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H A VOL. V.No. 145. IPPIIHiA-DKIrilA, MONDAY, JUNE 18. I860. DOUBLE SIIEETTIiREE CENTS. n IP I H TT T THIRD EDITION LATER FROM EUROPE. THE " PERUVIAN'' OFF FATHER POINT. WAR! WAR! WAR! PRUSSIAN TROOPS ENTER HOLSTEIN. THE WAR VIRTUALLY COMMENCED AUSTRIANS CONCENTRAT ING AT ALTON A. A COLLISION HOURLY EXPECTED. the latest commercial news Sto.! irate Etc., Etc., 22tO. Father Point, JuDe is. The steamship Tamilian, from Liverpool oa the 7th, via London derry on the 8th instant, has passed this point. The steiuiiRbips Virginia, Bavaria, and Java had arn ved out. The Prussian troops entered Holstein on the 71b. The Austrians were concentrating at Al'.ona, where a collision is expected. These movement are regained as a virtual commence me nt of the war. In the House of Commons the opposition had attempted a surprise oa the Government, by moving a postponement uf the Franchise clause in the Reform bill, but were defeated by a ma ority of 21 for the Government. Walpole's amendment was also rejected, the Government majority being 11. Commercial Intelligence. Liverpool, June 8. Cottou The sales of the week amounted to 71,000 bale. Tlio market opened buovam with an advance which was lost, and closed at a dec ine of ifejd. on the week, hales to pecu ators 6600 ba'es, and to exporter 9500 balw. Orleans middling was quoted at 13'.d. Tho sales oa Fiidat auioimtea to 15,000 bale, the maraet closing buoyant, Kith an advanceofjtg'd, caused by advices per steamer Java. Hr.atJBtufls are firm. Provisions quiet but steady. 1iGMoi, July 8 Conol closoa at 88i;8i.f lor irtocov. United Stn'es-Hve-'weut'i", 64,&r34fl; Illinois Central, 7(krr75J; Erin Rai road. 40 41. I'he bullion iu the Bank has increased XI, 400,000 during the we'k. Londonderry, June 8 Arrived-from .Mobile, American rugio, at Pavre; George V ana Jane Kit hop, at Liveipool. Arrived from Philadelphia, -8hic . line at Flushing. Arrived lioin Savannah, R.valen and Squando. at Liverpool. A'rivei from Js'ew Or eaus, Hlorte de la Mur. at Havre; t.aribuldi. G. Mosby, ana Galena, at Liverpool. Arrived trom Galveston, Leu-ita and St. Jlarie, at Liverpool. Anived Irom Apalachicola, Helen P. Cooper, at Liverpool. Tbe rnt Wr Crlstf, and Hopn and frars f the l'tjop1 Italy on tbe March, and n Ftcertnalnadrllateral lu Force Fluanetnl Condition r Au. trln, Pruttaia, and Italy Napoleon' Desperate Alternative alter the Con great Failure, Etc. THE WAR CRISIS. FORWARD, HABCB, From the Dublin JCveniny Mail, June C. The Italian army seems to be still advancing. Four days ago it rested on the Oglio, bat it has cromed that river, as also the river Holla, aud is now tn echelon on f ne Cbiesa. Uialdim. with ttie 4'h Army Corps in Bologna, in in trout of that pari ot Venetialwhica is outside of and to the riaht of the Qoadnlati-ral. The 3d Corps, under Deda Kocca, Is extended midwav between Bolorna and Piacenza, which is the headquarters ot too arrav. Cuccbien't Corps Is in us former position, and tbe 1st corps, uneer Giovanni Durando, is extended, fiom Lodi Brescia General Cevale, witb his Divi sion, occupies the latter Laio, Lcuarto, Alenecbiaro and Bergamo are occ lpied by brigades. i ho divisions of t lie Neapolitan Uenoral Pianolli and the Uaribaldian oenerai Sirtorl are distributed in ti e centre at Creuia, iSoreglna, Oi-zinova, and gotittno. A oivision is also posted at Pizzighettone Casale Fastenonzo, Condogno, St. Angolo. aud froghetto, to aa to form a junction between Lodi and Pizzignet touo. j bus tbe advanced guard of the army is facing the Quadrilateral boiwteu Vuloua and Mantua, while tne rearguard tor the present rest on the Adda and the l'o. By this arrangement the post of honor aud ot danger seema to be reserved lor the 1st Corps, under Durando. an old and tried soidior, who luugat with treat skill and bravery in the two previous Italian campairns, and dotended Viceuza against Raaetsky wiiu great obstuiacy, thouen with a greatly ii I er I or torce. CAS ITALY GET INTO VKNKTIA f THE DIFFICULTIES IN TUB WAT. Paris, June 1 (Correpondence of the London 7't'mes). Hume Preach papers have expressed an opinion that an lialian army may, wilh a lair chance ot success.-, kttumpt the aonqueet ot the Austro Venetian provinces. I here are however, great dif ficulties to be overcome by au Italian invadiug army. The Atlneio must lirst he cross d. Thai river is forty nilies long, Irom Lake Uarda. whence it derives its source, to iiovernolo, where it ialls into the Po, and it i throughout suilioieutly ooep to present a serious obstacle to an invading aim v. An army attempting to cross the Miucio would And Itself between two tormidab e fortresses, Mantua on its righi and Ferciera on its leit These two lortresses are not more than twenty miles distant irom each other. . Peschiera, situated north-nsrttiwest of Vfantua and lift e more tuau a mile Irom Verona, rests on LaKe (Jarda, of whicn it occupies the southern ex tremity at the source of tne Miucio The popula tion is not mom thau 8000, and the fortifications are not extensive, but there is a van intrenched camp close to tbe town, capable ol accommodating 15,000 troops. It would bo imposaib.e to attack Peschiera with any chance of success on tho side ot Lake darda. Any vest-els aucinottng to approach womd be destroyed by the guns ot tne tor', and the Aos ' trians are. moreover, masters of Lake Garda. A r arrow paved road, defended by two teteadu-pont. xnmmunication between the intrenched caniD and the ton.the camp coininaut's Peschiera and the entire plain around it, and would render tae town untenable were it cap'ured. It has been com- .,.h tn ho hR.tion Malaioff at beoasioooi. res. iiUrttiihfl woasoat of the four fortress whicn Ua ktiuHrflnlnriRl. JttVntu a ii sit uaied on an island to the southeast of Pescnieia. it contains a popu u """ . " ....... n thousand. It is con. Lted with the land by Bve paved roads defended br three tiers of guns It can ouly be captured by a feVuiar siege. A besieging army would be luoes sa'tJ w expoed to the attacks ot the Ausinau army. Va7au"sbed, it would be denroyed ; victorious, the enemT might reireat to Verona, Peschiera, or .-poYean invadln,? army In posiou of Pes- Adlce to force. At the north l Verona, the k"V of the Frioul and tbe Tyrol. Verona is a elty of sixty thousand Inhabitants, and is divided into two parts by the Adirn, and is itrougly iortifled, Porto Leg nnois twentv-flve miles Routbcant of Verona. It contains ouly nine thousand inhabitants, but its for tifications are more extennive than the town. Two oetacned lort, a triple wall, with bastions, and two ttu-au font, presented a lorunuunie ueienso inn ai prouebes to the toyn may be comnloleiv flooded bythewaleis oi the Adire. Verona Is placed in communication with Legnano by a road protected bv a lino ol he.tteries The garrison of Lernano may send a ronilorcmnent to Mantua and to Vicenza by mean? ol a uoublo ti tr.-iiu pout. the imjikws" of wan. Recent retrn show that, the three great powers more direct. vi n eon II ct tor war in Kurope possess the (money) "inew" of the struggle in the following proportions: The budget of Amtria tor 1303 pre sents a totai of ex m n-es of 531 273.831 florins, and of receipts, 401,134,733 florin deficit 40 13U 1KJ florins oi rrtiHfiia ior lt-fio, expenses liiU sou 1U4 t balers; re ceiptH, 1,")0 714,031 urn us. 114 Hi;7; ol Ita v. alo tor lRti.', expenses, 873 63fi 600 trancs ; receipts. 6G9 43i,5U3 trance deficit, 204.107 037 trancs. In the Austrian buiipet 'he army and navy were put down lor 00,538,981 florirs; in the prunsian tor 44 260 SM9 francs; in the J t:liuu lor 240,000,01.0 francs. WHAT MAPOLEON MAY I-ROPOSK AFTER TltE COM ORKB9 FAILCKtS. 1'arit (June 81 Correpmleic of London Advertiser. Should all negotiations tail in the Italo-German case, it is supuosed that the Emperor Napoleon will nanKly propose an alliance with buglauu. He will advrcato his c aims on England's reiunai to submit the then existing mftereuccs of 1803 to a congress, by which tdie had been instrumental in throwing Luropc into cliaotio disorder, which kings aud poo p.es are respectively cnueavoring to turn to their pro tit. The plans which he is supposed to bo Inclined to submit to Kngland involve chaoses o! surprising magnitude. He will first propose the cession ot the lianne Islands to Prance, ouemsev, Jersey, At derrcy, aud Stark are ot novslueto Eugtana. as tribmaries to England, however, their proximity to the French coast makes them an eyosore on the map ot Europe. .Next he would propose tho cossion of Gibraltar to Spain, which would cost England but little, tho rock having lo.t all value as a strategical position sinco the invention of steam. Gibraltar is to England only what Algeria is to Franco. It enables Fngiand to keep np stx additional regimonis to keep up a large standing army without vexing the people's eyes by a loud display of red-coats at home. In exchange lor these concessions he vtou d give Eypt oer to England M. Lcscps and all. Tbe Tuiks would be driven Irom their European encampment, which tbov have hold for some lour or live ceuturies, and place would be found easily for them elsewhere. Mamooul and its vicinage would bo made over to Austria in an ad justment uv which tho Emperor would hope co make en equilibrium; or it wou.d be given over to the King of the Belgians, lor the transmutation ot Bei g um into a French province, i aiso within toe Em peror's plain. But in delerenceto England and to Lord ialruerston's deathbed injunction, never to a low Antwerp to lall into the haudB ol Franco, the kev ef the Scheldt would be confided, with some o.ber conci stions, to tho king of Holland Tbe Em peror wauls Eng.and to combine witb bin to create a ramnait against Russia, to drive the Calmucks back into the howling wilderness of their Sibonan steppes. Should England reject these proposal', the Emperor would throw himself into the arms of Russia. All chimoilcal as this scheme may appear, it is not to ce i ejected altogether as undeserving of credit, for in these bays nothing 's imposs-ble especially is nothing impossible with Napoleon III. FINANCIAL RUIB OF TIE PEOPLE IN PROSPECT. From Ihe London limes, June 6. Tbe Prusniau people, however, appear to be as much against the war as ever. We yesterday publishea the audi ess ot tue Berlin Central Conser vative Election Committee, whicn is the programme ot the purty lor the coming elections. A short time since, it will be remembered, the Goveruui-nt, dis eo'ved the Legis aiure, wuich bad ho much op posed them, believing that iu ihe excitement caused by Impending war, tbe people would rally round the throne, even . though Count Bismark stood beside it. According to tbe most trustwor thy account, these expectations have not been tealized. Ft orn every part of the country, exenpt Silesia, there re probata against the war. The great mercantile aud manuiactuhng towns espe cially have denounced the ilinitteiial policy, wiucn they look upon as uunainral toward brother der niaus. snd uangerou to the monarchy and tho com mon country. In addition to tins political opposi tion there Is another, pei haps stronger, which arisen irom the ha.dslnps mil ctcd on all clases by the confcription. A niiliua will fight wil.iugly to rescuo the country irom actual danger, but it will be always opposed to politica1 and king-made wins, ihe Prussians have ol late years made great ad vances m industry and ma erialwea'th; the young men who sweil the ranks ol tho army have been oetter employed, and oifcoutent has in some districts almost taken the lorin of resistance. Ih s uisnosi Hon ot bis subjects haB had so great an effect on the mind ot tbe King thai even the word "a dicadou" has Leen sometimes whisperod. But it must not be concluded that because this has beeu the temper ot tbe people they wnl patently tubmit to Austria. All experience proves that the first bonilna suite bet w ten nations rouse a war spirit wbiou soon over comes the previous discontent or iudiQerouce. The presence of Hungarian and Croats on PruBnian soil will probably change the nolo lorce ot tbe national politics, and do more tor the conscivative party than all tntir electioneering ibcucs. ine people nuve sympathized witb ihe Austrian policy. bur. they do not tho fees bate and dread tho Austrian armies. 1 he K log ot l'russia is now about to set out tor head quarters, and it maybe that in a few days be will Have unuer u s cominauu au euiuusiasuc as won us a brave and efficient army. lu the meantime the belligerent powers are be ginning to teoi some of the worst evils ot war be lore the sword is drawn. An imperial rescript has been nublishe'. imposing a loan of twelve millions ot florins on Venetia. T ho unhappy inhabitant oi tbe province are ordered to contribute their share to meet "the extraoidmary financial wants ol the State." "In order that the loan may be more easily raised, the communes are auuiorJzed to dispose of or to pledge their movable and real properties to raise loans, aud to auu sur taxes upon direct cu urges without lurthor authority." This is only a aniple ot w hat is going on verywbere. It is pussioie to doubt flint this will be a brilliant war, or a success ful war. or a bloody war, but it is most certain to De bevond all precedent a costly war. Jf the wealth ot nations has increased, the expense of armaments nas increased in a still greater ratio, aud the ool liferent States must purchase miutaiy alory at tuo cost of financial ruin. Prince Napoleon and Italy. The Gazetta di Bernamo mentions that Prince Napoleon, on visiting Bergamo, last win' er, was ro much stiuca with toe beauty ol tne city mat the Mayor bad a picture ot u painted, which be has juat presented to hi imperial Highness. In acknow ledgment of tbe gilt, Prince .Napoleon sent the fol lowing letter: PA4LAI8 Botai,, iBts. Mar is. 1806. sir : Upon re- ceutlv returning to fans alter a second visit to iuiv, 1 roimlvari vimr lutter of the ltilh of Aurll and he ole- ture vuu nuve i.een uouu euougii to setiu uiu in ine uame ol tbe city of Bergamo, 1 otu you to present m thunka to your leilow-cltizens. an i to tell thorn how much l hava been moved bv their courteous souvenir. 1 need not express my sen Irueuts ot sympathy tor Italy, or for thecitv ot Bergamo so pa.rlotlo anl o til li'ul: tne circumstances under which Hula la placed are most irava: tier lutiire is in ouestiou. I most ardent y hope that success may nrowu her efforts and 1 know that she can rely on tne courage of all. Her causa is so jut ibat site cannot but Isaue victorious irom tne crisis which threatens her. I am etc.. M vPOLEOH (JEBOMKI, To theHenator Camozza Vbbtova, Mayor oi the city oi Deryanio. The (Jazettadi Bergamo says it gives the above letter with pleasure, believing that it expresses sen timents that are ot interest in connection witb tbe present political condition of Italy. THE MONEY PANIC. BIBIOT.T Or TUB FAHI08 OF TUS CENTORY. The following account of the several panics Ibat bave occuTtd within the present centiuy. iuoludtug tuat just witnessed, 1 Irom a circular ot Ateasis. Travara, oi Lou don i the number ef we'l-deflned and purely monetary Panh s that have been witnessed In tbe present oeutury baa been, including that of the past week five. In tne ttilypurtoi the century there were numerous others inueea. iney were ineo ui raaiu oooarreuoe uuttmse up to 18it, were all eonneated wtih the varying fortunes oi wai. it was In 18'28 that the first puiely aoauulative paalo took niuca. Iu the preceding year (lonjoli hail steadily tdvanced from 84H to SoH. aad this upward movement had been accompanied bv furore for ha establishment oi joint stock companies of all descrip tions. Mines In Vexlco and other parts of South America werecuienyin lavor; Dot wnea uie mama was at its origin uieia waa aeareeiy a eoneeiraoie D ranch or ovvvupauvp, irvut pvi May Ul 1 avlUw ivwat the washing ot linen and an ei.nltaMe system of nawn brok.nu at horn, that wan not organized In a prooectiis or thi t failed to command a premium. Bank directors were In the voriex.and In some of the most lu'licroiu xniuern" the names ot leading merchant flsnred the pr' pmed capital ot each company was nowever. In those duva, much more modest than now, the usaal range belnx irom amiui.0 to Jf 'UO.OOO, Inaiead of irom ban a million to live millions "wiiti powet of increase.'; a pn sent At length a rsnld drain of bullion set In, the funds Diectpltately went down, and Consols in 18t2 touched 73X. .t . . A ' nlversnl ruin ensued, a run upon tne banks too . place, and Lomtisrd ftreet and Hartno omew lane pre sented a scrne not unlike mat o' sridaylait In tnls en eraencv the pleasure pot upon the Govern inent tor alii was su ureal tuat It was reso ved to authorize an advance not excoeillnfr ttirae millions sterling, to be made upon aoods. n.er handlse, and other securities. Conimisslontrswere a,poluted lo carry oat the arrange ment in the priuelual comtnere.ial .owns, and eon it dence was aimosi Immediately reawakened.' IheaDP i eatlona ior assistance pruted to he much fewer than had been rzoected. and In many places tbe Commissioners had almost sinecure. , Tne next panlo occurred In 137 i hut this was or a more resiric.ed chaiacter and was not attended with anv violent fle nations In the lunds or in tbe rates of discount, u arose tiom an esaenmss to make loaua io the various Mates of the American t iit.iu and Irom a system ot "open credits" to toe merchants 01 Stw York, New Orleans etc. 'I needier lindon houses, uy whom Ihete o edits bau been granted, were. In the first dasaer, asslstetl to an extiaurdiuary extent oy the Hank of r naland: but t was ultimately found impossi ble to prevent a total bn ak-uu. I be next eccasiou was is 47. 'i he precediua years baa been marked by the in troduction o; lailwuv projects to tbe amount of aiiout A;ttid (sj(i,imio. snrl by tue elevation of Air Hudson a a duel prumoier. consols on Ihe 1st m Januarv hal s cod wl Mn a irac.ion oi 04. and in Uctobor iher were down to IHJi. 'median of gold was extremely severe, and on tbe 2MI o t tber the bank leserve having been ledjceil to Xl,n,r,7-f0. ihe i.ovemmt nt, on a representation tVom the pr ncipai discount bouses, authorized the suspension of ilie t barter act, which had then beeu three years In operation. The minimum rate at which advances were to be made was on that occasion flxe l at i per cent. 1 lie effect was as sudtien as ban been that oi the Uov einment rerolve to make advances on goods In IK20. 1 n 1 1 v. o montl s Crnsola recovored ironuThi to 85 and within seven mouths the rate ot discount was dowa 10 3H per tern. In the toi owing year it went to -2X, and it Hien remained wits little vsrlation (ranglug betceu 2 and 3 tier cent.) for near y three years In the panic oi lHt7. wlilch was brought about by the most wild speculation 'on tho part oi exporting mer chants, eblelly supported bv reckless ciedits irom bank at Liverpool, Oiusnow andelsewhero the suspension of the act took place on iheDtb oi November, and tne minimum rate lor advances was fixed at 10 per cent , being t per cent higher than on the previous occasion. Consols, which had Deviously stood at H4n, went during tbe panic to tWX, and the bank reserve was down aivj .710; but on this, us in itormcr fnstancs. the reco very was lapldland continuous. In the next year Con sols stood at 'JbU, and tbe rate o discount had fallen to 'iH per cent, auer wnich, lor two years. It ranged between 1 a anu 5. In the recent panlo tbe chier feature has been the high point ut which our stock o gold has oeen maintained, tnrough tho steady exaction lor the past eight monies of full rates of discount bv the ana ot KnuHnd a process w hich baa at the smo time tended to precipi tate the breaking down ot the snecu atlve mauia hulore it had readied a tegiee to oompromUe verv setlou-ly i tie commerce of tbe countiv. tven in trie return o: this wetk the stock of bu'lion is shown to be near, r twice as great as that wbloh was neiu In the panic of lttS7 and liny per cent In excess ot that ol lti47 I his is a peculiarly favorable circumstance, and seems to war rant the generally expressed hel'et thut the restoration o' confidence will be a work oi much mere smoothness than at any ot the former periods oi diiftcuUy, and that tbe losses trom the break-op even of speculative p-o-pertv will be less petmaneui and serious than any one would have supposed. Annexed Is a comoanson of the state of tbe Bank ac counts, and the price of Consols In each of tho three panics thut have happened since the passing oi the act oi 1844 Ra e f N''te in 1) 'count. Pr'erof Retervr. p,r Cent, t nsnli. XI 17rj,740 8 78 !f."7,7 10 10 So 730 830 10 H4H Bank Pulion. 1847 8.'8 710 lhf7 6 484 (IHS IStiU ft,3A1.805 THE ROYAL SCANDAL IN ENGLAND. Contlnnatlnn of tht Trial or Mra. Kyves' Cane Before the Lord sjhlrl Jtsatlee. 1TJTEBE6TINO DOCUMENT ART EVIDENCE. Ry ves and Rvves v. tho Attornov-Ueneral. The bearing ot this petition by Mrs Ryves and her son under the Legitimacy Declaration Act was resumed to-day. Mr. J. Walter Smith and Mr. D. M. Thomas ap peared for tbe petitioners; the Attornoy-Genernl, tbe Solicltor lieuoral, tne Qu.cn's Advocate. Mr. ilannen, and Air. K. Bouiae lor the Attorney Oeneral. 'Ihe v. hole of the day was occup'od in proy ng some ot the doctitucntary evidence produced in sup port ot tbe petitioner's case. The first witnesses called were Sir. H. N. Cupel, the solicitor of the petiiKinois, and one ot b's clerks, who produced a number of certificates of births, deaths, aud mar riages, and extracts from registers, ot which the following were the most material: Extracts Irom registers of the diocese of Oxford and ot the Univer sity ol Oxiord, and from parochial rogisiers, show ing ibat Dr. JamiB Wiiniot was baptized on the 1st ol April, 1726; that be was oidamed a pr.est on tbe 21st ot December, 1752; that be was a Follow of 1 unity College, Oxford; that he took his D. l de rrce in Ju y, 17C0; aud that he died attue rectory ot Barton-on-the-tJeath in 1307. Certifioa'os ot the bapusm ot bis brother, Robert Wiiniot, and ot Roa trt Wiliiiot's marnape at St James', Vo-dmi us tr, en tne utn ot April, lvol and ot bis burmi at dates- need on tne iitn ot August, lbli. He was described In the certificates as a house j am tor. Cortiilcatos of tbeoaptsmoiasistorol Dr W iimot, named Olive, on the 2Mb ot April, 1728 and ot tier marriage to wiinam fain on me run ot Jutv, io4. aud ot the bai tism of her daughter, Olwu Pain, on the 11th ol Alav, liuU. An extract Irom au entry iu tbe uariah r gister ot St Nicholas, Warw.ck, waa also pro iuond tt the baptism of Onve, daue-hter ot Robert and Anna Maria Wflmot. on the loin ot April. 1772. This re lei red, as the petitioners alleged, to the ra- baptism oi jnrs. terras, wlncn ws comuiindcd by bcurae III., in order to conceal th secret of her birtn. Tbe bur ai of Mrs Herres at nt Jauiei. Westminster, on (ho 3d of Deconibor. 1811. was also proved, her description being Olive Cumberland late of Trinity square. Formal proot wasa sogiveu ot tne oeaui oi tna urst Eaii ot ciiatiiain ou the 11th of May. 1778. aud oi tbe late Duke of Kent on the ma oi January, iszot ot tne creation of tne t trluom oi urooic in 1(40. and ot Warwick iu 1750; ot tne deatn oi tne rightn L,ord Krooa anti the first Earl Bioikand Earl Warwick in July, 1773 and of the second rjiri Warwick lu May, 1H1U; ol the niarnago oi Mr, anu aire, it y ves in aud ot tbe baptism o tneir son in itto; ana oi tne barial ol Air. orres at raddingion iu January 1820 An article m the litoimtuhie, Univerttdle. was Urn- dered by Mr. vV. Smith loi the purpose of proving the biogiaphv ol Donteuio Torres, the father of tho husband ot jurs. berres, but their lordships declin-d to receive it, ana the At'oruev-Uuueiai sunt he bud no objection to admit that Domenio Sorres was a persinwbo attainea som.i celebrity, and waa one oi ne original memuers ot tne Koyal Academy Ihe Rev Mr. lladdon. the orcsent reotnrnt Itnr. tou-on-tbe-lleath. and lormenv Fe low of Trimtv College, Oxiord, produced reeisteig of births, mar riages, and bunas between 1765 aud 1810, whiju contained a number ot eu tries in tho uudoubied nanuwriiiog oi ut. wiiniot. uneoi thorn was an eutrvoi a marriage on tne ist ot septeiuoer, 1701, between Johnlliomas Sorres, ot St. 'darvlobotiti. bachelor, and Ouva Wiimot, of Barton-on-the- Heath, spinster, tho witnesses being Margaret navies anu i nomas wnmot. lu answer to the Attor. ney.Ceno.ai, the Rev Mr. H addon said that Barton was a collce living, anil Dr. Wiimot was presented to it in 1781, and eoutiaund reotor uutil liis deutb in jei'i. lie produced the statues or the collo'e wnicn containea a protubition against tho mat riave of the Follows, and some questions wer put to him at to tbe prautico of the Coiiene andot the Univorsity, tor the purpose of showing the iiiiprobabilit of the marriaxe o.' Dr Wiiuict wniio no ueia a le lows ip; out tney wore objected to ana not press- d, and ihe Lord Chief Justice re marked that some matters were so notorious as haroiy to reauiro proof An officer trom tha rannnt ollloc then produced a number of Treasury warrant Bt Ded bv George 111. from October. 1704. in turn 17H6; tu be aid the series was Incomplete aad that belorethev were delivered to tb record office, tney weie kept in the vaults of homerse'. House. Tu vanoi s documeuts in erred to by Mr. V. Smith In bis opening speech were then produoed by Mr 1 ourdil on, a solio tor, and it was admit ed tuat tu ynati lormeriy oeiongeu to Mrs. ssrros Some lonraiaoi airs nerres wereteuuoiea lor tbe our poseot showing ber likeuos lot ( Koyal lam Iv I ui the Court iniimated that they could not n-uii,i. be evidei.ee of evltmiacy.aud rolused to allow thorn tu wo aiiuwn to iB jury Evidence of handwriting was ten given to make me uueumeu'a prtioucea oy air. oourau on ad ads be. and lir Nrtherelitt. the axnert ined as to loose written or limed by Dr Wiimot. H" stale i that in his nninion thev were In tl,. k...a wntng otDr W lmot; bat cu s)eina questioned ai to the grouuda unon wtiioii be bad formed I it lit nmia 0 usion. It appeared that it waa by comparing them with tracings of Dr. Wilmot'a handwriting, which bad bn riven to him bv Mr. Ca- el. and whiob he fUiUUfjatg bgiiiiakiuid the Lvrguiot JasUvv told him that II he had no better foundation for bis evidence be ought not to have given it so oositively. Mr. utherelnt then compared the documents In qu stion with the registers of Harton-oii-tbo-Hoath. and some signatures ot Dr, Wiimot In the boons of the University, and adhered to his opinion that tbey were genuine, lie admitted, however, npon being pretsed by the Court, that tho docamonta in ques tion were in a bold, free handwriting, while tho handwriting admitted to be genuine was cramped at d tremulous, but he Bald the diilerence was not grrater than might bo noticed la tbe writing of the ssme person at mtlerent times in many Instances. Some other difference's tn the nanoivriting were calied to bit attention bv tbe Court, such at the separation between each letter In the admitted docu ments, while ail ihe lo'terswere joined togo'hor in the documents iu question, but ho adheied to his opinion it at they were a I genuine. Ihe documents purporting to be written or slfticl bv lr. Wiimot were then read, some of them have been already published in our report of Mr. W, Smith's opening address. The following are tho most remarkable ot the others: 1 solemnly certny tha' I pnva ely was married to the Princess ot Poland, tbe sister ot the Kin of o and But an unhappy lamuy uittoreuee induced ns to keen Our L'n on Seciet. One Dear child css'a mvsell. who Married The Duke ol Cumber land March 4th. 1707. and died in tho Prims of Lite of a bioken heart December 6th, 1774, in Frauce. Janry lst,17B. o. wilmot. 1 here were two other certificates to the same effect, nd tne fourth was in the following terms: I poieniniv certify that 1 married 'he Prneeas ot Po. alio, and bad legitimate issue O ive, mv dear daughter, married si arch 4. I7U7. to Henry ujkb ot Cumberland, brother of his Majesty Ooorflro t.io bird, who lavo issue Olive, my supposed niece. born at Warwick, April 3. 1772. ,1 VVILMOT Robert vVilmot. G P.. Chatham, 'i hen followed certificates of the marriage of tho Duke of Cumber and to O ive Wiimot, anested ov Lord Archer. Lord Brook, Lord Cnatham, aud Mr. Dunning, One of them also boro tbe signa ure George R :" I hereby certify that I married Henry Frederick. Duke ot Cumberland, to Olivo Wilmo'., March 4. 1767, and that such marnagu was legally solemnizod according to tbe rites and ceremonies of the Church ol England. tiEOROK R. J- WILMOT. Olive, tho daughter of Henry Frederick. Dnko of Cumberland, and Oilvc, his lawlul wile, Dorn Apm 8, 1772, at Warwick. d. DUMtio, . v ILMOT, Chatham. Root. Wilmot. Tbe lollowing docoment also lelerred to tho mar- lage: Mat 23, 1775 As a testimony that my aaugn'er was not at all unworthy oi her roval consort the Duke of Cumberland, Lord vVarwick snlcmuly de. c ares that ho it-turued privately irom tne continent otler her marriugo. but seeing now prea'iy sue was attached to the Dine ol Cumberland, he wit nessed her union with his Royal ilirbuess, March 1707. Witness J. Wilmot. Warwick, Root vVilmot. 1 he lollowing certificates were written annei neatb each other npon tho same sheut ot papor, apparently blank leal out ot a oook : 1 solemnly certit v that 1 married George Prince of Wales to Hannah, bis first Royal Consort, in the year 1759. aud that such toval personage departed this lite December tbe 1st, 17-4, leaving issue two sons and one daughter lawfully burn in wedlock. J. WILMOT. I solemnly certify that Henry Fredonck, Duke of Cumberland, was married to Olive Wiimot. March the 4ih, 1767, iu London, at Lord A-cii.t's house, Oroevr. pquure. J. Wilmot. Oilve, the daughter of Henry Frederick Duke of Cumberland, anu Olive his wile, was born April the 3d, 1772. and is iiviuc. J. W. Lord Chatham couurms ine aoove Dirtti. CHATHAM. Tbe above con ideates are written in tli s book for the securest mode of preserving me record ot the same at. Warwioa Cattle. Warwick. J. W. 'I hen toi owed certificates ot the baptism ot Olive. some ot which were as iollows: Warwick, Apm 8, 1772 I hereby certify that the inianr daughter ot tne Duke ot Cumberland and Olive, his lawmi Duchess, was privately baptized by myself at mv mother, Mrs. samn Wilmot'a residence, in the Par.ati of Sr. Mary's, Wurvtlck, three hours after the said iufant'a biitb, by tbe name ot u.ive. o. ri n.at1, Clera. Witness Robert Wilmot. We hereby certify that O ive. toe Duko of Cum- berlaiio'a inlant, was rebaptized, m order toat sue might pass as the ohild oi my Drotaer itoo rt Wii mot. and that sucn child ol tbe Duke of Curnoer- land was entered in tne register oi St. .Nicholas, at Warwick, as Olive wiimot ou y. j. w ilmot, Robert Wilmot. These certificates never to he acted upon dui iug hi Majesty George the Third's reign. J. VV. We olennlv cettily in this prayer-book tuat Olive, tbe lawiul daughter ot Henry Frederick, Duke ol Cumberland, aud Olivo, bis wile, b iar a largo niolo on tho riRht side, and another crimson niark uyi n the baci. noir the neck, aud that sucti child was oaptized as Olive Wilmot, at St. iN'ictiolus Cburob, V arwics , bv command ot tho King (ueorco the Third), io save her royul lather irom the penalty ol bigamy, etc. J. Wilmot, WARWICK, ROBT. WILMOT. G. R. May 8, 1773. In the luce of Almighty God, we the uudersuued. so emuly certitv that his Uaiesiv gave his royal command that uuve. tne tegrimate daughter o lienrv Frederick. Duke ot t'umbeiland. bv O.iv.i his tii bt wile, should be rcbantized as tue suuuos -d chi d ot Bobert Wilmot, of Warwick, to save h r royal tathi r, who bad committed an actoi oigamy by merry ing Annie Horton. o. i uHKiiNu. i. nuaoi, Another certificate was as follows : George R. Kay 1. 17. We oeclare the birth of Olive, the iniant of t.ix Duke of Cumberland by Olive, his Duchess, to bo legitimate, who is condemned to privacy by the act ol bigamy, etc , committed by ber royal father. WARWICK, CUATUAM, J. Wilmot, J Duunino. There are others to the tamo effect. Some of the certificates relatod to the alleged marriage of George 111 with Hannah Lightloot; some of theso wore as lol ows: I hereby certify that George. Pr'nce of Wales, married Hannah Whee er, anas Lightloot, April 17, 1750; but from fl. ding the latter to b bor right nu.ne 1 solemuizeu tne umun ui mo emu partiei a second tune, aiaviue wnu,iw,t9 tne certiucato attixed to this nai er win connrin. Witness (Torn). J. Wilmot Anotbor paper, in winch some peculiarities of spelling weie pointed out by the Attorney -General, was as folio va: Mot to be acted upon With other sacred papers to Lor. i Warwick's care, tor Olive, mv grand umu tbe King's demise. daughter, when t am no more. J. W. Mv dear Olive: As tho undoubted heir ot Augus tus, Kiug of Poland, your rights vilt find aid of ilm sovereigns ibat you are allied to by blood, should the laniilv ol your lather act unjust. v, but may tuo gr at Deposer of all things direct otderwi-e lim Princess ot Poland, your giaudinothor, t made inv lawlui wife, and 1 do so eniuiy must -:bai you aro the last ot tbat illustrous blood. Mat' tne Almifhty guide yo l to all your distinctions of birtn. Mine bat teen a lite ot trial, but not ot crime I J. Wilmot Tho lollowing was the last ot papers alleged to ba in Dr. Wilmot'a wru ng: (Paper 12. i If tblt pacouet meets youi eve, let not ambition d' strov the bouor and integrut of vour nature, lie member t at oth 'rs will be dependent on vour con duct, a e iutnr'd children, oertiaps oi the good aud excel ent consort ot your King -1 mean the fruit ot his Majesty's first marriage who may hava boon consigned toolvion hke yourseli; but! hope that is notexaotly tbeoaso; but as I waa lunooontly ms'tu meuUl to tbelr being, by solemnizing the ill-destined uuion of powerandluuocenoe.it is bat an act el ote i cieatious dU'y to leave to your cam the c.-rtifl-oatea that oiil befnond tnem hereafter) The En bah nation will receive my last legaey ai a pr ot oi mv s flection, aud when corruption has desolated ino land, and famine aud its attendant miseries create oivii commotion, 1 solemnly command you to make known to ihe 1 arlitrneut tue first lavlul mar riage of the King, as when yon are in possession of t.io ) aiier Loid Warwick has beeu sacr-dly and alfectionat.lv by mysoli intrusted with their con stuutiouai import will save the country 1 should tbe nece-sitv exist for taelr operation consult able aud patriotic men. and they will instiuot you. May Heaven blest their and your efforts in every sense ot ibe subject, and so shall my rejoiced spirit, with approving lovs (i so permitted), leel an exaltation inseparable irom the prosperity of England J. Wilmot. Tbe Court rose after tbe reading of these docu ments, and. tily trial was adjourned until Pv,t Wed-Jtyday. FROM BALTIMORE TO-DAY. Heavy Kalis-Mere tr nbyterlan lsr sTyaaesi lellalnir thlr foaltlonsj. SPECIAL DESPATCH TO TH EVENlfO TELEORAPH 1 Baltimobh, June 18. In con?equen33 of the incessant heavy showers all day yesterday, seve ral streets in the lower part of the city are flooded, and the cellars are filled with water. Jones' Kalis aud other streams aro much swollen. The steamer Cuba has arrived from Havana, with a full cargo, freleht and passengers. Two other Presbyterian ministers have de fined their positions, a la Bullock, this week, Including Dr. Backus, of the First Presbytorian Church, who opposes seccdeis andts thorousrhly loyal, but most of his congregation are seces sionists. FATAL CHOLERA CASE IN BALTIMORE. The Disease Contracted in New York. Bavtixorb, June 18. A fatal cae of CQoWa occurred here yesterday atternoou. The victim was a Reutlenian who arrived by Saturday night's train. Ho died about 4 o'clock in the altcrnoon, at one of our inflrmarlt9. The entc was no doubt contracted in New York. Petroleum and Venango Connty Banks, Habkisbcro. June 18. It is necessary to state, for the protection of holders of the Petrolottm and Venango County Bunks, that sulUcient securities remain in the hands of tho Auditor General to redeem every dollar of the circula ting medium of those notes. The suits pending in reference to the removal of bonds from the Auditor-General's office will only affect de positors in those institutions. Several of the parlies implicated in the alleged frauds in this connection were arrested in Venango county, but admitted to bail by an Alderman in that region in a very small amount. " Fire fn New Orleans Heavy Loss New Orleans, June 17. The steamers Hunts iVe, Stevedore, and Mariposa have sailed for New York. Barrett & Lood's extensive liquor warehouse. No. 8 Gravler street, was burned this eveninz. The loss ts heavy, but the amount ba9 not been ascertained. - Railroad Accident Worcester, Mu's., June Tne express freight train from Norwich this inorninr ran into a freight car at Auburn, which bad been blown by the wind from a turnout on to the main tracg. The engine and nine cars were thrown off the track, and the engineer had his le? broken. Anniversary olthe Battle ot Banker Hill. Boston, June 18. The anniversary of the bRttlc of Bunker Hill occuriuir yesterday (Sun day), it is being observed to day in Massnchu setts as a legal holiday. The Custom House, banks, and many of the stores in this city are closed, and the church bells are ordered to be rung morning-, noon, and night. Storm at Cleveland. Cleveland, Ohio, June lfi. The barge Ara bian, ot Port burweil, Canada, was wrecked on the piles here last niirht. Captain Haskin, mate McDermoit aud wile, and two sailors w-ro lost. The schooner Alice Urover, of Toronto, was totally wrecked here last night. The European Squadron. Halifax, June lo- Tne United (States gun boats Augusta and Ashuelot, and monitor Mian- lonornah, sailed from St. Johns, N. B., on the 15th inst., for Queenstown. The Ashuelot, when otfthe Narrows, ran into and sank the tug Selina, Mail Robbery. Newark, N. J., June 18. Foster M. Dunn, a cleik in the Post Office in this city, was urrcsted on Saturday on a charge of robbing the mails, and has confessed his guilt. Money and letters were found on his person. Ship News. New iffdona. York, June 18. Arrived, steamer Irom Galveston. LEGAL INTELLIGENCE. Cnrt or Quarter enntou Judge Pieroo. Micuael Doy.e was charred with committing an arsault akd battery npon his wile, Catharine Doyle. Mis Duyle stated that Michael treated horsotf and ber children very badly, takiua them out of tne bed at night, anij beating all uf them because the boys wouldn't pay their board. The jury returned verdict of guilty. John Jxbvey was charged with committing an atsamt and battery upon Officer William Fulton. 1 he prisoner waa in the dock, but tbe prosecutor aid not apt ear; consequently tbe Distriot Attorney requcstcu mo lury to runner a verdict o( not guilty. Verdict accordingly, not guilty. William Wamsiev was onarged with oommlttiu? an assault and ba.tery upon a white woman, whose name was unknown to tho Grand Jury; aud in tho second count with an assault and battery with intent to kill; and thirdly, with committing a rape upon ine same person. Cl tlicer Campbell discovered the man in the aot of committing the rape, the woman being perfectly lUM-nviDie. ine jury rendered a verdict ot gulitv. Robert P' cr.ng was convcted oi a oharge of tho larceny of 25 tarda oi carpet, valued at t&U 25, tbe property ot Ju ia dark. Ibe carpet was stoleu irom the house ot prosecutrix and taken to ISixta aad Lombard streets. 1 homat Clark was convicted of a charge of the lar ceny oi a set of harness vanned ut $25, the proierty of damllton Panel The iio!eudait was arresteu witn the harness in his possession. John tlollwood was acquitted of a charge of the larceny of tobacco ana shoe-strings, valued at. 8) cents, the piojieitv ot John Fi-ederick Joseph Be ers was charged with the larceny of a Dutob and other oven paferr, valued at 84 60, the properly oi cnase, bbarp, at Thompson. He wa an apprentice lu the foundry oi saia nrm There were some patterns and other articles missed from the foundry. They were taken trom a part of the loundry near bis working place, and ao.d at a shoo. They weie traced to this shop, when it was louid that defendant bud brought them there i he delenso was that be bought them from an other perron ior 25 cents, but this statement was not establn-hed. The jury rendered a verdict oi guilty, and recommended defendant to tbe mercy of the Court. earth Qulnn was c lis reed witb malioiout mischief Inbreaku g eight panes ot glass, valued at $2, the property of James C'arr. Guilty. I hompson . ohnson was acquitted of acbarge of the larceny of a trunk of clothes, the property of John Glass, a seaman. Johnson baa been in prison sinoe tbe 25tn ot Jdarca, and Glass had gone to tea. Benjamin Diokerson was acquitted of a charge of assault and battery, tbe prosecutor not aoneaing. juarv Duffel waa charged witu .ihe laroeny ot 820, the property of Alary Bennett. I he prosecutor was on board the steamer Swan. She said she thought she dropped some money, aud seeing some notes in tbe bauds of defeudart, said it was ber money, There was no Other person present. YwO.ct.ui.ij, In Vanity or Ricbbs. The Paris corres pondent ot the London tftooe records as worthy oi notice tne deatn ot ma last descendant ol tne Nabob Dunleix. the celebrated Governor of Pon- dicht-rrv. The coatot arms granted him bv Louis XI. for the rlinlnmAfie triumnh gained hv him over the English In India, the correspondent says, glittered tor the last time over the .ortal of Saint Pbllllppo dn Koulc, as the modest coffin which contained the lant of the Dtiplelx was borne out to the cemetery. Ol the great siege of Pondicherry, of tbe glory and magnifi cence of Dupleix, of hla riches and his d'sgrnce, of his humiliation, of his poverty and mlsicabhi death, nothing is rcmemoretl now. Even tho fete which ho had instituted at Perna, his native i'lace, to celebrate the raising of the sieiro ot 'ondicherry, has long been discontinued for w ant of the funds which ho bad intended to be annually devoted to the dowry of one of the village maidens. He died in the most abect poverty, alter having at his com mand wnoie multitudes ot men ana millions of rupees: anJ the lattblcss atrent charged bv Dim w ith the settlement of the" perretmil fund tor the good work of which he hud been dreaming for years beneath the hot, scorching sun' of India, and amid tbe strife and bloodshod with which he was surrounded, never havlnrr snnk the money, the celebration ot tho one great souvenir of his itff, that too has passed away, and his very mime Is no V no more. When the fliimstere des Finances was entered bv the mot in 130, the last appeal of Dupleix, itnplortog a settlement ot Dis claim ot tnirteen millions against the Government, was thrown out nmong other papers scattered to the winds. It tell Into the hands ot the Prolcssor of Philosophy at the College Lonio le Grand, who had it trained and glazed, and hung up hi hi classroom, where it afterwards served as an i'liintnition to many ami many a lesson oe vanity of riches, and tho varied conformation of the winirs they make to them selves when they flee away. Width of the Streets of Loncon. There are in the city of London lour hundred and lorty streets, and in ouly seventy of them 1b there room for more thau two lines of vehicles to pa-s at a time lor the entire length. In one hundred and eleven streets one lino of vehicles only can pass; one huiidr"d aud one has no exit, and are not tUoroughfuTos at all. The British Poor. The amount expended for the relief of the poor in 655 unions and parishes of England and Wales, during the half year ending Michaelmas, 1805, was 9,116, 2K, being an increase of 12.201 as com pared with 1864. The population ot those unions and parishes was l?,88(i,104, according to the census of 1S61. ''Bism arq.fer." M. Bismark's na-ue (says the Paris correspondent of the London Times) is 1 kcly to take its place in the slang Frencn vocabulary. It appears that when a person is suspected of foul play at cards or billiards , he is eaid lo 'bisinartiuer," as eq-iivalent to "tricher," and the insinuation is resented as an insult. Newspapers Prohibited in Prussia. Among the newspapers whose circula'.ian is forbidden in Prussia are the Press and the New Free frees, of Vienna, the Reform, of Hamburg-, the JVorfi German Gazette, ot Hanover, the uni, of Berne, the Staats Zeitung,o New York, the Hermann, of London, aud the Kolokol, of Geneva. A Duel. A fatal duel was recently fought In tho environs of Paris by two officers ot the garrison. One ot them was killed on the spot; the other had bis breast pierced, it Is believed, mortally, Tbe doctor's horse, as he was leaving tbe field, took Iright, threw him against a tree, and killed him on the spot. Toe Valentine Business in England. The number of the missives called valentines in creased in England Inst year to 542,000, against 494,000 in 1864, and nearly one-fourth oi the whole number posted in London were in the western district. The Art Collections at Dresden Removed. The magnificent collections ol paintiugs, chna, ancient vases, cameos, and other ' works of art at Diesdcn, have been removed from tho mu seums to the fortress of tbe city for greater safety. Bhootan. The whole cost of the Bhootan war in India, up to February last, is computed at two hundred and eighty thousand pouuds sterling. A famine is said lo have broken out in the inte rior ol Bhootan, and the lower orders are the suit'erers. A Circus Owner Pkrturbed. The Rhenish Gazette slates tbat M. Renz, the manager of a client, has been summoned to deliver np his hordes for the ue ot the army. He has sent a remonstrance to Berlin by telegraph. A letter from Rome speaks of the works in Miss Ilosmcr' studio as follows: "Benton and Beatrice Cenci, in plaster: a pair of busts in marLle, Hero and Daphne; the young Augustus, for sale, price 75 scudi (about' 75 dollars); the dcslcrn ol a fountain for a lady (Marian Allord, ot England) now nearly finished; a Htren play ing to three listening figures riding on dolphius, price 600 guineas; a Faun aud Satyr in marble; and a pretty little Puck, a child with a tortoise in one band, a lizard in the other, seated on a toad-stool, two or rbree other toad-stools grow ing round; also a lovely medallion ot Night and Morning to be executed in bronze Morning with a torch and roses, Evening with poppies in her hand, morning and evening stars, a lark and bat, make up the composition." An Enelish visitor was struck on entering Mr. Powers' studio, at Florence, by the well known bust ot Andrew Jackson. "Who is this, pray? An American!"' "Yes; Oeueral Jack ton." "Oh, indeed !" turning with beatific de light, to Mrs. John Bull. "My dear, this 1s that bruve tone wall Jackson ot whom you have hcurd so much." At a recent drawinrr-room at St. James' Palace, ihe Princess ot Wales wore a train of pink velvet, rifhly trimmed with Brussels lace: pink tulle petticoat over pink silk: flounces of Brussels lace. Head dress tiara ot diamonds, leathers, and veil; ornaments oearls aud dia monds, the Victoria and Albert Order, and the Order of Catharine of Russia. J. E. Bryant, editor of the Loyal Georgian, the Freedmen's organ, has been arrested by the civil authorities at Augusta, Ga., lor attempting to deli aud negroes oui of money borrowed of them when he (Bryant) was an officer of the Government He was releaseo, a colored man becoming his surety. A correspondent from Soriugflel-i, Tenn., fyb that the destruction of timber, fencing, and crops in Maury county, Tenn., by the tornado of the fith instant, will reach from ten to fifteen thousand dollars. Some of the hailstones weighed five or six ounces. No lives were lost, and only two persona seriously injured. General H. Davis, kno-vn to the country during tbe war as commander of the 12th Illi nois Cavalry, of the First Brigade of the First Division ot tbe Army of the Potomac, an! of & brigndennder General Davidson, in the Army of the Gulf, has become one of the editors of the Chicago Post. Rev. George Cumminas, formerly rector of Pt. James' Church, Richmond, whence he re moved to Baltimore, but latterly of Chicago, has been elected Bishop ot the Episcopal Diocese of Keutucky. Daniel P. Peters, a hotel proprietor, has been fined $1400 by a lury of the United mates Court at Chicago, for failing to fix revenue stamps to receipts of money. Irascible old gent. "Waiter I tils plate la quite cold I" Waiter "Yes, sir; but the chop i 'ot tir, which I think you'll find it'll warm up the plate nicely, sir V Punch. Trenton has subscribed $30,000 for a raca fflUIESa '