Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 28, 1856, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 28, 1856 Page 2
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TltCIIIA POLITICS. Oar Staunton Correspondence. ? I Sfel'srtox, Va.,Sept. 18, 1866. fvittu+i Atjmcl 0JJ_fatrt in I'iryima? Jthn Minor HUu for Premem^-i/om hi Sumdi with che t'illmort Orymt ? f Prime Stn'.xmenU of Many qf \u Frxmdt?Knuw So: hiny i Papers Denouncing the Clirdittni </ Southern Poluwuuu 1 ? The lUk at i iu Disunion ? Xffect of tSe Law of the latt ' Ufu ItUure in Reyard to the Punishment of Persont De tected in the Act of SeUucttuj Slaves? Palmare's Chance Hoptleu? New York said !o It for Fremont, <tc., rfc. Never, perhaps, in the history of political conf Una country haa there existed such megroe of ^ Q ud fear a regard to tbeir results as exist msiety ud, in fact, throughout the South, with r lC Virginia taBue of the pending e lemon. But tu Jtorocce to the democracy. The Know Nothing p? ^ CD the ?Je 01 Uieir condition would be no worse o tetlev:ng that than it ha* been under democrat 4** tte-k republican here regarded a criminal .ndir 4 manifest what is suit af the election. todee.* ace !n regard to the re cret of their preference fr ?:aay of them make no se t us to me a minor o' y^atacct over Buchanan ; and coalition being uego- flcuit v.tether, to the event or a ?f the party w.tb .JWi by any of the leading members a hearty rexpo' ttw thick republicans, It would aot find l?.!t gs. The joe from toe great body of the Know No ma.uty in . ftM0t:0at> of toe press of that party consist ?*re o> **^18 to defeat Buchanan. H ? appears far Bior*' ^aenoiis to mem than Fremont; and what is still a ' wro:8cict of their proclivities to favor of the latter, ?Aara iters tic stlcnce is ma.ntained to regard to the Jinxly sectional character which the democracy are SpeekiDt :o Impart to the present contest. That the Know Nothing party here entertain a serious bepe of Fillmore a election, I strongly doubt. Thtre is aet^.ng in the present relation of parties to justify such a fcope. It la quest one I, to fact, whether he will get a sin fie Stale in the I'ntou. What, then, can be the motive of this party n adter eg so pertinaciously to a candidate lor whom there does not exist the remotest chance of tiioeete t There :s a mystery about their action not eat iy solved. W'h.'.a 1 reg*rd tne contingency oi an open and avowed coalition between the Know Xott-ngs here sod tne Fremont party improbable, I fee! periectly justi fied in averting tbat toe Fillmore men, to view ?f his hopeless condition, would and will cheer fully reader ail the aid they can in an indirect form to the black republican cause. To this end and to this aiore, is Fillmore kept iu the Held. TMe uefea: ct' Euciiaaac in one or two Southern States would tie a cctbumiHalion mater. a ly promotive of Fremont's usetiun; but ah to the succeed of ibis ?tf'ort I bav< some ot'uLj). Bi.t that the object of Killui ire's retentiou ts wu?t 1 represent there is b'moic a certainty. lae gnat a in 1 1 Ui'< partj is the overthrow or democracy atd a part.cpaiion lu tie s{?iis. a little of taem ho jid ?e acceptable from uLy quarter. As to toe idea of Soulu erutrs re;u?;Bg to accept oUtie under Fremont, that s m?- Loh.ie. fte would, if elected, be just a* micti per pivxed by -ionitiern Slsw Nothing applicants aj Buchinau would oe by the spoil* O'-mocracy. The Immortal John Minor 3oui? the :r,an whom yoa say s.ept vinde* tiie same biaukei with Cap;. Tyler? slumping it, oaten.. bly lor Fillmore, but lu reality for Fremont Of this you ueed not tire the least doubt. He eotcrta ls jlm as nuch hope of Fillmore's elestion as he do<* of h-? mi ele\auan to tbe sovereignty of Franco ?r Ft J San J, act lie tr.au. ? no secret of this opin ou. II i is too ?6u:l lor ih..t With such a conviction he could ftaruiy ae uceo-ei loo 4h enough to eng?Ko in to labo rious at 1 frnit.ess a mies.on h?i tne a lvauosment of Kill ?a<Te s copt i-ss eause. This Is not his ooject ? he has a more proauble Bp c ilation :n view. His ?;>eech is at tl.o Kno<? Nouj.cg jataet oge iu this town oa the JOta and aa l of latt m .uih, e?seotia!iy b.a:k republican; aud wi**; is n. re. the Ki.o? Nniuitg organs of this c.iy en <?jrfed evtry seLttment oi ins ?nd laidei bn soeecu to me >s:cs. So tt has b-.-en ?i'li the papore in tha; interest wherever ue has rpoUen. He mj s very Utile lao.latory U t,:'.on)r e, a.id aha;?'ver ha says is inrariably pretsc i t.y a rev .ew o! in j>'oIlUcal coarse prior to his e.ectioo as >?ce Frcsi-lec:. Theit s nothing to ttiat whi h could b* ?eeaced paxticclarly acceptable to tie South; art 1 shou'd sappoee u.at aty reurence to it before a Sooth?rn au dience s a.t . etr.' r m ^mi<al ble witn a pro .er zea! for the catue o*u o^.b.y ce? ^ni*1 1 > be promoted. A mere ailui.r.n to his Presi leniial car ear would be more i,on?.s tent *nu? a i.n ere por^ose iu thi* regsri. Aliotter rea' ire w< rtfiy ol note In thu conaectlin l?, U*t toe private sentiment of every rneuJ ot B .tie ?u lar as 1 hare qeen able to ascerta.n, are in Uror of Fre luon; They argue uuo<t'.ivo aily ^uo.t the'a 1m snon of jiant?r im a slave Stale, St tt.U^ for lb as the grocad ot Iteir opj odif.on , tha'. u is not adapted, by iu geograpii ?a. poa.t,on <>r Hie taiure ol Its prodocU for siare lauo-. As to ti. ruorc, iht; say not: og about him pro nor en, Whi e itey hare a i';:- Mcvictioa of toe titter i:?; n-ioi bty of hu rltt tion, ttiey no-, erutslew ?".ihc ;ld the es ri.on o.'any opinion upon the sub e.t? at least public, lor by so do.ng they weuld expose tb -naselvei to the atiata ot the democratic pres.'. and ta.is fai. to scorn pluh what s only practicable oy som? m lireot moJe. It woi ..<1 not do here to tnaae an op;o usue up>a that ies lion ivxu tias g..uc toe lui eat lea, to tj which oe cou.d rent^-e w.th a-y prospect u. tronl ug cbirrc or being an Oct anil out abolit.oclat: and even for the sentiment* wok o te has uttereu. obn ire and indefinite as tuey hsve been. L? is assailed by the democratic press of tne com t it nwea.tn. His trleuclJ enteruia a str >ng hope that he will be chosen as a member of Kremout s Cabinet, to thi ? tent of li s r lecucn. an* s? <lQatU?lV pN>mc.c Iiemctit's lniercats in ilia Sooth. All the rant. ug and luss In regard t3 Siutbern rights and e.i that u-oaer cocccrn about Siutbern Uterxstl. dls played ,n Xt;w Nothing papers during the late fJubern* lor.al ?anvai^s in this State, seem . except In very tew Instance*, to oe totally eschewed to the present camp^igu. The journtU which at thai time, were rabtd ot fie su'i jettol Southern rights, tiow denounce every ul.rasenti ?ett upon that seo.ict Thu :oofcs h?e paring the way *>r Fretii'iut. While tfe issue wa* soereiy S^uUiern an 1 ??ral, as in the cas* of the Gubernatorial election, thoy fbvore-1 an ultra policy, and so it would be in the present instance, 11 such a course *<>uld secure F.Umore s eiec too?. Now, bowever, tbat such a result is nop>ieis. they preach conservatism and denounce everv nltrasas Man;- who prociauned B*ts unsound upon the S iihern ijuesti'jn wh- n h? invei^bed scam-t the po.i^y oi sngrait ?N the ' tweUth seaion" up?u the Know SoUm/ p.at lersB cow work T?>et!y in the narne-s with htm, and proc^un l.im the great tbintng light ot the Know Nothing . P*rt?. wfc:c?. by the way, be u. It may be truly sa d ol tan, howaver unwise aul IndMcrett be may be, that he is ? man of great intellectuil caiiSre! Md is probabl; better posted upon the rout: 1a1 history ?f the i ountry tnau any in the commonwealth Hnsre Karsahiy mini-te in his estimates ol |*ouucal po.n'si ?r 1 rarc.y at fault ,c 1 ?> i:*l olai.ct wiib referenc > to part/ ?ovem?nts and party ssues However modi p^rsous ?/Jeot to J.*r'-f ar-1 ms p/opbery about fremoM s olsctua anc the probao e results of the Kanv; di?ci!tle*. an in ?oluotery faiUi ji nevertheless tcevrJeJ Uj L:i news o this nitaace Tiieir influence are tasiiy d'scersable in tteacxieiy at : tears which are nosr iaao.fe?i the ?len. - rati<- parlj in retard to the pmspect of f-ea >ot'? ?l?rtioa. They -annot raslet the toOntcx of toe oliqi pro??f? <>f lar ?icbtMn?M wmcb ne t>as ruraisbwl in tbe ??urse ot o a jwlttiial career; aa l m?oy l?a' that fc ? U.s present instance will be bai too inily Outside of the democratic rutt aot a word I* raid about dis s on With them tbe cry :sa mere eieittoneer ?.g dn.ge to produee fear am og tbe aa^lcrats and coo aervsti.e men ot tb* Ncrrta. To a<?ompliab s.io an en i ?aae'.atty auioag tbe S?-uthera people would be aWpeo aable, aad mat cannot bi secured Tbe inureMS of t>ow aectioaa of tbe l alon are so interwove* as to reaier so' b a thing impoeatble; and whatever idea may be ?a tenanted of such a pi rp*e at this time, w, 1 1 ent.relr ?anlsb whea tbe elect' ?n excitement subsides. Tie Know Nothing party, I am led to taiok, WtM aever fire Ibelr aseent to any such pm ect, for tbey seem to think tfaat tbe democracy would oe impelled to such a step aot by teei.oga of patriotism, but cbafrin and d sappoint meat oa arcouat of tae loan of tbe spo la. Tbey say ttvr aerer w U consent to anything of tbe kind to gratify the reaeatmeat ot nay party. A law milieu "A Mil for the hotter prct?- t<?n '* *?? ilare property of the commonwealth,'' paeaed tb? Is r'Aiur* ftb? Mate jit winter. Iw execjtWn, wtieb cob ion pi alee the appointment of rtrer poii< e, tbe ?mpioy meat if 1 ml* take not,' of cottar*, or oa<- or two *mai; at?*mer? :n tbe Cheaap?a*e boy, with power to eear -h all vaas>t if? .loam river, u also tbe payment of a rowan] at tiro out or the pubinu traaaury to any persona appreb. nd or aa abductor of star**, larolvea an expenn i to which moat of tbe raaidenia id ortbwealera Virginia are vary onwilnag .to submit. Dot betag elaTabcldera Daring a rtcent lrar?l through tbo countiea bordering oa tbe Ok to, 1 learned tuat tbe greateel dittatlafer.tion oxiated beeanoa of Ui< tor ten* wUiib thit enactment will impoae ;poa tbem they ear i!.at it >? oajuat to aub eot tb'-m lu a tax for lb* praltcttM of preparer they do aotho d aad few nomtereu ia. Eararo<i ty tb i aa joat rap-ei many la that rei floa? u. faet, tb<j grm ma jar ty? will nadouhtotly iro l<r Fr<mont l.?ec ba?or.> any aueh canoe of aetraOK# mmt wa? given. aerate! ia tbeoo north ?e? tarn <ountiee were largely ttagod with free <K?iiiam bet thto act baa aided materially to tbe number 1 ihefto la astatoMe. and given a freab loapulee to tbe m?f?Bi> lI The fhct u>, Uui if rote by ballat or Wed ia ?irg nia tbnneaada weuid be fooad voting ? tbe aide of Fremont l.nt w;to tbe oxtflfcag eyafm. and tha wrwh- imiag preponderance of tbe elare power, an act of tbe tort would Inrnlre ao little rmk for the anfortq. net* voter I am myaolf a slaveholder, and I condemn tbi* tyetom of <xmrr*m or intimidation in regar 1 to rating Krtry ma (would enjoy tbe pr; liege of ex retamg tbe r <t>l of anrtrage >a any Banner he pieaard From a.! I <?r aoe and leara with reference to the eadtg ele-.t.m, lam ?at ?fl?d tLat I'll! more hui n> "My chance of eierti .i, 1 bad aoppnaod that the Wo. g o. mow heiag he, 4 In llaltlra ire. would Win.l up i r*eom mefidatiou that Mr. !? .imore * lb I raw he i tb? rooaidacy bat en Tar at I can i lg? from ^oaunte, to luch ntent >n M?m? Innitl I wm ~ isarprleed to aoe the natr of the H?. Wm. C If tbe at of advontu'on la tb vuixotlo an-1 ?me of protn -i t , ^ im>r<-? s.ioh a M wv> ii. ?r ?nterod ipon I. <-n * i ? ?? nt .< mar -% .u* i j " ? who barf i?i returned from New Virxaftor I through 1 liferent parte of the Mfc Mi i.e I thooplnieo that tbe?tate would. MHffi lor IB that can* the gamo ia up Wilo l.icbvun or, fortunate for hia pr??j?<*ta t? at divMMi among the dana<x;racy there ai thin t mi. I i viewed In a rory aggravated light from th<- u i tf inci lOMO Of th? I renideotial and .y,*l ?ten h taking iitaco at tbo eame KM It i? apprsUendp i I the I oral prejndice* aad Infloancea wbtr.U will gn at yonr Ma>or*ity and mh?r dtatrtct ataUloaa will earrtog Into th? FmMtMM eie. tlon, aad ?a a ?e>j i?we,? divi'i* lb* fboold the ideal Ote<-tl<* tofte plane aome tiaM la ariraace of th? tber, too aeperi tlao aad dtatrwtlona onae'rient upon them would ho ^?oothOl lvw? and coacentrat.1 action tocartf. Tillage ] ook iquatly ibere. and ? ? ? 1 ??t "d'lwiJE " -? ? looked to wHb co been w.tboutTta **?x ?>?lw??n ih# Fre ouilj dreaded ?' V**? ,n 1 not quarter* l'o< miiuBucets, and it ta Mri Alex H P **?' n;m>lar reaulu will follow in other iruiiiootK i ' wnfcrt tl? ia. uoW to ' - s,u*,t' *bo gel out m <raad llouflab of bft,E jhd j ?t.-ly niter F ilauore ? bjmiLAiiou, *eeuu rrD. Aire but little interest in the election. lie ban rr ftr lome ;.n?e, but be is now sufficiently well to .wtlie I ifcmk hia indulgence is superinduced .Apr by despair than incapacity to engage in the cam palgn. Botte tiu the whole fleld to hiKtelf; but sadly for ih! i | ariy. h,s tiTorw will r?ttcr <Uma*ethinim i pro\e tie of. antes of their stacdard bearer. fro?^hre<l8 ?*" ?*">"?& here ewfa i fey on their return from the pnugB. The number* at tbe several waterln* places Ihis Beaton were ua-jaually large. The Central Kailroad wiH be complete next rsason to within eight f c*tebraUd Wh.te Sulphur Springs. Tne lact (itie? thereby rendered will make them the most fashion - able resort In the country. A Fremont Man In Virginia. KIOOEB DB1VINQ DEMOCRACY HUPAM A CALM AND DIGNIFIED KEBl'KE. WhSliSjdv?e 7W^g curre8pjndence ln tfae Xlr ,, ? _ Whmeuno, Sept. 13, 1856. Mr.h. Norton. Present of the Black Iieouii lican Club, at W heeling: ? It ia with deep regret that we learn there is to be a black republican meeting held in this city some time during thin month. The object of thin letter is to warn you against takimr any part in said rnteting. We feel friendly towards y')u, itspect you w a gentleman, but consider your principles as being attagonistical to the interest of >?*e we have for our noble oU State compete us to resent any demonstration made by your party. In conclusion we ask that you wul not be present at this meeting. Feelings of friendship demand this warning, ami we hope you will take heed. No one knows what will happen, y order oi the Vigilance Committee. TO TBF. EDITOR OF TUE TIMES:? I deem it a duty I owe to my fellow-citizens to request jou to pnbiish the communication fcerewitb enclosed, received by me through the Post office. 1 beg leave to state for mjself in relation to it that J have not in*igated nor encouraged the meeting re. erred to, and knew of it first bv a newspaper ad vert sement, and ma v ieel regret i'f it shall occur. I am also grateful to the personal friends who Wirn*>d me of the danger of being present; but I shall not on a>vouht ot persoual risk, hesitate in asserting my lights as an American citieen onthatoranv other lawful occasion. I hope I shall never become to bate and recreant to republican principles as to forego the blood bought rights transmitted to me hv my fathers, and guaranteed to every American citi zen by tbe constitution of tbe United States and conotnuuon and laws of Virginia, as to be driven frcm the dis. harge of my political duties by threats or intimation of violence, emanating from any seif constituted l?oJy of men unknown to our laws. I do not siy this in tiie spirit of defiance, and trust and beg of my fellow ciMzena to permit m state ot tliiEgs to arise by which a respectable class ol men must be compelled to feel themsulvea de graded and false to liberty, or must subject them selves to violence in vindication of it. If the meet ing referred to on the iKh shall be helj. I shili be found. 1 trnst, as ! ever have been with tlio-mnds ?r mj enlightened fellow-citizens the advocate of Irte speech, end the rights of tbe c.fzens to use it and amenable ( uly for its abuse to the laws. I be lieve this a tirue, above all others *e have jet seen nl.en the luurchauge of sen'irrenl and opinion in reference to the political affairs o? our nation sbouM be tbe most Ireely expressed. Now. when violent ' prejudices ba\e grown formidable in entire sec tions, and political demagogues oi ail parties mis represent the intentions of each other, and threat-n a dissolution m 0cr Union in case of the saceew of , their opponents, 1 tiiy at a time like this the ore cent liittrchaDfie of .-ent.men: sliouJd occur that tb -e violent prejudi.es may 1* mollified, andeica i>ecome ailhngto Ik; and remain g.,od citizens and oi eoient to the laws as expressed by the majority oi . nr cuntrytren, so long as thev shall be ad ministered according to ohr cyn-titnt'ion and bill of rights. 1 Jx-riewe with Tho?. Jefferson that even error may Wely be tolerated whilst truth is le t free to com b?? it, and the palladium of American liberty con sist- in tne lioerry of speech and the prea- . and 1 tor one, with as 1 l*>Iieve, millions of enl irhtened -? ~r do n< t care to survive its overthrow, and -ee 'in.-t tute.l in its place the most tyranni al of all govi ' i merits on earth? an unconstitutional demo cracy, or an aristocratic oligarchy. A strong political sentiment being antagonist ical to the interest* of our glorious Old Dominion, this ! must be left open for du* nation. But as I have Uen branded an abolitianiat, and as that word seems to be sufficient to blacken any man, no matter with how m ch propriety he am- have conducted himself aa a citizen of twelve years residence, 1 will take this ocasion to state that I am Dot an abolitionist. If the question of emancipation was left to my decision to-day I wouJd not incur the responsibility of freeing the slaves In \i.ginia. I never diacusa this subject, l ora a believer in States rights and State* aove reigLtv, and have, an 1 dj now, stand ready to shed my blood if necessary to vindicate this prin i Wecv? nf to"inva<le It 'But 1 it B,hlln ave7 P^Mdist. I am willing that it should spread no lurther, but if it must I want some arbitrary line established by Congrese where thJtlL*A*y an?d i1" 'imits define! so I, u Dt ?1,n,ei,t of "ltre'7 and free )a mJk fi Dr * 111 t,ie futlir? to contend with each other for supremacy on the aame soil threat ening as at this moment in Kans*a to plunge tbe na UonintociTiJ war. creating secUmaf animosities at.d making enemies of those who else would have re L0^ the PirtJ and the m? wh?i uistnrbed I and broke down this line be.an*e 1 Uitnk it done for se tional purp^M sr?d thev have but too well sue eeded. I shoulj, if I h*l an od portnnlty, snpport Col. Jno C. Fremont because he thin^th^11 Ll??; 'Vn favor ?r al'out the s une things that I am. If, hosrever, he thouli deceive ???' '?^<d>4te!y abandon him, and se?k ?^me other candidate for his suco**>r, housandsof othera, a* tbey are now leaving the dc mocratic ranks he, au.se its lender* hive deceived Lie people; ami. In short, I am for free speech free press, and at least some free ternt >t y, mid Fremont. I- 11. Norton. CuinmlaaloiK-re of Kmt(;rutloii. The Bo a'd met m utual on Wednwlay bet tran?a:ted ot y rcui.Dt bueineai. Kacoiotioaa reapect.nK the <leali> cf Lorenzo B SbeparJ were aUo [*s?ed, wneo the Bard adjourned orer. WKIgLY !V*V\%T. l.tt itraott arrnrcd to -e^um-or IT N,M ?? atnee, to.<?ept. 'it 3,07? ?Mia date In 1*66 104, M l I'ecrtMe 6,201 16M. 1S54 Inmate* n lcititut'.one? Ward ? Uiand... l,a?>3 1,7^1 Marina Bo*p;ta>. 116 j39 Total 1,7*1 1 H30 Overdraft. Jac ;ary 1953 $6;, 031 07 ileceiju to Septemivr IT 34 inner to -4th, for commutation of paerenger*... 6,040 00 C1??0 34 ?15S.61* SI ttaburament*. at per pravHoa ac roust, to CertetBber 17 *166.1*6 *1 Sundry exj>n?e* paid, s?pu 17 ? 4 1;# 7# ?109,202 39 OmJnfl J16.414 06 Saprrnr t ourt? (itnrral Term. Btfr'a Hob Jul ge* KooaeYelt, Orke and Daviea. }>?ft 23 ?D'linuu and (Ovrt in. Da Ut and K'lfut L#> in ? ' Tbi* tu an appeal from tba decree at Special Tern "n the kfcth of Marcb. 1%4". tba mcrsanttle Arm ot 1. W K H. I f a* tt, ia the ctyr of New Vork, in*pen1 rd payment and became laaolrent? being indebted to th > defendant Darid Learnt, ft>r money lent and advanced by Mm to aaid firm |70,M*. Betor" the r Ik'lure, r<arti lea tt had incurred l.abilitlee on tne r behalf, to a d ih> m la their bumnaax. whtcu .abiitttea e\ ?ttng at tba time of tbe execution or tha a*?gnro?t,t< atasatu ? d ib ibe aggregate to tba *um of $I06,1'24. nod ? era all pail by h,m Tbta firm ?t different tlmee, hcfor<" their falire. hypothec-'.* I to Dand leer.:!. a* MCurity for h.j i ??.?* and adr?n> a. oerteln debt*, rlaima and property; and on the -I'lh of karcb. 1M4, tbey bjrp< 'thecal* I ut htm,a*furtft?r *er rlty for punh loan* and adrin<-*e. tho aurpltae of all ? r ;re b' vnjr ef to thi-m, lodged with tbi ^wri-an r Hank, aftf-r the payment of tliertr Indebtednen > to ?m<i i>at, ?? the 29th day ?f .'arch, John IV. I.eavitt *tid Kafua l^av u and Freuer ;k T. Mygnt, by deed of MaiitiMnt of (bat date. aea.gned to ilarid I mtiU and Juarpb t'. \ andervoort, upoa eertt'a Mitt fbr th" be: rdlt of creator*, alt their )oM and ee-?**a! property and ee?ate, within th? >tat? of I ou ? ana, aad all merchan dur. crrour and ai!"d? belonging to Mem. or .^a,er tbt^m. >n the pwawloa of any firm or party in Ne*r Oricana O 1 the Ut day of April, I" 15. the aail Joht W nnd Kufui learlU axacuW*: 1 1 **ld Havld I/>*Tltt and Joe?ph C \'andarTf>ort *i? oth'T d?el* of aaelcumeat upon eeruio lr?ata, for the briaflt of their crndltoea. >ia itic _t.th of Ji.ly. 1646, in the ahaeoce of OMtid I.saTilt ?r..m thia Hutr a Judgment wa* -ntcr^d lathe c-ipreme (ourt in UU favor, a^aln t John W* and Kulua I ?btIU, u(?in a l>ond and warrant of MtorMf lor flfly tb it?aid doliwaofdaM an axe^atioa waa i**'je?l and ret' rned, and ?n the JIM of Jnlf, 1M6, a creditor a Mil wa? flledaratnat them aubw^upntiy a rrcelref waa appointed <?r their (?roimirtf and eltecta, and they eieruted and delivered to hirr an b"k gnment thereof, fm thn 26th of January, 1-4H. the c a-inttfU Ble?i their bill agalnat John W. I-earitt an 1 Ral i* 1 eavltt, ?ad a ?ohp<una utd lajunjtlo* laaued thereon were aervel tlM them. J'uifo Hr.oae?e It derided, at Hjwrlai Ter?, that aoine of the aae ? ,n,?nu were fraudulent and void, a* agalnat the p'ain'iCo. and that other* were aot: that the hypotheoa Hon of tha aeearltlea aad prior lien* rf imm J eavltt. upon rer am ot ih?- ?.?- rnn. nta, were ommpaired by the ar I MM*"' ' '??? ' "-** Arg<)tn>'oi waa beard, and I dec knot raaerrea I Our Paris Correspondence . Paris, 8ept, S, 18M. Health qfthe Emperor? The Sc?n4ob Oircidaui Regarding the Imperial Couple? Approaching Marriage qf Petiuier ? /Vin e Adalbert': Mjrriago ? Embellishment! of the lion dt Boulogne ? The Thtatrt f , <fc , <fc. The private tntrrmation which I receive from Biarritx is satisfactory <n the subject ot thy Emperor's health. His Ms eaty .8 wueiy availing himsell or the present lull m politieal afture to obtain that perfect repose which if absolutely nocessary to his slate, physical and mental. It is not generally known that within a few days after the imperial baptism had been solemnized at the cathedral of Notre Dame, be tripped and fell, when traversing oao of the principal chambers of the Tuilerhjs, the Salon de Diane. Bis ankle was slightly epra.o- d, and it wss at drat thought the accident had arisen in consequence of a fold n the drugget which had' been thrown over the rich iapi: de Gobelin, which covers the floor. But from some mattering expreesien that escaped his Majesty, on being aciistcd to a Jau'euil, one of bis attendants became alarm ed, and on the ai rival of I>r. Coaneau, the Emperor was led to bis room and cuppM immediately. For a time the unpleasant symptoms entirely disappeared. Bis Uaiesty rode out the next day <ti voiture, and appeared in ti n usual bea'th, and again res umed his ordinary close ap plication to busintss, but about a we;k afterwards, an other fall occurred, and this time the muttering wu more bservable, and the <*.ar> mcnt altogether more distinct. What remedial measures were adopted I am unable to i ay, beyond the fact that a blister was applied tithe ark ot each ear, and for three days his Msjosty did not appear in public, and religiously abstains 1 from butiaces. It was about this time that the journey to liombiere* wa-s determined on, while the Empress and the Prince Impe rial were to stay at 8'.. Cloud. The srcret was surprising iy well kept, and the gossip* and scandalmongers about the court, unable to account for tb? proposed separa tion of the imperial pair, declared that his Majesty bad, since the fearful accouchement of the Empress, experienced an estrangement to war la his connubial partner, and hsil a dozen beauiiea weie fixed upon who were to spread with roses his wandering path at Ploin bieres. When the projected separation bad fairly takeu place, and go frail goddess appeared on the scene t) solve the mystery, the same gossips and scandalmongers tried another tack, and hit upon the plausible reason for the i rrperor 's continued absence from St. Cioad of the Em prcts' iniideiity. Tee, tie fair Eugeu.e hadtuddcnly for gotten all her love for her husband, her devotion M the ct:ld so long the ob.ee t of her ardent wished and fervent pray ers : and Hinging her high estate to the winds, tor pure renown, her well know a nuptial happiness, hat thrown herself into the artus 01' a paramour, leaving the Emperor at Plombieres to brood over the ' *o aternatlvee of divorce or death? on first on \ aa I then the other. Who the Tars was that thus deprived Heueiaas (4 h..i Helen I have never distinctly heard- like the Waatiee which were to adorn the Emperor's seraglio at Pi ntbieres more than one wac mentioned, but t orathjw or other, exactly when the right party had been tixed upua, and the ca.ke was quite complete, the Empress toi?k Uight with her little one to Bair.tx, and the Itaperor, instead of ph.Dgicg his dagger into bcr h>-ari at the loot ot the I'y reueea, and coming at once back to h.s capita!, m was distinctly predicted, is c till '.Djorag on the beech, hsuring to the music of the roar'ng see, ani so ga tiftied with the rectitude of his wife, that be is likely to remain there, lor *t les-t torco weens more. The virulence anl unncrupului'sncss of the French clitracter, when cnoc en train .n such milter*, is pr" ve/blaJ; but one would think It ruu.st bo tall and worm wood to such malevolence to real the accounts waiih da ly Cfine r.p ft cm the imperial retirement? kow at "tr:y tt,(>rn atd (iewy eve Napoleon acl Eugenie ha-<k in the svinsb.ne. or wander in the twilight ii th'ir marine solitude? how they srp*rint?>nd tbi sea bathing of tie yoctg hope of the Jy nasty, and watch him, wnile earned by Lis nnr.c .o the park of " ramont, ae he breataes under the fb?ie of the forest trees the invigorating fa brce^o-how the/ tbcrasthts lave in the gentlo u.Uows of that dnlisiotis sea, and evtry day bring luck from the op-.rat.<n. vxoie sigch of lnvnor.ted btaith ana rrtiwod happiness. The la*, hero of JIalakofl, l>uk? of tb*t rame, tfnd* him seU suddenly trantfoi a.ed into a promising I ritegrooni It is currently reported that He and the wirtov of A.toiral B'oat w?rc eld .overs it. tbeir youth, an ! tbat tow re trac.Lg his ttUrit itiUjia /I'lmi'm , an! tired of wars aiainis, the Duke Intends to af.k the priest to bind that hot) knot Which ?i ikx a paradise on ?anb Win ii hearts una hands combine. The first cr?ai'dptrr of the Second E'uj ire has left Ike aranmcnt which, i .i ce hi., return from the Ka&t. he La i occup'ed a! the llii/Utry o! \Y?.r. tad hit taken one in the Rue de Lille, formerly belonging to the Bt-on de Cron tellies Thta change se >ps iogi\?? some little eonQrma tioci to the ret?ort A sw'rd of honor, VX*d to hiin by the town of Colmar, Las beer, for some days exhibiting 41 'fri me FAat i>y thi? army is now com piste. Tie vessel on board which the last Fr< nc.n sol diers embarked left the Botphoru* on the 16th inaiart.* K< a r Admiral Pal ion, the snpirior cil? er of the navr at Coiistatitiuople. quitu-d that purt on Die iSth. leaving for a lew days longer in the Bo'pborus the frigates Be .e Poule ?M urinoioe, in order to dehnitively fettle some administrative details. t\> bare no news of any importance from 9pMn. The court hat mau'c as micb as possitiic of Prinze Adalbert's Qmrriage with the Infanta Amalia. rather with a view ol distracting public attention from reran' e ?nts Of more im: ortauce then from any re?l Mti mstloo it atirii.ites to it Ta.s (nlatita i( the fourth and youngtet daughter of the liUnte l)ou .'ran Cisco de Paulo, brother of the iate K'ng Ferdinand VII. li e iL roe ? -ter? t.f this pi rc<?. marri> !??>#?, the Connt Uurowskt. a Poiub entrant, wbo baa long resiled ia Brussels; another, M Uuciby. a rich meicoatit of Havana and the third the 1'uke of K-tsa. son m a grandee ot St<em. The lufat.ui Ad. aha, now the wtfa of i rmce Ada. bert, of Bsvarie, is the ii rat ; rtneesa of this bo.te wuo bar cmtracted a reyai alliance The embellishment^ ot the Bits ite B ulogne are jpiiog on with unceasing activity. The deer whu-l are rut n.^g nbent ia the perk lormed for their te- eptiua are tbu ot). jeeH of gtrerai atwution. The iak<*i a-e als> ?nul n b awaus au>l ducks or every apeeies, oeaidos all kind* (if equatte blfda. At tho nincrent abtrances to tb-i Mo is houses are being built of a very pKturneq'ie de<>criptira for the keepers. An amphitheatre, ?r fibun'*, for jue lace ground, is ic course ot constrict. o*. Th< lainsas mili of LciagcbaR*. j is bsicg repaired, a^d row sun Is on an island. wbtcL ta reached by a bri ige of rocls? so gr<? at an jbcaTicgsnd rhasgeo* gro ma tn-r'y a' uri t hae tak-L j'acc. The water is now In tho I ppe? lAke, acd ihe gardeners are laycg down tha lurf on t> ? snm m-.t of th< icck, acJ forming the patim which are u> kal t? Ui? grottoes and 'arMm aa'ui'a l* TCs m?> on arc putt.ig cement in the basin tflow the Cascade, ,.i ordtr that t tie water may noi rxoape. bit msy feel tb'- -iv r ard lakes ot the Hipwodroo,' b e.'jre It* returns t > the .S-ise. All three work* a<<> to be Lca:ir complete^ by the ?nd of Hep>mber. Tbrre % a'so verr ??ri tut uik of let sttir i>ing the Aveaue de ; Jm pers tr'.oe a-'-ee the Unanier 0eaugi<j to the ass oue de Munich, and a new bouMv^rd s com mp : r. m the Arc de frlomphe to tbe Pare de Mono's x On the left of tbc Champs ftytnea it i? propots! to t ?rm an additional Houleva- 1 from the Arc de Triomphe Id the I Pout tic* Inva dm Ibete are g'teitx uadertak uf, any one of will"! ro.fht aerve to give luaf c to it r< ifD ft ? eiatfe mo LMcb, bat our Uipcror hte to t Itnary am.ntioa At tbe prittt nionect b? b?e .a ) ? rat net no le?i thaa atsty oat plana for carr>oi|f oat Uie projected inp o?? mMHOfthw wettein e*tre? ty ot ant and ?jk || builder*, proprietor* ?< <mva Hue n"mu, a-" oc the t.ptoc lo catch the ear licet eoond of bit djrree eg toe rib je?:t, but he preaervee Ue ac-cret In hit owe bcMom m il Ml ail, there la oo? pradomtaaat o [net w&i. h it never k?t s.?bt ?C which. it to .lateen: tatette populating of a city too cc.idena?d. at it it a-lcged. for raattary pur potee. and dt< Idedly *?? though tto legation to tbit e0< ct ta Bentioned ? for politic*! iranta i?v 11 < W? >-:>? d"-?!r<? thai vhat ;? mw p?rt?luiDE m 1 'm m i I p-r tain her* ? that the "netroiioita ah' aid root* tad mart acqtire the habit of throwing ort iti cltuent after th? boura o' labor? that ahopt, warehouMt, co icn.x he ,iae*. tea all klndt of bnrotut, tbould oo ? c i; inertly fur aotne ?i* of eight hour* tn tbe day. whve th< rai'raa! artcrwarda traaaport tbetr occupant* to the vartoua aabtrbe. Tboug b 'lulldtra and maanga in tbe?a *tsb ir'n i tic peer. t fr at e--ery ivjrner. a?'li jnimt do not eprlug tp fa?t eaongb, and aa a temporary re f, Hwb?t are betnf coMtrnotad on the | rout. J t U ra^re aubiuntial cdlCctt can be era stad. T> led ace people ti i>p?>n<! ther nionny id the** <-. oat<-> t oa? t^? frm' (BTentor, Mr !?e'tier, i.aa put up two It to- \r< n^e de I'lmprratriot, wrri/ aa at annm* <?ey are to atand only a * monina and tbe i. tnoara whlcb dt'ly viaii them for 'MpecUor u any odi cation ot the wifdm of ao eiper*tr* an al-ert*o went, M thriller na* < ertaloly reaion to i>? aat|*fle.J 'tee of thoet wcoden cttagev taate Ity modelled d 'a f k I'M, MBtllMfriTl'f-n'iH' C< n?!>tioc efh of tr,re? tlry reenja for workiren tod their fern; e? T.it ralii" M ?240 Oila ?BRi be n*, or roorae, Irreapcctlrt of the land It la fitted up with e*. ry rouve ,l< nc?, g rate, enp hoarda Mr . aBd patnW and ptpcrt l tbn.ufhojt The ilher i? a private direllio , and crlaina in VI tenor clerce chtinbera, ? dinlnc ro<?m tnd aalun. klt-hcti u| other ofi.cea bah * a l ira firm are t" ir < t lea. ?> ch?ri!i*T-, tad aoove theae atala, a^ ? oy f ? arrr aot* Die whole |? elaborately paint**1 'r.aido a, 1 oui and ?{? coratcd with bet'iflfal rtper Ths material It eti'trely of ? and warranted fire proof. The prfse it tttVi The ? tiiy difllc'i;ty latofln l lan l to place auc!) coi^tru. | t.f re npoa. aa bnlldart who are not ^ et pr?[*rcd to on e.?akc th? or.tcrprtar . -? ? I -w ' t at)' are atlll notdtapoacd, by lettlnc it fbr a term, ij put it out Of their power to commence when they will | ft fume t part of M. Helliar'a protpc .lua at a certa b de d < tlon. for wear and tear of occaptocy In the way of tbeatr?a, all the world boini; out of town doer not prevent tbr?e temple* of amuaemeot from b?iitf Ultfi' AttheUteatre FranctiR Hcrlbt t etee! lent comedy. ' I' Vrrred Kaa.' hat beeai reviaei, uJ pleaaet | aM I n mIj won tbe flrtt nt*bt af Ha rtpr?e?DUtit>ti Tbe hojtc it crowded "l?Jota> fa t |>eor," baa aieo been rotated, ano the internet taema more heart tooehtBK fan ever Tbeee art tha taatt of trac faaiaa, what, a^tin ttd again revived, the workt tppeai ni.pre)rnateiJ each lime with reaew?d lite and vigor At tht <;-and Opera, ? Oalllanme Tell" H rtTlred, hot In the abaenee of an y rtal great arMt to tatUln ao dtotinf?iib*d a hrf 4' o*rrt, the revival could be ao othar than what It , baa provH-a faUnra j Our Constantinople Cavreaponder.ee. Oei-iwraJCrxoriB, .Inly 18, 1866. fnyluk and tr<Mh in file Xasi? IP\y Kxn v. at not

Jtelimtd? Sacrist <??/ the 0?rc<a?iani uy the AUteJ ? JfytTi pothy ManitcHcd tV'.-aryU Thtm ly the Sultan? Tht Cir (.auian Slave Trade, <c., tic. I You will remember that during the lite wur, Omer I'Mbi ?u eeut witt a large lorce to Ciriaaala, to the view of creating a rising among the people of that coon* try in favor of the Allies, and aso for the relief of Kara. Perhaps you ma^also sllll recollect that the British gov ernment tent two agents to Circawia? a third having died at ?tii? place? to set up a fellow feeling between Great Bri tain and the wild mountaineers of Circaaita, and that one of theae agents was Mr. l/ongworth, the Biltish Consul at Monastic, la Albania. You also, perhaps, have observed that when the late British Minister of War, the Duke of Newcastle, came to the Criuea, on a tour of personal in spection of tbo havoc aad ruin the imbecility of the Bri tish admitl* ration had caused, he went also to Circassia. Since the conclusion of Uie peace the Circassians sent a deputation here of 200 men, to implo.'e aid of the Aires against their old enemiei the Russians, and this was re fused them on the score that they had not joined comrnou cause w!ih :he Allies when they were warring against the Csar. Kectnt occurrecccs have rendered these Incidents ia ite bistoty of tbe la'.e war of more than ordinary inte rest, ictuamuch a* they shew the causes which prevented the rei ef of Kara, an I also explain why nothing bad been <!one at the Congress of Per is for tho Circassians. Tbe French government has always been we!' aware of tho policy of the B/:ti?h in the Fast; it has had no imme diate object in view iu opposing this policy, other than tbe general one of not allowing its own 3ommcrci*l relations to be cui tailed or suspended by the extension of those of England, and to prevert, if possible, the growing power of Great Britain in the East, as well as all other parts of the globe. Eng'.;sh Intluencc has prevailed in Paris to greatly as to prevent tho French from even making a treaty of commerce with the Shah. It wm only last yoar, vhen tbe al'iancc was in existence, that France ww allowed to make one. To an American, it is difficult to .magine why such an animosity shoald exUt betweea two governments lyi^g side by side of each other, and why prudence should not suggest tho propriety of a policy ten 1 icg more to friend !v feelings and good neighborhood tti&n taie. But such is the Je.uroj>can antiquated policy of tho Old World, a rv meant of this sane individual policy of a bygone age, when every man wont armed to the teeth, ano sought deeds of prowess against hia neighbor. There is ?o reason to suppose that Lam policy will be abandonid 1?) France; the wtcnle is fast dying away; here, at leant, nat.ooal animosity prevails ovor government po icy, and soon these two, so recently friendly Powers, may ae dis usiteo by European quest. ons. Kugllxh policy in 1'ersia is to reader that coun try a barrier to her Indian possessions. Why Franco rhould not des.rc this cannot be imagined; for by allowing R cssis to overrun Persia and lay Indi<? at her feet, would be to humble Great Britain, it is true but it wouid raise up a power In Russia most alarm ng fer France. In tho same view, England desired the inde pcndec e of P. ?.s!a or the Caucasus. Circass.s is tbe generic rime oi tbe country and people ol that moun (amour reg.or: but of course, It ,s orroneou. It contain* some twenty or thirty dilierent. tribes of people? so a? c Christians, some Vussu'macs, and others Pagaa ? #1! flerc tvrm'ix of tbe othrrs, living by their flocks and herds, by telling their own slaves, sud by enslaving the coil dn u and even grown "p members of etch other's tribe Their independence was. and no doubt still is, greatly ?lesirc d by Knglatd ; but if 1 ranee has heretofore opposed English views .n Persia as before explained, she will cor ta uly s)irpatlii7.e but little with her jielicy ia Circass a. At one time, Omer Pasha was much courted by the Br - tub .Wi.ba*?ad<- at Constat. tiscp'e, espec.ally at the pe nod when he wv to march nto C.rcaiiia. The t.usen conterreu upon hm, (Mussulman as he is) tbe "Order of the B?tb ' not iruch, it is believed, to h.s advantage, lor tie is fa d to hare remarked at the time, that it was ra ther "too hot a ? ath lor b m. ' The plan was that be enonl 1 go to the aid ei tbe Circassians, march into the'r coumry.aEurevc.lt -t against Kust.a, but not to mo.es! tbe kt|eoi' Kars. wo. h then occupied*. tbe attent on of tbe P.uss. ins. IkiiOrant ol Ice pioper route te follow, acd tbw.-rted by the ^c.oln>*ss, if not indeed the oppoeit on of the French gover-irr.ent, -8 well as the necret instruo lots of i be Porte, fc campaign proved, as you we!! kU 'W. an abortive one Tuc object of the British government was to aid the Clrrastiaus ia ga l ng por b e, tbdr tndepecderce oi Fiiff a? but tt ? under the acknowledged protect-on o( Kegjud. T^e Su tan - govei ament also de ired tt.e> in d? p ' Leer . f. but -..r^er b m as thoir s'usera.n and C*hpb whilst the French cared nothing about then, one way gr the other Fng'snd. to promote her p'an. sent tlie spri ts alrta .y uenti* r.ed. aud endeavi red tu mske over ture* ol her own peculiar ? nd to tbo vario is h!"fi ? .ib t ib< r r-'-u n. Wi.at were Ibcir oilers 1 ba\eLot yet ???arnea but 1 sm to.d by officers ol the Sultan's ar my. then on ?erv <-e at Anaj a and Tokun Kaleb, that they so . g hi and obta'ned secret interview* with the?, and ? pent twe or three daj ? kt a time u tho tnounta nt, with out any i-xcts. The I -ko of Sewa'tie arrived at Ara pa ? ncniM t wl en ihe Circaaainns were mc.-o excited sr- n?tihe Al> .- s wh" bad <iei;troyo?l the R issian lortre" e* rc their cr*st, bet Msd dene t?ism nr good, nor in any na'jvr prelude ' -Leir bope* of Independence. Tney ex P' cte ! aim', un.moni-i',n, and even Wrch ac<i I nflah trocfa tc ,o.a them, none of wh -h were given. The r>uke 1 crHHfcljr .nf??mcd, re iij'tikI ?e .vos;ta ftora the mc nutans, aad left fTe cc.st t cxt-e.ne ijgust The Cirt ??hi?n chief* tod my mf' rmsLt that tbey had no Idea ol chacg ng the'r ; .ntii; , n foin one ' \iacur lor ano... er? that s, to .9 freed Iron tbe Kuttian to become dependent 1 p< 0 *n Kigliah pioteri orate. I have no do bt but that at. a< eepiatlon of the TVke'e otler of the (,'aeen's protectiot would seer have been iurned 10 the same account th?t ? n"w made by tho B'"jsb govertmem of r.er la.m to protect the aiill m< re barbarous "Mosquitu Indian- " 1n (ectra' An erlca. Tbe Cist Br'tish agett to me Circas sian catce out here n the comniencemeat of the war. awaitirg a proper miTnen' to remmerre opera ra# He died 01 the eh. lera at Ptijah 1? re. on ttio Roeph?r is. H ? ai wbollj UDi4'ia!'?el f,r b"? agenry. ite second * as a Msjor somebody, who apparently l.ad a moat vagu? idea oi what be was to do, and, perhaps, never ret ;. rc i any \ei v u*-Ln!te in'?ruct.ons He never reached C.rcaa s.a at all, Ibougo e spent Iran nooti.s at data , lava w? ting an oppeucr.lt> The tb'rd was M?. l/mgworth, wto bad already I ec m Or*as?!a, many yearr ago and wrclc a woik u 1 Hie agency also faile: and a.1er rctorr.ng to i'era, wfcerc be spent two iP'-utU* it draw'tg up a vi uiu.ious report, left for bir IvBif. lie ei.ojeJ the favor ana particular re comnjendation ol tbe Br ! jb Ann asssdor at that | a^e Tte jlans of the Br.i.sh g verr.ment neither met witb tne iav< r o( tbe .cniian i.or tbe 00 operation 01' tae f rmct government, for rea ou? whicn wo obvious and ba .ng tallffi !u inducing the Or a*s.aaa to make an 'HI rt f.?r tbelf inde[x,ndenee ef Rues. a, under her prote tioo, rLo I'jW 'ltellno* doing anythiog for them, oo the d'i clsration that tbey, bav'ng posdively reiused to jo.n tfe all ance. nndgireli Jie r k inport should havenoib .r<- 0 its benefit* This xr jat prove ol but little comlort to tL*r C< 'CitfsiSBS, aad of ae Iltliu ad .art ge henccforib to tiie Pngl tb fivtrnmcr; It .a -aid here tl*t Lord Cowley, d.r'rg the p. rarest of the Oagresauf Pau, propoaed *o Aa'i la. u*. the fu 'at s'.rac-l Vi. :r and P'.en,,>o'.tn.,ary, to rsert son - th.i g .n :i* protocols n txbaT oi tbe C*r rass'sj*, an 1 1' *? ne iieclioel '.t oa the ground f. at t ?nuid -bv olve b,? govern nice . in is?ure d ? -rivet w.th Rui'? 1 oeanot gi je .ny aaearance *f lie c >rre< tne of this repot?- though . or.' Cowley m?) have ba>l some th a? to p'ipose more ueefnl to b.s ow govtrtmef. tban to tbat of tbe Sultan, at th * Aal i'aci.a ws aw-.' s 0' Ir tbe meant. rue. one of tbe mi, tan * pa has, asmtd ??eler IVba. has returnel intj Circau.a with the late deputa'cn 01 ,wc b.^dred men, Wbo r me her w.th a petition n beba,i of their coantry, alar'xeed to too tJigiieb and Krencb Am baera^orr. and to tbe Saltan, 10 which they spoke very harshly of the Czar aa a cruel desipot, tyrant, nr,. an 1 Ibis, tr.., s**er tbe s.gnature of tbe peace made ia T'an Tbe ?tita<- gave to >acb one al ju. i.10, and it ,? s ip." *ei acsowpemed it with ba bs't wuhee atd L"fes, an per bapa ?cn.e ti ght prom,- -s of future aid. Vis will remember that rome aootbs ag- tbe .-jjtsc S'ue'adrman a^-a.nst tbe C raaaw'an slave tradi . and tbat t wae ,?era<i?d 10 tbe Ugliab papers as a roncc a ?a<le U> U), Br'iisb AoibasKader at Constant nr.pie. Ti s m ore 0 the metbocs Jobn Ball haa of tloal.a* tbe pub'tc -i '.no in Vx> land, an cdcc ng it to lee! tavorab * t hl? si. .et *< a road All the world knew tu. 4 fo be tbe r?Ke kere at tba t;-na, aad wondered wbet ior the EegM*b tieop'e would really swal'ow so groea aud . oarae a sa:t yet tb?y d d aeem to Uke it all at one ewallow Vet a word wu ss* I about double 01 tba bu tan e *inceri ty ar* tbo Briii?b Ambaesader mate great capita out of t lor btmseif persona'iy, and n s g ivernmeat round ready drp?a amotg be ] h antbroplc and bunr uie n 1 and Now, nark tie sequel. By tbe treatv ot peace, Russia it to have only a few sh rs in tbe Black t*ea, and these very sua!! ot r She cannot cow sead cru.rer* on the C rc *?> tlan eoas'. t r preveat the ned' ol whita slarev and ?berefora " tbe coa?t 1 clear the people -f Cin v>s a to bring their slav?s and cb .drea to t'als Dlacr and sell mew SeT?r aaa their t. ade been *0 brink . tbo .?ao s oft reas?ikBB coma and go 'reely between th.s atd Ih r ? -st and yoting girta of ten vea s of ag". have fil.e j fro? ;#,0C? piastres to t.OOfl H .ndreds of bi e yon* girls are eeen Mlowing tbe trader* through tbe ctt a tb' ir pee u liar < oetun e, aad the Bntleb Amhtwa loreeys anthiBf about tke Su'tan a concession to blm against slavery The black slave market of O oetMt.aor t was, rome years ago. abolisbed by tbe Porte, as a coacjeaion to l/>rd fa mere tot) Tbe slavery lueirwae not ah lube I tn 1 the poo- creatures are m w sold at Uie Hase muraei of Constantlaopie in a Bod abject nod w ret bed co?d lion Hlwnt l?ettrn? I at of Irtter* adrmit* 1b tba Bottoo H-rt'd, day, -=?pt IT, 18(6, rcnti-lBf in tba roat ' "I. * moalial tor, bo doubt mtadirected ? v?w to** ??rw nr??rr.mu nor-*? ru. 0Pr p*tbb*n A Hudron P Cowp?-?hi?aU A Go. C)i?tp, Kent ft P"ck!?y. JobD C'ltmrm, ?"eamaB * Co. . aii.hok* a>r;> PMlii.lrp h Brittao Appi?lon H Co. H?nbut A Co. b-mhw h HrtUw. Kay * Co. Tajior % "ardBer. Llat of latter* *dv*'ti?ed in 1 b'iade^pba J'viAir L"tg?r, rnna>nlnf n tb? Pott office, "bnadelpbia, uncalled for, bo don|>t in*d1rcct<d, ll'it'if, e*y\. 2 1 ? fyf^t mrw to** tor-*. Bell, K*? h C5a. <??? ? Kir#. FUiaa; A Brot/.rr JJoEWiomerjr 4 Co. Haiti*-** BC tf H ANartoUi. r?l '?? A Mi <>r. 'j?, pan, M? Killop * Co . ubk K Hta d. ad*?ri -et Tappan, KcK. * Co Najtor * Co. Tba Oa? ? iim* bne .a Nit York m*i Una oa. TIM I4M of the SteMMlilp Florida. lft*?nr?wnD DlTB,M? TH* STORM ? BTHUOOLKt) OAI 1 m imnVn".1 fAF*TY OK flKK CI1ILDKEN ? GALLANT ACTION OP A QBNTLEMAN. Hie following eiciU ng aocou at of the above disaster Is contained In a letur addressel by . udy passenger to ber lister ? AriiarHKtJLi, Fla., Sept. ?, 1868 Mt Dm know lhat you have already been advised oJ the loss ol the unfortunate steamship Florida; and a a you were aware that I Intended returning home on her, I reel that you are anxious to learn all the parti culan of my very narrow escape flroura watery grave. J took passage on the Florida at Pensacola, Thursday, August 28, at 9 A. M. 1 was accompanied to the boat by ? large party of ladies, to see me embark and to wish me a God sii?ed. The weather was pleasant during the earlier part ot. the day, but grew cloudy towards night, and the sea be came very rough. Increasing as tho night advanced. The ??!!"?' IS L awoko very ear'y> anJ was so happy to W?"T 56 vory ,00n wllh W <l*rllng husband. I looked out from my window and saw land; I jumped up ?od dressed myeeli and children hurriedly, thinking the / If by ?V10 tilne 1 ??ulJ be prepared for meeting my darling. Went on deck to see if Apalachicola was not in sight, when I was told that the ship bad been put back, and was then entering St. Joseph's Bay. This was a sad disappointment to me, but I was better satisfied h.rir"*^ toM mo 110 wu forced to put the ship Ca^ 2 Th 8e* ?7M 100 tigh t0 cross the b?r . weather was pleasant durirg this dav. and 1 wax anxious that the captain should go on, bat the i M?t! lu,chor a" that day. Ou Saturday, when ,eIt certain thai we were again on our ???', , Wtt8 iurPrl*cd when I learned that the wind '*fl -ncreaiiiug into a galo, and that tho engines were Tho Win ? 0r f r t0 Freveut the vessel from going ashore. ? continued to increase all that day, and the cab.n now became quite wet from the beating in of the drvUni^?Bfray .0m 1116 Be*' wl(l eooD there was not a dry place for me to remain in. The captain advised me chamber, which I dld^d .^ngotmy " * ilwi: aod then tried to seek some rest, but not to sleep. The wind continuing to Increase eml wfhm^amUCAbnff,lfhlened' 11,1(1 Pegged some o^ ^ m.#- Au "?? passengers went down stairs, tt5^?r.vsa.r,?ra5a ftSSSK TS ?a.wKLb,i of a storm at sea. There I remained in my rooV n,., tng to my God to spare me and my two little darlings. I heard a crash? -looked out my door, and ?aw that half of w?BweptoJ. I then rushed dowagtatrt , ?y I ?"? bey m my arms, threw him to some on? ? w? b4,C.k for de" little VattieV Mywrv^ouch to her credit, rushed out altar mo with her. 1 seized mv stizi Kits :v ?"* "? ? "Kirs There were in all forty persons on board. With Jfhnmr ?bCUl 10 d0?p4lr' when 1 **w a gentleman in hi. f.. 1 "iM'luatated, but there was something ;n h m 1 1m ii?Ct !V*Kr0U3 bearlng t6at me confidence applied to him and begged he would promise me h.JT i "1 y ?nd?ave my little Pattie. He said, "Ma dam, J g ve you my word of honor that I will do all th?t t S^A8??6 ,?urselr and llUle girl My healtlf la verv bad, but 1 will do aJl in my power." The ship was now 00 ber tide that it was impossible to stand with oot boJdmg on to 'something. The skylight now hrnkn ?aV1howd?^ih1rr0r " ? ???? if? terrible was our situation . There i!n^v rVi ^??m' 1 c:mgiDK 10 my darling boy and beg giBf my God to spare us. Oh, my dear sinter then r*mn ?h'SaS "ever c*n ,or8?t- The whole aide of the cabin in which I was gave way. The angry waves rushed In and ! came near being washed oir. My dear and noble fWr,1 i mVC.*^e :s.Co1 ^'Dcb??t?r, of Virginia,) still held mv /'r?rfU? ?ive me '? ^ encouragement? e could, hut one hope was now left u?. it wasto set inro ,nat still remalned We succeeded in ?^h ? g .t. Ibrre was In this room besides mvself children and servant. Col. Wachesier and a wom? f ^ bcrtb' *td " w" 1 c?u,d doto i Dew clung toLtbe'Sla"wE?lTwM m daJk'l'could not see anything but tbe sparkle of the g? wSJer. ^ y tbo Co.oael got out he found a rope and cave It to m to hold on lo, and to which I clung from 12?oto? uSi o ve r'n- p"an d w'hat^wi tVery T' w^h r. ' ? * , wb*t was worse than all, the broken timber from b,o. i ,u striking .gam,t, brusing^Sd cuTuu, ?e. I beid to the rope, which waa attached to the rr.in ?S fervant and the Swediah woman were aiiiTthon i, ' ?d\o/d ^eTutPmSfr^?^ Z ITtoToti emch WkTe come. I am dow going to tell you bo me ot'Uft Z C* w Take your bloo<1 run cold : In the midst o ?wm^"w?i[ovbe?^'T Cry0Ul' less it "? 1 myself, much (.rrr? tins1 is ?? A dng01 n'ere " "ow^erlJr^ ?UfsVw b?? T' ""i" "V, Dotgetbscktome-thewstor wo?uTd the t Ule of ^ ^ onVb^e'^t a ?hi r?r m? to describe the terrors o! that n.0. . i.,? of &5S*V?S! ."JS.S1 r,s_ aid stunned me so ih.t i r1P_M ..T eeveral times, P'i>ic iLe or Then tome one cr:o l out ^ ??? we tre turning the p^.r - ' Mv fl?, '? p :s,v beard u wor ! ?om any oBo ,ina, thc man^ld wc Wer' l"t made me^h '?v. ?r XSf ,;h," ???>?;? I -rc Mhore.Took up ?d"eeT, <*>? ?Ld tr,e.. to K ,.k at the trees, but my th^h ^^ myjwol,?|edar;,.g. that 1 .upposi^rl^ToaT^ "h!r, ukf" wh!rr mr '*??< little Pat tie wa* - jsaass' ? - - Pheai fil Tbioidt? Bkdcub Phot.? The read. re oi li>e Ma will renumber lb at we published a few w??k? s ece ar accoi.m of tbe elopement of a mar riei! lady from Port Hope, C. W with a young mat Tbe rut? j ;a!r came to tbla city at. 4 were pjrsocd by tbe k nod hut bac ' wbo waited here, armed, and reao'.ved to iboot the destroyer of h'.s peace After acbtM of icme day* between I ort Hope, Rochester and Niagara, whet* tbe pventa ol tbe woman rcr.de. tbe parties be cane separated, aad all became v' et, but the hMfcMi ?n!y reserved bla wrath for a ruture oacaalon, aa w ether predicted t..at be would, asd bar at length accomplished b t pirpOM hy slayirg .n cool bUod tbe seduoer of bis w 'e. Tbe bjtbasd la named 'eorge Drogien, that of the reducer waa Thomas Henlrraos B< tb were yoang men. native* cl t ort who had been educated ted rom to manhood together, and both embra- (d the same p rotes aict? tbai ol the law. .-'.nee tbe iutiaacy of Henderson w tb Mr* Progden becam* knows to Mr. B. fcj had de voted himself to revenge. The wife t?ok re.'ige at the reslden-e of her parents at Niagara, and 11-ndemon tiuJtd the pursuit or Progdsn. and no rfoabt visttod hie wife at her residence, "n Tuesday evening last Hinder ?on came frotr Toronto to I'oit Hope on the steamer Ara bias, an<; it la asserted that be waa on h? retura from Niagara. Trogden expected him. and repaired to the wharf armed with a loaded reWv?r. S*oor after the tost war made fast Henderson want into the barroom of the V lit, which waa on tbe aide next to tbe dock. Just h< n one ol tbe otDcara of the ateamer came to him and MM bim that Rrogden was on the wharl ir aearch of him Tbe waning ramc too late. At the next Instant ilrogden fired ipon Henderson through tbe window of tb* boat (To ball passed nto the bark under tha shoulder blade, tbroucb tbe heart and out at tbe breast Henderson fell, exc'atsiing. "I am shot," and immetfta ely exrvred. Had net tb* ball bees at est Is pasting through tbe body or Henderson 't would hare doobtMa injured the Mend who stood Is front of bim. sad wbo was warning him of vbt presence of Rrogden. lb* affair created mi?a*e sen ratios In Port Hope, where bMh partiea were well known asd haro r?spe -tahle ielat:ves residing. A t> p'ner'a jury were -r^Hged jre?t?rday !r an Investigation of tbe alf?lr. Bro* 'er made no attempt to escape, but appeared to be ,n a MMtn sat ef eil *? ter taking the i:'e ol tSe ??d'-i-e i.l hi' wife asd tHe destroyer of bia pear* ?Hi Kuitr tX'H, f'ji- SI. CoNrLAOFiTioN at Kast Bo?toi?? Bn?viN*o or tbe Srrroti Fi.och Mu.l? Lobs 1100,000.? Tbe feUaru Ooi>r mill of tbe Suffolk Company, on Mtrl illan street Erst Boston, was discovered to be on Are at noon to-day. Tbe fire waa Are', noticed burning out of the roof at the centre of the east aide of the building, having commenced In the smut ro-)m, pro bably from friction. The flame* spread very rapid ly, and a large portion of the tipper story of the building wa' sorn enveloped in flames. The build inR is or brick four stories high, and cover* over a large extent of ground. It hH* b?en in iteration for a dozen years or mire, aad the floui mantific tared. packed in bags, has obtain* d a < drbrity tbronjrbotit New Kngland. To thia baa I y Iteen nddrd the preparing of rice for the '? irket, the company iff. p a ting it from the Bmith ;u the rough -tate. Tbe machinery in tbe establishrreU K 'hetefoie, of a costiy character, bat the stock of , wheat, Ac., is not ao extensive as it bAs i*en here- i tofor#. The building waa badly located tor the ef- I brta of ?be Fire Peparlmenl, nearly the cnttir j force ot the city proper having gone ovei. P.vry ! tfTort was m*de to check the Are, hot It contin' ?d 1 to rpread until tbe prospect of saving any of thi< Isr^e and valuable property was bnt slight, tbe roof ' having fallen through and nearly the entire build j ing ieing id flames. The loss must 1* very | h?.jtvy ? probably onwards of a hundred th.msanJ ( dollars? which, w? learn, is well covered with in s'trarc#, la this dfy aad other placea? ; 7 Varrffr* 9*pt. 27. I Oar Clmlwi Correspondence. turvstawn, Ohio, Bept. 15, 18W. The IKuu Grcuth <jf Ohio? I'M to the Vineyardt qf Mi. Long-worth? Hit Art Collection* and Garden* ? Vinci uihich thrice in Ohio? Annual Product of the Ohio Valley? Mode qf Preparing the Catawba VmUtge?ffeut Cork Cuttimg Machine? New Oat from Water and Char coal ? Probable Revolution which it will Eff ect in the Pre terit System of Lighting, tic., <?c , Thin king a few items relative to the vine culture in this State, and to some of its recent valuable invention!, would perhaps be interesting to your readers, I herewith transmit a few facta tor publication. The vine culture is mostly confined to tho southern part of the State, in the environs of Cincinnati. The yield for this year will be about 6C0,000 gallons; about 40,00C gallons of this will be made Into sparkling Catawba. Be ing in Cincinnati a short time since, I called on Mr. Long worth, the principal manufacturer or this beautiful wine, ' and devoted nearly an entire day to looking over the grounds and passing through the wine cellars of that 1 gentleman. In bis parlor we found some beautiful speci mens of art, and in such profusion as to show that he blends the love of the beautiful with the practical. Pow ers' first effort at sculpture was here shown mo. It was a female bust; and what struck me as singular was the fact that it would lose nothing by comparison with hia masterly effort In the Greek Slave. A bust of )fr. Long worth, by the same artist, was also life-like and natural. Many amusing incidents in the early life ot Powers, pro phetic ol bis present greatneas, were related to me, and in my next I shall probably give you the benefit of them. Some Mexican cloth busts, representing a gambling scene, in which the "play of the passions" is exhibited in a wonderfully truthful and striking manner, were also amongst the valuable works of art to be seen here. The (o'oceul painting of Ophelia, by West, also graces tho arior ot the establishment. It la a carious fact that when tin.- painting and King Lear were about to be sold tn New York city, there was no patron of art to be found in^otbam who cared to purchase them, and one waa bid in by a Bos Ionian, and the other by Mr. Longwortb, without much opposition. One of the prettiest things I saw at Mr. Long worth 'a was a case of tinv lichens, arranged by hia daughter, and which at a little duuuee looded like rich embroidery, in which the finest colors are delicately blended. Paaslng from the parlor to the green house, we found a rare col lection of valuable plants among them the celebrated Victoria Kegia The lelections showed tine taste and ex ccllent discrimination. In another part of the grounds we found Mr. Ix>ngworth himsetl. training oillerent species ot grapes, for the purpose of testing the relative value of each speciet, previous to transplanting into vineyards. No man, perhaps, is better qualified for this business, and no one is, certainly, more familiar with the history and qualities of the different kinds of rape. The following facta are from the pen of William 1 . Flagg bis son in law:? i 1: is about thirty -five years since Mr. Longwortb began kis experiments in grape culture and wine making, which ne has followed up ever since. Every day of spring, summer and autrmn, he labors five or six hour* with his own hands, in set ting. planting, pruning, training, gathering and pressing, with a view to develope valuable varieties. Hia money outlay in the lame time ban been so large that many years or proiitable business (now it has become a success) will be needed to make him whole in that respect. The only giapes as yet success fully cultivated here tor wine, are the Catawba and Isabella. The Herbemont is, however, rapidly coming forward aa their rival, and one or two other* give encouraging hopes to the ex , perimental vine dresser. The Catawba Is the staple wine as yet, however. In the Ohio valley, its annual product ave rages a half a million gallons of wine, worth when new, about nicety cents per gallon. It is so remunerative, that its culture is very rapidly extending. To make a vineyard cists from two hundred to live hundred dollars per acre. One man can attend to five acres, besides raising food for his family. Aa average erop is wortb $2uu per acre. Women and children are MM "ids ? a vineyard, and with a strong w1:'e andiu dustrious progeny, several more acres may be added. We visited in the aft* moon the famous wine cellars In charge ot Meters. Flagg & Kournler, whom we found to be true gentlemen. The following will give yoa a brief history of the operations In the wine vaults:? The wine houses of Mr. Longworth, three in number, are, and tor the last seven years have been, under the charge of hia director, Mr Kournier. an accomplished wine chemist, of Rbeims. in < liampagne. France, w ho receives a large tMlijj. The method of preparation is thus:? In the spring following the pressing of the grapes, the wines, which has meanwhile un dergone the vinoua fermentation, by which ten or eleven per cent of alcohol Is developed, is mixed with a small quantity of sugsr and put into strong bottles, with the corks well fastened by twine ?ud wire. The sugar accelerates a se-ond fermenta tion, which always takes place about this time, and thus a s'roug movement is produced inside the glass, tvhich gene rates gas enough to burst the vessels briskly, adding thereby considerable to the coat This Is called the gaseousferuenta tion, and it renders the drink more exhilarating, more prick ling on the tongue and more fruity. This last eflbtt resalte from this that the flavor of the fruit mostly passes ntt' with the carbonic acta pas which is largely generated in the first or v nous fermentation, and i 11 a less degree in the se ond, or gaseous fermentation 1 he loss of flavor from the tirst fermen tation cannot be avoided, but by means of strong bottles and well tied corks it can be snved in the second. At the end af about a year the liquid has become clear, and a sediment has beea deposited. To get rid of this sediment, the bottles are placed in racks made to (it their necks and shoulders. Inclined, with corks downward, and well shaken daily for several we> ks, w hich process works the sediment down against tho cork. The wires and twine are then cut, and the gas, explod ing blows it off. Then more sugar, for sweetness, is added, a new cork is driven in and fastened, and in a few weeks th>5 articie is ready for consumption The quantity bottled by Mr. Longworth this season Is one hundred and tifty thousand bot tles, and wi'b that added to his previous stock, h? has now in cellar full three hundred thousand bottles, mostly quarts, of which twenty thousand are ot Isabella. About 400,010 corks annually are used about this es tablishment, at a cost of about $.">,000. J110 wire and twine to bind them tn the bottles cost each $200. The bottles used coat annually about $16,000. ?om thsse statistics youcan see something of the extent of the wine culture In Ohio. Speaking of corks, the new cork cutting engine or Dr. Wombaugh K Bro , of C'ncinnati, It in successful opera tion, and will cut corks with the rapidity of thought, and in a aost ^perfect 'style. Heretofore, this work has all been dene by baud, an 1 was necessarily very slow; but by tbls machine the demand can be readily met. Uaving Cincinnati jwe passed through the line Inter sected by th) Great Mlam, Rallread. and running through Pajton and Sandusky. The gentlemanly management of these roads is everywhere appareut: and the example or conductors between Cincinnati and Sandusky might be prod ably imitated on other lines. The scenery by this route is exceedingly boantlfnl in many places. Arriving at Cleveland, I foui d preparations going forwari for the forthcoming ^tate fair, which promts* s to be a splendid meeting. la Cleveland I met with an Invent on which promises to be the leading feature of the age. It is a new mode of manufacturing gas from water, charcoal, tie. I visited It in company with Hon. B. F Wade and Judge Tlldcn, who both unhesitatingly declared it to be tne gr fat tat invention of the age. The light supersedes any other we ever saw, save daylight. The a p part us la si a pie. 1 saw Its whole working, and can assure you it is perfect. The vast and oompTete machinery of the Coal Gas Works is all done away with, retaining only a furnaoe, witl. Its retort, and a sir ail steam boiler, a mixing cham ber and a gas bolder. It is certainly destined to produce a revolvt on in the cost and beanty of Ight. Derisions In AUmlraltjr an Appeal. CNITKD STATES CIUCCIT COURT. ltafuro lloa. Judge Nelson. mt ijmoji? i.if lon-iriDnci ow at'tial 23 -LcxtU It. H'iUn aid William //. Mdlm tl Thr R ht onrr CharUt //firy ? The libel Id tbls cms wm Cieil by Il?' owner* >H the steamboat oath America ?gaiott the schooner Charit* Henry, to recover damage* for ?c luxury occasioned I t a collision on tbe Hudson river , about 12 o'clock at night, on tbe 17th of July, 1854. Tbe collision occurred a short distance below Button hill, at the bead of tbe Highlands, and Just after tbe SouOt Amert a bad come out of Newburg bay, aud entered tbe rarrow channel of the river. Tbe river, at tble point, la from hall to three quarter* of a mile wide. Tbe steamer c a. ma that she waa deecendlngon tbe weft (bore, and that ihr si booaer waa ascending at or near tbe middle ot the river, and considerably to the east of her, and U.at the suddenly changed Mr courac toward* tbe went, and ran bow# agaioet tbe larboard wheel bouse arid iteam ebist ney, breaking the same, dtaplaciag the boiler, and otherwise doing great damage. The bands on board of tl ? irbooner insist thai her conn* la ssceodin* tl.e ri \ er wm on the wesrt abore, and w?*t of the oourse < I the steamer, aod that she s iddenly changed ber course to Ike west, and therebv occasioned the col liaioa. It wm a clear starVht night, ihe wind south easterly, blowing pretty weii up tbe river, about a foar or five knot breese. There la some dispute as to the *ute of tbe tide, but according to the weight of the proof*. It must have been ab'.ut tbe last of tbe Coed, or tbe be naal?g of tbe ebb. The cround, m we have already stated. i:| on which Uie steamer seeks la charge tbe Mil ? in? Tee*el la, that she suddenly changed ber uourae from ?bo*t lb* nsiddle of tbe river, towards which tbe waat rhore, alonr which tbe steamer wm dMcendin^, snd ran into ber, notwiUtttend.arf every effort wm Bade by port m.' the helm, aad elowisg aad stopplac, to avotd ber. There were three bard*, beside* the master, oa board tbe > !.<>? ner The male wm at the wheel, and the master aad oae ot tbe haa<la were on tbe forward part of tbe boat M lookouts. The other hand wm below, They saw the tlyhta of the steamer In Newburg bay, shout three milM distant, and kept her to view Irom that time Ull the collision occurred. Abou*. tbe time tbey flrst saw ber the schooner wm pmsibk, or bad Ju*t psased, Magazine I'oiat, which i* oo the east shore of the rtv*r; aad a', this iime they croeeed to the w?etern *hore, tbe usual track of aailiag vessels, as ia claimed, aad continued upon that ro^ts j till the moment of ths collialoa, when toe helm wm put hard a (larboard, with the hope of avotdia* the reamer This la the atcouat, lubstantia I y, m gtvan by lb* three haad*, in- lading tbe master, oa the schooner In snswer to tht* It Is proved by a number of witnesses > n beba'f of the steamer, including several pasaengrre it at the bogged Butter btli, a bleb I* oa the w*ateri: (bore, a* she came round its b**e on entering Ihi* ?tr? t< b of tbe river, and kept cloee to the ilioro until tbe eolllsioB occurred. The proofs are quit* full on tbi? point, and lead to the concluaton that the band* on th* *i fcoener wer* probably mi'lalcen la saying that tb? steamer was well out toward* the middle ot th* river. The wita??*e* on board the steamer are tho most reli able a* resptcls the fact* tUu? to*tl(l*d to. A fact In th> csre tends to eorrobors'o the wltne?*es on tbe icbioner A itesmer with a tow was coming down th* river a short <"i?l.icce In advance of the So aw America, an I *h<> l>*?sed tie schooner on tbe east, *towiat: that tlia latter mti*l bave heea well lo tbe w?at 'bote. Another obsers* Hon should be made lu respect to the pilot ]|* ?-aa !B |{,? wkes house at the wheel, and was not in apos oo t>isr>??S w'.th th* ocatldcace ot those persons on boerd the (ch xvner, nor even of one i?roperly stationed on tbe forward p*rt of the (teamer Itself, who** (ole duty wm to iook out We take t is testimony, therefore, w.th (ome d.strust an J qualification, ir>m the want of opportunities to obtair with rertaiaty a knowledge of tbe facts to which ha le*t< fle?. li>deed, tbera was no lookout on board this rleamer at ai:? a most crlsali al omission on her pari, ejpeclally a* sha had a large number of pw? ngers on bo*M. Ihl? s a fault which, upon the facts and eirot:mat*r;es of tne rare, would alone defeat this libel, and, Indeed, charge h< r?rlf for all the MMHMHI of the disaster I V'daacc b?r tieen taken since mis s?e was first called on Tor ar guircat al this term, and. therefor*, aot admissible, a? Ike ? nart to allow th* practice would be to take the oppo site i?rttea by *<irprise, tor th* pnrpo** of proving inat there was a lookout nn lie*'*. Bat tf admit tel, u flails to prove the reel. Xhe hand states that he wai stations* on the fbrward part of tho boat to look oat, and, s'so, tl ?WW thssipnai* "f the pilot fbla H ?? a l*a?*st with In tbe rule that f-wbeen rrr?atedlv laid down hy th- | courts, and which la as and settled a* any mie la. Mvigallo*. Deerre (Sraed