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NEW SERIESVOL. 2. NO. 18.
LANCASTER, OHIO, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1847. WHOLE NO. lllfl. PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY MOUNl.NH BY JOHN II." WRIGHT. Owce Tallinuilgo riuitdiiigs Tliinl Yloot opposite J. &J. C.Maccrucken's Store; Terms .Fur one year, cash in adtanrr, f'J 00 Within the yeur 2 50 After the expiration ol the yenr, ,3 00 INDUCEMENTS FOR CLUBS. Ten copie,to one ad dress, cath in a J- ,... 117 50 Any larger number In the sumo proportion. ADVERTISING. One square, one insertion, f " 5" " " three insertions,....,. 100 Each continiiunce -J t5r lihorul discount will be made to yearly advertisers. ' tyjOB WORK neatly and promptly executed. Agents forlhc Lancaster liazcHc. Milttrnport: E. Vaiica OnnfrU T; Walter Mrfar JW SaliM Or. M I). Brock lml Thninan l.iultfll'lll Pickeringlvn: A. Itrlslit.Jr PUntnt 7'; T. P. Aihhrook Jeff trie: David Jcnning Lithopolitt: Lwls lliilwr y.ml RtikviUc; Dnvul issuer rV.RuskniUi; N. H. Collision Brtmn Beery Alitmih Cnsal mntKetter: Or. Potter LtkvilU: Win. P. I einieiH Jlnunda: Nnthnn J. Worrall RoyaUcn: 1. Clements , Jr. Jlmaada 7. Wm. AHhhrvnk Cirrcll; William F. llrccs Baiil: llenrv Leonnrd Morn T; J. Hull, B. Black Prr Tiin: Levi Friend UfudiJoa 7V I. E KoonW -Clearcrtet; Cvl.VV. Hamilton Bern 7? James II. riMirra O'oKtMle; I'. K. lingnniiaii Baltimore; H. L Nicely V. U. piusitR, Ksq.,Ceneral Aitaiit for Hie Ennteni Cities Strntrnt; Davlil liewlli THE DA ILY NATION A L WHIG, IS piiDlis.he.il in tin City of Washington, every day, at 3 o'clock, P. M. Sunday excepted and served to subscribers in the City, at the Navy Yard, in Georgetown, jn Alexandria, and in Balti more, the same evening at 0 cents a week, paya ble to the. Sole Agmt for the Whig.G, L. Gillchrvsi, Esq., or his order. It is also mailed to any part of the United Slates far $4 per annum, r $2 for six months, payable in advance. 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Science in general, Law, Medicine, Smtistics, AVc. A weekly list of the Patents issued by the Patent Office will likewise be published the whole for ming a complete family newspaper. The Weekly National Whig. One of the largest newspapers in the United States, is made up from the columns of the Daily Nation al Whii. and is published every Saturday for the low price off J per annum. psyable In advance A notiDfe sneer oi eigw pngei win uo ........... er the press of matter shall justify it. The memoirs of General Taylor, written express ly foi the National Whig, are in course of publica tion. They commenced with the second number. a large number of copies of which have been prin ted to supply calls for back numbers. CHAS. W. FENTON. Proprietor of National Whig. Washington, July 16.-6ml0 $5,& ex. daily ly Valuable Real Estate for Male ADJOINING LANCASTER. f WILL sell at private sale 62 46-100 Acres of I Lnud lying in rearofStutihery's Garden, North east of Lancaster, being Lots Nos. 7&10 in the Partition of tho Buldvviu Estate. These two Lots lie together, und for situation, fertility and almost every othor advantage, they form one of the most vulituble tracts ot laud in the luuniy. Terms moderate. Apply soon. M. A. DAUGIIERTY. Lancaster, July 23, 1847. H Jewelry. SOME of the finest specimens of Jewelry ever brought to Lancaster, among which may be found Cameo Pius, single stone do. Bracelet, Chaius, Pencil cases, Finger rings, Earrings. Min iature Cases. Hair Ornuments, Guurd and Fob Keys, Gold and Silver Thimbles, &c. Chwip for cashnt GATES & COSI ER a, Lancaster June 18, 1844. 5 Looking Class Tlates. GATES &COSPER, (in the Tallmailge House; are prepured to furnish Looking Glass Plates of all sizes, from 8 by 10 inches to 15 by 26 inches, at very low pricet. Lancaster, . I tine 35 1847. 7 W. S. 1115 AT Y, Bookseller mid Stationer, One door veil of the Hocking Valley Bank, MAIN STREET LANCASTER OHIO, T'T'EEPS constantlyon hand, a large assortment V of Medical Miscellaneous and School Books Also Blank-books, Stationary &c. &.c. ot every description. Allot' which will be sold nt prices ns moderate as those of any establishment in Central Ohio Lancaster Juno 25. 1847. Iy7. CARD. " The subscriber having returned from the Eastern Cities, whither she had gone to receive the Spring fushions and purchase her Stock, can now be found at her new establishment over tho Store Room formerly occupied by Ainsworth 6fc Willock and just one door east of Reber & Kilts. She has on hiitid a bountiful assortment of Crape, Pearl Braid and Pulmetto Bonnets, Ribbons, French flowers, all kinds of Bonnets and dross Trimmings (luteal styles) together with a great varity of Fancy articles for Ladies. She is pre pared to make Dresses, Bonnets and trim tho same combining taste, beauty and fashion equul to any eastern establishment. Work promptly fmisned and furnished at tho tune promised. ELIZABETH MURPHY. Lancaster, April 14, 1047. 49 Cheap Watches. PERSONS wishing to purchase a good Gold or Silver Watch, as cheap as they can in the Eastern cities; are invited to examine the extou live assortment lor sale by GATES & COSPEB. Tallmadge House, Lancaster, June 18. 1847. Silver Ware. TABLE, Desert and Tea Spoons. Suit, Mus tard and Cream do. Butter Knives &c. also the Real German Silver Table & Tea Spoons, For sale by GATES & COSPER. June 18, 1847. Gold Pens. A New arrival by express at GATES & June 115, 1847. OSrER'S. Dissolution Notice. milE firm of J. C. Maccracken having dissol v. fl ed, J. C. Maccracken associating himself with Work Galbraith and John Maccracken tuk ins charce of the accounts and books of J. & J. C. Maccracken and J. C. Maccracken, notice is hereby given to all those iudeb ted thut itnined iate payment must De maae. . AH Accounts unsettled and all notes unpaid on the 15th day of June next will be loft in the hunrls of ni'oner officers for collection. John Maccracken will always be found at the Counting room of Maccracken & Uaiuraitn, , . J. C, MACCRACKEN, J. MACCRACKEN. Lancaster May 10th 1847. 3. tumorous Skctcl). Mrs. Magwirp Account of Dea. Whipple,, He's a mortal teazo, husband is. He Iocs like a joke atout as well as any rnan I oversee. But no's always good-na tured, liaint no malice at heart in his capers. lie was a tcelle nicked though about that cider hoax he played off on Deacon Whipple and Deacon 'Bedott. Seo did you ever hear alout that? Well, I'll tell you, for I think it was one the cutest tricks ho ever como. But n the first place you must know what sort of a man Deacon Whipple was, or elso you won't sense the joke. Well, accord in to my notion, lie was about as contemptible a specimen of a man as ev er walked shoe-leather I always thought so, and so did husband, though there was a good many folks in Wiggletown looked upon him as clear perfection, cause lie ad so mucli sanctimony, lie comos from Midlevillo to our town, and he was so wonderful pious, and made such an awful parade of bis religion, prayin' and exhortin' and laborin' for souls, as he call ed, that when he'd ben there about three months, they made him deacon. As soon as he was promoted, he begun moddlin' n everybody s business the worst way, watchin' all tho neighborhood, and takin' on 'em to dew for evory little thing that diddent happen to come up to his ideas oduty. 1 tits ho called 'consarn lor the welfare o' Zion.' As sure ns ther was a party o' young folks, there was Deacon Whipple s long nose poked into some o the winders to pry out what was done. And it thar was any church members a morigf 'em, and they happened to play 'Button button! who's got the button?" or dance round a little, he'd have 'em hauled up before the session to answer for't. It seemed to dew him a deal o' good to ketch any o' the brethren or sis ters a trippin. A body d a thought lie spent the heft of his time a pryin' into other folks btzness, but some now or oth er he managed to take care of his own tew; he was a tailor by trade, and a rcg'lar old cabbagin' skinflint to boot. That re minds me o' what Jo Snyder said to him once. You see he was an awful stingy critter, atid so was Mrs. Whipple. The prentices used to complain dreadfully o .heir livin said they was nigh about starved. Well, Jo Snyder he stuck Ins head into the shop winder one day and says he, (Jo was an independent critter,) Deacon, how comes it you starve yer prentices so, when you're always so flush o' cabbage?' The deacon was aw ful mad. Says he to Jo.'If you was a pro- lcfitw you'd ketch it. He was amoanooi- man tew. iou d a knowd to see him in the street that lie was a contrac ted critter had a stingy kind of a walk went along as if he begrudged the room he took up. lhe circumstances 1 was gwine to tell took place when he'd ben deacon only a little risin tew year and it s a solemn tact, there d been more cases o' diseplyne in that short time than ther was atore sence the place was settled. Now Deacon Bedott wan't such a man at all. He was great on prayin and ex hortin' but he didont meddle in his na bors' consarn, ner think himself so much piouser and better'n all the rest o' ere a awav from Wigcletown. h usband and me went out there a visitin ' You see, mother Poole and mother Magwiro both lived there, and sister Bedott tow, and 1 spent the time visitin' round from one to t'other. Well one evenin' I was lo sister Bedott's husband had gone over to mother Mag wire's 'Twas about a year afore Dencon Bedott died, and he wan't very well you know he was feeble a number of years afore his death. Well, ho and sister Silley and me was Beltin round tho settin'-room fire, and Arte mishy Pike tho widder I'ikoV oldest darter she was a spondin' the evenin' there. Artemishy was jest a telhn us about Deacon Wipple's comin' to their house the day afore to take Ginthy (her youngest sister,) to dew, 'causo he'd leerd how t she tended a ball when sue was over to Varmont a visitin'; and Arto mishy was in an awful fidget about it, for fear he'd have her hauled up for't, and she wautcd Doacon Bedott to try to pre vent it. Well, she was jest a tellin' about it when ther come a knock to the door. Walk in,' says sister Bedott and who hould walk in but Deacon Whipple with Deacon Kenipe and Deacon Crosby on behind him! 'Thore.'says I to Artimi slty, the Old One'i at hand when you're talkin about him. 'Hush!' says she Lawful sakes! says I; 'I aipt afeered o' ein' hauled upI don't live here.' When they come in Artemishy looked half skairt to death. She thought they'd come to talk about dealin' with Cinthy, but sister Bedott whispered tew her, and says she, 'Don't be afoared; I don't bleve it's Cinthy; I guess more likely its Sue Collincr." ( Iwas tho same time tney had her over the coals.) Whatever 'twas we all know d twas purty important busi- ness.for Deacon Whipple looked wonder ful big and awful solemn; his face war about half a yard long. But though he tried to appear as if he felt dreadful bad 'twas plain to be seen he was enjoy in' a state of intarnal satisfaction looked jest as he always did when be got hold of a case that suited him to a 1. But Dea con Kenipe and Deacon Crosbv looked as if they raly felt bad. (They was very clever men indeed.) They didn't say a word, but Deacon Whipple he conversed a spell about matters and things in gon eral, said the weather was uncommon fine for the season o the year, crops was wonderful abundant, specially the apple cron thouch it was to be lamentable that any o' the good critters o' Providence should bo abused and turned to me ruina tion o' mankind as apples was oy oein made into cider. - Then he went on to deplore the low stato o' religion in the place, axed us wimmin folks about the state o' our minds and so on, and then said thev'tl como on private biziness and would like to soo Deacon Bedott a spell, So wo three wimmin got up and went into the kitchen. 'Now,' snyn sisier Bo dott, says she, 'I feel as if I'd like to know what they'vo come for wouldn't youl' 'Yes,' says we. 'Well, then,' says Silly, "lets go into the bttttry and listen.' 'Agreed,' says we. So in we went. You see ther was a passage be tween the suttiu' room, and atop e' this door there was an awful wide crack, so't a body could hear every word that was said in tho settin' room there. Well, in we goes, as still as mice. Artemishy and me we got up on an old box and peeped through the crack, and sister Bedott alio put her car to the key hole. Deacon Whipple had begun to talk afore we got fixed. The first thing I hecrd him say, says he, 'It's very onpleasant business, very indeed. 1 assure you it s very tryin to my . feehns to bo necessitated to rebuke a brother, but it seems to be an unsurmountublo duty in this case. We're al! poorerrin' critters; the best on us is liable to go astray and fail in our duty. I'm free to confess that even I have my shortcomings. 1 guess he had an attack on't when ho cut husband's pan taloons; they were so xhort and so tight lie had to give 'em to Jeff 'I have my shortcomings, and I feel to mourn for't; I feel to lament that I'm frequently cold and slack indewin' my duty d.m'tkeep such a constant watch round the walls o' Zion as I ought tew. 1 feel as though it may be owiti to my onfuithfulness, broth er Bedott, that you've fell into the prac tice o such a liyeneous ollence ahem 'Gosh!' says Deacon Bedott, savs he (now Deacon Bedott never used bad language in his lite, but once in a while when ho was dreadfully took by surprise he used to say 'gosh! J 'Gosh,' says he, 'I want to know if you was meanin' me all this time? Well, I d hko to know what I've been a dewin'l' "Oh dear,' says Silley, says she, 'its husband, its husband! What has he done?' 'Don't make a fuss,' says I, "they'll hear you, and we shall have to clear out.' Deacon Bedott went on: 'I aiu t aware o be in' in the practice of any known sin. It 1 ve done wrong in any way 1 m willin lo be told on't, and I hope I shall take your rebuke as I ought tew though, as I said afore, 1 am t aware o bein in tho practice of any liyeneous offence, as you call it.' Says Deacon Whipple, says he, with a rale provokin'grin, 'I'm raly sorry you're so d till of apprehension .brother Be dott. It's truly lamentyble, when a broth er that's ben apparently a burnin' and bIii- nm light, turns out to be such a grievous transgressor when sinners round is in such perishin' need o' bavin' good exam pies sot afore em, to make em cast town tho weapons o' rebellion. And it's still wuss, when such a backslidin brother is reasoned with, to see him refuse to con fess his faults, and repent of his sins and mend his ways. 'Dew tell me,' says Doacon Bedott, says he 'what the sin w, and if I've raly been guilty on't, I'll repent, and confess, and forsake it tew.' 'I'm sorry to see ytiu soobderret,' says Deacon Whipple, ' You know, Scripture says, if a brother is overlook in a fault, the brothers must go tew him and tell him on't and if he refuses to hear-'em, why he must be dealt with afore the congregation; and 1 m a 'cord that s what you II have to come tev, brother Bedott, if you hold out so.' i,f1 misery mo!' says Silley, says she, What has that man bon a dewinr what has he ben a dewin!' U dear mc! what an onfortinit wenianlbe!' 'Silley,' says why can t you shet your beau f lake my word for't, he hain't done nothin' I'll turn out to be jost nothin at all, 1 bet coose, so dew be easy.' Well, arter Deacon Whipple had gone on for ever so long, Deacon Bedott got clear out o' pa tience, and says he, 'For mercy's sake, what is n( Brother Kenipe, brother Crosby, dow toll him what 'tis.' 'I'd other not, says Deacon Keinno, says he, Brother Wipple begun and he ought lo finish.' 'I say so tew,' says Deacon Cros by. "Why,' Bays Deacon Whipple, 'it's cui us that Brother Bedott should bo so onwillin' to own up, without my comin' ight out.' 'O! dear me, Suz!' says Sister Bedott, 'that he should be a cuttin' capers and mo never suspect him on't! O Mo lissy, I shall die! I shalUVicV and sho be gan wringin' her hands like mad. 'You simple critter,' says I, 'dew save yer high steerics till titer's occasion for 'em; dew keep still they'll hear you sartin, sure, and if they should ketch us a listomn,' twould rum all our reputations, un account o'Silleys interruption, we lost what Deacon Whipple said next, and tho first thing we heard arter she got qui et again, was Dencon Bedottsayin', 'It's curus yeu should bo so willin' lo believe such a story about me, when you've know'd me some years, and haint never heerd nothin' o' the kind till now.' I for one wan't willin' to believe it,' says Deacon Kenipe; nor I tiuther,' says -, , 1. i XT .1 ueacon urosoy, says nn. uv mcr ain't no use in denying on't, Brother Bo- dott,' says Doacon Whipple, says he; 'A few years ago, twant thought to be no great crime to take a glass o'spirits now and then; ther wan't so much light on the subject as ther is now in these ere tem perance days; but even then, 'twas ena- most an onheard of thing for any body to git intoxicated on cider as you rein the Ll.t Jaiuin' Mii, aurniniit lirrhr Ami llclUlb U UO'TI" f.vw ugu...u. -" nrivilidce and youadeacon tew aman that makes such high pretensions. O Brother Bedott! it's a hyneous and a cryin' sin. Consarn it it! says Doacon Bedott. savs ho, 'dew stop a minnit and let me sneak: 1 want to know who said I was in tho habit o' takin' tew much.' "Whoever 'twas,' says Silly, says she, 'they lied, and they know'd it, and I'll tell Deacon Whipple so lemma come Melis sy.' (It always made Silley awful mad to have any body else run the deacon down, though she used to give it tew him her self like the dragon sometimes.) - 'Woman alive says I, 'what be you dewin'l you shan't go out there you'll jest spile the hull and we shanthear an other word it'll be time enough for you to put in byme by.' She made such a noise, they'd a hecrd her, if they hadent a got to talkin' purty loud themselves. Well, she got still; and next thing I heerd Deacon Kenipe ssyin' says he, 'Brother Whipple, dew come to lhe pint; dew tell Brother Bedott who 'twas, and dont hurt his fedins any mor'n you can help.' 'Well, then,' says Deacon Whipple, says he, ''twas yer brother-in-law, Mr. Mag wire.' 'Gracious sakes alive!' says Deu con Bedott, says he 'did Josh say that about me? What on earth did ho mean?' 'Ho meant what he said, I 'spose,' says Deacon Whipple, that you're in tho habit o' gettin' corned on cider." Says Deacon Bedott, says he, 'Did Josh say he'd actilly teen me d ru uk on cid er?' 'He meant so, undoubtedly,' says Deacon Wipple; 'thouch them want precixrly the words he used; ho called to my shop to day a purpose to tell me on't, said 'twas awful tryin' to his feelins to be obleeged 10 expose you, not only on account o your bein' a connexion o' hisn, but 'cause he raly thought he was a worthy man in the main; 'but,' says he, '1 dew feel as if I couldetit leave Wigglolon with a clear conscience, without tellin' you that I've actually know 'd Deacon Bedott lobe the wuss lor cider! as true as mv name's Joshuay Magwiro I've seen that man half shaved on cider afore breakfast in the morning.' 'Now, though I haint no very high o- pinion o Mr. .Mag wire, bein he's a worldly man, and don't know nothin' a bout experimental religion, I dew bleve j understand me: I do not mean those July ho wouldent tell such a thing as that j l)av when with smoky lamps and smok right out and out, if 'twant true, 'spe- , ier fireworks, with ereasv toles for climb- cially about his brolher in-luw. 1 should a went right over to parson Potter about it, if he'd ben to hum, but he's gone a journey, you know. (J, how that man will take it to heart when he hears ther s such a wolf in sheep's clothin' in the midst of his flock! So I coes over and tells Brother Kenipe and Brother Crosby on't. ihey was very unwilliu to lilt tf, nimA ncpr with mo to labor with you to-nieht. 1 am sorry to say they're ginerally slack about dewin' their duty in cases o' dese- plyne the hell on t comes on me, and I'm thankful I'm always ready to lift a warnin voice m sinners ears, and dew my endeavor to reclaim backsliders, and my exarttons has been blest beyond my most sanguinary expectations. I haint expected much lrom you on account o' turn we sia eat tieaper bread than ev yar poor health; and I feel to rejoice now er before the Famine. In Marsailies lie that you haint ben active sence you've !a million and a half of bushels of foreign turned out to be such a hyeneous trans-1 grni thatcaMw be sold, for which, os it gressor. O, Brother Bedott ! if you're : wa8 imported by the speculators, its poor hall shaved on cider afore breakfast, what ; quality may be the cause. As a re-ex-must be your condition afore nichi! purty ! uortation would be a ureal loss, these well upset I should think. Deacon Bo-'; dott dident say a word; he said afterwards ho thought he'd let Brother Whipple go on, and see how much he would say. Af-1 ter a minit Ueacon Whipple begun agin, j j,,g bas failed. Everything yields a hun and says he 'Dew you still continue to died fold. The sight of the vineyards is deny itl Deacon Bedott never opened m0st remakable; the vines lie on the his head. 'Well, says Ueacon Whipple , says he, 'silence gives consent; so I 'spose : you don t mean to hold out nn longer, and say 'tain't a fact. Well, 'taint tew late to repent and reform yet. I hope you II make up your mind to come forrard next Sabbcrday, and confess your beset tin' sin aforo the congregation; and mebby you'll go to the temperance meetin' next Saturday night, if you're able to get out, and give an account o' your experience in driiikin retormod liielints does a l . i t . it .1 i 1 . . . . . . . - a mense stgni ot goon leiiur tne particular cucumstunces tendin' their downtail and I reformation and I should think your ex - perience wouiu nave a tendency to oe usettil as a warnin to modern drinkers, by showin' on 'em what they've got to como tew, if they ain't nipt in the bud. If you don't consent to dew one or both o' these, why we'll have to deal with you, that's all. We don't want to expose you no mor'n what's necessary. 1 haint said a wora aooui it 10 noootty oui jest my wife. What dew you say to confession! laffiin', hey!' (You see Deacon Bedott began to grin.) 'O, Brother Bedott, what a tremenjous sinner you be! not only re fuse to confess yer inickitios, but laff at em! Pew you still continer to deny ill Jest then husband bust into the room; and Jo Snyder and Shubal Green and Mr. Smith and Dr. Pike (Artomishy's broth er) they followed tho session to the house, and ben a listoiiin' to the door ev er since. Husband he went straight up to Doacon Bedott and shook his fist in his face, and says he, 'Deny it if you durst before mo! did'nt I soo you half shaved on cider this veiy mornin'! dident I emp ty the water out o' yershavin' cup unbe known to nobody, while it was a hentm f and did'nt I fill it up with some o' Silly's sweet cider she'd got to make sass on a.ii d wasent I a selten' by whoa you took it off the stove! and wasent I a lookin on when you had such a dreadful time a try in' to make yer lather! and dident I see you throw down yer razor at last, and de clare the old dragon was in it! and was ent you jest about half shaved then! say! and dident I bust out a laflin' then, atid tell you 'twas the fust lima I ever see you the woss for cider! - deny it if you durst.' 'I plead guilty, says Deacon Bedott says he. Then we wimmin folks bust out 'o the buttry into the settin' room; and ther was such a gineral roarin' and laflin' as I nev er heered afore nor sence. Deacon Kenipe and Deacon Crosby got up, and shook hands with Deacon Bodott and ax ed his pardin' for comin' over there to take him to dew and Deacon Bodott, he told 'em they want lo blame at all and Silly, said she was so tickled; she lafftono minit, and cried the next, and onamost went into hiehsteerics; and Ar temishy, she laffed, and Mr. Magwiro and the men folks they hollered; and you never seon such a timo as ther was. Deacon Bedotte was a very kind-heart ed man, and he thought they was most tew hard on Deacon Whipple; so he turn ed round to apologize tew him, and lo and behold! he d took advantage o tho commotion and slipt out. But though Doacon Bedott tried to look sober, and told husband 'twas tew bad to play off such a joke twas plain to be seen he wan't sorry to see Deacon Whipple come up with. Poor Deacon Whipple! 'twas liuniblin' stroke tew him everybody was throwiri'on't in his face he couldent go no whero, but what that cider was throw ed in his face. And Miss Whipple, tew, she felt awful mean about it you see she'd ben all- around the nuijjiiborhnod a tellin' that Deacon Bedott was a drink in' man. But it cured Deacon Whip ple of his conmrn or the welfare 'o Zion, he never made another complaint against no body while he livpd there; and about six months afterwards he moved away from Wiggletown. ear1 . -.. From the Kew York Tribune. THE POLITICAL STATB OP KUROPK. The Thrra Dnyaaf JuljrArlrs nt wlf lrrland.nlrlguea agntnat th Poprlt. al-ll0trul(lea lor D!plamatlaia-Cou-dlilon ot Mas-many. Wo have already on several occasions expressed our high sense of the excel lence of the Paris correspondence which is received through the Cunard steamers by the Deutsihe Srinrlfpost in this city. We are convinced that the readers of The Tribune will find no reason to differ from us as to the merits of this correspon dence on perusing the following speci men. We lay it before them this morn ing by the couitesy of Mr. Von Eichthal, who furnished us with slips from which we translate in advance of his publica tions: Paris, August 1, 1847. The Days of July are past, and I can say nothing more about them that IS not lnvniia nrwl rhnnrinrr H,i firtl mit. greasy t ing and slovenly comedies gratis, people celebrate the meniorv of an event called the Revolution of July, which long since died out, and in which no reasonable man now believes. Tho July Days of which I speak are the days of the harvest, for l,if 8fnrv,l Enmn f:.r mm im , ban all political caterwaulines an portatit and Bub- 'PI. 1. .1 . . -I - iieutiB. i ins Harvest, is me ricnesi, ine most abundant since 1819, and not meie- ly abundant in this or that article, but in all possible products of the earth. The Bye has been got in, Wheat and Oats are now cutting, in quantity and quality lextrava - 'ant wishes. The prices of bread 'and vegetables are everywhere rapidly declining, and in all probability until An- million nnJ a half of bushels must travel 'to the brandy still. The crop of other j vegetables, such as Potatoes. Pulse. Cab- bages, is quite as rich as of Corn; noth- ground under the weight of their crop: to find an instance of such fruitfulness we must eo back to 1776. The cask of wine (not yet made) is already sold be forehand for 25 francs, while in the form : er very favorable wine-year it sold for 70 to 80 francs; tho price of wine casks has risen in consequence ot lhe immense prospective demand to 12 francs. With out any exaggeration I can say tha j pint and a half! of pood table wi at a litre Inintaud a half I of cood table wine will LI 1 '- cost out of Paris, that is, without the city I - .... ... - dutv. only 2 sous. 1 bus nchlv does Ia- , turo compensate us for the famine and .privations of last year! at tho same time 8hc appears a good monarchist and lover 'of despotism by once more strengthening 't10 old thrones of Europe which another !p0r harvest would have flung one und jail into ruins. But now the crowned heads and their all-wise ministers breathe freer and deeper, sayinjr, "Thank God!" .Their dear subjects once more have e ;nnugh to eat, and when their jaws are , busv cliewinff have no time for thinking. But joyful and hopeful us is the aspect of Nature, so wretched, comfortless and mis erable is the aspect of Politics. The whole of Europe, politically, is a foul ab scess, breaking out now here, now there, and poisoning the atmosphere with its pestilential contents. As often as such discharge takes place four or five charla tans come together in London or Vienna and deliberate on tho treatment to be em ployed. This is always tho same, and consists in nothing but sticking a thick plaster on tho old foul aparture, and leav ing the rest to time. In this way a le gion of ugly scabs and open wounds in Europe have been diplomatically plasi ered over, so that without nothing is seen while within the old venom does its work of corruption and destruction. Two of these wounds, newly broken open, now especially employ the medical college ot iliuropean utpiomaiisis, ami give uctun ion to all sorts of quarantine regulations, "... - i- . i 1 hese two wounds are Italy and Switzer land. In both countries the state of things is soover-strainod and excited that it can only hud a violent solution ana this soulution must shake all Europe to lhe centre In Switzerland, tho Diet has come together, and is discussing the affairs of the Federation in liberal Jierne ona un der the cuidance of Ochsenbein, the for mer leader of the Free Volunteers. In spite of all diplomatic notes of warning, of which Austria and franco especially take care that there shall be no lack, the liberal party, which, since the Revolution, tn Geneva and Waadthas the majority in tho Diet, goes straight forward on its course. In the hist sittings, the follow ing measures were carried by 12 full and 2 half votes: First, the dissolution of the Sonderbund, special union of the Cath olic Cantons as prejudicial to the Fed eration; second the cashiering oi uu uni fiers in the army of the Federation who render farther service to the Bonderounu; thiVd. a prohibition against acccptfng; or wearing any foregn orders and docoration. In the subsequent sessions, the following measures were brought forward and car ried by the same majority: First the im mediate employment of efficacious meas ures to dissolve tho refractory Sundor- bund; second the removal of all Jesuits from Switzerland; and third, tho revis ion of the articles of Federation with the express design of forming the former un ion of 22 small canton-republics, one sint'le military Swiss Republic on the model of tho United States. Theso res. oluiiun, and those which will, yet be a- dopted by the Diet, are of the greatest importance lo tho oihei States of Eu rope. Switzerland, as a military repub lic, would become truly (morally) a pow er of lhe first rank., and in the midst of monarchical Europe would offer the dan gerims spectacle of a flourishing and powerful b ree Slate. Moreover, il would assume a new pohitiou in tho European system of balance of power, and become a most imtiortant allv to the Continental powers of Middle Europe. Ausiria, act ing in the spirit and tendencies of the old Mettcmirh statu quo policy, opposes this design in the most decided manner, and nn condition of being silent to the Span ish marriage, and not making common cause with Lord Palmerstoti, has made sure ot the co operation ot r ranee a gainst liberal Switzerland. M. Guizot, j irue to lhe obligations he has thus as sumed, has already sought to intimidate the JJiet by a noie sent to President Och senbein, by Ins ambassador, M. Bois-le-Compte. In this he threatens them with an intervention of the creat powers; but has produced quite as little effect as when he complained to the Diet that Ilerr Jen ny, editor of the Gut kkatten a satirical paper hud hung the Cross of the Legion of Honor on his dog's neck, which turn ed out not to be the fact. To the French Ambassador, threatning an intervention, Hera Ochsenbein re plied, -'Good! if the foreign powers wish to play 'ra banque' we will play with them;" and that is the feeling of nil Swit zerland. In the fatherland of Tell there reigns a firm resolution to permit no guar dianship, no interference of foreign pow ers in the internal affairs of the country. Quite as firm is the resolution to meet force with force and not to be terrified by threats of an intervention, or by the in tervention itself. But such a measure is an experiment on which neither Metter nich nor Guizot will inconsiderately ven ture. Switzerland, with its glaciers, mountain passes, ravines, torrents with its warlike and disciplined population, and with the patriotism, which conquer ed at Murten and Sempatch- is no Por tugal where an intervention requires bat Blew ships of war, and where arbitrary acts go unpunished.- To Switzerland soldiers must be sent, and these soldiers are men; more than that they come of the laboring classes, in whose heads new ideas have already lit up their flames; the trench soldiers would fight badly or not at all agaiiiBt liberal Switzerland. For this reason the design here seems to be to leave to Austria alone the actual defence of the Suuderbund and to do no more than co operate diplomatically, blockade the frontier by an army of observation and by vexatious commercial regulations. But in this case lhe cowardly servility of the July Government, its yielding and clinging to Austna, its Londolterie ser vice to the cause of absolutism and ret rngade, makes a wretched impression. If they come to blows you may be assur ed that more than 100,000 Frenchmen, Poles, Spaniards and Italians will hast en from trance to the Alps to tight as volunteers in the ranks of free Switzer land against Austria. And if Switzer land conquers and gains her freedom, these foreign legions can easily become tho model and nursery, the young guard of freedom to France herself. In Italy, affairs arc yet worse, and there Austria is no less impotent than F ranee in Switzerland. The two pow ers, allied to the disgrace of the Revolu tion of July, had already succeeded in checking the career of the Pope. In tho college of Cardinals they had excited suspicion, had shaken luzzi tne secreta ry of Slate, and thus lorced certain retro "rude measures upon lhe Pope. In sor rowful astonishment the people of iheltom- ish State,,fallen from all their dreams, saw their Sovereign, who shortly before had nspired in them lhe noblesl hopes, led out of his path. A universal excitement and fermentation seized upon them. The bolder hastened to lay beforo the Pope tho true stale of public opinion while a petition, with thousands of signa tures, besought the immediate organiza tion of the National Guard as the only means of muintainiiKT neace. order and - O ( ' lhe security of personal property. 1 ius IX. at once comprehending that the dan ger to himself and the State came not from the people, but from without and from retrogressive intrigues within, or dered the orsnization of a National Guard, and Cardinal Gizzi.towhom the measures seemed entirely too revolution ary, gave in his resignation. The Pope accepted it, contrary to all expectation and summoned the honest, enlightened and truly free-thinking Cardinal Ferreti to take his Place, ierreti arrived in Rome, and on the evening before the an niversary of the amnesty, a man of the people, called Ciceronachto, whose real name is Angelo Bruneiti, a tavern keeper by profession, but the most popular and influential man m nome, uiscoveicu a j conspiracy againsl the Pope and the new order of things. At its head were Card inal Lambruschini, Dalla, Genga, Ber- netti, Grasselini, tho Governor of Rome, Col. Freddi and the Austrian Ambassa dor Count Lutzlow. Their plan was, at the fire works on the anniversary, by means of agents instructed for the pur pose to produce a conflict between the populace and the troops, and in the gen eral bloodshed to sieze the person of the Pone and the direction of affairs. At the same time Austria was to send troops a trainst the city, while Naples was to oc cupy the-territortesy andthus- all was to ha restored 10 me old condition, xuo 17th of Julv was appointed for the break inc out of tliis counterrevolution, and on the morning of that day, two Austrian bat mllinn of Creates. 1.500 strontr. with cav alry and cannon, suddenly crossed the Po and entered Ferara, and in spits of all protestations of the Papal Legate, Card mal Glocei, took post with loaded mus kets and burning matches. But they came in rain. In Rome all was discov ered, the National Guard organized and armed on the spot, maintained public or jder, tho Governor, Sig. Grissellini, was deposed and fled to Naples, CoI.Freddt anu otner commissioned oihcers escaped .-.!. a......: . s:i. , mine jiubii mim ai iw nun, leaving impor taut papers behind which removed all doubles to the reality, extent and aim of the conspiracy. Henceforth for Pius IX to recede is impossible. He knows his enemies and understands that he can build only on the affections of his people; hand in hand with them he will go forward. Austria, from whom lhe mask is now torn must act openly, and perhaps we may soon see her Hungarian Grenadiers and Croatian sharp-shooters marching against the very princes ol Christianity and the Catholic Church, whose protector Met teruich has always claimed to be. But what will Franco doT Ask rather What can she do! Support the Pope! No! for the Spauish Marriage she has sold herself to Satanas Metteruich, hide mil hair. Intervene with Austria against the Topel' At the sight of the first French battallion, with the well known red trowsers, and tho yet Letter known tri-colored banner, all Itnly would rise up the F rench soldiers would rememlier Na poleon and Desnix, Kluber and Messena, Lodi and Marango would remember Victory, Fame ana Laurels would join the Italians and drive the beaten Austri onsfiom the land. But will France al- -low Austria to intervene alone, and look on as in 18311 That is impossible, for it would he the spark throw n into the mine, causing a universal explosion of the feel ing that seventeen years has garnered in the minds of the people. Switzerland and Italy aro thus the hard nuts on which the diplomatic nut crackers, Guizot, Dtichatel x Co. will break the few brittle teeth that they have remaining after the hard morsels that the trial of Teste, the revelations of M. Gir ardin, and of the Courrier Francois have thrust upon them. Such is the woakness of the Government, so great and univer sal the feeling of- the people against it, that there was much fear that on oc casion of the festivities of July, they might re-enact the comedy of the Three Days, pack another dynasty over the frontiers and bring another ministry before the Court of Peers, and according ly extraordinary precautions were taken. The people knew what they were about, and attempted uo outbreak, to give this disgraced and perishing ministry oppor tunity for new Measures of Reaction, on which it might have, perhaps, sustained itself yet a little longer. The July fes tivities passed off quietly. The Cham bers, too, have come to an altogether ster- le end; except in some few sessions ot the Peers nothing has been done; and even the ministerial "Dcbats," in spite of its inconquerable optimism, is compol- led to coniess inai neuuor me i-uuiuei nor the Conservative party could outlive another such session. The Deputies have hastened, head over heels, home ward, happy to be relieved from Parlia mentary co-responsiblity, leaving tho Ministers the short lime till the text ses sion to see how tbey can extricate them selves from this labyrinth of charges of corruption, fraud secret machinations, and from the perplexities of foreign af fairs. And GfrmaxvI In Germany the Em peror Barbarossa still sits in his cavern, with the ravens flying about him; his beard has grown a few inches longer a round the stone table, bere he has so long sat waiting for the new birth of the German Empire. People think lie will sit there as much longo,', and that the ravens, whose duty it is to fly about the cavern and watch over his sleep, will become superannuated and be pensioned off. Look at the barman lournals what sol emn, Sunday stillness, what dolce far ni- entc; sicste alter the great mental eflorts and excitements m the Berlin Diet; mul la fecit lulique puer, sudavit, et alsit; lhe stint upon the pupils is accomplished. Now the holidays have come and the chil dren leap about on the tables and bench es, feast and shout, for the teacher is pleased, and they have got medals anil gone up into higher classos. A few un licked little rascals have not submitted to the rules of the school; but the tescher will soon bring them around, he knows what birch switches are made for. The royal dismissal of the Diet has not yet appeared; it will sound much the sam'' as the speech with which the session was closed. Even the important question of periodicity is now only thought ot oy tne deputies, not a copper cares the public whether such aDietmeets again in two or four years, or not Bt all. J st now, in order to amuse tho wearied ane lias people of Belin.to whom the Diet hail already become tedious, the great Polish trial is brought on the carpet; next some thing else will come; then a bit of Chris tian German(comedy; then a piece of middle-age romance, and soon, as the stuff lasts, and there are any "Jroschens" in the purse. But if in Prussia nothing is rroiiif on. in the other German Father- lands we shall nnd iioming i u. m Bavaria thev drink beer and dispute a- bout Lola Monies: in Wirteroberg they eat potatoes and emigrate in troops to A- nienco: m Baden and on ninne iney erink their glass and play free-thinkers: n Austria thev eat outlandish disnes sou think so entirely to themselves that no- aa !. aa.laaa body ever hears a whisper oi u, Saxony they cry out against blunders in the Government, but what of that! In the dozen other countries people drink what they can got road the oflicial journ als; the high ranks also read the Augs burg, and the revolutionists the Cologne Universal, for the rest admitting the Fa ther of the Country to be a good sort of man enough. This is all that I know of Germany; anil I am not the man . to tell more. " - ;. t3Read this page.