28 Şubat 1848 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

28 Şubat 1848 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THJ <Vbol? No. 50*4. Highly Interesting' Newspaper Question. BENNETT AND THE NEW YORK HERALD. Bishop Hughes' Sermon on Bennett's Havoc among Virtuous Women. [From Bishop Hughes' frMtniii'i Journal and Cathollo Ra?i?t?r ] [From a Halifax papar ] Some of our city papers have been retailing [ 1?i? .Jumn'itc nC ihp infnmmiH B^nnetf. ot I the Herald, against that able champion of catholicity, the distinguished bishop of New York ? Th^re is not a cWgymtn in the United States more universally esteemed by all ranks, classes, and creeds, than Dr. Hughes, or one whose opinion ou any subject carries more weight. He is, no doubt, the terror and scourge of every impostor, and especially of every literary scoundrel who degrades the press bv licentiousness and falsehood. When, some tour years since, the bishop tied upBennert to the triaugle ?>f public opinion, and scourged the rascal's bunk with the whipthouj of argument and ridicule, he crushed an odious tyrauny under which the stoutest hearts in New York had long trembled. No character, no age, no aex, could be secure against the attacks of tnis American Marar, who levied his black-mail with impunity on the fears of his intended victims Scarcely a family of any respectability escaped Irom tne fangs of this ravenous monster, H!id the conaequcnca was, that when a bishop of the Catholic church arose, in all the independence of his sacred ministry, and, in behalf of insulted morality and calu-infiated innocence, reproved the miscreant, and inflicted an ever memorable chastisement upon him, he won the gratitude and respect of the citizens of New York. Bennett wiaced and groaned under the lash, and sooa, like the well-whipped hound, slunk inte a cowardly silence. He is since civil* timxii *riH nnrlar n Imn <if excommunication from hia fellow citizens. When he lately drew, ! y lot, a box in the new Opera Housa in Astor Place, every respectable person who drew boxes at each sid* of him, to a very respectful distance, refused to enter them, and gladly gave up their privileges, to take a seat as far as possible from this calumniator of virtuous women, and destroyer of the psace of families. We pity and are ashamed ?f the people of New York, for having so long submitted to the degrading tyranny of a fallow like Bennett, who, not many years ago, waa not considered tit to be a common choolmnster in Nova Scotia. But, to return to Bishop Hughes, and to the would-ba imitators of Bsnnett in these parts, we assert that it is false to call the Bishop " a violent demagogue." There is not a more loyal or constitutional citizen in the United States ; and this is well known by men ?f all parties. It is equally false that he ever sought to be appointed as a Mexican commissioner?an absurdity which is laughed at by every one who knows his high position?or thtt he aver ajkrd any other appointment lrom government. [From th? Washington National Whig.] tlik new york hk&ald. There is no journal in the world, according to cm.* humble opiiiiou, that exerts to powerful and bo wide spread an influence upon the public mind as the Ntw York Herald. It combines all the elrmsnts ot us-ful, high-toned journalism in a most remarkable degree. Its founder, proprie tor and editor is a wonderful man. The advent of Walter marked a new era in journalism in England, and Bennett's advent has produced a similar result in the United States. Walter has iiad and still has imitators, but they have never been able to eame up to their model. So of B*nai-tt; ha smnds alone in his greatness in this country. While their imitatcru have never been able to reach tne platform which these two extraordinary men occupy, yet their exertions in try g to come up to their models have not been without good *ff< ct in helping to purify journalism from its weaknesses, and to elevate it to a sound and healthful condition. The great curse of the public press has been and is its puerility. Walter and Bennett have taught it to think and ....... I. I I l_J ua au inuc|'ciiuv 111 man, m ivuo w lcugiu^; uu other authority but that of God. Geuius is like the diamond. It in a precious etone oi great value. It do?e not abound- The world seems to produce just enough of it to benefit mankind. All the geniuses who have ever lived would scarcely be numerous enough to fill the floor of the Rotunda of the Capitol. But every branch of human art, every department of human intelligence, has us genius to give torm I:id life to 110 heing. Journalism is a new science, a new department ot human art. It never had master spirits to breathe upon it and mould it into p<*r'ect torm, Liutil Walter and 13ennett made their appearance upon the stage of life. The mission ot Walter u at uu end. Ills works do follow him. The London Timu is the perfect ttfl(MlUUTI of Europe. It is the daily daguerreotype of Eurojean manners aad European thought. It is the ace of the eastern half of (he globe, in which foa may read the features of the eastern world in all its workings, all its changes. The mission >1 Bennett is not at an cud. Ft is a continuous noik The New York Herald is now the rrprelentative of American manners, ot American bought. It is the daily daguerreotype of the lean and soul of the model republic. It deliieat< s with faitntulness tiie American character, II ail u? inpu.i auu c?ci tcwjiii^ I?% *? Thi* dominant c.iaructer of European journals is iValterism?that of American journalism ia Benlettism Hut not only is the Neto York Herald no daily portraiture ot the iniud, the imaginaion, the thought, of the United States?it in tV tflfOtor of the inert mind of Mexico and the South Am?i'ican republics. It gives out the feelngs of British America too. It nmy be and, nth perfect justice, therefore, that the JVew York ittald is tlie face of the western half of the arth, whoso lineaments portray with fidelity the uvvard workings of this new world, now in process of being civilized by the indefatigable Yauees rir.d their institutions. The Loudon Times tauirht the nations to estilate the value ol time, by lis energy in bringing o ill" centre of the cominerc at world the Utesi intelligence from all quarters. It liad us ships nd it? steamers on every uea. It outstripped the Inlisn government in the great work. It Ireueatly ^ave the tirat information to the Secretay of Foreign Allans ot the battles which the ilihera ol the Empire fought and won. The cwa of the battle of Navarino was laid before lie itsiouit-hed commons in the columns of the londou Timet The m ibit of events, it could iiy take the next step nnd become the dirot>r of them in the empire; nntl it did ttke lat 11 p. It hss, lti its day, uiven, and it contiucs to givi , by operating upon public bentilert, a direction to the puolic policy ot the Br s:i government, that is the just fruit of such uwt riul journalism. The Aeto York Herald has een pit-paring Hit* way tor the came results, [iiy, it u is already exerted iin influence upon ublic se.itiinrnt that Ins been felt from on'- end I' the Union to the oilier. Its tearless discusons of pjlitical measures, and its bold exposiomb of the selti-li schemes ol politicians, have i>n?j great good, nnd, forwarded the inte sts ot the country tn an eminent degree. Its ion* y articles Imvc done more to rescue honest ople Irom the embrace of currupt banks, than I the legislation that has ever taken place, nose articlf s alone have won lor Mr. Bennett i immortality that 110 envy, uo malice, can take wiy. All ot them, ot any v.iiue, are the efTuons ol his own powerful pen. Others, it is ue, lu'Vi claimed the merit of writing them, it without the I ast rifjlit to do so. Lven when * has employed men to attend to this departent ol lus journal, it was Mr. Hennrtt's n 1 us that struck out the line of argument be pursued, und gave the points to be disused. Under the exposition of his early nney articles, nil cf which were the work his own pen, the banking system of the United .ates lmvi' whv and tottered to its fall. He has |?n?* more tliau aiI other moil in the couniry to ach the people th*t hanking is nothing more nn n system of trading upon credit, the chief nefit of which accrues to the non-laboring ,itses. But, an we have smd, the Hrrald has urcfly yet laid the foundation for its permanent flnence tii'on public men and public things in in country It in daily and hourly launching rtlv upon new and untried seas, and its recent >hiev?ments in making the eltctric telegraph niater 10 its mastery of events, is without pallet. To lay before the thousand* ul readers of w York city the speeches of Senators in the nlted S(,u?-s Senate the morning after they are L|ivi*r?*d, makes Washington a suburb of New Lrk, siid enables the public mind, while the [oughts of the speakers are yet warm, to canIts and pass judgment upon the ideas and aug[itioas ot iheir servants, with a facility hitherto E NE1 NEW unknown in the world. Yet this lias been done by the Htrald-, but it is ouly the beginning of this' new enterpiiee. Before the close of the present half century, we predict that the Ntto 1 york Htrald will be the perfect mirror of events in this vast chnf??Heracv_ noting and reacting upon the public mind with a power that cannol be estimated by the data before ua. But the moat remarkable thing about the New York Herald is its origin, an compared with that of the London Timet. The fouuder of the former ciime to this country a poor Scotch boy, 1 without much book education. He was industrious, and by severe lubor, in which he was frequently imposed upon by heartless newspaper employers in the most shameful manner, he managed to keep soul and body together,and to train himself unconsciously for the mission to which he has been called. There are those who still enjoy the credit of his literary labors; but the time will come when thev will be stripped of their borrowrd plumage. Driven from post to pillar, i Mr. B. founded tne New York Herald in 1835. ( For the first lew days, tho enterprise threatened to fail, for he had no money capital. Things, 1 however, took a favorable turn, and the Herald i went up, and has been going up ever since, until | the proprietor is now a millionaire und promises to be a second Astor. His genius was his capi tal. but tlio conflict ot tins mental capital with the money capital of New York was terrible through a series of years. Mr. Bennett fearlessly arrayed himself against the corruptions of society and hoarded wealth, and they in turn ' strove to crush him day by day. Every lie that could be dragged from the bottomless pit of dia- | bolism, was put afloat against him He was hunted from society as though he was a wild beast. But he kept the even tenor of his way, I and lived down the misrepresentations of malice and envy. Ever and anon, however, the powers ( of darkness were let )oosp upon his head in new forms. Men were found desperate enough to I violate the law and to assail his person. Had i we been in his place, we are free to acknowledge that the issue would have been very different in those shameful personal assaults. They should have taken our life, or theirs would have been the forfeit of their ranine**; but, as it is, Mr. 1 Bennett hus outlived those ruffian assaults, and ' stands now immeasurably above his assailants j in all the attributes of human excellence. He bore , the buffets of the envy and malice that sought to kill him with a practical submission that puts to shame the professions of loud-mouthed Chris- i tians. and he has been rewarded for his Chris- , tian conduct by tho approbation oj'all good men, of all men whose esteem is worth having. His enemi'n are now under his feet, and yet he remembers mercy. ( How different the rise of Walter ! He began , journalism with thousands of rgoney at his command, and he expended upon the Timet $350,000 1 before it began 10 yield the first penny in return. | Gteat whs his conflict, too, against the powers , of money and the social institutions of hiscoun try; but he fought them to advantage. They sough not to blacken his character: becauss they I knew theeff?rt would be vain. He triumphed , over combinations againBt him that would nave \ crushed any other man, and he lived to see the , end of all his hopes?his newspaper the fourth , power in the government of Great Britain. Mr. , Bennett's career and struggles are infinetely more instructive than those of' Mr. Walter. The for- ; mer rose from poverty by the mighty force of his genius, and conquered the a lied powers of money and corrupt society, that sought to destroy him. The latter was already in position, and overcame resistance from among his owniVllaws. Both have rendered society the greatest go(id?both have established the science of journalism; but each from differentpointi d'ap put 11 is n?t in his writings alone, that Mr. Bennett's gpuius as a journalist is exhibited. It is seen in the powerful corps of writers which he has assembled j iround him in the conduct of his journal. He , enjoys thr facility, hi a remarkable.degree, in detecting in othai men the propei qualifications tor the labors which he requires at their hands. This was Mr. Waller's great fori also. But it is Hanuett's articles which give character to his journal. He is the founder of a new school of writing. His articles are complete essays in lh?mselves. They hav>* a beginning, a middle, 1 and an ending. They are characterized by a dashing fearlessness that harmonizes with the j tone of the American mind. They are not col- i lections of words merely, but are bundles of just | thoughts, sound arguments, and practical con- j elusions Their charm lie* in the purity of their i style. There is a vein of cheerfulness running | through them that is delightfully refreshing, j Mr. Bennett's style of writiug is peculiar to him alone. He niny be said to be the founder ot a | school of writing, whose chief characteristic ib simplicity, and whose basia ia common sense. Law Intelligence. ScrsBiOB Court?Before Chief Ju*tise Oakley ? Robut S. Lowber vs. Jacob Lt Roy.?Thin oause was Bummod up on Saturday and given to the jury. Hla honor .'aid in hi* charge, that the aotion was brought on a contract by the plaintiff It aeemed there was a special partnership between the parties, audit not being asproU tabu1 a* tney desired, wri'.ings w? re drawn up, in which lt was stipulated that defendant would take the a?s?ts ( ad pay ail the debts of the ooncerD, and that th business should thenoeiorth come, and further stipulating that defendant should pay two notes epeotfied i-j th? paper, and an outstanding bonk account due to Mr. Taiidenburg This part of the contract the dclendant did uot p-riorm. oud the plaintiff oompUins that be was obliged to do lt himsplf, and that in conseqaenca the defendant was guilty of a violation of bis contract. As I remarked before, said the Judge, the contran, is in writing, and itis a wt.ll established rale of law that whea ? agreement I* entered into and redaoed to writing, it cannot afterward* be varied by a verbal agreement, and this ai?reem?nt was, bryond doubt, drawn up with great eare and formality You will paroeive that the partnership waa to be dissolved on certain oondltionB ? the flrat ufwhioh was, that defendant ahouldl pay the notea and the book account, he taking the aaaete. Now every one understands that the word a'aeta m?ant the property ol the Hrm. and inoludee every thing belenglnK to the partnership, when not quail find; but, then, thu next arUcle.^hicb specifies what the plaintiff waa to take, which waa all the machinery ? thla phraan includea the engine and boiler, and utile's the agreemsnt was varied it would fftv" the plaintiff th? rinht to thia portion of it. Thus it would seem, beyond all question, that the meaning of this agreement was, that the engine aud boiler were to be the property of the plaintiff. Defendant! contends that a certain aohedule was shown to him to let him net what the aaseta were, and it is very important?In connection with the statement or Mr Smith?to consider thia aohedule, in order to aee If the engine and boiler were to he excepted out of the contract I am of opinion that it waa not, and unlaw it was, tbia schedule would be entirely oat of the case The gist of the defence, however seems to he.that either Thomas 0;ls Le Roy U Co paid those notes tor the defendant, or that the plaintiff himself was bound to pay them; but the whole of the written eridenoe seems to be in accordance with the plaintiff's stary The main nue?tl' n for you to oonalder is, were those notes paid by T nomas Otis Le Roy It Co. out of the properly of the plaintiff, and charged to him nnd*r hi* contract with the laiter firm? If so, he is entitled to a verdict; but if you arn ot opinion they belonged te defendant under hi* contract, and that the money wa* paid for him, then he would he enti led to your verdict Verdiot for plaintiff, for $6,910 8] Count <'ttisots-This Day ?Comaion Picas-1st Part- ft6 V7. At>, 61, 67, 94, 71. 7S 76, 9 3d Port-10i, 104. lOd, 110, 111, 114, 130, 111, 134, 136,138, 130, 181, I*4, 1S6. _ Police Intelligence. Po'Ioa matter at the several poi.oe office* yesterday, consisted merely of i few drunk and disorderly character, mixed in with a few vagrauta. who were sent on Black well's lalaud, to reorul; their atrength fur the soring election. To thi F.ditoh or thu Hkbalu : In ?oar pap?r of Saturday laat. a statement appe red. which la calculated to refloot very serioualv upon one of our moat reapee'.alde and worthy citizens We bare allusion to the paragraph announcing t he arrest for perjury of .?ir nuipmn w rfiii, ui 1 nr urm ui nnnniuii uuu <n nwn I'll" frl?nds of that geatleamn, I rum their knowledge of hishigj oh?raoter. furl every rODtiilenee that be will not r>nly b' nbl? to folly absolve b I an?*lf from ttin r hur^n preferred. but ?1ko to eubetaotlate to tha ratisfaction of II concerned the affidavit made by him against MeMrs Richmond and Andrrws. Miscellaneous. M Newark, on tbe 3itth tost, the patent leather factory of 8 M k T. P. Howell, wan destroyed by flr?. Low ft) <100 ; Insured for (A 600. The Pennsylvania canals are to be opened for navigation by the Ifith of March. There were 7 ft. 8 inchee wat-ron the falls last eTenlng. The rlrer commenced falling tl^wly yesterday, but ft* it It U rising at Pittsburg and la again raining here. It will not tail much The Cumberland river was rising on e tiaturday ? lAiuiivlllr J^iut Frh 33. r There are in Kentneky 81388 parents nnable to educate their children These children, batwaan the ages of ? and 18 number 8ft 418. t At Mobile, on the 19th, the peach-trees were bndding. j The Cumberland M?untomrer, of Keb, 3dih. say) ' the present proprietors of the Mount 8??age Iron Works * have concluded not to put thun in operation. In oonsa- 1 qaenne of the reoent reduction In iron." 1 The iron maeters and dealan In PananvWftnift hare (i oalied a convention at Harrisburg, to be held on the 33d (i of March, probably with a rlew of procu ing some fur- ? ther sotion of Congress In their behalf The grand Jury of ICases eo., N ,J hare presented the ? Model Artist* s, and recommend f.hat decided and prompt measures be taken by tha authorities of tha alty of Naw- ' ark, anil of the conaty, to sflppr*aa and inrwt all as- e hibitions of tha natfra of thoaa referred to. ? \\ V o YORK, MONDAY MOR AFFAIRS IN VENEZUELA rHE MASSACRE OF THE MEMBERS OF CONGRESS. Official Venezuelan Documents. TERRIBLE! STATU OP THINGS. SPECIAL DESPATCHES to thk NEW YORK HERALD. kc. &c. fcc. La Guayka, Ftb. 1, 1848. Enclosed 1 send you an account of the horrible massacre of several members of Congress, in the capital of Venezuela, on the 24th ult., a diabolir?o 1 cnh/<mo nf ?via prpai^pnt r* nrpvpul mi h*?ph sation against liira for a violation ot the constitution, coercion of Congress, and proceedings ot that body, since the deplorable events, up to the 1st inst. The enclosed was written by a member of Congress, and is said to be a faithful uccount of the scenes enacted in Caracas, ou the 24th, and which have indelibly stained the escutcheon of the republic ot Venezuela. The greatest excitement prevailed throughout the republic. The schooner Susan Lading, Capt. Doty, has sn ebcliartered to take to the United States despatches for the government. Shn will sail today. I will keep you advised of every movement La Guayra, Feb. 2, 1848. The late difficulties in the House ot Representatives, at the capital, were foreseen. The liberal party, as they call themselves, but properly called the negro party, having succeeded in the election of a President, he has been inflicting injury upon those who are opposed to his administration, and favoring that faction who, on repeated occasions, have attempted to usurp the control of the government by force. In 1835 the President was arrested and sent away to the Island of St. Thomas, by the same faction which are now in power, and the political offenders on that occasion, have been called to office as a reward for their former treasonable icts against the legitimate government. Morino was at the head of that party; he was banished for life, but restored to his country after an absence ot eight years, and now restored to the command ot" the troops. Monagas headed a considerable force on that occasion. General Paez, the Napoleon of Veneiuela, promptly marched to the province of Barcelona, where Monaghs was encamped, and pitched his tents on a large hato (cattle farm) of Monagas, and the troops wer-ordered to kill and cut." Monagns could not long stand this military charge and bloodshed; he sent his Senora to Piiez, as his minister plenipotentiary to treat for peace. Paez stipulated to allow his adversary to retain his rank, to deliver up his arms, disperse his men and pay the expeuse of th^ expedition. This Monagts agreed to. and the war .vits concluded. Gren. Paez is the only man the party in power ire afraid of; he is a host in himself, fn the war of the revolution it was estimated that he killed one hundred men, with his own spear, in one battle. The mail from Caracas was interdicted yesterday, but rumor states that Paez is marchinp; upon the capital with 1500 lancers. Gentlemen from Caracas state that all the troops evacuated the capital yesterday. The oligarchy r?pres?ntatives in Congress (as they are called) have a majority, and it appears it was their object to prefer charges ag*int the President for unconstitutional acts, and thereby to suspend him for his constitutional term of office. This act led to violence in the House. Troops burst in and lired upon the members, and several were killed. The President pretends this violent measure was without his authority; but it is believed it did not tike place without his knowledge and private instruction. An embargo was immediately ordered at this |ioit to prevent any vessel sailing, which was kept in force two days. As 1 shall proceed to the capital this day, I will defer aturther account until I can make personal inquiry into all .u~ r *u: i: ;1 ...... UIC IflUia <'I 111 IB pUllllvUI lllUYtllKUl, WIICU pu I will hear lrom me a^ain. The public treasury is without a dollar, and the National Bank and party opposed to the government refuse to loan * dollar. Money, is noyv worth from three to live per cent per month in the capital. The. obiect seems to be to embarrass the present administration as much possible. Americam v. A Brief Statement of Fact* and Consideration, relativt to the Assassination of several Members and Coercion of the Con/frets of Venezuela, on the'AUh, and subsequent days of January, 18 4S, prepared by a member of Congress, whose life teas miraculously sared, for publication in the United States, written in a dark room amidst ihm /innfi/ii'on /in// t ffitom i?r? / rt f its* ii/'uiwv f/fl. scribed, and tehiist his pursuers were seeking to compel his attendance again in Congress Gknskai* Josk Tadko Monauas wad inaugurated President ot the Rupublic on the 1st Jay of March, 1847. He owed this honor exjlusivelv to the recommendations of General Paez. Nothing whatever had rendered his lite llustrious, nor Iihs he ever had any note us i soldier, never having been known, except t be tor the wealth he has acquired, not >y industry or labor, but by the spoliations ivhich, during the irregularities of the wtir if indept ndeuce, were impossible to be ivoided. The proclamations which he addressed as under officer to the people, in order to recess the commotions which took place at that lenod, and the political principles which he rave out in his private letters, obtained tor him lie voles of the electoral collet's in the provinces most devoted to General Pocz. No >ther candidate of any other party having been resented by the above mentioned colleges, the ?resent Congress, composed of the s.ime mem>ers of winch it consists at this moment, perected the election by more than two-thirds of ts votes. He commenced his administration by surounding himself with men who stood high in lublic opinion, aud who were illustrious, huvin;; lie reputation of being patriots. the ministrv ok march. The office of Minister ot the Interior and of lusuce (or Secretary ol State) was given in barge ol Dn. Angel Quintero To fa. Miguel Jerrara was committed the ministry of Foreign Uigurs. The ministry of War and of the Navy vhh entru-ted to General Jose Maria Carrero. * The administration thus constituted, proceedd in its course with regularity, but General donagas very soon exhibited symptoms ol not reing satisfied with this order ot tliiugs, su that >y the month of May a separation and a cliauge n the constitution of the ministry was alrendy a hing resolved upon. The minister, Herrars, irat gave in Ins resignation from motives ol deli:ucy. At the same tune, Sen. Quintero sent in lis resignauod, because that Colonel Jose Felix Jlanco had been given as a colleague to him vithoul his consent and without consulting him, i man who had borne arms in the war ot indt ieiidence, but of a morose and repulsive churaeer, und destitute of all those acquiremt ins nd .1 ... -1 : . I t. ... ..' i - i. - urn ?v it if vv icu^r m uatii'r ?inuu wuuiu iruuri iim fit lor tho offiue confided to him. Lustly, ieneral Carrero sent in hitt resignation also, beautte the President hud determined to commute he punishment of denth in favor of Guzman, a unishment which haH been pronounced o? him y the tribunals at his trial for a conspiracy, vhich had b< < u tfhtereJ into the year betore.? sol beina toiigrec witli such measures, lie aw himself under the necessity ot resigning his ninistry. THE NKW MINISTRY. Dr Tontas Jose San.ibria was appointed Miniser of Justice, Colonel Blanco obtained the MinHtry of Foreign Affairs, Coloi el Francisco Me;ia, an obscure military man, was appointed dinister of War. It is necessary to s.ty that hese several nominations could not be coiinilered stable, and yet cVen so little was it to be oreseen that the public atV.urs would take the ourse they did under such an administration. The ministry proceeded to confer several oflies created by the Legislature ol '47, in open oposition to its views, upon peisona who belongd to the party which had elevated General Molagaa to the Presidency. It ia without doubt RK B NING, FEBRUARY 28, IS ihat this produced discontcntB, and led to th?* formation of systematic oppositions, first in Ga .._.i ~r. i? ir.i .i__ :._i rHUHo, mill auci wurus in v niniun, inn ua|Miai ( of Carabobo The nomination of General Marino na military comminder nf this province next occurred, the faithful and eccentric General Jose Maria Zamora being removed from ibid office?a man who had performed great and important

services in the destruction of the faction of 1846. Colonel Domingo Hernandes, military cominand? r of Carab'tbo, wm in a similar manner, turned out of office; a man also who had done great and sufficient services to the government in the last campaign. General Laurentio Sylva was substituted in his place ; one of the chiefs who, equally with the actual President, hud declared himself for the reform revolution in 1835. Ezequiel Zamora, who had been found guilty by the tribunals of the republic, of various atrocious crimes which he had commuted in the last insurrection, notwithstanding that he had not been included in the namber of those pardoned bv the President, was just as much protected by him. Nothing was spared to obtaiu aeeur-ty for such a great malefactor, and the counsel of government was desired to commute the punishment of death, to which he had been condemned, into a simple confinement to his own province. At last, however, with great effort it was obtaiue.I that he should be only confined in u fortress tor ten years. Zamora escuped when the judicial authorities were about to convey him to the execution of his sentence, for the officer who had him in charge had been designated by the military commander, who was the creature ot an admistration which openly exerted itself in order to save the guilty person. Already the above events had sown the seeds of discontent among great numbers of citizen*, aud all those of any estimation, when they saw tliat General Monagas was the decided protector of all those who had been concerned in the revolution of 184(5, or who had lent their aid and co-operation in committing the crimes which had distinguished it. THK BRITISH MINISTRY. A notable aud remarkable, fact ought to be mentioned here. Colonel Wilson. Charge d'Affaires of her Britannic majesty at Venezuela,was the iutiiuRto friend of Guzman ; the same who had been condemned to death, lie was on visiting terms with him, und kept up the clo-est relations of friendship with him ; and both himself, aa well as hia dependents, friends, and associates, always showed that tiiey joined in decided co-operati?n with the same Guzman. The boldness and effrontery of Colonel Wilson attained to such a pitch, that the government of General Soublette, in spite of its singular weakness and timidity, had been under the necessity of requesting his recall by the British government The new administration of Monagas, notwithstanding that the month of March administration had asked for the recall of this English minister, waa now composed of men who were decidedly favorable to this personage ; und not only did not require his recall, but, contrary to the national interests, withdrew the complaint agaiust him. HOSTII.K FRtrARATIONS. According to the course now pursued by the President, and the march of public atfurs under his conduct, niter having dar ingly separated himst If from the Suiireme Parliament, and from the Provincial Deputations; after giving to the l iws Hnd constitution an interpretation and a practical application contrary to their meaning?the President next directed his attention, to th* great surprise of ah good citizens, to the organization of militias of reserve, to be composed of miserable creatures, destitute of the means of providing arms and uniform*, as compared with the active militia, whmh. ncmirdini/ til Inur nr?? (>nmnnu>il of ner son* able to furnish both these necessaries, being therefore naturally persons of some means and respons'Nluy Above. :t!l. irv ord-T to jr?a*? ?t the accomplishment ot the evil purpose which was contemplated, und at deeds of a still worse character, he proceeded to disarm the active militia, on preteuce of the greater activity and diligence of the uew reserve which took their ijace, and over which he appointed chiefs and oflicers who were either favorers, or else instigators, or persq^ who had been compromised in the lute sedition. The danger of tiie republic, the consternation of all men, continued thus to go on, rapidly increasing, till at length the opposition gathered such force as to become most violent nud embittered. In this manner things were being driven to extremities. VIOLATIONS OK THK CON'TITITTION. With the obji-ct of strengthening himself in his plans, the President did not nominate governors for Caracas or for Carabobo, from among the names presented by the provincial deputations, according to the provisions of the constitution, by which they are secured in their municipal independence; but instead of that, he appointed, under various miserable pretexts, men who were prepared to obey him as ins blind and servile Instruments. He constructed the administration by such nominations as these, with the sole object in view of putting down every ...L : :_i.4 t. _ it- J . i.:_ tv II lull 11111? I i I ur OlierCU li) III H (Ifsigns. and (hot he might be able to tyrannize over his country with more complete security. HOPES IN THK CONORKSS. After so mmy, so great, such reiterated, misdoings, which cannot possibly be all related it this moment of conflict, no other resource was now left in order to nuke the perverted administration re-enter upon its course of duty, but thi t of seeking a remedy from the Congress which was to assemble on the20tn ot January last. The evil, however, seemed to be incurable, fr* m the military measures and precautions openly I !liken by the government. Also, the neighboring States had been constantly instigated by false representations and descriptions, ur.-ing aud preparing Ihem to be disposed to support the President at all costs, and at ell events, representing that the Congress, notwithstanding its popular organization, was composed of me.i who were the scum of all the provinces, aid who were the blind instruments of a party which was an enemy to the country and to its liberties THK 2()rH OF .TANIMBV. The 20th of January arrived at length under the rule of the above described fearlul and la mentalite circumstances; a day of tears for the administration, as well as of general anxiety and alarm lor the whole republic. But, tinlortu|I.~ O...I : / -J uaivi jy ?ub uuiiiui\\y ?>i uuu^icsn wan lunuc quate to produce any salutary influence. We, the individuals who, for the nake ol the uharacler ol our national employment, frit bouud to accept the danger before us, and to otl'er our* -Ives up us a 8 icntice, came to thr meeting We came, indeed, but prspart-d to fulfil our mission, aecretly conscious of the risks we were running, und ulso of tlif fact, that wc ran them iu vdin us to nny real hope ot saving our country. THK INSTALLING OF TilK CONUKKSS. Tlie Presideut ot the republic, without having any enemy belor>* him, yet nude (jir prepirations lor war by having a large army ready at the installing of the Congress, on the 22J instant. A constitutional quorum was present. The lirut measure was, to agree, in pecret neamon, upon the dismissal ol the Secretary at d of the olHcial head (or Speaker) of the Chamber ot Recri'sentatives, because they had behaved l>a?iiy in their situations and were persons lying under deep suspicions. Afterwards, in the next d ?y's s< anion, in conformity with act 75 of the con?;itution, not considering themselves iu pulety, and able, according to the constitution, to exercise thrir legist.?ti\e functions with freedom* and 1 believing that the proper s.-cunty would not be ' paid by them in the rental, it w ia re-aoivrd, in ( pursuance ol Article 71 of the Constitution, to | transfer the session of Con^resu to l'urto Cab -llo. ( MEAStTRKS OF KKCWRITY. Tl.. ,.? . U - /-'u - ._ HIV. *. IVIIIWVIII 1?| I lie * II.UII in, 111 puillll* ance of th-power* iovaated in lum, nominated Colonel William Sinittt i<> guard the Houces of Congress, during their ssion, ordering th?t, witli Buoti u number of citizens aa he might judge , necessary, he should provide lor the snfety and security of tin; legislative body ; and iliat he should require from the President Executive the ? arms which might he necessary. But the adiniiiistration, already determined to stitlc i>ll liberty ' ot speech, relu?ed, 011 varioiii friviloits pretex #, J to supply any kind < ! ami.*, wu it-ver, Ironi the ( ar*< n.ils ; and, on the veiy same evening, the , 23J mat., gave intimation of having dissolved the Binull un.ud which had beeu appointed lor < ilie Chambers. t 'KWinNH of rim 24tk. J On the morning of the 24th, the reports of ih<* ministers to the President of the Chamber ?ne consider'd in an extraordinary sitting ; and the fflatemer.ts >uid meaaurea proposed, contained iu these reports, were approved, without drb/ite The morning session wax terinnihWd at 10 o'clock ; and when the Chamber met again, at j 12 oVIock, a great crisis wan threatening tit* city ; fift, ever amce th? night befoie, the troops ol the reaerve militia had been made to enter the city) and every thing made palpably mam- j ma?i ?mm wi?i mw iiw i i mm [ERA. S48. # fast what the criminal intention of the executive I was. MnaaAOK or the prksidknr. At half-past 2 o'clock in the afternoon, the .Secretary of State presented to the Chambers the message of the President. Dut aa the danger at every moment seemed to be greater, and threats had been used to induce the members to hear me communicati >n to be imde by the minister, in derogation of the fundamental rights and privileges of the Chamber, it waa proposed by one of the deputies and agreed to immediately, th it while the Secretary of State should remain on the spot, enquiries should be aid* of the other branches of the Executive for information as to what measures had been adopted for the public security, which ought, under such circumstances, to be taken, and which had already been demanded to be taken, Stc. At this moment it was easy to see that som" fatal catastrophe waa at hand, by the deadly paleness of the face of the Secretary of State, who waB thus forced to remain in the room without having been able to utter a word. ASSASSINATION OF TUB CONORKS9. The message of the President was now read. This solemn document, from the chief of the administration, offered to Congress greater securities for the free exercise of its functiona. At ,.his| moment, while all remained calmed, and eHcn one seemed as 11 possessed, tor niiiisen, 01 a pledge of personal securi'v?scarcely had the reading of the message been completed, when several bodies ot the militia of reserve began to present themselves at the doors of the house where the session was holding, and immediately fired upon a small gu?rd of t-n or twelve young men of distinguished families, who were keeping guard at the entrance of the place. Col. Smith was wounded, and one of the young men killed by this fire; yet, notwithstanding, they succeeded in fastening the door. It is to be remarked here, that in this bloody scene there was not in the chamber, thus delived up to be assassinated, a single member present of those who were avowed ministerial members. The House ot Sessions was completely invaded by the troops at the disposition of the government, and the whole interior was taken possession of. and their urueltv was carried to such u pitch as even to fire upon the spectators, who were on th* roof. Many persons, the major part of them, however, of youthful Hge, took refuge within the room of the session*; and during all this time, the greatest coolness and serenity were manifested by the members, who then, at that instant, raised a shout of 44 Hurra tor the constitution." This at his last hour, when each one saw death to be inevitable They called for 44 order" at different times, in the midst of the confusion, but the urariyers present among them, rendered it impossible to maintain order. Some individuals, two of whom I know, bearing the character of emissaries from the President, went about, protesfin? and proffering complete security and safety for those who would be willing to withdraw Tiiojc, however, who trusted to this assurance, when out of doors, met with insult and treachery, instead of protection. Many, however, were able toep^ip" from the numerous crowd of assassins arnvd by rlie overiinu nt, and thirsting tor human blood. On this mournful day, which indignant history will relate with horror, died the following persons:?The Hon Jose Antonio Stbs. deputy from Maracaibo ; Joan Garcia and Francisco Argote, deputies from Caracas ; the Hon. Santos Miehelena was wounded by a Innce. Besides these, many others received many brumes, without counting persons who did not belong to the legislative body, who were killed. In this scene of bloodshed, the President of the Republic, showed himself triumphing in the scene. He wu? posted in the small squire of the building in a place of security, and ctus''d those deputies who supplicated for their lives, to be conducted to the government innntioii instead ! of permitting them to withdraw to their own ! homes. THK KNQUSH EMBASSY. A tnan of fatal influence in the misfortunes ot 1 our country, appeared a' the end of these scenes atiove described. It was Colonel Wilson, who went arm in Hrm with one of the assassins, General Diego O'Hara. All the conspirators were continually Kning in and coming out at the liuunt of the Riitish Embassy, viz : the Generals Monagay, O'Hara, and Santiago MarinoColonels Lugo and Austria, and to these was joined one of the moBt wicked of them all, namely, Dr. Thomas Joseph yanabrin, a fierce and treacherous inan, and in implacable enemy of his country. Colonel Wilson received ihern all with great familiarity ; with some of them he held secret conferences, which doubtless could not have beta conferences upon harmless subjects. Great notoriety innrked out this conduct of a man ungrateful for the hospitalities he has received, and one of those who has the chief hand in th-1 misfortunes of our country. A DKCREF OF TRIUMPH. The perfidious and infamous administration obtained immediately the means of doini* honor to in crimes, having reconstructed the Congress by force, leaving to the members no other resource hilt either fo verify lliei r oowers. or lie come victims, (-together with the whole oitv. Surrounded with troop* and bayonets on hII sides, they were obliged either to "tie or help to Ciirry out the criminal intentions of the administration Under these constraints, they passed a decree of indemnity and indulgence for all the crimes of the conspiracy. By this sanf decree, the President is authorized to raise an armv ot 10,000 men, also to contract for a loan of a million of dollars; nnd within the next ninety days, to arrest individuiils tor conspiracy, in order thereby to enable the Kovernment to esr.pe 'he indignation of those generous souls who, bring friends of their country and its laws, would otherwise hive risen up to punish crime and vindicate society from outrage, ferocity, and barbarity. riric aovkrn.\?Kvr ik foroh. Congress ie nosv a prev to the most uncontrolled violence, its acts are consequently invalid, and of no obligation. Even those members who have taken refuge in tnc legations of France and of the United Stat's, have, been threatened, if they do not appear to form a quorum in th" sessions There is no free communication with any n'ace, and Caracas is, at thU dsy, absolutely subjected to brutal force. With equ-il violation of the constitution, and of treaties, the ports have been closed us well to foreign,lis to national vessels. Tiio consternation throughout the capital has been profound and immense. All the families of any distinction, and even thore of middle rank, wish to 'eave th* territory, and ese.iue troin the horrors of tli>' present administration Never, BO never, htl any i>"i;pie evu Oren u witness of so much cruelty and tyranny. Som? deputies, nevertheless, have pr^ferr^**) running ev^ry risk rath'-r thau tn njjree to irive the color of tiir law to ih>* acaudalous deeds and to the atrocities of Genera! Monagae. The Swnate and Chamber of Representatives of the 1 Republic of Venezuela. In Congrse* aeiiemblrd, hiving I oooeldered the meeegge of tlm Executive power, iu whloh, efter Disking a representation of the notuel st ?te , of tli* RMpublln. he soiioits ?*trn?rdfti'iry authority for the obj?rt of preserving p?aen si J publio order, resolve: The I'reeldent enson'iv* ie author!**J, Art. 1 To o?il luto service as m*ny a* 10.000 rf the national militia Art. a To negotiate. by w.?.y of loan. the sum of one million of dollars, provided th? ordlnsry rsvenue should not b? sufflnient to cot er the esper.Rtm Art 8 i'o employ th? powers given by section S, art I a'e 119, of the constitution, during the epuoe 01 WD Jays, end Art 4 To grant a general pardon or amnesty of nil polltlrsl hs'.i or offenfliw oorncnl'te-] posterior tu the ;>??*',ng of the constitution ot 1830.sod suchothers. both ( neral aiul parliouUr, whloh may enter without the .iin? of the said 90 d*yi. Given, ti'i. signed, &x T.J 3ANAVRIA. JOSK T/ DKO MONAQAS Prefi'iienf nf t\t RepuHie. of V?nr zurla, <f-r , <f-T , ijv By virtue of the uuMinrlty glveu iiutn iu? by ? >ijgr>'?s, jy Us resolution ot the present dnte, It Is deor? -d. Art 1 \ iteueral amuesty Is granted for *'l pollt'o ?1 lots or off tires committed elnoa ths reoeptiou of the looetitntlnn of 1M0 to thie day. Art. 4 By foree of the present amnesty, ell thos* who ir? laborirg nnder sny penelty for the ittoresatd aots or )(Tin?e?, shall b? If fc at perfeo liberty tc return to thslr >omes, or to proceed wherever ll ui*y nult them An lions now pending egnlnet thera nhi.ll be dropD'd. sed no fresh oiies sliall be abl* to be Instituted against thern Art. -1 The Secretary of State Is ch?r*-d with the 'ixiutl 'nof this decree Given oosflrmeil und"r mv 1 lend: sealed W th the Ural of th?* K* -<nnti*i> nnw.r n.i.l loUllt*r*lgna<l hjr the S?ftr*t?ry nr Hr??- rKr*f?* bta, 27.h of January 1H4* In thn lUth y?*r of tb? L*?r ind th? 38'h jmi of Ind<>p?u tana*. JOSK T \IOVAOA<* By S. L. TnMA* Jo?k SaKatbia Thla ia a copy. Sanitx*. We nre indebted to a gei.tlemen oj this city for he lollowing exfracta troni a letter dated Car.'Ca*, 30th Jan. 1848. For several yeara past .fteie have been two arueam Una country contending lur tsceudttuJ My l 1 : '** "'-v** T Tfc Jl_^ JJr 9 4iWt 0*<an?. ey ami power. In on of tlieee partis, th* oIin*?rrr iy Co'' ?' i) bv unscrupulous 'a** and improper m?*ani, ?ucce<)drd in gaining the election* for President, and appointed a ?ery wealthy, highly honorable and patriotic man, on?* of the chiefs of the w,tr <,f independence Gen. Joi-e Tadeo VIon njas. Scarcely hari he aisumed the rei:ia if government b?fore he Raw intt> and opposed the ambition virws of the persona who, by intrigue, hid placed him in the Presidential chair, fnl! v cmR-img in being ab'? to mike him the pta-ive instrument of their 'uture plans for personal ajf rand s nvnt: but tin-* worthy msn, in the interentuof the t'i .-Join 01 the country and ofhi<? <?wu liot.ut, ti e up hia mind to do juatice to the pe?>ple, n.id j nsequentIy became the father and protector o' he liberal party. A tuition having been tonne m ib'1 Unngress by a f'-w of th* rn ust turbnieoi and resiles* spirits, then succeeded in drawing over * rity to support their ?lan* in the ch.imbersoi repri. lentatives for th deuosal of t!v? President and 'he removal ofth Congres* 10 Pui-rtoCabello. Tliu unprecedented nnd highly imprudent measure fj exasperated I lie peoplfe thatftfter having been joi: ed by some t?Mr or five thousand or more, who came into the city from the neighboring country, h few of tliem ma<1e an 11'lack u >0:1 the Chatnb .r of Representatives and shot seven of their number. Thin, a* you may ?uppos?, caused grout excitement in the e<ty, so mtcti jo fat tor 1I11 pace of t-vo or three hours we ull expected thv. '.here would be a frightiul se n" of bloodshed; but to the honor of thepe people b<? it e lid, not the slightest disorder haa taken place iu the city; no on - individu.il has be- n insulted, nor cvna a robbery the most insign'ficant commuted. These brave people have onlv cont-nded tor their rights as freemen, and to put down a faction wtnoh, it successful, would h?ve been fatal to the they are no# prepared to retire to their homes quirtlv, and I teel confident th<it we will not be involved in a civil war, for the blow tliat In* been struck In* uu'. down the oligarchy perhapa lor ev r This is th<* sciunl state ot the country, lie attack upon the Congress having taken plaoe on the 24th met. Caracas, 28th January, 1948. In my letter of 2tfh, 1 nave you come account of the political state r?f the country, and now I add these few linen in elucidation thereof. It appears that the att ick which was made on the Chamber of Representative#, by the people and militia, was provoked by a variety of circumstance*. In the first place, some 200 of the young men of the city had armed themselvea, und gone to the convent of St. Francis, in which the Congress was assembled, with the object o supporting the faction which was desirous of deposing the President. On the 24th, in the morning, Tomas Jose Sanavnia, the ministe, for the home department, went to the chamber with the President's message, when two of the faction threatened to take his life?one of them drawing a dirk, and the oth'-r presenting a pistol at him Upon this being known in the street, the people and a i>urt of the armed militia adv?nced to the ftoor of the Congress, when one of the parties from within fired and shot down one of the peopl", which so provoked tnein that a B^neVal uttack was mad'- upon the Chamber of Repre ;*ent ttives,with the result already stat'-d. T'ic I'resid -nt. military cluefs, and civil a?tl.nril ii'rt inimHiliult-li/ rushr/l In tho irpna nf strife, and by their euergy and resolution saved the lives of hundreds of person ). O.iiliu following day,the 25th, die Goiigrria assembled a^'iin as usual, and passed a general imncn'v for .til political crimes and off-nces committed since tlv ytnr 1330, which being published on tin- 27tli instant, his restored confidence and order throughout the city and thn neighboring country. I believe I c in wuii safety assure you, that w? hall not b involved in :i civil war, for more than 15-lflths of'the whole country tire in favor ot (reneial M?nagas, and resolved in supporting mm Tiij oligarchy is, in my opinion, down forever, at least for many years. There are, however, a few individuals who think that General Paez will leod himself to a revolution against the government; but thos# who know him well, are convmcd th ?t he will never tarnish his glories by taking arms aj; tinat the government, lie is at present iu the interior of the country. If he should, however, be so I imprudent as to take up arms uaainst the aovernment, ther" is little douht his fall will be iccVitable. I send you a copy of the general amnesty, and the President's address to the people. josstaoeo monagas, tf'fi'fiii af Diiiiicn "f the Jirmi-t of Ptntf.ttl*, ai d 9 President of tkr Hrpuhti,-, 4*" 4"" , <f''. V?a?aanUi<s! I raeaivad tb?KO??Tnni*nt of the republics ?Ln*n it km deroured b* cirii w.ir. and a c militating Mud hii:nsna polfoy b*? r> or.-il. h? couD'ry to th? Me?niniifl of paan? and r W iil? I wn r-jolclng In tb? bono th*t 'lie adv I'KjHin. iit aod )>?piiiu<>sa ot my oountrym'jn would b? promoted u, ir-r tho proteetiou of hi liberal institution*. the horrl menu ?r of discord ni?*ln appeared at the Tory doom ?i? .?metuary of threatening to ruin all. i)u ,'i',?!.ieoe?, wljo hk* not foraakxn V?inMU'l?. ?tr*toh?4 o r * i? i's pro tecting baud, and-the republic liv?a ! Us i >uwa main, and ml our aoclal udvunlug;* -the bom r uJ i;lovy of th<) nation are **er?d. Ven?*uel?rii ! Render bluings upon tho National '"ongruM It ha'eared you from the oivil wrr whioh w** about, to oroih e.rid d"?troy yon An augo*' art f 'conciliation - a noble inaptratiou of tho roost vitrlotisra. re*tor<'* to all of you tho happy nam* of brother* Misfortune to thone who would destroy tU? ? < "rated work which Ood Mm??lf ha inspired Into thx father* of the country and wbloh tba ezooutlra p:n?v npport* and *u?talna! Veneiuelan*.' Li*teu to the voice of the ;oTrrnm?.'A <t>d of your fellow-countryman, who < r^BolTpd to M?orilioe hi* life, to *eoari< for eyer yoar p?u<;4 und your Uappine** A ?ODd time I repeat to you, cstaeto look iipuo one Another ** en-mi?* I he gorerrm?t>t is the lather of all and look* upon ad 1 pr. tect* all alike. Let 'her* he no longer any but VintaneUns, friend* and brother* Nothing but. c ''a iord. nothing but osntual ronfldi nee, .mu reader m great. ruxp^ct ible, and pro!>|terou< L?t u* all wuik Ugettier for the common pood, sacrificing our i.a??ion* uoon the altar of our eouoiry L*t u* not ?i'1 bit to the world the disgraceful fCaudal of a free people not capabe of enjoying t e invaluable bleaamg* which It ha* orr.iu-ri 1 /i.r It.'rlf S? heroin acrifl-'e* FUow countrymen Th > government h*? Ui?;I?yed nil its power to put d w > th? ?ttempt to disturb the public urd r I prompt to yon, ttiat uuriun my administration. the rights uad fluarenteee which 'be e>n",titu'lon*l pacteonoedesto you eb*!l b* r?i"peoted Yee! All my a?rgl?a aro dlixcted to j.fe?erre uninjured thin eiorei.1 ole of our liberies 'iy wlncb tha public prosperity Iiiinur?d All my labors ure >llr?eted to promote the national happlnt-s* ?d4 neatness under Urn tarred mg'<? of the oona'.ltutiou. T'ils sacredcode la my political tulth, n J either I wI 1 drltrer it untrjurod into Uie hands of mr ?ucoe?c <r, by thn aid aud with theoo-op.Tation of th? people, or else I will bury rry?"lf with it under the rulue ,1 t'.i? rouutry. JO.?K TADEO .IONAWAS CiiK ?i, Jan. 17th, 184.'!. 19th year of th? Law. aud lith yenr of ln-1 p*ndenoe A'.most a Fatal Accident t Hknry Cur ? Hi ot A.hIi 1 tad r imp near meetiug with it mUI accident on Thnrad'ty nreo!?? Our rra<K? a.-.t .w*ra that ha Is a *uer of Mayor Swift. After he re?1;.d to ie.jt, on theevening r.llud'd to, the servant who nits upon him, instmil of eoppujtff t >mm? lu ih<usual v*y. bl?w It out and then left the r<oo?. Things remained In this statu until near daylight when th? orthy Major wax awa*eo-lby aa uu?uff#raHe ?m?U of uai. H? not up, dres<ed h'rn<. If, an I lilt Ur?t thon^ht v.?e to prooeed to th? room of Mr Clay, to r>?i if all was right thera He opened the d'nr. and the room w?s eo tilled with gas. thu it #n witb ditfl-nlty he rushed i"> : he wind >w, ?ad raised It, so ?s to ?<iml a ounent of fr*eh air With terror, hi gluno-d tow?rj?th* bed. Th* r-lovbee which covered bis diglioKoleh* I gu?st moved r-tly The alarmed Mayor took courage. aud *claimed Mr. Clay Mr ' ley wu ?llv? ''' Y?e, roy eld friend, and u-vrr ?? !' :i< t?< r In uiy I if" !"?V/ii/1 Irlpltiti Ouiir/in, F'b J6fV Hi;mor?:d Dkatb or thk Hm.n. 8. 5} Prrntiss. ? A ; nllrriMn troni Sr\v OrUins r*'i?oi t;-? ih;it ills di 'lrgulsbed orator was killed in a dUrl ner.- Now O r|? ...? on in* ?Ti*nmn (iuk'j m in? w.?\ I list T&e >.ih? r p ?rty * ? yoUi.n Mr Irvluf, of Keotuckj, u grud ?oii (.f th" H?n M t'l*y It ?n otu.*t'd by ??ait* eipr>.< inn u?>-,l by-Mr Prftlll** Id a apt'cob at th-* t? tr in r?frreno? to y? un* levin*'* f* h*r Wt< tritot It l? ail i?m?. though w tear lis truta fjo.n ih? thai it m%? itiicj, n f*w ilaj* th*t a il.fflruuy i?.i mention' 1 it>nv*. Mad lu""?! ylacv beiwu.n the {mi if-nfiku Kni/ui rtr. DbATJI OK JlJDOIt CaMPBKM., OK TttN.llMUlu?gpC>'?> W. Cnnvu.il, 01 N -..iviilr, fenu , li?a on i hi |8th In it I'ta* dro* iMd : ?d uooupl* l trf'B n ? ,ial> b<tu*? ol ( ungr-iia, waa uhairmm o( ib? m ai^.>rl ?tit commit:*** In th<* Hoar u Jut Inn Mr Jvlfr. on'* ?<tinlni?tration, and cnaimiau of th? com uttt?n on military affair* lu th<? <vUen w.?r ??? l?ol.>'?d H* wm al*o ?#omiai* th" 1 t > v?>uy und*'tit M??ai "in. and w?* a( ?r??rd" a ooln'*d Mtirax-r to ftn**ia b\ Mr. Moi.ro* rt w<?, ?t th* time of bU UaU), y-uiait yMr* of ?gt.