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Alfim so Vhr Europita Me of (itc Atlantic.
Oar Liverpool Correspondence. Liverpool, August 2d, 1850 T\t Arrangementt of i'njluiti/ for the Pacific Mail Sttamert?Slit of the Cuiuird Steanurt Caledonia ami Hibtrnux, 4"''. 4rc. I am able to assure you, on unquestionable authority, that the British government h;is just concluded an arrangement with the Pacific Steam Navigation Company, (whose head-quarters are in Liverpool) for a tortnigbtly m til contract, for a i>eTiod of ten years, between 1'auama and Valpiraiso. I am aware, also, that to meet and carry out this ervice as early as pocsible, the company hive already contracted for three additional iron steamers, of great speed and capacity, which will leave England, for the Pacific, in the course of nine months. In the meantime, the existing arrangements, namely?u monthly mad service throughout the Whole line, and a bi-monthly service between Callao and Valparaiso?will be continued by the said Company, which hold, fortunately for themselves, exclusive privileges from the local governments. Their stei.meis touch, to land and einbirk passengers, bid, like wit e, the English and local mails, at no fewer thun thirty-two ports on the round voy ag?*; at d it is certainly, in a measure, ludicrous to find our e>ld, good nature^, yet overtaxed friend, John lii.il, magnanimously providing this* mail service, (? hu h is available equally to nil nations of the world) at that distant put of the glob.-, at an expense of from ?20,000 to A'lKl.OOO per annum: but from win li.-trvice ili>- I i Ji*'i exchfCquer does not receive more than Jtj (KM) a year It i* true that the trsliic in goods and (Kisoeo^ers along the coast of lViu, liolivia. Chili, Ecuador and New Granada, (a stemming distance of considerably more ttion 3,(NH) mil'i) is totally inadequate of itself (i.e. without the aid of government P?y) to support even a monthly fleam line. Nevertheless, we are about to wrn< . and benefit by, a bi-uiuntkly line of Btean.eis You must be aw?re that i( is a notorious fact th.' when Mr. Wheelwright, the originator uf this l-i ::lii>h steam company, tirst introduced two sif en >rs t n the waters of the Pacific, the remit w?s ruinous to the proprietors, and hut for the aid of tLe I'.niish government the enterprise must have bun altogrter abandoned. A veiy ddlerent field is that beiween I'anama and San Franci&co, thanks to California. There, the MtUMM of the United States people are realizing a rich harvest. The foregoing facts could not, I thought, fail of l>eing interesting; and I rather plume myself on having?I may, |>erha|?s, say exclusively?obtained this early intelligence on the subject. I 1 can inform you, too, that the Ilibemia and the Caledonia have been sold. The Caledonia has lini.sheii her u iirL in |||K ?...ririee III' lh? Kritiuh .jr.,I North American Mail Company; and tin- liibeinn commences, lo day, her last voyhgsin that service. To replace the.?e, two steamers of greater |Kivver and length than the Asm, will be, without delay, constructed. The Alrica will leave Greenock, for this port, in a fortnight hence. Our Paris Correspondence. F.iuis, August 19, 1X50. The Prttulcnl'* Tour?J-'uroptan Attain?ikhUtirtg Hntttrin, 4*f. Louis Xajwleon, as we are informed by telegraphic despatches, has proceeded as far at Lons le Saunier, in the Department of .lura. You will ee in the French (tapers which 1 forward to you 1 by this mail, the whole details of his reception at | Macon, Lyons, and other small cities through which he passed. It is not, 1 think, my duty to , give you these particulars?which may be found in all the newspaper*; 1 w ish only to furnish you with the refer? Ut In midaille, and all the chit chat which is not d*tailril in the journals of France. It is a Certain fact, that our President has not met with the enthusiastic reception he expected to receive during hi* tourney. The persistence of many individuals iii his presence to shout " I'tre la Htpu'liyv* ."'?the true snecdote of the Mayor of Montbars skakug hands with Louis Na|*>leon, until he forced him, by the p*?n he felt fronn that violent grasp, to cry, at his tum, " I'ivt la Myut'hiftu l)i mm rain/ut?the miutti (*ilk workmen,) of L)out, utteung, also, the same cries?sll these tilings are proofs that our President his found many opjionents to his Tiews am?ti?t thepopulitieu of our department*. As f >r his speeches, no oi.e can deny that they are stamped with the spin' ol a greut and serious politician. < >ne may remark three imptittHtit declsraUoiis in the-* speeches:? first, the repudiation ol a u>vp d'etat ; t.econd, the eiitite submission to the wishes of the people; thud, the display of the French tl ig in opposition to the w hite tlag of Weisbaden. It is well, also, to say thiit not a word has been said by him about tbe N v rn.i'lv, tli*' great |'nwer ol the nation Vou khow how much, ordinarily, the President of the ( nited States, in every imrngraph of his discount h nr Iiie.-sai?f-s. mvescredlt tut nnoresM fur all the fix <1 neci>iiij>ii?hri1 in the country. In this ovation, in h inner, Loui* Napoleon docs not mention the legi>| ?tive power; hut with th?* desire he ha* to rxjuetm th.it hi* only object is the welfare of the louutry. he cull* attention to the naine of hi* uncle. It is, in tny opinion, us well aa in that of the |mrtv tun yrntant in France, a great proof of iiiyrstiltidi <it la /xirt of Louis N?|>oleou, for never hss in As.-emt>iy been in>>re generous th in the preseut one, towards the chiet executive. I'erhajathe President doea not think so, and hence the prijeciot fiteing hiuisell from its power as noon aa i ??sil>lf Nevertheless it the least credit la to be ^ivtn to the words ptonounerd by the President, he la? well luteniiuiird nun, and he dencrvea to be sup|?>rtrd We shall see, in .future occasions, what he will do to give us proof that he was sincere on the Ittth inM at Lyon*. Aa mm n n? the i'rt siden' returns to Paris?an! th.s will I* l?e place on the h inat.?he will pro a? I ioi?l you heiore, the French fleet m a<l conjugated, uwr.innf hi* visit. The maritime revi< w will take place on the l?t of next month, and will be witarwrii by ?ll the mult of Mine; for onein<ty Tend in the ad*erti*enient? ol the French p*p<"r?, card* of all norts, invitine the t?hr$ m ptvhn to take thur tuk't* for thr voyage lit Cherbourg. No doubt it ?ill be a great Mfht, aid I htvethe intention to i?>in the part), it il take* place in an op portune li.omriit, between the departure of two teamer* I caaaof (>?* with mleace the vi*it of General La Monitor* t? Lonw Napoleon Tlii* nUtetMiian w*? enl by the king ol Pi<*dtt,<>n' to pay hi* compli* iiieni* to the President of ihe French rtptiklie. ?nd to a*?ur>' him of hi* good wiahe* anil friendship t?ward* France. In the meantime, the excitement which wa* occ**n ti d by the impriM nineiii of Ki?hop Frutif <ai, I Turin, i- Mill e.xieting, and the min'*try of Piedmont, in ?r.|er to poMOM more *tre*<th *nd prrt M/tr cJutmt; im unijfirif wnicn will tin<iouwe<iiy take i>Ur> betmftn tb? government and the clergy, Hm <mckI?H Ih t the Parliament should be call *d t hd early oKM>rtunir]r. The ir? lipm other pnrts of Italy ? of no coo r<inrri In 8*itirtlaid the Federal Coaocil of Btlf to k .1 *erjr nn,*.n?nt Mand on the I2:h inirt. It ha? do ii<? d ibm from lb' '3>th of this month, *11 the i*>liti<-?l t?fi<|t?i in the twruty-two canton* would If submitted ton g> neral aiinrey, and inscribed in en# h county, city and ward, whilst they woti'd he obliged topreeent the-melvea at tha city h?ll e?ery month. Thia i? a verv significant fact, nd no di nlit it ha* been dictated hy ihe policy of Kurofr. I iaa consequence of the question with (.run.' y, which w?a e? tiled in a very ev<t*ive inanix r idutii u ihe last winter. At W* ?l> .(! n, ihe pilnniniitP of the legitimist liaa taken a ?? ry rulrmn w|?fl, Thr moat ancient rf France ha*#- congregated there; and among them I will name the Noailtea, La Uo< heJiiijueUin, IViw), I'rifsac, Montmorei.ry, Turpin, Molly, Talleyrinil-I'>Tif >rd, Stc , without forgettin* the head* ?.f the Jcauita, who are the leaden of all these ?howa. The mien'ion* of th*-'* mea are wrll known; they wish to bring Henry V. ia Franc, i n ih>' thirlil, whiloi, nn the contrary. He ought to t* turn itrnoai lie by the furce of things, ll i? my <>|'tnion th?t if ?ver the Count of Chambord returta to the thron- of hia ancestor*. he will have a* much aa he ran do to ?iriidjjl?' aiiiunt thr ambitious men who surround him, and who have Neither forgotten nor learned anrhinf, tail who would Uad him in a had path if he mr followed their advice. In abort, it ia too true to eay that we live in an eprch in which it ia very difficult to fore* ee the eventa of tbe n<-*t day. From tJermany we have had no poaitive news for tbe laat three day* A flair* there are atill unnettled; but, in suite of all the declarations which Ion may see m the ncw*|??pere, the tnttntt corduilt et*een l'rti?M? and Austria will aoon be re-eatabliahed, and the Counnl of the Diet will confregate at Frankfort Tbe duchy of Heaee-Darmstadt ha* i one*nted to the |>rof>o*ition of Aiurtna. It had been Hnnounced that B<varia had eataklnb d a camp of ohaervtiioa on the Meir. aa a conater demonstration against the encampment of i'riie * ' ?et*lar and Kretiswoch This body of troojw leahovttobe eatabliahed in Rhenish Btvartn, Bear tbe froatier of Hes** ?r>H Hnwi* Tbe army of Wurtemberg will roncw in thin encampmeaf. I therefore think that there will be no warb*tw?ea Huaain and IVaaaia, for it would he the atgaal of afaeneral war ia Crerm?ay The rjnettioa of tbe l?achi?? has not proceeded I*rth? r ; ince the battle which took place on the 6th and 7ih inpt. The t?eneral in-chief of the Itanish army concentrate!! Iiih troops in Sehleswig, with the hope o< inducing their support ol the dominion of lii-i government in that pait of the country Every city of that province in now a strong fortification. In the meantime the embassador ol [leumark has everyday, several meetings with the Prince of Schwartzcnberg It is said that their idea would he to make Denmark join the plentun of Frankfort ?nd thus to put an end to the hostilities between )l date111 anu Denmark. The other matters would | be decked by a European congress. The present king of Denmark, Frederick VII, is forty- two years old;" lie w is married twice, and, though up to the la.-t accounts, be w.is married, in a morganatic way a lady named Miss Raamallen, formerly a milliner by tlmle, it is believed there will no issue ensue. Alter his death the crown of D umark will fall on the head of Prince Frederick of lleste, whose rights to the country he derived from his mother who was the sister of the late king. But Prince Frederick has no right upon Holatein, since that country belongs nv ri<ht of bitth mid inheritance, to the Duke of llolstein Augusteiibourg Therefore, by the strict application of hereditary principles, Denmark would be serrated from the (irrmanic confederation and thus the " Eur<>|>ean equilibrium" would be exposed Fortunately, the new marriage of the actual King will chunue the question and it is hoped that every thing will be settled d t amiable. An hereditary prince will be found; and, during his life, Frederick VII. will be-tow upon him the right I.U ??' I L>n m >> r L Tka Duke of < 'Iden^ourg is said to he chosen as the [lerxon who will cut the gordiun knot. Numerous details are furnished hy the German pap? rs of the gigmtic armaments made hy Russia, through her dominions, hoth in her sea|>ort8 ami in her encampments. The Russian fleet amounts to 1ft) sail, divided as follows : -I men-ofwar of 12t) cannons; <> from 100 to 110 do.; 26 from 80 to M do.; 18 from W to SO do.) 3D fri rntes; 30 corvettes; f? "hooners and brigs. This fl?et is divided ir.ro five [>nrta, which are now in , the r>)atk f^ea and in the Baltic. The war-fhg of . Russia is white, with a blue cros*. A large body ! of troops, amounting to 18,000 men, is encunped near Riga, in Courltnde, and busily engaged in n.an?ruvering and learning the art of war. What tiif-an all these preparations for war ! Time will discover. A ticaty of extradition has been signed between France t>nd .^pain, and no doubt it will produce : much ffood between those two countries. News received from Athens, to the 6th inst., ' announces that King Otho was on the eve of departing for the continent, wi'h the intention of vi! sitingTiavaria. He had, therefore, assembled his ministers, and formed with them a sort of regency, the head of which was placed his wife, Queen Amelia, in order to govern Greece during his ab( sence. Every thing was quiet in that coiflfcry. Mr Louis Rorg, Chancellor and Vice Consul of the French Consulate of New York, returns to [ your city hy this steamer He came to Pans bearer of important despatches, and I understand he has been very well received by the Minister of Foreign Afliiirs. Mr. I)u Kreuille (Charles) had hern nam<"(l attarhf at the French limbaesy of Washington, and will leave Paris for the United State* at the end of the month. Mr Vermot has also been named Vice Consul of France at Baltimore. Let me, before closing this letter, direct your attention to a very good article published this morning in the columns of the Jourtuil iirt Dikiilt, relative to the project of an international exposition of industry in New York, to take place in the year 1N52. The proposal of Mr. .John Jay Smith is appreciated at its just value, and it is to be hoped, for the interest of both countries, it will be taken into consideration. B. II. K. Paris, August 22, 1S50 Tht Prtndtnt on ht$ Tour?7V Ball Difficulty? Mm Progrtu?The Portu/futte Affair, 4rc, fc. There is, as I wrote, much uncertainty about the character of the reception made by the people of our departments to Louis Na|>oleon. The newspnpers of Pari* are daily publishing the moat contradictory articles on this subject; but, as far as [ can judge from their news, our President is followed, in all the cities through which he has already i<assed, with a sort of hatred which will undoubtedly do him more good than injury. I cannot pass with silence the event which took place at Ueaancon on tke evening of the 19th inst. The citizens ol I he capital of the Department of the LH>ub3 had prepared two balls?one at the (iraud Theatre and the other at the (Irani Ware hou*. The President w*a to piy a visit to each ' of thrsr hall*; but before startiug from the City Hall, he receiving a communication Iron the police that there waa a plot to insult hun at the Bui tla Hulht. Ix>uis Napoleon answered with calmness and < nergy, that he would nevertheless go to the ball, "relying on the syin;>vliy of the inhabitant." He therefore proceeded on h? way; but aa coon aa he had entered, he waa enveloped cud bum muled I'V about a thousand i>eoiile. who ut- I t> rid the imift violent cries again*. him, as: A ban XuyUti H .' A bai I* fatttur dt < <.?/>* d'etat! A Ihii U nuurtrtrr dt la Constitution It re la N+/>ut>lhfur dtmitciattfue tl toriait' The aid-Jeramp of Louis .\ai?>leon, General Castellaine, wu obliged to protect the President; and even the grntiurmti invaded the place and protected him agmitM such an unforeseen attack. Juatice ought to he rei.dered to the uld an i courage of the President. He remained quiet (im/>aeidum ') in the midst of that gang of men wn* arfu, and looked on them with a sort ot contempt, which wit? hi* only weapon ai(hinst such enemies At the hill ol the theatre, where he proceeded after he wa? disengaged from the crowd, Louis Na;>olei?n received the most enthusiastic welcome, and there was hut one i^erson who uttered the try of 1'iet la H'1 /'ulli^uf A'.mgt' -and he w,is immediately arresitd. At &tra*bourg, where he arrived the next da), the PlesMlenf nit i with a very cool reception. Such l?. in a short ittumt. the amount < ! ui'iiti received from the department*, s* far aa to-day. Louis Na|-ol? ii tra\rl? im a kinif, arc?tiii|i tnir J 1>y in* iiniii- hy general* ot the aimy, and i? rrceive J hv prefc. t*. mayors, common councils, the arniv, mid National tiuard The clergy, even, have con enied to join thr authorities, .m<l all that train tit ., w. wI.ii h ik net i|uiie hi harmony with our rrpafei'ci ii |Titit i|.l? s, (as lur a>> the word goes). is insultiiijI to thr sociali-la, who, fortunately lor us, arc not enough in iiiinilx^r to create d inger in Kruno*. All tin- i? nut a reproach against the 1'reaident, as far w- I am c^nrt*rued, hut it lead* mr to the conc!um? n th.'t tli?- republican* who made the ron? itutioa aie tiiore monarchic<1 than they hrlieve thripM'lve* to be, and that France, which la not tonirhr.l to see Mich 11xiMiph-t 1 much, is still le?* ii publican than all its governors. At M* /, the Prelect prrpMred fur 1.0111* Napohon the bed in which the hmperor slept oa the eve of hia d* tenure lor Russia If lx>uw Nafadettn ta t lull. ?u,? rMilK'U*, he m ill not he much flatter d at am h dehriite attention*. The return ol Ins presidential travel ou^ht not to re? mhle that of the campaign) of Kiivmm. The 1'restden', when h> undertook his j"iiniry, on the Very day of the prorogation of the National Assembly, intended to arnve in.ihe proweca before ihe Ke,>r*seiitatives, *nd thus to amhilale the irnpre.iMoii which roiil.l b* kliMI.I'V h? III It' th? I'lVllrttlon The ei?'nae? .jf T.4>iii? filfolrM'a >MinKjr will al>??rb th* three milli<'On of franca given to him l?jr the AneniMv, and ii ia certain that, in Ihe emtiaraasnirnln of i!< l.lttr-ee will he double, ami thai h ii*w <?|>|>-*al to'he I h nil* r? will heroine mdi*|ieiiMble. I' ha<i Irrn aaul that M de * >trar<li i intended la <*n to Mrathourg h?fore the arrival there of ill* Vtrairfent: that a ?oit of oration. It opj-oamon to thai of the l.lecMd of the 10th of Ifr-cemher, waa |> ep*r*d tot him by ihr MH*l?'iate of that city : hut i; hi I* .ir? thattl i t'lihiiahrr of Iat Pirn* w i? adMrr<t hv aonie friend* to rciii'n In Pari#, ud well he did. WhilM the rhiffof the government pronvnidea in the province*, tlte mount uneera are aUo running h< re ar>d there to reaaeemhle their men. M<ny M them have renewed in I'aria, which ia the form of ihrir iMrgara, and where their influence ia greater ih?n an) where elae. A number of tl?<'*e .1a?pcr*d?>e# were arretted the other dajr bjr the |"v lire at l<? Villette, and aent to priaon. It ia wHl known lhat the mountaineer* are now divi |> d into two camp* : thai of the I'nrlrmrntmirtt, and thtt .,r iK? ?.< /?/.,. ?? ? daily communications from their friend refugee* at 1 million . H!> tor dw All in I] they base only tn aimtobe protector* of the < onslitution-Marrant, and they deny in have *ny project of renewing <be bloody scene of-,W We-hall *ee, if th<*y come to power. what they will do After having gives to your readers a brief *ketcb of the situation of partte* in France, | mo.?t take ) m oTer the frontiers, to itrssaele, where Prince deJoihTtlle ha* arrived He ha* not wit avowed object in his visMl bill certainly, in my o,<tnion, b? desires to sttrsrt around him a number of courtiers, m order to make a sort of oiyosition to the pilgrimage to Wirthwrien As for ills C?tiil of Chamfcord, Ki receives the i v tens of the whole nobility of France; his gr>ind b sees, snd grand' r recet?lon*, are as sumerou* as thofe r.?^'er?aillee, during the time sf Louis XIV. The j?.?i?,nts of Rrctagne have also sent their delegate to Wiesbad' n, and. the other day, abJVut eveoijr me*. being agriculturist*. woodcutters, bakers. Mack*mith' . Footmiker*, e'c, pmed ; through I'aris in their U stival clothes, or. their way j to (jt imai y. It is said, with gr< at reason, Mi it fuch a |<oliticnl procession tavery annoy n; to our : government, tor theteis no control to be had over the |iersoim who go to see the Pretender. Queen Victoria and her husband are exacted tomorrow, at Brussels, where she goes on a visit j to King Leojx Id and family. Her visit will be a one short, tor Her Majesty's intention is but to dine ; with her royal brother, and return on board'of the : yacht in which she left England. No i>oliiicdl intention is attributed to the journey. The newB from the North is not very interesting. The Dunes are displacing great activity in order to increase their forces, in case of another tight. On the 17th inst , at Kiel, a naval battle, winch lasted three hours, took place between the steamer Geyzer, belonging to Denmark, and the SchleswegidU steam filiate Ltrve, which was escorted by two beats ,witli cannon. .These last men of war conquered, and the Geyzer finally retired. !t is certain that Austria has now more influence in the duchies than Prussia ever had. It is to be attributed to the serious demands of Austria that orders have been given to the Danish Gene ral-inChief only to occupy the Duchy of Schleswig, w ilhout proceeding further in Holstein. In the meantime, the King of Denmark is going to abdicate, mid this, it is said, will be the signal of |w*ace in the country. It is to be hoped, for tlie sake of humanity, that a mediation will soon take place in the ulinis of the duchies. At Koine, the Pope has ordered mass to be celebrated every year, on the 10th of August, for the repose of the souls of the French soldiers killed during the campaign of Rome. Cieneril Levaillan>, Mr de Rayneval, and ail the princi|>al men of the ainiy, assisted at the celebration of the miss. The financial allairs of the Papal States are not iujvery brilliant order The decree on paper bills cieated a terrible impression, for it w*s considered an a forced loan bankruptcy is already feared in the ministry of finance. At the same time, the robbers ate occupying the w hole territory of Italy. In the neighborhood of Bologna, these birUanti are daily attacking the travellers, who have been very numerous lately, returning from the fair of Budrio and Lugo. The news from Portugal i? of a very peculiar character. 1 was told, this morniug. by a gentle, n an acquainted with th* Minister of Foreign Afuns. that Commodore Mnrgui, of the United Hates Navy, had sailel from the mou'h of the Tagusrver, eiperting to mtetnt sea the Portugwt*e mun of war Vntco de Gama, returning, by order of the goverr.im nt, from Kio de Janeiro, in order to t<ik? up her position > t the entrance of the river, opporite the forts of Belem, and thus to o >- I pose a strong force to the American lleet. Commocore M< rgan, wishing to avoid ihe combination of the Uud mid sea forces, departrd with the United States men of war Independence, Constitution, Cumberland, and Mississippi, to take possesion of the Vasco de Gama. We i-hall see what will take place in those waters. In Turkey, it is stated that the ail<tire of liulgaria were on the eve of being settled, when thr Turkish troops attacked their enemies, iu spite of lb* treaty, Bnd killed about hf:een hundred men. The war still continues, with more fury than ever. M. de Lamartine arrived at Florae on the lJhh inst , on his way to Mende, where he goes to spend a lew weeks with hit brother-in-law. M. Fould, the Minister of Finance, left Paris, this morning, for the watering place of the Pyrenei s. M. Roubes, Minister of .Tustice, will direct M. Fould's ministry during his absence. B. H. It. P.S.? I am told that it is the President's intention to pay a short visit to the Grand Duchess of lladen. Will he go out of France, even for twentv-four hours! Ide not think it possible. We shall see. Paris, August 19, 1850. Gouiy? Theatrical*?Allittd Charge of Murder by A mem an Sailori?An Ex-Attach* of an American Em ha try in a Fix, Ire. The journey of the President has somewhat checked the animation of Paris. The passion for political czcitenient, the expectation of some unforeseen event tailing place in the departments, sad changing the state of our affairs, has some influence on the dissipation which is daily observed in our public places. The theatre*, with the exception of the rainy evenings, which have been very numerous during the past week, have been empty, and, in spite of the efforts made by the managers, did not pay expenses. The gardens, where Terpsichore has established her funny and fancy balls, have been deserted, and all attention is n#?w directed to Lyons, Strasbourg, other cities wheie Louis Napoleon is now remaining or bus been. We have enjoyed, on three different occasions, the sight of Mr. Gale's balloon, the " Royal Cremorn," winch was engsged by the new manager of the Hippodrome, and went up in a very brilliant s:>le. On Thursday last, the day of the "Assumption." (an excellent day for it, but very bad we.-iher,) in spile of the rain falling in torrents, Mr. Gale rod his balloon, in wbich he had given ..eat* to a gentlemen and four lediea, ascended in a northwest direction, and its serial journey was very tuccestTul. It appears thst sa scon ss they hrd named the region shove the cloud", the passengers encountered the rays of the sun, and enjoyed the most admirable sight ever beheld by man. Mr. Gale, I understand, will aoon cross the Atlantic, not in hia balloon, but on a xteamer j bound to the United States, where he iol<*nds giving exhibitions u! in* practical science at u> arronaut. 1 uel* have been fashionable durinu the fortnight; seveial representatives of the National Assembly, at the head of whom 1 will meut-oa Me?sra. Bisaetie and l'errinon, met at the hoi.- de Boulogne and tried their skill with foils. On that occasion Mr l'errinon wraii rlightly wounded on the face, and Iiih MM whs |n)MI4 avenged lint the result if a challenge which took place belwerf two American gentlemen?one of FluUdelphia. the other from 5iew Orleans?will U* known in u few days. There gt-ntltnvn had a qutrrel abort * lady, at the hall of la L'haumitrt, and after af?-w w orris, Mapped each other. You may imagine the scandal w(< ch wai th*- result of auch a prosa inault hi |.ul>lir; the pHtl ml# |fm <1, and thr two t-elli gerebt )ouag men were bound to keep the peace, I and, in order to olw) th ticklirh law* of liouor, they left Fan* on Friday la-t for Belgium, where the i#ffa/rf ia to take place. I will let yoa kaow ti e ? nd ot that ?ttair The famed l/<>la Months created much eioitenn nt laat week, on accouut of tier tlire up from i the Cite Kejujon, where, a* 1 inform ed you, laat j win'er, ahe h id tiken her residence in company wuh Mr Heald, her beloved hu?b*nd It npt>ears 1 that ihe upho'Bterer from whom ahe had bought I the largest j art of her furniture, waa to be paid on ' Ihe N'Vi mat ; and, having c.illed at the reaidence 1 of the I'wuntess of I.anJlf Id.he was told by ihe fair 1 one that Mr Htlld had deputed (or I.nglaad | without leaving her the amount of the bill; that | he would return on ihe next day and pay the same The U|holaterer, half-satisfied, retired: but having j a|< k* n of bta ate "o * me friend-, returned on the i.eit morning, wh?n, to in* nma/i nit ut, he aaw m > front ol the hotel of Mr*. Ileald, an imin-'n!*' cart. loauen wnn pt?< e* 01 furniture, winch ne re<oeiii/rrt a* hi* own 11<- immediately went to the I im ffiMMirf Hr Pvl 'r*n>l r^wrlfd hi* Teto to th?t lit** ma mnt of Mariauie Loin witiiout hatiiiu hip hill | The famed UHy, duriig that ?|iort vieit, hud vamuitil, and If ft llir hou*r> hold in (Im- liimWof lirrc editor*. Among the thing* which are not )rt|?id hy her, I will inrniion h n?li*iidid picture hy Mr Jac<|UHii<l, represent* iiijf the "ineimuni" and her hu?bnnd. which ll a tkrf d'irvrrt of the art, unit will hrpilnhifd at the n? >t of the inueeiim at the liWtrrf. I/O* la Mi n'fP h.iP Irft I'aiia, I understand; and haiinc met with her h?ph?iid at CoiiMlegBe. they p?*peil tbifraatitF. Md ?ni?ed oi> IrMajr l<Pt, rt' Hrupr* la hotiud for?ounmea unknown. More anon. I cannot leave thi? i?att ot my chitchat without tn?tnioning the Uw-enit agam?t Mr Kti(<*n* Sue hy In* coaehttinkcr. The representative inemher ot the National AMeinbly dented, in a letter, that he owed anything to any coach nrnkT : hut ll baa hern proved that the author of the "Wandering Jew" had onlerrdoof of an .fiw/rir?ii?if for the price of U.'ir ih n?and fruni ?, which he delivered to him. an I (of Which hr nevr paid Imir i-it of the < reilitor and law ??it, which wa? judged at the Tnhuaal of Citnmerce, and d'oded againM the r,mvintirr rir* H< fit ft. Let me tell you, apropoa of the great eocialirt writer, that 1 met him, week ago, in peivate ImV, and w?? mrpnaed to tee a MM I ith a wnnkted fare, gf j bur. and, in abort, unite differ* nt fr? m the |?irtraita which have t*?n iiade of htm. The only tbirt which make* M Sue remarkable, w a frent iirtimkt of toilet, an e???elleBt b^m (ml in hi? ?t?le of drea?inf, ? i?w mot in "npearanre. which makca him. with reaaon. the Pi ifim 1 and dOrany of otir aye T have no doubt that he i? no more t aortaliM than myarlf. M ?je Ijhrt, who ww aeaienrrd by our Court ef s aiione, for having atolen a Urge number of ! the tiifft valuable bock*and miiiuarripta from the ptiMu libranea of France, wan .legr?ded, the other I week, Irom th# rank he occupied in the Order of the fion of Hcpor. H-a name wan eraaed from 1 the lift ef ?hev?Hera, and 1?ft only a?iongthn* | ef tl e 'hrrnhtrt ?/'iWn?fr?e ft appear* tha' the individual hat settle 1 in Knc'and, where it ia to l.e h< ped h? will be prevented from continuing hi* lord of trade. I ht.ve but *er* li'tle new* to five you ^om the tbiairea The rtwll ??a?-n <? much afainat the nnf? tfKnife iranr.gera of I'arta. The t ?pera, repainted, tefnmif bed, and pnt in r*'od n?<W, will ,>t?n iic dwn cn the tecosd of ik xt nicn'b, with the ntw opera of Auber, "L'Ei.fant Prodigue;" the poem lb by Eugene Sent e, and the tout enumb/e ta Mini to tie capita) 1 have heard but two acta at the rebeart-al; and though it ia very difficult to form a jndgnient from a ingle audience, I cannot but siiy thai l was delighted At the Comic Opera House, Mr. Perrin ia coining nuneywiih the two new operas, "Le Songe d'une iiuit d'Ete," and "Giialda " Another new liiUbical play will also soon be proluced. At the Theatre Frany use, Mr. Arene lloussiye relien upon the success of "Le Chandolier," and ia waiting for the autumn with the appearance of a few new liiLulant* and debut'intt*, making their lin-t ?te|>? nn the Hoor ofthe stage of Molitre. The Vaudeville Theatre has produced a short vaudeville, in one act, called "Le Pere Nourricier," which waa very successful. A new farce, (t'cpiojiot, entitled "Lee Paves Bur le Pave," (the l>avenirnt on the pavement) ia in rehearsal, and will be produced, in a few days, with a new drama in live acts, named Orphelins du Temple." The Thiatre dti Vuriiti* ia atill seeking a gol 1 vein "California," a poor panorama imitated from the description of Col. Fremont's travels to the gold land, across the Rocky Mountains. The painting ia very bad, and the play ia stupid. Of course, it won't make money. A /ncipi.i of panoramas?the two paintings of the Mississippi nver, one by ISmith, the other ny Banvard, are still in France. The former is exhibiting at Ariiiens,kind the other 1b stiU here at the Bazar himnc-Huuvelle, doing " so so." We have ha<4 two very pretty and witty plays at the Gymnase Drematique?the first called " Lt iuunu?r liyuni m, lUj ffuitu ll youil|c Km, "cue years old, M'lle Ferreyra, met with the highest success and applause; isecond, entitled " La Soritte du r/nigt riant Ctril," vaudeville by Messrs Clariville, Siraudin and Moreau, which contains the funniest situations, und which is l>eautifully performed hy the able company of Mr. Monti^ny Lemoine. The theatre la Porte St. Martin will shortly be re-opened. The cen_?or> of the Ministry of Interior htve inaugurated ita creation by the prohibition of the drama cf "L' Enfant <U Paru." It appears that thedemora tic-sons list principles contained in the dialogue were considered as too much incendiary, and therefore to* exeiting for the spectators. A new drama, by Mr. Paul Feval, will be produced to-morrow i\euing. Alexander Dumas has furnished the plot of another drama for the Theatre Histori<|iie. llis nov? I c.C the " Corsican Brother" wm adapted for the stage by Messrs. tirange and Xavier de Monte spin, and met with much *uecss. An actor, Mr. Fetcher. is very remarkable in the double part of the brothers. The Vaudeville of Im Dthint (the poverty) at th? Folies Dramatiques, and the meiodram t ?f " L'lliittl (It St. Elm," at the Dclaasttnena Comiquts, ha\e also been received with the approbation by the public. The company or dancers of Mr. Rousaet, of whom 1 spike to you in one of my last letters, as being on the eve of their departure for the United States, appeared lust week on the boards of the Theatre ae la Gaite, and were received with much deserved applause. The four young ladies who are at the head of the gtock, are graceful, elegant, and tine dancers No doubt they will meet with the plaudits of the New York public, in the presence of whom they inti nd making their debut. Another company of equestrian stars is also on the eve of its departure, under the able care of Mr Kialey, the celebrated American propellorof g\ mnastic and olympian games, who visited fcu rope a few vears ago ia company with his two lovely children. Professor Kisley, knowing wrll the table ol hit) countrymen for the noble art of horsemanship, has contracted an engagement for two yean with M'lle. Caroline Loyo, whose art in triumug a horse, end elegance in her exhibition of hauti icolt, I.;t rendered her famous all ever Euroi*. It ia, indeed, admirable to see how grauefully obedient MMe Caroline makes a horse, who, under her command, dances, rises either the left or light foot, goes ahead, goes back, waltzes in time, nnd dies, in a word, everything a man could do. 1 urn persuaded that M'lle. Caroline will have a success Kim 4<a/ in the United States. The celebrated circus rider and horse trtiner, Loisset, the wcndtr of all the circuases of Europe, accompanies M'lle. L<>yo, oad will add a new attraction to the performances of his fair companion. Several clowns, riders, and horsemen, will join the enterprise ?f Professor Kislev, who will add new laurels to the fame he has already acquired in his I rofesMon Mme. I'galde, the sweet singer of the comic ? i*ih hense, w ho had lout her voice, and was obliged to trnvel in Spain for her health, has returned to Paris, having entirely recovered from her disease, and will shortly re-appear at the comic o|era house. We shall see if the sun of S|>ain has produced a good effect upon her. TK? ?v.,iM.b?..wn 1 ii??v I.imi- whi)0it^i to NVw York h> the saine steamer whi:h carrier this letter to you. will be accoinpauicd by a great number of Am< ricana, who have specially Mig-igrd their l*et>uge, in ordor to be ac^uuinted with the fair finger. Dertha were at a premium in Paris, aad ihe last comer* were unable to find room. I have teen told that Jenny Lynd's brother. John Lynd, arrived at Liver|>ool to we her, and will remiin tl.ers till Wedn?-?day evening. You knew that Jenny Ly.ld haa always t>een very kind to har relatioa*, and that the ia beloved by all of them Carlotta Urisi, the elegant danuutt who* success in Pari*, England, and the whole of Europe, haa been no universal, ia about marrying Mr OttBeau de Muaay, doctor of th>- *x-King Louis Philippe It in not yet said il she will retire to private life Victor Considerant, whose socialist principles are well known to you and your readers, go?*s to fcew York, where he is called by the editor of the 7Vita?f, to imblish. in co- partnership, a news|>aper in the French ".nd l.ngli.-li languages, with the intMitionto propagate the phalanxtenan principle The Fournerite writer inteDd*. alno, giving lessons on the theories of (."wen and Fourrier, and will open a cour?e of lectures on the subject. New ior*er?, Dew-ate ix may oe wen to remark, mat when our revolutionary individual* hiivr not aucceeded ib the old continent, they immediately man for the n? w world, where they try to m.ike proaelytea. Why ia it ?o t Would they take the Atnerica n nation for a green people 1 Mr. Henry Wjkufl arrived in J'arin, lam w^k, fn in the I'mtrd State*, via Germany where he *pent a ?hort time. A very curious fart has taken place at M*r?eill-?, and created then much seneation. Four aailor* 01 the American man-of-war Constitution, who wrre detained priannera on l>oard aa deaeriera, eacaped, and having hired a boat, went t? *ea with the houtmar, and were onl? mivaed on the next day. Many ?ear< he* were! nn.de, but it wai of bo u?e, when, <>n the third morning, the corpse of the boatman w*? found on the *hore of the II Pomkjue, ne-ar the fort called Chcteau d'lf, *tal>hrd in four place*. The aailora, it i* believed, took hold of the mi>n, and beitig unable to force him to mil for Africa, where they wt*h<d to find a refuge, Irtlled him and i>r< reeded on their voyage No other clue haa been, ti yet, found to the crime of theae American tar* The cholera i* raging in some part* of Germiny, and it ia to he feared it will again vi*it ua. Let ri e finish thi* long letter by a ahort anecdote of which an American of aleg*tii>n i* the hero. 1 hi?sentl>-m?a,i* travelling in Kurope for plea* urcv hi a na> ins iuubu ? p*r?ui<>n iu i m irn tin M'llr ,de Lirvin.ri-Mtifti vf the Ih'iirf da Vaude?ille, a beautiful charmer, whose debt* are more nunirrcur than tier betutiea, waa enticed torrmtin f< ant urn- in out Lrge city I will not try to relate to )ou the rapturing love wtu< h was witm aaed in ih chatnuBf ifMrUBcal of M'llc. do Liirti; bit day after d?y elapard, ni^ht after night were gone, when OB l < aria in morninc, by the hoar of eight 0 i mittirr, (a countstd?-,) intruded in the bedroom ard it* claird to the fair couple, u hoar eyea were i'i'ii, thai tie had a juilururnt aumr-i th? lady and ??>ibout to ??'iz? her furniture ? " Vou can't do it, ?ir," excloimrd Mr. ' i belong to the government of the tinted >' an?! ! j'tit my \el<> to your judgment.'' " M replied the huimtr, J do not know if you ran " "Vou mutt know it, air; and take care not to prrc> rd any further or you will p?y the coota braid ihe baigain." Iniimnla'rd by the tl reaU of the 1'nit.d Stitm wp4<,\4, the Amuirr retiri d, but, during the day, he returned, after having consulted ?om? well informed peraon about the power* of an American atlarhi. Unfortunately, the nert waa empty; the three hour* that had efapeed between the morning visit nod the return of the hutitirr had been atirtirient to move ihe whole furniture of M'lle. de I.tfven for part* unknown, and the atrttngem of the >anker had proved vrry good, if not rieht. liurtah for Mr ! whoever he ia, he h<u well merited from the fair aex ' ?nrntCAV> t.ATKt.y aamviiti i* r*nr# A . T>mgla? N?w YfOk R Onld?ll,(!lurlMt?n l'r > Chamalln do. Dr R M lirahata. N O. Br P P. Heap. Vtilla. J. R Rtrrllty (leoegta 1 II mm* W An I ft V.larw It I m?ia U S < ?m?rrn Ch?-l<-rton M Brol*?kT. PfciU T M.l>?y llartf rd I) L Pr?y, do t> N Oof don Phlli J.T. Wirt??, N IM' 8 W 8t l-o?i? R 8rhUtr?. LralMtn V F Mnrdnrh. I ?ttim< r? t) 8 P Chappln W. 0 II Whit# K. K>7 "?n*d? J.J Bro?r Alabtm* J N Jarknon. If OrlMnK P, D Hmlln|l(H Clnt. WJacktoa. W M R*rn?y. do Jwm M?ir?o. do M e < ohrn 8i??n? *h II 8 RUI-y. ' <>o N lil>iiTptu N?? OrlrAn* T. n W?U??n, Fr?akf>rt. Mr Xh< m?? do f f ElaMl*. I.ohI*t?II?. A * .Imrd 8 CarnlUa 0 Mawart Orl an* r W Todd N?? Tor* II 0 8rbaildt. do O I* Marklnttian Madrid A Oman Saw York W F Alk*a. 8 r*rollna 0 II Mmwi !f C. II Bkl??. 8altl?or? R Lawlar 8altk K?d RIt?t. * ll???r Jr., * ? Vork r a Car?y, Saw Tork C 8 B?l! Roatoa, J I! Rlmor* l> A T Watam R fT?rk. W Parkar. 4c .1 PtrklM. !??w Orlaaaa S t R?fc*rt? Alatiaaa L A?d**rl?d Pbtla D*Im? N?w fork Anniversary of Lafayette's Birthday. Friday being the anniversary of Latayetle's blrlh day, the French military company, called the '' Lafayette Guards," celebrated it by an egourtloB to Striker'* Day. Thin was the day which gave birth to one ot (be grrateat men ot France, and cue whose memory 1* deeply engraved on the heart of every American. At ten o'clock. A. M . the Lafayette Guards, numb) ring about fifty men, left their armory and proceeded down Broadway, headed by Bodworth's Band) to the foot of Canal street, where the steamboat Sam son received them, with the numerous ladies and gentlemen who had been invited to this file. Among the guests who took part in this celebration, we observed Mr K. de Lafayette and Mr. de Lasterye, grandsous ot General Lafayette, who lately arrived In thli eity; Mr Berg, the French Vice Consul of New York, and somu other gentlemen, whose names are very well known for their respectability and the esteem In which they are held by the community When the company and all the invited guests had arrived, the Ssmson started from her wharf, and went to Striker's Buy, where she landed her animated carge. There the Laiayette Ouards. Captain Leclere, to whom this company ut militia owes its perfect organization and its present prosperity, were reviewed by Mr. K de Lafayette and Mr. de Lasterye, the latter gentleman being himself a Captain ot the National Gnard in Paris Thefe gentlemen appeared greatly satisfied with the evolutions of the company, and expressed ilielr admiration of their hmu and their Mrs* kgt'r movements The time appointed for the dinner not having arrived. dancing was engaged In. and the lovely ladles present l?lt the parade ground and, under a magnificent tent erected for this occasion, enjoyed danoes, polkas, mazurkas, and walties At a quarter past three, the dinner was served. Three large tables, magniuceuujr serveu uuufri vein uruftiurutvu wuu the Frencb an4 American Hag*. were occupied by the visiters whose appetite had been excited by their voyage and the exercise of dancing. At the head of a table tacing three others, were Seated Mr Leclere. President, with Mr Lasterye en one ide. Mr K. Lie Lafayette on the other, with Mr. Berg and all the other invited guests. The three tables were soon filled by the ladies. the gentlemen, and the members of the company, and the eating business bef;an to occupy the attention ot all present It was. udeed. a livi ly scene to see more than two hundred French ladies and gentlemen seated at the same table, for the celebration of the birthday of a great man of their country; and the wit and animation peculiar to the French people lost nothing of their vivacity in a lort ign land When ample justice had been done to the excellent dinner, the meeting was called to or(}er. and the President spoke as Inflows:-We celebrate, to-day. the anniversary of tke birthday of General Lafayette. It Is is a beautiful day for ns. Frenchmen; bat it is dear to us especially on this oecasion. for we have among us two grandsons of the great man who was at the same time a citiien of two worlds. 1 thank the ladies who have honored our /tit with their present'*, and the Lafayette Guards, who celebrate the fourth anniversary of their formation. I am happy to see so many friends responding to their invitation Gentlemen, General Lalajette is known by all of yon, and I will not relate his history, for it Is engraven in the heart of evary Frenchman, and of every American Before giving the regular toasts. I will read to you an epistle, composed by an honorary member ot the company, in honor; of the General Here the President read the epistle, which wis received with enthusiastic cheers; and the name of the author being asked, that of Mr. Jullen was proclaimed amidst the general bravos of all present The President then read the toasts, which we translate? " The day we celebrate! the anniversary of the 6th ot September. 1767?a memorable day, when the Providence presiding over the destiny or nations gave to the world Lafayette, and made him the apostle of the liberty ol two woilds." Marseilles Hymn, by the band. rriocr our naure cuuuii;, luwuja um m iut hearts of her chiidrt n " fllrondl*t*. "The United States' our country of adoption our arm* are ready for the defence of their liberties " liall Columbia 'The National Guard of France' The citlien soldier*, united under the tricolor flag, are an invincible barrier against the enemlc* of Vranee, and the safeguard ol public liberties.Ckant du depart "Our brother soldiers of America By their voluntary service. they sustain the lava and form the arant guard of the defenders of the liberal institutions of tbi? great republic." Star Spangled Banner. ' The ladle* ' Their presence embellishes our reunion*. They alone are our conqueror*." Muck' "General i-nndlord ' "Colonel Henry O. Stebbina " The posterity of General Lafayette. By their sincere sympathy for the grandsons of Lafayette, Frenchmen and the Americans preserve the memory and honor the name ol the citiim of two great nations The Pari$irnru. Alter the last toast which was enthusiastically applauded. Mr K . L.*r41 *tt? roee and said ? ' Permit me. gentlemen, to thank you for the toast which you have ju*t given In honor of my grandfather I am happy to i elebrate the anulversary of the birthday of Lalayette. on that land ol liberty which he aided to free trom the Kngliah voke When only nineteen y?ars old. he went to America Ills father enjoined htm to it>; In Kruet. II* replied 1 Ilka better to *ee rcpubllrini living than dead Thoae republican* h*v? >til>llihrd i government. which l? the admiration of the world 1 am happy to V* among ? French militia. In the eit j o( New York My r > n ifat 'i er waa al?o ceuiBaudrr of the National Uuard of I'arli. and with them he fought for liberty- that liberty whli'h wl 1 (to all over the world General Lafayette likad the muitia. with them he u*ed to go and to repooe bim<el( of hi* fatigue* and of hi* persecutions For my*elf. I thank you, ence mot* for tb? avmpathie* which you (how to the grand*on of the General We hare not hi* talent*, but we follow honeatly and f*arle**ly the track *f our grandfather I hare been a member of the Constituent A**embly, and 1 hare never given a vote agalntt my conviellona. In concluiion, He pro ' The Captain of the Uarda* Lafayette of New York " After thi* epetch. whiah waa miral time* interrupted by bravo* and cheer*. Mr L>< lkri rose, and alter having thaaked Mr. Lafayette, he read a toa?t which had been ?ent to him by M de Montholon. wh< m Important bu*lne** had prevented from pirtielpating in thl* celebration Mr Uaaoi propoxd a toaet to theUardea Lafayette Mr. Lunii proposed the honorary member* of thl* company Mr In *cme very appropriate remark*, re'DnJeil >nd ArnnA?#d f Th* iVmnanw ol the Garden Lata; ette, worthy repreaentatlraa ol the Kr?tich irmwrtt; In tho Vnlted Clataa ' M I m LiiTiori thrn tm Mi l raid " Too bar* llirn I toaat to Franca Permit to (no of thl* nobl* < < untry to mpoml to H Kranc* h?? ilnji her eyea fixed upon her children wh"know in a lorciga land how to maka th?lr lag and their uniform honor* I and ropactad by all. We are In a fri-a land, which I* bleated ahb mod* I Institution!, and we b'>p*that lh> lr example will be followed by oar beloved country I j p poec to drink ' To th* I aatltution* wblrn will intare the (lor; mod th* prosperity of Kraoea " Thin ape< cb of Mr de f.natery*. grandaoa of Uaneral Lafayette hy hla Bother and m> mtn-r of th* l?egiala IIm Aaaambly of frtuM, wti llaUuo I to with the d?i peat attention and ncilitd with tbunddr* of ap plauae Mr Hi a?i tin having given a toaat to Mr Aipik th? repreaetitatlve of thr French preaa and the defender of mrcrallc principle*. thl* gentleman rerponded to It aa folic ? f " On acveral rrewVil I have reooired of you mark) of Mlfta. to whleb I kan bwo Tory naible but n?n ww I Bun deeply Boved than to day Indeed, thl* compllBent before the two |ntl(*>i who irn your |urfii 1* highly gratifying t<> me. and t tbauk jon for your rati ?-m of which I will attempt to be or* and Bore worthy Wt are far from nor omutry. hut tba name nf Franrt I* rnationally engraved la oar hraita aad all oar hope* are for her proeperl'y and far bar happin?*? Wa hop.ttat tha Republic t* Arm ly rrtabllibi d and In thla hope will aot b? deceived l b* cauae of democracy U triumphant In th* I'nited Mttir and >b>B our gueata raturn to Fraace they will repi at the |.'??. na which thay liaee receirej la America Vary *ooa our coaatry. with tba aiw loatitut.on*.will attala tha pmaperity of tba Cnltad Stataa " After )" ' other tnaata to tba t'anaillaaa tha fwtaa, aad to tba Aaiariaan pr?*? tha eompaay laft tba tahla, and the da tiring aontlanad till all n clock whan the atramloet Hem*< a hating arrired. took bark tha living cargo to Saw Tork. Thla /?* aiten by tha GmtMn wa* rary brilliant and tba company appeared highly aleiaad with tba manner la whioh It had beea organised I.tat of Pitinti IinurH fnm tht I'mfrrf Stain Hntrnt OJfict, for thl trrt K mil in g Stytrmhtr Sd, 1880, and bearing dati Nij-trtnbfr Sr/. IHflf) !/?)< S. ChicliMfr, ?f Tror, N. Y.?For imjwom mcnt in ni4Chin>*t> fur >lrc??u g st.ivr* Llialnrn H Korhtiah. of Buffalo, N. Y ?Fof imfrevctnan'in for holdinf paprr ta writing and drawine W llofV. of Somerart. N. Y ?For improvement in ftft^ning* i-f hav rakra. SWfMII fl Tiwrtt md K >1 Kent, of KuH.lo, 1 ? r?r improvement iu moti-i. J. F. (>*tr?nder, of New York, N. Y.?For iraprovement in pltning ma? hin^*. ?j?m<ur Tomlinaon, of Wtihingtrn Hollow, N Y ?For improvement in apparatus for bre*king hotter ?PDmn?L IWMlOVltMKTT. Amo* P'nrkrr. of ?>gd.n*btirg.N Y For improvement in uilnr?' neutm. Patent (fated May 28. 1N50. Improvement added September 3. IMO Mi tin** t* Louisiana.?A murder wa* committed in Fort Bend county. l/Otii*i*aa, recently, by young man. employed by Mr* Boone, upon the per*?n of Mr William*, * nephew of e*-?Jovern*r Johnson, of tbat Male, and very reapectahle ?nH muc h esteemed planter, living on < 'vater Creek On that day Mr. William* aad hi* wife rode over to ilie llmnr p are, when a quarrel took place between Mr and Mr*. William*. Mr* Kooae, and the young fellow referred to In the roarne of the alteration, the young man very abruptly called Mr* W a liar, wherrupnn W rained a ckair a* if jo miif inf r, i>ui ixira nnonf, aiHnung l>ehind, rang hf he chair, whil* the fellow drew a bowie knife, and "tabbed W. atveral timea in the lark ?nd aMomen M badly that he died of the ? onnde i he Mine night The perpetrator waa forthwith arretted and placed?nder guard. Daring the funeral of W . ???me one waa heard to loqttire? " Where ia that frllow Bill'" meaning the priaoaT, and the next rmmeat ptotol waa diarharged fr >m Ihe crowd. a?d the r on teat* lodged in the prtaoner'a 1 atm. whtch wa? shattered to piece*, hilt no other njury done ??V V CrtKtnl, J*g H Court of General Scailom, Before Recorder Tallmaiige and A14 Miller sad Shaw. Btrr. ft.?KxctHmtt Se>nrt in Court ? Befere the trial eoiumenoed. the cou?sel for the defence applied to the eouit for permission to allow the prUvner the privilege to be stated by bin tide, in order that he night converse with him during the progress of the trial. Mr. Phillip*, the Assistant District Attorney, la the absence of Mr McKeon. sprang up and protected against the application. a* contrary to the ordera of Mr McKeon. the priioiier mast be kept in the box, a distance off Counsel for the prisoner here remarked that^he believed this rule to be rather a novel oae. ai on many other occasions he bad observed the privilege granted. The ltecorder. putting on one ol his bUud aad ?arcaetic looking smiles r> marked that - In coneeqpence of a l>l(tiiet Att< rney somewhere in Vermont having been stabbed in the neck by a prisoner called Bristol Bill, the District Attorney here has considered it prudent to keep all such fellow* as far distant as possible." (Laugh in court) Mr I'biilips much excited jumped op and remarked to the Re :order. I hut he hoped hi* iiooor did not intend to oast any reflection ou him, as for hi* Krt, be (biimelf.) had no objection to the prisoner ing seated bv his counsel, only It was breaking the rule adopted by Mr McKeon The Recorder leplied, that he did not by any means Intend to east the least reflection on Mr. Phillips, ^another smile la court.) and thus the matter snded. and lbe trial proceeded. Chat tt of (i i uml Inrrmu ?At nnn?ln? nf ??i? court, this morning. a xcuteel looking yuang^maa, by the name ot Ueury Munley, was placed at the bar tor trial, on ad indictment ftnr grand laroeny. in Bttkliag from the clerk's afflrH on board tb? oUtaniboat Knickerbocker. In July last, the sum #f tf?!. lu bank bill* and gcU. The first witness called waa Jerome W Williams. 8*orn -I am capta:n of the steamboat Knickerbocker; the prisoner van h>ad waiter on board my boat; on the 11th July the clerk's office waa robbed of $433; ( first beard ot the loss of the money about half past 8 o'clock that evening, Mauley wan attending on the table when I took my tea with the passenger*; the money was taken from the desk; the olerk kaa the key; the krawer waa closed and locked, and the money was gene. Manley has been employed on board the boat for two years; I paid him $2* a month; about a wet k after ti e robl ery. Mauley lett, he gave ma no notice of bis leaving, all 1 know about the amount lost is from Information from the clerk and from the books. Junius J. Klngsland. snuwn? I am olark of the boat In question; I locked the money drawer about 8 o'clock on the evening ot the robbery; I left in the drawer $190 in State money. $Iuoid Kastern money, and the whole proceeds taken from the passengers amoanled t? f>250, among the money was $00 in gold, and 5 sovereigns, the prisoner told me, when he came on board the boat be was poor; he always drew his wages when due and sometimes In advance; a lew days after the rebbery the prisoner lett. Themas Burns, sworn.- Says, I got three keys from Mauley; 1 am steward ot the b?at; I saw Mr. Kingslaud try one ot the keys, w hich opened the money drawer. A key was here produced, taken lrom the prisoner, which fitted the lock of the money drawer. Horace Crebore sworn ?Says. I was passenger on board the boat on the evening the money waa stolen; 1 recollect seeing the prisoner oome from the door of the elerk's office but could not swear that ha easae from the office; It was alter supper time; I am positive the prisoner is the same person 1 saw on that occasion Jesse n Patterson,sworn ?I am a police offioer; I arrested the prisoner, and found on his perton over $300 in gold and two geld watches. Several witnesses were examined on the part of th* defence, who testified to the good character of tha prisoner. also, that the possession of a key which fttted the money drawer was shown to have been given to Manley over a year ago, by the barber of the boat far the purpose of opening a closet a juv t*'ui i ujvai u< u uuui ? i iun; iuui uiug. Friday, Kept 6 ? At the opening of the court, eomnNl for Utnry Mm; i. v addressed the jury. la which he urged the acquittal of hip client, on the (round that tbe evidence wa* merely circumstantial. mi J *lso presented several legal objections to the court. Mr Pnilllp*. the assixtant District Attorney, on the part ot the people. addreFsed the jury In a vary claar and Impressive manner Tbe Kecorder then charged them, and after a kkort consultation, they returned a verdioi of tjuiity. Tbe court pa?fed judgment on the, prisoner by senttnciugbim to hard labor in tbe State prison, for the term ol two years A number of prisoners were here arraigned on indiriment* who pleaded not guilty, and their trials were set down lor a future day. Ueorge Hoyt. an old offender, was arraigned on a charge of burglary. Tbe District Attorney looked at Oeorge and raid. " As for you, I shall try jou right off for It is a perleet farce to s?? yon brought before this court so often; it is time you war* disposed of Tbe prisouer eyed Mr McKaon, and gate him one of bis malicious grins, a* much as ta say, " I would like to serve you the way Bristol Bill did the State Attorney in Vermont." Mr A A Phillips, conn im-1 for the prisoner, opposed the motion of tha District Atiorney, but the court arderad tha priaonsr for trial an Mends) nest. Two boys, named Fitch Larken and Jerry Anderson. pleaded guilt; to barglary In the third degree, and th* court sentenced th. ua to the IIoum of Kafuge. FUaded Gut ly - S>eth Klsh, alias Jamm II Williams, the great forger ot certificates of depoait* Many charges exist agalnat the prisoner, from bank*, la nil parts of tbe country If* pleaded guilty yeat*rday. to a forgery committed on the barren ('eunty Bank dated lWth P>pt<mber 1844. lor >1019 Thl? eertlfl cate was paid by Drew, kobiunon k to in Wall *tr**t The prlioixr. who Is a Tery g*nt*ei looking Ban. appeared to b* much affected aheddtag tears prefaaely TL<-Kecorder aftir a few regiark*. sentenced hi* t* the State Prison for the term of At* ;ur> Darnel Ji. Gait ? l'h* trial of this IniifiJiul wai called OB. but not appearing, his recognisance was It reeted to be forfeited He stand* IndicUd foe obtaining noni y by false pretence* Mr Hale i* tba iaditiaual who a f?w weeks since played so ooarplenoua a part la the Nil** eoasplraoy cases It ia alleged by lis bail that Hal* ia now in Massachusetts. near Boston. confined In jail for debt, and that the authorities would not gife him up without the debt was secured However, the PUtrlet Attorney gars the ball BBtil Monday to bring tlale fnrrard for trial. Teioi for MunsUutktn is the fir ei Degree.?John Tbacker was plaeed oa his trial for manslaughter in the fl.at degree ia causing the death of Andrew Kerturson. by stabbing him in the abdomen, with a pocket nife on the 13th of July laet. The deceased waa con lejed to the City Ho*i4tal. a*d died from theeffecta of tb* injury on the IMk-t*o daja aftar Hi b?-rt Cro?? (.worn -8ay? I m la tha -ompany of Andrew l'?rgur?on. I ??w Utm o? th* night la iu<*? tioa. b*twwa 10 atd 11 o'elo?k. Id Eighth atrrat. aord r i f mtue 1) . I ?> Thack*r itrika K?rgura>n tba droaard (truck back and th* prlaonar took oat a knllr and f tahtad toward* tha d*vra**d. Tba pri?on*r ti Id m? hr had atabbrd him. I itplM to hla that h? oi>|lit tobfa>biurd of It, and tha priiooar Mi l ha would do It again ('rota lauiiuitli n -Mr Brady, coun?*l for th* prlvoarr. cro?a rxaiuin*d thin wltnaM at aouir length and o<nrld*ral>l* inrrrtinmt waa allotted by lh? droll m>mn*r In which hr tcatiAed Mr llrady her* a liiiltt-d In orltr to ?t? furth-r tlm*. that th* prt*nnor did not Hab d"'??wl wltb th* knife and from tuitb voundi ha diad. bat that tli* Injury lnfliet*d by hi* chant hr would ?hn? aoat eonclu*ir< ly, wax tba rmmlt of a*U-d*fan?a. and would c< m* dlrrctly uod*r th* law o( juatlftaW* honlcid* t'niicrman Whlt*h*ad and a*r*ral ?th*r?. taatl9?d (bit th* d*e*a**d bui ti-l-n'lr a*?anlt*d and baat th* prlai a*r and puraued hiiu aero** th* itrawt. and al?<> c< ntrailictrd t'roaa th* flrat wltna** aworn for th* prna*cntl>in In ?*rer?l **ry Important point* It wa? now pa?t 4 o'clock and th* Court baring turn In ***alon all day without any raltaf. ailjourae l any fuithvr pri cee.hnga until 11 a'aloak ot Monday morn'ag ArTrMrrtn Futrr ?*n Kaiaiur ar Iiixi i? - i.r-jru ra?n 10 ID* ling Mr Colcook. ol Mouth 'aroilna *b?a h? had brcubt froa hohna* to watt aana hlm*lfu<< Nail/ la thi. My, b>4? Ih?Ir **oa(? from htm two *r llrra* amlhajc, ud after dilig*nt **arrh. w*r* found low n>k< lirt. ?ktr?tbr; hail Ktti ?*er?t*d by th* aarTan:?( K 8. Cos* la th* Btnirr MtrrIM ?t tktt tin* Tbrj t?r? lb*i plar*d In tb* jtll for aaf* k**pinf ?h>r* Vb*y remained until y*?t?-rJa7 moral of wb*o Mr Cofoiak ?aJ a y< iing g*atl*aao hla a*ph?w w* b*ll?r?. who *a> about in depart for th* South) look th* a fr m tb* cu?tod? of tb* Jallar, and ?tart*d toward tb* aoath*ra aailboat Two b i -k* w*r* -mploj^d for lb* purpo** la tb* ftr?t of which th* (oitltBtg rrd* atdlo tb* nth*r tb* a*ffm** ?bn mri hai l ru(T*d tofribar, lla ih* arrau' a*ar Ninth atrial, th* hark* atopp?d and Mr. t'oleook aad hl? trl*ad w?nt i bio a atar* t? pur liw aa?ib*r pair of haadoaflb, for , tb* b*tt*r ??*iirin* th*lr eharg* th* ha-k la whl h lU irirmi rNlr t? k'a; poaltlou oaUld* of th* oth-r Thl* looked Ilk* a rhaaeo frr **c%p*. aad tho door rf Ik* Wk wa* >?nn op*a aad th* B*fro*a ffoa*. la a aoaaiil Ih* alarm wa? fi?*n bat n*r*r dtl darkir* ntr.p*r ?o ??l?lj. Tb* lw? ?<-atl*m*n tior>u*d Ih* ha* aad ety ?a* ral**d aad at*r| body joln*d la Ih* raa*. th"?jrh f.w knar why, Th* haadeuffa w*ro aot nbaar**d. aad It wa* arwador* I \ j raa; how clo** th* rnatvat waa At l*agth th* )?i?jr?rof tb* principal purao r* wa* gaining ?lo** up* a th* fit* lllr** ab a oa* of tbaa lifted a *toa* or bilrkbat aad would ba?* l*??ll*d hla to th* aarth. bad aot ?om- oth*r p*r*r?B dn?* th* Ilk* lot him at lhal aoa*at In aa laxaat th* bra** of dark I** war* *arrouad?d aad what app**r*d vtrang*. wa* 1h* eolB<-ld"B?*of *t ral>la** d*al*r? b* 04 a-mBft th* crowd a**?mhl?d Oa* of th*** with fro* bu*to*a? tart, aad* *on* r*mark* ahnat (*tlla?Hd of trnuM". but Mr. Colrork r*pllod *aphatlealiy, that M.(HK) wrtild nr f hut pl!h*>r r.r Tfc. - ' ?' * r?t?r?*d to tha jail. to await a ant* aaiptaluua atarilad '** tbatr arrt?r.l hrt? rma of th? c.fflcrr- -poka to ttira of tha Mty of iMf ?#orta. *h?n tna f-Uo? wha bad attaaptrd ta thro* tha ttnt? traukrd, " t ha?? bit otea to tft* ?al t'4 ?oan?r taka tha rhaaaa *nr It arwthan (to Ix-aa'< I'orlif all thl* fallov'allfa prior to bta pr?*aat ?4?-?tor..u? ~?r??r h- waa n?a of tha Boat tlaid and ht.tahla nriuti that a?ar llaad Wa aadarataad lb?j vara both approrad aarrnat* an.l *T?at rallaara aa- j lagad upoa thtlr fldallty. trgtim d?r?Mi( ." !> I Fatal Rbwrtm 11 KBrrtretT ?Wa l-ara th?? f tratfic affair nc 'Oirad at tha villtgr of Luckto*. Mr roar county, Kir , Wadnaoday nijht, raanltmf in ihr dmh of a I ?r Fox at the bant! nf Dr. Htndall, at "ki'f hou^a ha waa on a *iait. It *ppeara that Dr Fox waa fitting in a room of Dr K 'a houae, ia company with I* R ' tap-<1aa?hler,V a late h?Air, whrn the lad? rrmark-H to l>f- Fo? that it waa tiina, and ehe would retire l>T Fox objected to it, Hid blowing o?t tl?? candle f .1 n 'I' lh' Vonctt larlv m hi* anna h?r to frrum out, and h?r **?p fmh'-r chTW io hrr r?TUf. Fo* ihr?hi? nrrl hint with hmO U h* ? 'ffVrrd or *pproitrh> <1 hitv wDr. K?nrtxll km rkrtt him d?*? with a Mirk h? in hi* Imb4, ii.H firrwnMn, m a ntnitgi*. ent hi* throat. ri'ii?irg hianlmofl >V?ih I?r K w?? ac- , uoiti* <1, by the rornnrr'a Jiry, nr?n the (ro?*l of litrttfhMc homicide ? LrmnrilU (**jr ) Comrur, .4*g :o.