and forty millions of monoy. W e are not prepared for a ten or twenty years' warfare on tho sume a :ale, with objects continually shifting, al liunces changing, and the night birds of revolution watching their opportunity to profit by the generul con vulsion and to extend it by dagger ami torch." Tho Fiencb mind, over sensitive as to the vacillating policy of 1 upland?le ptrjide Abbion?is disposed to be geuerally ala med at such symptoms of t ie "hold enough" principle. Kngland, If you like it, said a gentle man of the Foreign Office, in the boudoir of M idume la Man scliale Is a mere military contingent in this war; but her countenance alone is worth 200,000 men under arms; and if at this momont a severance of views between the French and Knglish Cabinets should occur, I tremble to think of what must foUow. France cannot make peace on any terms short of the in tense humiliation of Russia, which, of course, she will never consent to. Any wish or expree-ed desire on 1 upland's part to patch up a peace at tho present mo mint would give her such heart of grace that she would find nienns to intuse all sorts of mischief between us; and what consequences might result no mun can picture to himself without horror. But why, It was asked, are you disposed to suspect anything of the kind Y The answer was. the Euglisb ministry Is not stroug in debate the knglish pride Is hurt at the figure its army sustains in the i.rimea. The nati n must have recourse either to conscription, or to double or treble pay, and in any case to immense increase of taxation to remedy the evil. The English funds are tumbling down, and if (irahara I isrseli, ( ladstone and Bright mate adequate use of these tuples, their voices will come to be trumpets thiougbout ibe land; and let it be remembered that Lord 1 slmeiston alieaoy numbers mure than three score years and ten. A ?eiy little. we know, too,is required toalarm Kngland on the point that. Sebastopol once taken from Rui-sia every step forward in the war afterwards Is the aggrandisement ot France. It wa-i suggested that the plain coram n sense of England could never admit or en tertain -h> idea of a peace h it should not be equivalent to the ra.trifice* of the war. "We do not. kn w." was the ic( ly; 'Fngll.h histor' is full of strange tergiver?a t? ?'<,,allli 'h? French mind a< most Is peculiarly suseep Frrm what I know of Kngland myself lam not dis posed to ai lach too much imparlance to the influence ot ti e peace parly, strengthened as Ir. undoubtedly is hy ex inordinary accessions. The time ha. not. yet. come w hen its voice will be heard, and the con-ervativ? paity * ill think twice before they pledge themselves root iiud (nation to peace principles, rhat purty is re tn nert piinclp .liy by the agricultural counties, whose s aii iiny l'-asi is, ?? a bloody w ir and wheat, aguinea a bu-htl." T ut the nay will come when jealousy of Frnnce and Impatience ol taxation will have a in i-t dott rmiuod "?ay" In the mat or, noenne man can doubt; but th*t dsy l ye- tar off. It is unlucky f.,r the cl.se, silent policy of ;h- Fmperor. whoso principle is never to alarm the g.me before the fusil is primed, that one of his own f.roily shi.i Id at this junction hove bolted from the hast, un.l started a course< n his own acount. ) a lude In tin- le -e of I niiccMiirsr on the subject of Naples ui.d Italy generally It has been summarily disavowed hi iLc c luma of the Monite.ur by the Fiencli govern nil nt. it ia true and the Pays, lest this should not be si fii ient ha- the P I owing:? ? 1 Ii'- no'e (of the Maniteurf proclaims and defines once moteiihe j < licy of France. W-e hope it will put an end to all ile ma lev but rumors which the foreign press I dissen.it a e- in older localise the intentions of the We-d c n lowers to be suspected. Tile polity of the West Is a policy of order an i equilibrium; it ig not based on in y m vol tionaiy element; it dies riot encourag' ?> iy a venture cslctifa ed to cause new complications I , the midst of th' soalieady too serious which igitate Europe, lite [W 1(1/IIDM ofUtiN-i.i endeavor to inako foreign cotin Irti's hedeve that the war aguiust the Czar is oniy a pre text to cover vast enterprises and projects which are kept iii the da ? k for an appn ashing explosion. Every day the Russian oigim a' B?illn presents to its readers the i.han ti.m ot the tii at empire, ?ud inena-ea Europe with funds mental ie.?riBiigeriienia. Tiro evidence of facts, and the itdtdligrrcc id public optui >n tiesd. aa they de-erve these intenaied rcporta, the origin and object of which ate known hut it ia wctl that they -hood he contrn Icted ereiytimethcj are repeated It is Uu sia?it is she alooe? it 1. her ttadituu al smhi ion, her power, dauge oua to other J ates, which the Western Rowers de-be io lessen but they do not dieum of tadical revolutions which chsi ge the relations and limits of nations." "Napoleanthe Ftrst," it continues "was fatally drawn by circumstances into a policy ol evasion. Ali Europe was leagued ugaiua' France. The Emperor could only deter d the nati na) soil hv carrying war int?the terri tory o| las adversaries. He could only force Europe to peace hy vanqui-hing her: and on the o?her band, topre vt nt new coalition- in futnre, to concentrate His power in the in'Cilnr and his pacific under,.king nhron 1, It wis nntuial for hire to endeavor to pen; In the throuos of Eu rope with the members of his family. wi'h the generals of hie army7 with -II those who were a bin to bailie the secret projects against France." When reading such sentiments, whhh are strongly suspected to -e the teauH of Imperial inspiration no cariKd b?d|. B-king our.elvea if tliev ever occurred to the head ot the Ponapaite family bet,,re he occupied Hie throne of France, becau.-o they are mrtainly rat..or ir reconcilable with all he Strsbourg and Bouloguo affairs. Hut, to coii'Iuup fn?m th? Pays:?. "Are w? in -iiulUi clrciiui^tAnco^ n ?wf No: Euro ?o ?t no moie lOMcmbloH Europe at the tx'frinuiue o( ihe [.n-ent f-entur> than the cain,.?fgn of thi- Crime* roerrnMon that of 181/. -eNuitop?.Ht? n ?t Vfoaeoir. With out bviig U prophet, we ouiy prenict that its smoking ru ins will not lead to a ew retreat from Kinds. It is no longer the Kusslana who have what Alegan ler tho First cal e.) s|ace aid t|??. b,.f?re them; it ia we on the ronttary, who can bruve the duiiitt n of the war. Any roan, therefme, must be ign rant, to couiuare (Re two Af d the two Hne? of pullcjr. Ihetru his. the other n ember* of the Rcnaparte f? mily bid 'an to be aa 'roubles..me to the preaen' Finiwror as hey were (he first. Tlicy arc certainly not en low' rd wmh Napoleon's patience and as is sulli tlentiy mani feat in 'he pres,ent instance?allm.ee. When the son of R'inse Mora'?King Joachim's son?mariieil i'rince W? gram's daughter, the father of the Dri.lo was propitiated by the promise of " one crown more " ta lng added 11 tt.e rortune lieati wed U|s,n the nrMegr.mm by thn Erapornr He is a man of that sort of morbidly ambitious chiracter which prevents him ever la>ing satisfied, believing Hut any amount of honor and dignity is tar short of his m. rjta. For a long time he studiously kept aloof Tom'he iiaii.g fortunes of Napoleon, believing t tere was no de pendence to be placed on them, and now he Is under stood to be exceedingly dirpleased that more vigorous measures are not taken in the matter of makinw bis daughter Queen of Naples. l'rtn.e l.ucien Mura', the father of the bridegroom, and his wife are understood to he verv peaceable people. He 1? euor f "ul'JC!!. ""'I "h" u8'y ??'! ttnnche; and it is faoievd that, for thein-el.ee. they nav- no desire to play ii i FZiLlio* h"' thp 7?"nk' pe .pie, they thi k migl t. do so with advantage, ,,,d i'rince Wag-am la in.|alient till the expeilmmt ia tiied. His father vas Oenetal nerihter. However. nolwithsUn ling the dllcfal OUiiTomiil in tbf iiiinihtt-rirtl journal, and the Hemi-.iAi rial language ot the l ay, given aboee. the Murat mstil I ? "llimatage.^ no doubt, to find its way Into Naples I and the Tw? t-lciliea, and it U by no means inipo-.iblc that it m?y give l ing Ron.ha an additional impul eto wartle the foot of the ladder he hu so long been robin's rily descending. In tlm mean time, it has done s.?ne nu.cl let as we see ia Fngland which will require all the prmerbial " sincerity " of tbe Emperor ?? eradicaL< The M'sr PruMian Gcurltr. the avowe.1 o-gan of the iTtiselan I mlteaay at Ifariln, has an afiele from 'he pen of M. de t.erlach a person ot conaiderahle eminence which asaet ta what a good many persons believe, how vvvf ptud, titly they may reserve their een'iments. F utope " he says "is at tlJs moment wituin two steps kni1 Indcpendenew, Its h tnor. its aitn, now incur the same dangers as from 1810 to 1811 'iwTt.'Xfr? m? he Hr?t n.: i. Ia .. ... j . V "**' /?? iHfil nt t '? ;V"k'',n 140 "i*' ?*rhe h "f ? ??mil... ?. Ir 3r *?, h* 'V** him as victims oon snd l"i 'h* "?"on* altwady conquer* I. r^ni ntrmr t T N'"w '*""?<1 BoMpar itm again na ot ..t uuiveJ'.ai^triumph of rev lull.,n and the eetablUo. nlhUatirg Rnssla^lt "aw alravi ** h'>?" Fngland wh? bae lesotn. it. 7. *ot.',r umpllcew <lov*t Sardinia, which !lwl deaAmw'L .IT" *2T 'ol and bpain and I ortu^'Zj^ f? ^ tude, and it still rwqulr*, mrri Moet IruMfa. jn her 'u-n enter Is > i ly a tss-alsgv slighHy di-gsUeiH u ". "J'l her land, the domlna^rlTn. "n*1 the French reign in "etm.nyf Yaa ?,r M,wt There i$ th fTfi' de?) ilm to Um umg . the Emperor A?p?jegn IH. the UnpHim wry unceremoniously handled accompanied -with the ofewtMi'inu that Italy and tierm.iny having fn nished two I 'lii'ly mantles for the Bonaparte*, "a thir I of the family i- nun voter tag holy order* in order to be noon able In far band* on toe tiara Itself." 1h? ??? nevail* a report, which has certainly had some m d)t at the Bourse which in spbe of the c oitinual full of the I eglish funds, wtai yesterday tirm?the' M de Boti i q ueney the AoHliian Minister, who has just been in I ati?, has r>sei,ed permission to make an etfer of Austiian mediation, anil that the conferences of fast year, miifolt* Mi<r<iii tit, may he expected to he renew-d Th' following phnise in the s|ieech >>f M rroplnng the l're. Wetit of the, sensse, at an agricultural fit, coming from the i|iiarter It does, is net unworthy of observation htat certainly seems to io'iuvv'e that the JVeio Prussian Harrttr is not without cause for alarm : ? ' tlar country gentlemen, is destined to rise very high under the reign ot the Emperor, let u? second that na tional reign bv etevating In oar sphere the level of what eiirrounr's us. Krance has already resumed In the eyes of the whole cf Europe the title I grejg^oati u, gieen her by N?| oleon I. 1 ho colossus of the Xmfth, wh >in the mi peratitir u of anentiquuted poiiuy declared to he invul nernhle. Pas I**? overthrown by the ihuuder of iur bat taliona, and 'be Imperial regie deals over the iinpregnu ble i ehaslofs I?over that proud fortress which was pre paring for the destructi n of Constantinople and sending forth It* incerdfary licet* over the Black ara. l et us he proud of those magnificent soccessea: they are 'hn.-e of a front people, of a great govermnen' and of a great epoch, lie cstai'li-hinenv r.f the Empire bus not July given u* an binperor, bu' is has re-to ed to us with htm, and by blm, the g'oty, the power, the respect, and the admira tion of the world." And M.^l'roplrrng has reason. Let the Empire accom plish a* much dutiug the next three years a* it h i* in the past, anil the New Prii/sitin Gairt/er may orene to he quoted a prophet. The Murat dynasty hss only need to lay on its oa'N ; there is at W"rk for it a mighty man who has got 1 is finger on the keystone of the arch, and by and by, perhaps, all sorts of monarchies will want Ailing up. BKRtflfi. INTERESTING FROM THE CRIMEA. The HdwIwii Strengthentiig their P.Mdtlon on the ftorth Side ot Sebaatopol-Kflbet of Their. Fin?The Allied gpulia? Will the Vlulotie AlUtk the ttuoalana In Pox.tlon 1? Wlul It to hex to Peed the Bs-IUsh Soldier* and Horses?Vlelt to C<* tlx cart's tuil-Thc Greveiuftne S.nln?Deaths or the WoandeA Offieira?uinnkem ew lu the Allied Anny Nl^lit Scenes In the Koines! Town?Servleea ef the tilled Fieri a?The RumImi Sol ,piy Houtc? Ftrekop Safe from the Sua Side. [Sehastupol (Sept. 'JUj Correspondence of London Timet.] There in no Mgn or ai j present inteution on the part of the enemy to abandon their petition on the north aide. The celerity with which they throw op and finish the moat iormi able looking redrubts on the laud md sea ren sides ia Astonishing. They are admirable diggers, and .Marshal Turenne, I believe it was, who wis wout to say that as many battles weie won by the apade aa by the tuuiket. the lire acriaa 'lie roads Increases in fre quency and severity every dav, and we have to record the loss of two men iu the Buffs and a tew trilling casual ties Irom Ibe enemy's gun-, but the mortars of trie French must have caused ret ions injury and impedinieut to the Russian workmen, and have greatly damaged their magazines. Ihe Anglo-French commission sits daily, and is busy appoitinning the spoils of war found in the'own. Toe number of gons of ail kinds captured exceeds 4,000; im men-e quantities of small arms have been carried off t> / the soldiers and sold, but there are still piles of them re mainiDg. Aa the K oa-ians lost 18,000 men between the morning of >1 e !nh nud the evening of the 8tb of Sep.cra ber, it is likely that we captured at least 18,000 staud of arms, not. loniettion the muskets in store, Ac., which belonged to men renttered bor* dr. nmdKsl during the preceding part of the tiege. The commission acts on the principle of dividing the spoils in proportion to the num ber of men ac tially borne on the atreng'h of the respec tive armies in the .-amps belore b'ebaxtopol. Their labor were in'eriuptid the other day by a Russian shell, which scarcely gave them time to adjudicate on the proprietor ship of lie splinters, as it burst as soon as it foil though the roof of the building in which they were sitting. If the Russians are spiteful, they will open fire some line day on the town and make it too hot lo hold us, iudoed, the Buffs are to be witndrawn for tho present, and the strength of the FVench in the town has been diminished, as a useless display of force only drew the fire of the enemy's, battrriefc. Brigadier General Windham, our Governor of febastopol, is assisted by an active little staff. He has lost the services of Captain Rowlands, one "f ibe Town Majors of Febastopol, 41st Regiment, who is anj oln'ed Brigade Major to the 2d Brigade i f the Second division. Captain l-etves, of the 8d tegimeot, has suc ceeded as Aide-de-Camp to Brigadier General Windham, in lieu of that gallant young officer, lieutenant Swire of ?he 17th Regiment, who was very severely woundod .>n the mornirg of the 8'h. Tho dutlos if the Governor aro net very onerous, and the populatlro of his district is rssen'ially migta'ory and nomadic. Five hundred artil lerymen were added to the garrison of the town some days ago. An- we to invest the north side or not? if so when dove btgln ? We may stay in our present position till the crack of doom and the Rnssiana wilt remain iu theiis, and the war may thus go on lor half a century. - With nil our huge accumulation ?f styes, iucli a raven'us d< vouiing animal is ?u army that timre are some teart- that we shall run short of fuel and of flour duiing ibe wilder, it is astounding to hear that not a sack of flour fit for our purposes csrt be found io the Fast, and Mr Ceotge .Maclean, tho indc'atigu ble Commix vary-General, has beet obliged to send by telegraph to I rglaod for 4,000 hags of that nece.s ary. In a low dry the !s-ue of bread will probably rouse and the soldiers will he ob igt d to go bock to biscuit till fresh supplies are 0 r'hronuxig. At the present moment the quantity of corn issued drily for hoists, mules Bn,l ponies In the FDglish army is not less ban 280,(FX) lbs. lioad-making occupies some leisure hours, but the officers have very lit to to do, and find it difficult to kill time, ridii g about Sebustopol visiting RilaUuvu. firng ing at F.andeseh, or hunting alioiit for quail, which are o i arionully after tho ner'h wind has blown found In | rw? nts all over tbe steppe, and lorm mo*' grat-fnI ad ditions in the ir ess table. There is no excitement In from; lhe Hu .?ian* are Immovable in their position at II to kenzie's (arm. Tbe principal streets of Sehastopol have iort the clia ni of novelty and [toxsession. Eves Catliciirt'a hill ia deserted, except by the 'lookout off cet" for the day, or by a few wandering strangers and viiilet s. lu times to come it will hi- a eho-en terminus of Saxon pilgtimage, this lathi-art's hill. Whe'lier tlr- travell-i beholds tu rn its humble parapet the fair Aspect of the Imperial city, guarded by threefold mightier batteries than now, or nts npon the broken wall to g-ze upon ihe ruins of echastopol. lie must, if he ha i any Briilstr blood in his veins, regarii with emotion that little spot which en-loses all tlia'was mortal of some of the noblest sol dl"is who ever sprang from our warrior lace, lie w 11 sio the site of those tedious trenches where lite strong man waxed weak day after day and the sanguine be came lio| eless and where Ihe British soldier fought through a terrible winter with privation coli, frost, snow, and rail), more terrible and deadly 'ban the fire of the enemy. With ihe Redan, the MaUkhoff, ihe Guar ries, the Mameion, Gordon's attack, Chapman's attack, under hts eyes, he wiil revive with the aspect of the places where they stood the memories of this great struggle, and renew the incldonts "1 its history. How many more of our gallant officers this c< motet > may hold it is impossible to say, it is toofu'l nheady. It Is a parallel >g>am of about 40 yards long by 210 yards broad, (mined by the base of a ruined wall which might In former days have marked the lutes of a Turtnr Iort, or hive been the tirst Russian redoubt lo watch ovor tho Infancy ot .Sehastopol. Although many a humble tumulus indicates to tbs eyu of affection the [dace where some hi lev d conua^o rests till the last rnrt'l, ihe care snd loveof trend* here and at hunt" have left memorials in solid stone of most of toose who o tcmutns are testing here. The first of the grams, towa- - Ibe front and west i f the cemetery, consists of a simple mound of earth. 1 know not who lie* below. The second is nutikid by a simple slab, with tin following iuserlp'ion: ?J.-acred to the memory of lieutenant H. IVyon liine Bri^rniie. killed in action oa tho of So v ruber, 1854." lie was a thorough soldlor, brave cool end resolute, and In the terrible crisli of lake mann, be used a liflo with more deadly eertaiutv and success 'hau any of his men In the struggle lor tint "tnens" or "Qunriioa." on the '20th of November i. which a su all t.oily of the Rifle Brigade di*Uigcd a for ? ? ot the enemy much greater than tneir own, he display <-1 such gallantry ere he fell that Gen Cantohert |>aid him the tare honor of a special mention in the next ' genet J order of the day" for the French army. Next to him repese the n mains of a lamented officer. The stone re cords his name, "Sacred to the memory of Briga.iitrr General Thomas letgh G'ohlie commanding the first htlgnde of the fomth division of the British army Umt ti narit Colonel of the Fifty-iiTcn'h regiment, wlto fell at Inke msnn, N.,venl*r 6, 185i." >o. 4 is a rude cross of stone, without mark ot name The fltth grave I* distin guished by a stone cross at the feet, and al the head ts a slab with an ornamented top, beneath which ia written "bacieo to the memory of Brig. Gen. Fox Strangwrv*' ki led in action November ft, IKft4 A few line* In k'is eian. ask Ihe Christian fo-bearanee of our enemies after we heve gone for the bones of one whom they would have sdmited and loved had they known him. No. 0 is con s| leuous by a huge tombstone with an ornamental cm** at 'he 'op, and ?ome aim pie effort* of tie chisel at 'he sides und base. Come here and readl "Here lieth tie mortal remains of Captain Edward Stanley, 57th regiment Killed at the battle of Inkermann, November 5, 18M to wVwa memory this atone 1* erecteil by the men of his company ? Cast down but not destroyed.' 2 Corinthians lv. ? " W bo di es not look with respect on these poor soldiers ann who doe* not teel envy for the lot of one *o honored* There are 14 other graves In the same row, of which onlv one U M? ntiflfd. Mr Gemge Cathcart's resting place is marked by a very fine monument, for which his widow ha* oxpre-'sed her tl.snks to th >#r who raised H io the memory of their be loved ei mmaoder. Theit 1* an Inscription upon it c-int tiiamoratiog Ihe General's services, and tbe i?ct that be setved with tha Russian armies hi one of their most me morable campaign*?tbe date of hi* untimely an I glo |. hue death, and an Inscription In the Russian language *ta'lng who and what he was who repo?a? beneath fn tbe saoond ns to tbe east there are two grave* without ana Inset Iptions on the stones; tbe third I* marked by a very handsome circular piUar of hewn stone, surmount ed by a erose, and placed upon two boriion'al slaba. ()n the pillar below tho cross io front i* this inicrlption ?? "To lieutenant-Colonel C. K. deymour. Scot* Eu*U-er Guards, kilted ia action, Nov. ft 1864 beneath thc-e word* are a erose ?entptnr*d in the ?tone and the letters " I. H. 8 ?" and there Is a Russian inscrip Hon on ihe back to save the tomb from ileie eratlr n. At tbe foot of the tomb tbere Is an elaborately carved i'ore lozenge seraaoun'tng a slab, and on the lo serge I* eugtared tbe crest of thr decease!, wish some hers kite Mrd springing from Use Use of a eorotvt wi b the legend ' Fol pour devoir, C. F 8. Alt. 3d." How many an absent friaod wonld have monrne-l aronn 1 this tomb* <!? ee al hand ie a handsome monument to *tr | J< bn CamphaU than w ran no soldier was ever more re I gte'ted or move beloved by 'hose who served under Mm and not Car apar' In another row is a magnificent sarc.v pbagns la Maeft I eveosltlre marble to the memory of sir it. Newman, rf the Grenadier Guard*, whs fell al*o at rnkermann. With all these no mortal, of death behind ue. *he f'ont wall at Oatbcart'a hill ha* ever been a fsvorite spot for gossips and spectator* and savers of jnkee, and f cmiwri X tffe incfe. or each yen? d'tytf as i find favor <in circles military. It has now lost the at traction of position, and retains only ita griver, more nieliuicliolv and in. re natural interest. 1 regret to add that every day adds to the INt of those wli? have died of the r wouud-. I ieutenant-Colouel Gottgb ot the Itfd, a gallant nuhlier, who was wonn'ed at the Alma through ihe cheat, and who came out here in but beal'h, has expired of the severe wouuds he re ? l i'.eil on the 8th; and Lieutenant Kerr of the tOttl, has aV n succumbed. The f literal precession*, the strains of il e I tad March, remind u. that war lias not cease I, nod thai i' ^s u"t long since ?? were engage ! in a terrthle strupsle with an unflinching and dnqierate enemy Many of the wounded are, 1 grieve to say, iu a very pre ra sinus way, hut rs there are most extraordinary case-, ?heie the surgeons utterly despaired, still going cn fa

voiuhly, let no one han.-h hojm who has a frlmid ur r? la tive to i-are tor. comet'met, hut rarely, a sligh' w >uud turns out lata], and the mi at. dangerous wounds heil and th>'most ex'ausive Injuries are not always deadly. It is certain that Lieuteoaut-Generol Msrkha.it is going h'nie; his heal h Is much impaired ami ha Ice Is no loiter equal to the duties of a divisional goneral. lie txt.euie and unrelent ng rapidity with which he hastened rom India to thi Crimea laid the se.sis o( .lis ease Slid sutiering which the anxieties of comur.iud ou' bete bate develops d. and lie leeve< amid the .-egrets oi th. at my a stage ou wbiih it whs expected he would have betn no second rute ot inconsiderable actor Il the.e is any intention on ti e part of the Command ers-in et ief to make any use of the short autumnal, or se c.ud sun nier, or whutevei else the f-W weeks of doe w-a'hir which precede the Crimean wluter may oe railed it is so cluse a secret that its execution will cause lively di-satiafaction and great disom'ort, e * ?i?lly among ;he ' butters 1' and 14 the great nutting interest." Men liave ui.de up their minds not only to rest, but to peac, and a ieil l*m mot of the I>ukc ?f hew ensile, to the effect that there wili be peace l?f.oe Christmas, is In erety one's mouth. There are rumors in cnnip further that, there is a short and simple let'?r from headqunrtets In Downing steeet, via electric ?elernpb, to epere the docks of Sebnetopol, and to leave ti e public buildtug* umouc.ted. The cannon ball and shell have flown taster than the lightning, and these stately objects of soli itude are all in ruing. The i id sounds of the siege are renewed. There is a gun ever? minute from the uorth side or from the south "nd fair promise that the duel will U-t f..r moitha to come at the present rate of exchange. Judging fro xt other st utirts in the camp, it does not seem as if the discipline of the army is improved by the cessation of trench duties or by the addition of fid. a day to the soldiers' pay. rite sutlers, 1 fear, will absorb s good deal of this new "boon to the srtny. It is a fine, clear, moonlight night and the air would be silent enough were it not for tho monoto nous drumming of the guna and their r dlingechoes along tie ratines, and the mote va.l.us and discordant sounds issuing from sundry guard tents which convey tii? ?xprc^HioD of v?ry pftM-toost6 MDtimcnw. mingled ?i1h snatches of Bacchanalian pathos, melancholy re monstrance, or tender affection, from numerous incur cerated privates, and the provoata and their staff have a busy time of it. Indeed, the drunkenness of Scutari Bulgaria of Wn* or of Gutlipoli, will oe emulated if the met. ha r so much time nnd money to diapoan of. 'Ihe evil will cute itself, and the oolonel* have the power of stopping'he Cd. for seven days after the commission of an set of drunkenness, in addition to the usual milita y punishments tor such offuuees. The cameen should be put under more stringent regulations There are no s.u nes of rioting and confusion at the French c?n'oensas mat be seen at our own, nnd no one will say that the dis cip ine of the French is aa strict aa that of the huglt b 'rue henvy beat of the guns has died away, the Hugh's have couoeed, and the whole camp is still, in the >rtghi m .onlight the rows ot white 'euts skins clea' ly and taper sway in long perspective, ao far that t tey seem in the distsnoe to form a screen of sno ?y canvass, Which l< ill t miuated by countless lights. The French bands are play ing iu their remote encampments, and there is a strung iurgon of bnglish aud Frvnch music, aud through it all the sad strains of Handel's Saul are floating as the s.il (tiers bear m-ane deceased officer to his long home, .hen sounds of carousing and drinking ch .ruse-, the guns wake up tucc more, and now their hcavv roarcru-hei al ..ti es sound: then silence again, and so we pass the night until sleep baa closed every eye except those ef the wakeful sentries on our frontier of delence. The Russian telegraphic lights are very active on the he ghis o?ci Inkeimuuo. and have never ceased flitting in and out all over the dark ridge betweeu us an 1 the Belbek lor the last three hours. t,n the v'4th instant Sir Edmund Lyons and A tmiral Stewart, ti gether wi'h several post captains a'tonde. at headquarters, and it is understood that they in common wt'b the whole fleet, are roost anxious ?' to do some thing ? ere the season is too far advanced tor naval ope rations. At Eupatorla they found no less than 31,00. Turkish infantry in a line state of discipline, and In per feet readiness, as far a- theyikpsiqu* nnd tmrwnnd. of the , troops are concerned, for any military service. These I soldiers were all tevicwod and inspected on the occasion, and officers of rank. English nnd French were .like grail | fied by the dl-cipliued alvrtueas and efficiency ol tnose t sell cled and uimost uselesi infantry, it is dllbcult to imagine that these Turks could not aid us mate rially in driving the enemy from 8eba?lopol, it tbey were strengthened by an Kngli-h divl loo and two Frineb divisions wblch culd be well siiared from this army at prctent aided by all our cavalry, which are now in very excellent condition and are never theless, of no earthly -en tee at Ko"ikol of Baidar Be taeen Ftenvh, FogR-h, and ranllniaus. we could sen.l .. force of at oast 6 6b0 sabres 'o the north side or tus Alma, whi-h certainly would l.ave nothing to fear frou. at y Russian cavalry In the Crimea. All our Diilbint sailors, from the admiral- down wards feel ni utely the difficulties and inglorlousness < f the pod Hon in which they have been placed. They had hoped Indeed, toconpeiate with the land forces in the fortun.ite s tack en behavior,ol on the 8th of Noptemlx r- but the violent wind and high sea which sprang up evly on th rooming of the day fotbade them to raise an anchor; nor cot id . t.oh aia.gf fleet have been act in motion in the h id wet-tier that pret ailed. and directedagalnBt the uar. ow-u it ii nee of behest..pol without he ce. tsluiy otoolUsUnau>' tho risk of fsial confttsl. n. Orders were given the night bofi-ie 1o have steam up early snd to give the crews din t-er at 11 o'clock, and it wa- fondly hoped the men w-.nl have been engaged soon after noon. They were destined however, to he again spectators, a"d\turrt tamtam, of the struggle In the Tecenl abort cruise to ami from hupa tmia the (ieei could not discern any truce- of the Bus ? taus' north of the Alma. They conld not make out ? convoy ?.r even a single lent, all al-mg the coast sod the a< jacent country, which can be swept by the tele-co,,e fur reveral miles inland, it would worn, indeed, a- if th Russians did not use lite 1 eresop road to any great "X lent, or that their convoys made a demur towards the i ast in order to avoid any flying column from Eupatorla. I'ossibly they send mist of their supplies down by the Tvbongar road, and Ibe.e Is every reason to believ ? bat the Russians have established another route between poreknp and Tch.-T.gar for the purpose of advance or re "Thave hoard that some time back Captain Sherard 0 heme with one m-.n in a runt, ja-sed up the fitratta ol Cenitchl. and pushed along through the ru he< in tue esiiletitial salt marshes up toTrhongar-brl.lge, wht 'h h olnerved ndnuttly, and taw enough to sa'l-fy hint th it mi lmmeroe pinportton of the Russian supplies were car tied it to the Ctimea by that route, l'erekop I- qui e safe Item the sea side, rhe Spitfire was not able t ? get very near to the land, but, to make assurance doubly sure, the cut it.y take ihe rosd south t.etween the Steroe and Cra noe lukcH, instead of going tietween the sea coast anl Marre. The route beeomes, however, matter of indiTc ? ei ec if we are not to tnake any offeu. ive movemout and although some people hug th- hope that 'he Cxaruill nut he ut.la to feed bis army during the winter, Ihe quaull y of s'ores piled ut> on the north side is, to toy mind, a gtiai i ii tee lor their disappointment. POPULATION OF TJIK CRIMEA A letter from Theiapia, dated the 27th til'., and pub llshtil In the I atis Moni'etir. say?:?In the preaeo'. sta'c i.i thlrcs some exact infotmatiou as to the population ol the Ctimea m?y not he without Ititerest to your readers, snd 1 -<rd you 'he following, which has reached ine froni unf.utlirntlcsou.ee. The total number of tnaieinhabi tnutH in th?* p?ninBi?ta rnuy b? dlvi?le<1a,i folio Tarturs, of whnt 80 000 ate peasants, farmers, or shep herds ? 1<*. 000 Imauns aud MolUhs, acting at the same tin 1 as priests or judges; 10 000 My r-as or nobles, a kiud . f fedual lords, whose influence and privilege- have, u-it without great ililficnlty. resisted foreign domination; and fO I'00 bourgeois mud' petty trade-men residing iu the towns, li e < bri'tUn population does not amount to more than 22,000 or 23.000, and is cn'ircly of Kurnpaa ntigin. Th? ft mber of hussians arrjlng on trades, who hnva.estal.llshcd tbemsitlves In the Crimea since the con quest, ate not calculated at more than 3,000. rurwe-y, and mote particularly Constantinople, have furnlahed - nmiit gent of 10.000 Greeks, who established themselves for the most part at BnUklava and Eupatorla. 8,000 Artn^Qiinfi ft' th? mont, ft.ll??*i?d thlJ ?X4iripl?; and 6,0^ ) Poles, Gennsn?. and Frecch, forming * mors floating por tion of the population, complete this census. UKA E8 OF TliF. CZAR ALWANDER. The F.m| cror Alexander issued the folluwing ukase at St. I'etershuig, on Sept. 20;? Every month 11 actual presence In the garrtstm or Se. liaMopol on the north side and Iu the forts shall be con sidered ciulva'cnt to a year's service, and ensure the billowing nri*lieges:?Is', Generals staff and superior i fflrers and likewbe officials In the civil service U> wear their uulfotms on retl'inf into private llfe. Al. to wtmr then the order of St. Vladimir, 4th class, and the scarf for the scrvloe of 26 years (any one ?t them who had served 14 years when the siege commenced receives at iroce 'his order iltjurr); 3d, full pensions to themselves nnd fkmillca as upon superannuation; officers, mil 'ary or c'vil to receive additional rank (every g a le In Run sta 'has to be filled for a normal pe-iod of three to four years, to be shortened ?>y special distlnc tlous only non-commissioned offi er* and priva ?* will aecot dingly not ??J?7 thU n"*1 Pr"ra"'',,n) ? fith surgtotL- to receive |wnslons and increase of pay fwlih i ci 'sin modifications) tlth. |mlice otlirialt to hnve bighcr salaries; 7tb, persons holding inferior em I.l<ameats will not have their punishmeoU -nd peual Clnr minor offences recorded against them when 41 < el.atgcdj 8th, indefinite furlough (bat aot till the war "ih'ere ate three more regnlattons for private soWiers 'fate, ting their pnv snd mrdals Every day spent on the m rth side of Hehaatopol beyond a calendar month is ? obe oeemed equivalent to twelve days. Then cerUlu i.gnlatione follow respecting the Order ot Si Vladimir. vmcemr orders. In another ukase, the reorgnni ration of the heao military echool and Ute formation of -necial military aeadetniea. Anotlier order of the Fmpovor prnhlMU '.he expor ?f enarse clothe, wbe her gray Jr of any other J- lor? hy the land frontiers of l'olaod and RussU in Europe. . Austrian pinonera?DUHrwltlee off the Thnaa 1, (t P) Correei ou-tence of the l/mdon Tlmee.J the Wriner yesterday gave a detailed account . ,K- receipts of tl?e empire of Austria, during the first v.lf . f the tear IMA. The Vnal am.-unt was 123,802,81511 in IMA tt was 118 647.2408., and In 1863, ll6,?l?,001tl. As fMOvtMArlk fhrray awicm enn'ains the following ar'lclv which is evidently intended to rate# the flagging spirits'of ihe Vienna financiers tv?? u one eh earn stance co- nested wflh the tmpo-tant H l~uli .. inlioas MVW in prof r' ss which deaervea psrUcu [!' Ii Wer sure-od. the Mil ot the ikstt to the hank fi wan ortfh.al'v pi~ p s#4 he reduced in lAVttt.KW "''.'J,,,, it will he snUrrh cancelled The a-nailer part of _kirh W no* revered by the domains cad ad o 'ha Zla udl be dweharged hy means nf tndalineatn, tn oe Paid at J^taedVSSS Tkua,tl can with irmh be said tCthi batik la hi a fair way to attain tta Independence and ita retiahtlt ta'Uin. Ae to the H) poabek Bank It trill he completely dn-unc from the prtnripul tnatltii ion. It will iorm a separate em.rb I roment, which will manipulate exclusively with lie fundamcn tal capital ol au.uoo.Oto llorlna. Ibis moining Bari.n Brack left ?pr IscSl. where he will ?ulrnit lo Hie Majesty the proposition* made by the hoiiKe ol Rothschild for the e ita ill iwh meat ot a credit in st iutlon which in to hare a capital of 100 000 000 of Irate*. lhoexnre**ion "credit institution " i* employe 1 because it i* strll unknown whether It i* to he a Hopo'hek bank or a ' Ciedit Aiohilier et Koncler." If Hie Viaieity, theimperor up prove* of the proposition* of the an ive mentioned fi-m tlro-e made*hy the Cre lit MobUier will loudly be taken into cnneiceration It i* mid that kite Minister ot KtnanoeS would have liked to see a coalition be'Wfin Rothschild and the Credit MobUier, hut toe rivala could not lie induced to act together. T) e Vienna Print, which haw recently contained Home excellent ar'iole* on financial matter*, to-day write*? It i* our convicUon lliat the arradeemcnu with the Bank will be mere palliative*, if ilia e>i<ri!brlum between die revenue and ihe eipei diture ia not ra?uir?-d. ?hat every person who under*tand* anything of tho matter t* of the *ume opinion need hardly bo aai . The net pr? ci eds of the State domain* in 836 we-n 3,288, 07iilJ. ; in 1846 3,576,lt!5fl. ; and In 18&4, 3,410,4478. Financial Statement of tho B*nk of frtuce. The Afcmif?.r of September 12 publishes the full wing monthly debtor and en ditor account of the Bank of trance, made up to lhurrday, kept. 11:? D-btor. P. C. Capital of the haDk 91,260,000 00 heretve otthe bank 12,980,76*1 14 Reserve of the bank in landed property. 4,00<> 000 00 Bank note* in circulation. 6.17,4 9 400 00 llo. of the branch bank* 112.347,000 0 Bark note* to order 6,501,034 77 Receipt* payable at sight 6,107.4(11 00 TiearnrJ account current creditor .... 101,741,934 8 Sundry acoounta current 144 190.558 47 Bo. with Ihe branch bank* 30,041,1'4 O t Idvidend* payable 707 414 '6 I iscouut* and sunlry Interests......... 8,5 0,204 68 Ci mmlsblon on deposit* 00 014 10 Re-disronnted during the last six months 1,013,274 85 Protested hills 41017 70 Sundries 4,9 0,960 61 ? Total 1,061,614,889 20 Creditor. Cash in band 111,708,936 67 ? ash in branch bank* 120,638,046 00 C< mnicrrial hill r overdue 2,497,010 43 Commercial bill* discounted, but not yet due, of which 103,981.061f. 54a., were received front the branch banks 446.668,866 05 I itto in the branch bank* 234.084,679 00 Advanced on deposit ol oullion 4,794,190 00 1 itto by the biunch bank* 1 006 664 00 Advanced on Krench public securities... 45,660,316 10 1 itto by the branch banks 11,340,200 <H) Advanced on railway securities IS.-kki.lOd 00 1 Bio by the btanch banks 26,290.800 00 Advanced to the Stale ou agreement of June 30, 1848 60.000,0"0 00 I iseonnt of treasury bonds 40,"<i0 0 *) oO t.ur eminent stock reserved 11.980.760 14 I itto di.possble 62,188,783 88 Hotel and turniture of the bank 4 000 000 00 1 anoed property of tho branch banks.... 5,191139 ( 0 I Xptoses of the management of the bank 1, 99,984 82 f-undries 3.812,617 9 1,0 1:612 889 20 Certified by the Governor of the Bank of 1 ran -.e, D'AltUoCT. It appears from this return that the metallic remo ve has decroused. during the past month, 26,428,8&6f. In ' arts, and ? 0,8C9f. in the branch banks. Ihe discount accommodation has increased in Pari* 26,236,7361'., ami in the departments 22,114,146f. Tbe advance* on public .activities have increased in Paris 2,103,100f.. and in the departments 401 600f The note* in rircula'ion have do crt a ?d 5,149|900f. in Paris, and 3,124 760f. in the de partment*. The Treasury account current ha* decreased ?.9.677,18fif., and those of private persons have increased i6,4?6,014f. In Paris, and l,939,939f. in tie department*. Denmark. THE SOUND DUES QUESTION TO BE SETTLED. The X'it of Berlin says :?We can confirm 'he new* that the affair of the Sound due* is to be submitted bef re long to a Congress of the States interested in the question, and tb*t Heimatk, in a despatch sent to these Sta'e*, ex presses a hope lo see delegate* assembled in the second lottnight in November. Tbe iS'ate prosecution of the members of the lute B ritish Cabinet i* proceeding at Copenhagen. The Supreme Court (chosen from both Houses of the Legi-lature) met on the lltb, and having declared Its competence, fixed the 10th of November for the commencement o'tlre proceedings. Prospect* of Peace Negotiations?Position of Austria. [Vienna (Oct. 9) Correspondence of I/rndon Hmes ] cwre^pontcDce of the 6th coaialocd a summary "f the Austiisn government in respect to the present st* e of tne Kssiein question: but I neglected to mention one I ?lnt of cnnstdi r a tile lm)>ortanee. In the ie' er al)ade<l to it. we* said that Austria could not mediate between ?he Western Power* and Russia. because she was the ally of the former, but it should ha s been added, that he lmperia government considered itself at lioerty to 0? mmunicate to the Western I'owers any propositions fir |saie wbtcb Russia might make althnngb it could n .t uniCi take to iec. mmciul tlo m. Whenever lice I-II 11* ?h it g in tie diplomatic world, people are greatly iu lit e.; to indulge in conjectural politics, and this * pa tii ularly tLe ca-e in Austria. When politic! ins by piotession speculate on the contingencies ?f the war tie word Poland s midlines escapes th-ir lips b: i ever is u wt h expressed tnat th- kingdom of ihit nam ? should (e le-cona ituied. It strike* ine tiiat Isith Air ? iu and l jussia would he well pleased to get btck from I i riiu ceituii. parts of I olaud which once bel >nged ? p 'hern, but neiiLor Kngland nor France could mo 'ole i i ?uch a matter. It tbe so-called Duchy ot Warsaw, o he country extending In a straight line from thet >wn ? fAugostovo down to the point at which ihe Dig, a "uliu river of the name.) crosses the Anstro-Cailiciao rotitiers, u rrr offered lu Praam and Austria ?-< a re.uir f<r thrir material aftuianrr, it it aery doubtful wh ihtr hiy tnuld be al.lr In mitt the temjiiUinn. Count Bool, ss an expeiienced statesman would in ail pronabllity rej.ct the bait., hut the high mi liar jsrty would certainly run great risks If It had be prospect ot acquiring better fron lers towards Ituula thsn it now has. The influential I'ltramootane pirty would also give i's full support to *ny plan tor severing in man < utholic Poland from schismatic Russia A poll Helen of grea acumen, who to-day spoke on tbe subject ? t Ihe l anuhian Principal] ies gave four good reasons why Ausiita should not de ire to {tosses* them. They were the folhiwiog fl. The Aus rtan frontier towards Russia is already too eg a* baa veiy receutly heen seen ir. Ac Austria is endeavoring to form the numerons .sees inhabiting the empire Into one g eat and ci Hired i atiou. she would materia ly increase toe dtflicul yofhrr undertaking if she Pad anything to d- with M l lavia ant Rallachia, which are inhabited by Komauen, la I e I (?reeks nnd gypsies. 8 Vienna, the seat ef government, is at an enormous Distance from Jpssy and Bucharest. 4. If the Ii.iniitiian Piinclpslitlos belonged to Austria he would not always be obliged to keep a large army 1 ? hem in order to secure herself again-1 any attack on the I ai t ot Russia. A filth reaion which might have been given 1?, tha' A us tiia has et ongb to do with Its ft-IUri s?d Hungarian rr< vinrcs, without having fo look after a lit is army of l.i ymds, which would unver cease hi plot agtln? her Austiia. with an utter disregaid to expense eveiy now *ud )hen indulges in (Juixotir expeditious. In order to maintain her "dignity" in Germany, she In 1850 matched ? corps to Hamburg an t Schle-wfg Holstein: and hi order hi maintain her ' position" as a great power, she <u 1H54 ?nt an army of occupation into Moldavia ami Wallaehlt. :'.V the first inova she galued nothing. Is she likely to gain as much by the lastr Austin and Switzerland. The Paris Ikmetituiionn-1 of the 1 '-th Inst, says:?|i appears that Russia intend' turning to account th-sd'tdo n.atic mm ement which aha has just made by recognizing the established order of things in Switze.ltud. ihe following is fiom an eye witness and co r-spondem of 'he lauinnne Lazette:?1 Yesterday. Oct. "th, th s Ru - ? tan Ambassador, Karon de hrndener, th - gun-mlth 1 rilna, and one of his workmen, embarked In the heat which pile* between Vcvey and Villnne ive l"he object of thi? excursion was to make trial of tl.e cat bine invented by our fellow citizen and of wbtch im n'ion baa already baen made at the rime of the rrrnv-ri of ofliorra at Motidon. Having arrived at the plstn of Villrncuve a distance of 4,060 feet ?a measuted by the Ambassador hiinsell. who took hi* *ta U.'ti rear the taiget, and followed, with th- aid of ? telescope. Ilio movements of the operator, M. Prela*. f I even out of twelve shots string tbe taiget, which w? tm feet high The Ambassador outte pleased with tbe remit, tetvirned in the eventDg to Vevey with the Inven tor. due cannot hut regiet that the t*o coinmis-ilooers, Instructed to Inquire into the matter by the federal government, should have contented thrin*ekes with a rupertteiai examination of this new carbine, rbos, aav> La Suiiif., this invention is aboui to become the properly ot Russia, U the federal Council d<es not resolutely op pose such a step. Aflhlra in Thukry. The correspondent of tbe .lemafihure of Mar*elUea. unorr date of Constantinople, 1st if October, gives the f- (lowing detail* as to the definitive result of the revoti of the bsslii Pazouks:? oenstal Keaison arrived to-d?y from the Da tensile* i here several 'imes spnren cf ttie conduct of the Ha n - i *z< uks | laced under bis command. A few day* sloe* ?he Gi vsrnor of tbe Daidanelles. after consult ng wi'.u th* f ren:b and Knglish consuls and M. hk*ne, a **c e> >y of tLc Kngli h embassy, marched against those m .i aKhabtd) ol regular troop*, which bail arrived rmni f onstsntinople. t)n being summoned to return to ih*tr duty and obey the law* the Hashi Baz-.uk* at once *nb niilted, and d-f tared that they would never rev sit sgaini; tbe legitimate authority of the.-u)Uri their *ove telgn. f.rne *1 Smith has heen sent by the Pngll-h Am Iwseador to take tbe command of them, In Ihe ns>m ?f (.eneial I'ee'son |i is *etd that they are a?ut to be sent to the Crimea hut otner accounts state that they are to be dl-bsnded. which would be the best course to | ursue as ? great number of them have already derert i'd. and those bat remain would ndver be of any use ivntbiseat Huynkdcte, although nnrsr very severe discipline, are constantly committing disturbance*. Ornuany. A letter In the Indhnufatice A Ige. states that If. Bun sen has been returned by th* elector* of Magdeburg a* ? -.? wwr *? ?? swjr ?? ?" *?*??? ???*?? -<? nonucqiiiK ?P i sputy to tbe I'moeiau Chamber. It is donbtful whether M Runaen will acvepi the nomination, aa he ha* Declined every icqnont to become a Candida e, on account of ill Ualth- The /nrfffwwWewcs add*:? HI- election le not lee* eigniflcant. under present cir ciimstaneee. KeeoUeettng the motive* that led to M. '"onser.'s recall fiom the Knglish kmhaeey in 1U4. hi* nomination denote* a (beting favorable to ihe jAicy >4 he Hester* power*. The King of Hanover, by a decree of the 8?h ln?t. de claiee tlat ary pehHe functionary, magistrate or cb-rwy n an who may, by any offcial or public act call In i eetu n the validity of hi* royal ordinance of the |-t '' ?n?', JT "rrylng Into e*rcl certain dccreeoa of tbe I let, or any Ww* or ordinaocea promuJ/atod by them ?haJ be et cnoc ttmlnit 3 The Royal Marriage Union of England and France. [Turin (Oct. 9) Ccirreep.miene* of the London Tiin??.] Itudi'To of various ri.jrn) alliance*?matrimonial, not poll ical? have been much sfloit. particularly since the visit ol the Prince of Prus-U to the Court or England. The lw ipentlana Beige alluding two or throe day* since 10 what. wa? raid respecting the alliance between the lO'ul luzntly of Prussia and of Fngland. take* to task ather that ply the organ* of the English press that ex I resaed di approbation of that connexion. It admit*, I.owever, lb*' -erious perturbation* have occurred in I urope which ha\e no doubt, modiiled the arrange n i nt* which both r- yal house* may have accepted some ?ear* nine*. Mice are many ot the nameopiuion?many who think that the m iti imonial utlon which presented n t| ii g < hjectlonahle gome live or nix year* ago, would now he neither politic, nor utrful, popa lai V ith the na'on, uhone tacriji rt since thr. war a miwnred may tofely tr nttrilvL d, in a oonsi'h-r allr jart, to the ) til in/ of PruiHa. Princes do not posses*. utile** they hapi en to be of the parrcnu clam, the huppy privilege* ol bumble individuals. They do i o many lor them elves; tbeya-e intrusted with a high office, hut are no> f ee fr m the obligation of con st lr||ig iu tbe~e in.portent aca of life the material and moral in ere-tn of their *uhjects. Whatever might be 11 o eyo i ahie* which exis'ed at other tiniee he: ween Kngl?i??t and I runna i'iov h*ve been neriourly disturbed > rerout event*, and, if the time *h iuld come when Fngl .t d really re<,i.| ,*i the eld of a friendly hand, it is not from I rus ia she could look for it. The perturbs ti ii* ui'urttd to by the Pelgim paper hitve to a certainly oo-ei id what wa* hound 'ogether, and united what had lien lerurated; and who *ukli say that the situation which has resulted Mom that derangeineut is only of an plemeial nature V We have witne* ed so many unexpected so many wonderful changes within a period which seem* hit a* yesterday that, of a ??rety, no one can ley what will, or what will not, come a p?ss: and the effect on the tnius of mankind must bo to render them tar lews oifhcul of belief than ever. Among the rumors which h*ve circulated?rather myste riously it ia true?in two or thiee political circles, i* one whi h I bate lefiained from noticing hitherto tts revi val in a tutee gt ncral if not a more const-tent, form than lietore makes me new allude to it This rumor refers to an alleged ma'iimonial alliance between I'rinoe Nap leon and a Princess of the royul lamily of England. Whether there be any foundnlit.n for it I am unable to lay, and only relaie it as it is reported. The friends of the impe rial dynasty reason. it appears, in tills manner:?'* The ole prejudices w' leh sepaiated Fiance and England have disappeared, like tlie smoke from the field of battle, the ghoy won Id common, ihe danger* shared by brothers in urn s, the sentiments of esteem snd affection eemea'ed by toe generous blood which both have shed to com batting the same enemy, the resistance they have shown together for t wo yesrs not only to Russia, in arms sgniusi tbem. but to ihe ii trtgues of (ierm my, which looks on and waits?nil concur in uni ing and linking each dsy stronger and closer the two groa'est nations o' the tartb. and it would be ra'her with A^Rnce that Evplond thcvlil trek a matrimonial aViancr. than with J ruitut, uhion tymj a hiet ami wh"*e wi?he.t art well known to he ftr h'utria. ami h'umia alone." They add, that Prince Napoleon i* sl?o of royal race, and i*even con nected with the -oyal family of England by hie mother, the I rin ese Catherine of Wurtemherg. who herself was a daughter of a Princes* i f Brun-witk. Hut, independently of that lela'ionship, they look upon an alliance of the k nd as a combination far mote suitable, more useful, moie politic ttian lie other, and < ne which would bi ro- re in confoimity wiih the *ctual relations of the two oountriea. I repea1, mat I cannot sAy whether the mm r is ill or w-11 founded but this is the se tond or thiid time it has been in citcuUiion, and wiih the com ments to whi- h 1 have alluded. Italy; REPORTED OUTBREAK IN 8I0ILY?OFFICIAL CHANGES AT NAPLK6? HU8MAN AIIKNTH?INUNDATIONS AT THE ROMAN MAHHHF.H?RAVAGE* OP CHOLERA? BAPTISM OF A JEW?MONUMENT TO CHARLES Albert op Sardinia?popular mretinos in GENOA A leport was cnirent, at Henna on the 8th instant, after ihe arrival of the Erench mall packet from Naples, that a popular outbreak had taken place in Sicily, at i alermo. An engagement with the troopa wa* spoken of in which 'he latter we-e said to hive been defeated. letter* tiom Naple- of the 4th October, announced thai matter* were *tlU in the same state. Change* in trie mini-try were vaguely rumoured. The government was anxious to encourage the belief that ii finds it difficult to di-aror the laznr i.i ilar.su, ex-pretec of police, had addreaeed the Utter, r acorn mending them to remain always fai'h'nltn the pie*er t monai h It i * inn ?gents were busily at work in Naples. Ihe at counts icocited at Koine from the marshes con cerning the ai-eiuenU caused in the country by Inanda ti 'A* and storms were truly distressing Rivers and tori en I * ii* ve ovei fin wt-tl and manv bridges been de s'rt.jed. The iletaum EV.joo, Valla to ana Foglio have deaola'ed the sut rounding countiy. destroyed the cropa, am rwept away house*. the weather, on the other hand, was Ing of. lit had for two daya, and in anme placer shower* of haif destroyed the grape crops, the la it nope of the la triers. A feller from Rome of the 6th ins*., says:? Here, a* el ew here, the ch'feta bas selected its vic tims lr< m the bumble classes, and has made many or phan*. those of last year were received ill cuar. .uue ii *>ilii1iou*, wbere tbe.v me suitably educa ed, with rut Imi owing any burden ' it the .Mate. His Holiness in his l,< indl*ts chsiiiy ha* uguiu eomo to Hieir relief. The iDstiti th rs *| e< h.lly devi led to ihe relief of the poor, the cit rons, and pai 'ieiilsrly he cle, gy, have snh ?t libed the auinial sum i f iO.ilOO crewn* for ten years? iba' periotl being conside *d -utlicient to comple'e tho idueatlon of thi se until-pot c lldren From fhe provisoes *e learn'hat thi- cruel malutl 1* every where on the de cline. ai d we pen-el e with pressure th it the conduct of t e | ee| ie in the u id t ? f *> cii a -alami'y has been most i taisewi r hy, ard tbst everything ha* oeeu done which ? biistian charity lecjutred. <>tt the I t to of lie. o miter, Cardinal Antonio Maria Ca isao, el Axevedn, admit.i ten d In his chapel the *acra mtnt* iff baptism confirmation and the Eucharist, to ?le.'ew At gel.i I i'e, ho. t f it hi no. who was christened f lu-t ppe Maria (iiroWmo -ilve tri. The godfather was M t>ii *e|pe , i* en'lno, a It man g-nt'eman Fi nn Marorheni haa pie ented to the Sardinian go vernment the mode) ou a -mall scale, ot the monument 0 le netted to the mem. ry of the late King Charles Albert, lite monarch f on horseback -word in hane, in tl.e attitude of * man win. a pes 1* to it as the only mean* of im?neipating I sly inun foreign rule. Around the pedestal ate .eaitt1 ft.. . a'leg'.ricsi tigures. ( ti the 1th h at., a meeting called tor the revision of 'axes, was held a- t.enos MM. Vino?nto Riecl, and l<o reiim Fureto, who were invitod to attend, di-chned taking twit in the diacu-siinof a | e Hon in whic i aa depu ties, thi y won It' h ve t give an opinion tn Parliament, w Mt et, for similar rtas ua, di1 not think nroper to come forward. M. E. Ilia <-hi eoitor of the Mori nm'o, bavl. g been elected cbai man the report* of the torn n i.te s chosen hy 'be Tut in and torton* meetings were rtaf at.d the discus-it n , peced on the expstilency of egia* lisliing an iucmne lax and *uppre* Ing ail othn s. Ihe A ? n.bly altei wards ae.p ed the following resolu ti. us ? 1 'ihe mec b g pp.claim* the necessity of economy and tl.e a olition or *11 twi-'ing i*xe* V It tleclarea ita opinion in favor of an Income tax, to be |aid by person- j.o.se -li.g a rapital of uptrards of .'i.Cf'ti lutes; recommend- the exemption of the laboring c'astes tD'l li'eiaty n.en. E- it loud y roiu'emn* the principles on which are hand the fir am LI law- of INfit ami 18M; holla the Oa v ui ministry tenpou ibic for all the Ronset;uences which n ay te nil f'om ha ohstinaUi adherence to a system *i t ding to the ruin of the Mate. Ado her popt.lai meeting wt* to be I in mediately con voked with a view to further measures. The vtry Latest. News The TVi-frr Zritt.ny of night of llth instant, contained the following despatch from Prince (iortacaa koff OcrnmtR 4, 11 P. M. Yesterday and to day the enemy continued hi* de monstrations against the valley of the Upper Belbek, but no afiair ncccned. l uting'he night the enemy rwtarn #d to the docilvftlaa of (bf oaldar valley. No (tarticnlar Do vtn..n'o- be Ree. against Eupatoila bas been re n aikid. The iann.'oadt against the northern part ol Eeha-topol I* aa ii was before. M.mtiin, October 10th. The inai grnta of Ca'a'nnla have bt en 'le'eafed near V.imefs. Ibe Calteclltas I'oful ami Kcrrer nave been Villid. abd and Kengo- and ls-rldes taken prisoners. Iwrn y lx "f the bsDtl b-' e leen shot. Commandant korget- has dispersed lite baud of Tristany; but it is nut kn .an in what direction that eader has fled. Vt.tliRin Oct. 11, 1866. It Is not true that the Cortes are to suspend their sittisg- on account o'the small attendance of member*. 1 b. Cuatt n.s tat III junta proptste* tolnc e?-e the duty on timber and tt> red. re that m crystal. Cholera ia ou tho dec tease. The sit.iog ot the Cor tea to-day offered no in terest. rtAjrmr, Friday, Oct. 12,1866. The Bulldog ha- anfsed Iht gunhoa' ? left Nsrgen on the 8th, under Convoy of the lit gue, on their way to England. R?at her a or my. Conn of Claims. T( Oct. 23.?I he Court met at 12 o'clock today. The Judge" acre all p ewnt. XI e siguni?-nt in the can of John C. Hole, No. Ik on the l?w docket, adjonmcd over from ye?terday, wait re* sumed tlilr muming. Mr. -tautun spoke at length, ijuot lt g cuii.r.-oiiH authoritlea to pr >ee the title of th? cUitn sut to <hlr valuable tract of laud in Arkanaa* and ?it> niit'ed the case lot tbe decision of the Court, ?? to whether tt "II toot, y should t-e taken or not, at tea minute* to one o'clock; after ehich Xht QnH called the case* of Anbury Dtckens, Michael Nouns, and John Rob, isspscMrely designated on the law docket a* Nos. 40, 41 aad 61. Mr. ledger appeared for Mr. Pick ins, Mr. Baxter for Mr. Nourte, and Mr. 'awrcnce for Mr Rob The same q< e*ii<? being Inroisod in there cases, they were argued; ?get her. these clriims are lor oompeDsailon for serriee* per oimrd when officer* of government, arista from their ?pi- intn.eut as secielailea tul in trim, under tha act of * nsnDAT. October 24.?Tire Court met at 12 o'clock, M., to day?the Judges *11 pre cnt. Ilie ifgunictit iu the ca-e- of Asbury I'irkens, Michael Nearer nod J on R, J>, artjourood over from yeetertlay, we- resumed hy Mr. Fmlgt-r. lis said tha' tbeeeoaee- d? pei.d upon i> single rjnentlon?is it lawful under th? on ? illation i i ?be lotted State- for one person to bold 'W> oil ce-? cited tbecaer of Chief Justice Marshall who at the time i.fbls appoin'm-nt to the office of ' hicf Justice id thi l'nltcd States was holding tne ..ffloe ol Secretary ofwtsie under tha sdrnlnl tra lon of the elter Adam* in 11?, an" reterred to the civil list, reud by Mr. ItaBer In bis opct.U.g a.foment. Rs aleo paid a Just triout# of |.r?ise to l hfef J stiee Taaey. Mr. Bedger occupied the attention of the court fo- an hour and thieo-qoarters; and After a fcw explanatory remarks, both by tbe doit?itor and Mr. Badger, the ca-e wad submitted for the decision, of the c uit as to whethor es lu.ony be aken or not. "lhe tout'called-becaieof J. K. hngers, (*"? ?? the Isw docket.) Thl t* ? claim for the proportional >hate of the haleoce loe to each ouoof k,lh. men <4 the < her. kee nation under the traatlee of IS..A aad IS44. Mr R. ger? ipp-ared in hi* own b- half, rand his poUtion, p ocoersd la tbo argument of the ease aad had nut con cluded hit remarks when the court adjourned.