Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 19, 1860, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 19, 1860 Page 2
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2 was confliooUf aswrted, Intended to Join Garibaldi the moment be Unite. At Naples and Home be U waited (or vrttb Impatience. Btoceo bad disembarked with 1,(00 volunteer!, and met With an entbuiiaatic reception from the people. Garibaldi was almost hourly cxpected. < *r Parti Correipoid? Me. Paris, August 8, 1130. J'arti O sip?The J'arit Idol, Marguerite Rigolbochr ? ller forte?Uer lotvsi?'" t'jut" Literature?The Ki kin j Manta?Darvi?MlU.Jeanie Tirdins?Tke Suite u Mi eJkisr?the Rs itw?Ttit imperial r amuy?rctjii'j m Weather. <tc. The?e arc a queer people, these Par is tana. They are a people who, like all others in the world, whethor civilized or savage, must have' something to worship," and who liave always on hand some idol before whom they lay their offerings, and at whose altar they burn their Incense Tboy laigh at us Americans for the extravagances of which we are sometimes guilty, and then themselves commit much grosser and more ridiculous ones. Who do you suppose is the idol of l*ans to-day? Marguerite Rigolbochel She Is talked about in all the newspaper*, her "picture in little," in a great variety of costumes and seme of which, although giving an excellent idea of her physical proportion!, are neither particularly classic or particularly decent?adorns the win dow of nearly every print shop in Paris, and her 'memoirs" have passed through five large editions, ami promise to have a run for a long time to come. And who is Marguerite Rigolboche? Rigolboche if a "fast woman," a "Iwdfc," one of the ttmi nv>nde <>r Car Is, one or that largo class of a who, while youth and health and beauty, and the money which thoy bring to them last, flutter like butterflies among the brilliant perfimed flowers, and when youth and health and l>eauty are gone, and the money which thoy bring comes no mire, when they are doserteU by the lovors who formerly lived but on their smiles and to whom their lightest word was law, usually die in a garret or the hospital, or are found floating In the feine, anil arter being exposed to the vulgar gaze upon the b<nches of the Morgue, are buried in the common grave at 1'ere la Chaise, or the Cemetery of Mont I'arniisse. Rigolboche is a woman who is not particularly young and by uo mejuis beautiful. Slie i/, ignorant to a de gree, not being able, it is sai l, to write j lier 01111 i.ime, has a ull aud rather ungainly figure, and a roue to which debauch and dissipation have added rair than is nalurul liaskinees. And yet Rigolboche, in | spite of all these defects, has made liersolf, as I toil you, t'.ie idol of the hour in the crowd which swims upon the surlaco of 1'arisiau life. To enable t to do this, sho must of oursc some quililication, bo giftod With some pe culunty, which distinguishes her from the common herd. She luu "a gift,1' which, i! she were a horse, would render her unprofitable an I undesirable, but which, bung a woman and a k>rr'v, lias created for her all her fame. This gift Is simply kicking. By dint of praci i ;e, sppl.ed to pedestals of ratlier unusual length, she aopired the art of W.eking considerably higher than hfr haal: and this, added to her wild and reckless style in which she dances a quadrille, have made her the great attrac t.on, ai. 1 at th' balls where she dances the crowd always desert the lema aing space and gather aroun I her corner when it is known that Kigolboche is going tr> dance. In rowing the figure kicking the hat from her partner's is one of the leas', specimens of her kicking powers, i>ul one of her favorite amusements. Sine.'she has been the rage she has had a ?rreit many lovers, an l It is stated that ooly a we?k or tw < since the son oi" ? highly reside table fimily, and whom she ha 1 deserted for % richer lover, alter "a scene" with her, went home and attempted tj cut his throat, in whicn laudable endo?vor he ?a< thwarted by the servant man who aught lnm at it, and th- physician who came in and sewed it up Kigolboche drives a i>air of sp endid horses, aud cairics nilh her two liveried servants, every after I, I'l I; f?r expre* pur|<oM of seeing her. Tlie success (< her " memoir*," which are simply a rental of the various Intrigue* which ?htf ha< hid, baa brought out a number of bojks beU>ngiug to lL? avue ciasi | of literature (ine of the*-, [.:* Ktudiaul* ol I * Femmo* du y?i?rtier latin," give* the history and peculiarities of several of the gay girls, Half gri*etle an'l htlf lor<Ur. who are the g xldetae* ol' tho " Cloeorle <lo Lilas," the garden ?)f del ,g tit* of the Latin ij larter. AnoUJir, uuJer the titie of " Oes Dames," enters still m >re fully lot > parti :ulars id relatiou to the tnott celebrated of their? woiu:?n. Somebody, taking advantage of Uie Kig ?ll></ she mania, has published rattier a clever little book,entitled, ' A baa Ritfolbochc," iu v>lucli he riuicalot the I'ariaians for having talcu up this " creature, who 1* neither hnnlfe.itne, nor well marie, nor gruc< lul ; iu.1 who unioints herself 4'very ovemug at ttiti theatre, the Uolaisseinsute Ouniqi.efi, wearing a smile more vicuusly stupid than sprightly or provoking " Tha furor which lligo!bo5h.j liai> crtated bi her kicking abilitie* haa raited up a boat of little rivals, and homo of the teachers of dauctng hav J allied instructions in this new Uyls of gymnaitic* to their le'sons Who knows?the Parisians are * hi(hly mitatire people, and the ?*nti m are the real maker* id leaders of the fashion*?who knows bat this grsoeful iiul claa-tc otylo of dancing may >e introduced iu the ?U<nr of I'.u is uext winter, and tLai <vei, U>< dUintlel :ind tM-aull'iil F.?*enle may learn t > dei j;ht z tlireal 'Uius - ivn toe |K?mt of her prsily fowl the nasal organ of her [ artiier | It I.- *a. 1 that l>avi(l,thr clnef ,?l l!,e ,-i , . at the <>l*ra Kmuca ?, I* about retiring ilh a fortune of a mil lion of fracn*. accumulated in the loo* practi e of Ui.< ?r luou* profession. liavid could teil *>ae.jaeer slurries about operatic success** ant failure* and ttijir can***, snd It is really to be h'>|?-1 tint he will add to the mi "etit-e and rapidly a> library of memoirs of great tueu by giving us Ins. Tbe yojog womsu bo at the recent dlstrlbstloo to>k the flrat prire at the CVinvervaP :-e tor tragic de :'amati>a t* Mile Tirdeus, a native of itrasaels. only nineteen year* <>f age. and |>>n?e?*ing a classically beautiful face wi a cirar enunciation, unite.; a greai aeai r *er. It laaaid that in 14M, ?hen Rachel w.?? playing in Brie sela. aui when little Mils. TurdvUt *11 only Iwe re y?rs old, the (tr-?t actress having heard <-i the remarktble p"Wfri of the child. eent f' r aw. an J had her recite ?fi>? wrw of I'he.lra" b"i r? her. and then aaked the little ?trl If ahe would like to bo able t.? g uu l ? ? all her l? rformauc ? The delighted child, of couree, flatly ac <.i>l?*d. and Rarhel gar* her a card on wlnco ?b-h?l written. Admit my hill" rival, Jeanne T rd? i?," and ?aid to tboae preei-ul, "Bow pr inn ig .* tlie fiilure of that child?'he will anrpa.'* me opan the itag.-" Per. ha|? Rachel did all tbia. and perha|>? the did t Sl.e ruight bare afl rded to be j* t.> a child >f t w.-ir >'?i? of mgv but it 11 rai l that wUeo RMart flr-t ap peared la Pbrte. Ra. iiel, who had eernred a prif ?; > b->\ and wan prraent. almost twoocetl with anger and ebngrtn at ttie plaudit* which were al. wrrcd up- .1 the threat tai m woman, and that slie ?ai actually c<nt:u?d ti er -J I f eeveral days afterward*, the r -anH of the esctt'meni Mile. Tordrng * .11 tuake iier W?' out winter *l the Co medie Kran.-aiat, and we ab*:j lb*n have ?u op,> .rt'imty <>f judging whether or Dot the inu.lie < f Kachel u*s fallen upon her ahnnldere The al ter* Mutchulo, who are egceeiingty popular in Milan and throughout North em Italy, and who hare ben aiming al the opera id "rtmiiim, bar* tw-** rather cotrlly received Taey ai? n< l Coo* l"fe I a? rowing fully up lo the naudarj, at.u there i? a gr??i %< oner here a#ain t fore *n art let* who r in" hereto am; n French opera (for Ibe "Setnra ?ia" at the opera F.-an alee wee "dona with a Kreorb iibrettoi. and there tuu, of oocrv. bceu a cabal aga'nat th-tn Still, hanag beard them, and hii ng do parlic tlar prfjedic | m inol net to think there la * great leal of premier 1. the fnlup career of thrae talented ?t.?tere The Kmper or will not be nere 00 Uie 1 jUi of A'lgntl. an.I ao he had another grard rer w of It.. garr-iou ..i Carl* and Ibe eurronndirg fort* at the B-..? v 3 'ulngo>n Wednesday laat. Sum forty tire tfro' tr?i>* were on the ground, and alVr the rnatia irree the Cn.,w ror, with hi* <>?n hau I. d:?trlb'jtM the cm< ul ni<'ala lo Ui<<ae who had b.-ee adjudged ? <rlhy U> r*ceire them lie leave* m a few d?ye lo >>ln the am reee aa i the Prtnre Imperial m lb* 1'yrear.eee, wti<?? tb imperial family will proeeed od ih r f>t>g p?-o'e:te<l v 1 ell 10 their faithful N iranl and Savoyard ai.!')ecia,brd tbeir "?'!rn*jr la U> be etlru4ed toCora.ea aad A ?er a I'.ou their return from Oomplegne. at tliechee of the Unnt ng -**t->e. they are to oc< up; the b 1 are Nap< i-oo, .u the Hie ran bourf ? Honore?the patace wb.ob wan the reoid- nce of the prraenl Kmperoe .luring the ?ay? of the repebllc?M eitenaire re| aire are to be ma le at the Ttilferle#, and .......... . - . , ... |, delighting everybody at rcaux B-'r>n?a by bar nn;>ret'-nd tng ktudnea* and ?implicit* A i "Iter iVn aaya that ?U?* fcmpreaa ilvaa a tary rati*?4 iit'a ' H ?? iptended In offer bar a fit* ye?t?rday ^un Uy), bat ah* tie ir?d that It ahonld nM take place. \e arm rbs'r b?l txan provided far bar at the cha jel, tmt ?be CMUed-d haraetf ?tA a atinplc -/rv thru.' H.r y* eaty batkea erery day. Baton- du.uer ahe drive* out. aa I alt?r <1 inner take* a wa'.k .*ba bat been la,.' to lb* Kaui Chaadm M le Malre of the y*-x B'tinea w?h?? It dMinrtly underwood by ntlr-aii and inr rfi that her M*j<at\ deaita* to preaerra Ui > ttru-.i* ?t m (oilo The y'"io* 1'rinry maO.- bi???lf i[r~i?r*ely rv^uUr with a nomber at bit fo?un? ?ob;?ct?? a lot Of h<K>l boym at Vwaaillea? dar or two hot re the departure of bla anther and hlmaeff Tw > or thru* iayt previom ?on? of tb? baya, wbila waik .ng in tb> pa'k of *> rtnud, met Iter Kmpenr, who at?<pp?d uJ aldreare.! lb 'ji, and aakad tbem a number of qi:?at<oii? alwut tb? r Kb ?)l an 4 'i?w <4 iaMni<4tol. Tb? >ny? ar " r tarti(?* tola Ukmt aaboal Wki?i, wfe > nrer? >4 twf v*rf wrr that they too had Dot been pr**eM, m l t ? in manner reaching lb* aara of the Kmparr, >i t t < H n.> I to girt Xb?ti a aorprtaa. One moftiinr h? <! " ?'? ' e,f tM yomg Prtoca with bt* governor, and it Mr *?V ?ta?4y that tbe boya rooaireU htna in On# ?y'a. Tti- y ?aitg t"?? [tomil* fhlmim to hm, au?t dal.bled him r> in n-h that m tba little fallow wai leaving be M4 to the pr ??0f, " Tl*y l*aa naada me vary happy? no ptfli?hrn"nl* to day and a hoi Hay for all ?at i*a?t that i? w hat tbey a?y ha Mid, and be ta t *ary prec? o? yo-joi pnn-y, an I loaMlaaa f-il'y appf*. lataa th- W itf?a nt th<> ab??nc? ct pnniahmant and the prw-ece of baliday? Tba weatber atiU ?otiou?? diifuitta?Jy <v>l4 aal raiaf. Since the dr?t of Jaae lh?r# *r? jeaioeiy b~*a half a dr>r?m fair daya. aj.d a porttno of ttM time an orarooat and Or* have baan aa. mmry The itdonr rxwrart and iwmm'n. batb pe< : la n. it c,.i jf Ujti aelrea aa arrora<'d of fat>?. aha'I pr WtMjr hit ' it h<>t e?o<ifh before Aur>*t la over IV MtmUrur p<il>.mhea tbe olltjial ratam th? op^rt ttoe? orUie beat root a'to* jfaC'.nrera. tn n> W cona mene^neat ?f the a?a?<>n to tb? et1 of J in ' A1 the latter data the number of maa<i1?e???iee ft m irtt i??a r* w. h^taf U lata titan at tbe norr??r>ia iv of The quantity matin'irl ired waa kiU^gr > U nga talimf off pf 4tf*.,01? kll<? J Thi WhlU ItUT* Trftdt >? Che Black. kbw miudbh ro arrruaa thk afrioak tkadi AND LNClUUfll THI CHIN*il ? UtPOBTAHT DKSl'ATCU Ot LOKO JOHN KUS.SKl.L, ITC. I from Uu' London Time?, August 1 ] Some offlciAl "Correspondence rt*pacting emigration from Uuiton" bM beea la.d before Parliament, wbioh thorns tLe abominable character or the ooolio trade carried in ul Can loo and WhampoA. Foreign vessel* Arriving there to engage and embark emigrant laborer* hare ijiiii ih.' ansmianco of uative broker*, wbo, m taeu ii i ii. b:i ve employed crixpn (ajw Chinese) to collect ! - 'or thorn $30 a li-aU or more were being paid , U?t j. .r for coolie# delivered ou board, Arrived at the j.. i. tho "contract#" could be Bold At 9400 a head oil jultouA ujt I. in WAA tliUA created, whieh grew until ! j..u uti.jr man wore inveigled on board receiving ship* on Uun I rote*ta, HucbAa promlsab of work, but force aUo whs uaed, and no mAn could leAvu his house in open day without danger of being hustled, under false pretence of dubt or delinquency, And earned off by the crimpa to be .put on board ship and lakeu to in, never Again to be heArd of. Chinese women hare been employed. For instance, a woman with a child ou her bac? caused the child'# bonaot to fall as aha panned two men; on their picking ft up she uxprossed her thAnlra tnd nf(i.r^ t<>>?.? r... tT?la these were ctlcu, and, being drugged. the men Ml dowu stupefied; the worn id'* confederates taon came up, offered to carry the two men home, but lodged them ia a ro ceiving ?hip instead. 4 few mootbi ago, ia consequence of exposure, above ooe hundred coolie* were rescued from receiving vessels, aud described the wiy ia which they were Issdnapped and gut into boat I, where thoy were intimidated or tortured, in order to wring from them, when takcu on board the receiving ship, a uom.nal consent to an ei^bt years engagement in Cuba, decop tion being also practiced to make them believe that their shipment hod the sanction of the authorities "I was very unwilling to go," aaid one, "but still more unwilling to be punished, 1 and ho addgd that a mandarin told him he had better aa? he was willing, er ha would certainly be killed. The torture consists in tying a Baa up by the thumbs and toes, and in other painful positions, and beating him; applying a lighted stick to the feet, binding me hands together, aud then driving a wedge in between them, duckisg him in the water, and keeping him half drowned; and U Is alleged that some who attempted to escape b) swimni lug were harpooned by their countrymea like fish. If in the receiving ?hip they would not give their consent to go, they were taken back into the Chineee boat for a renewal ol the torture. Ylic system became so terrible last jear that a popular rising was apprehended. Then the t.overnor ol Canton tried severe measures. Convicted crimps wero beheaded, (18 on one day,) and oue woman who bad been Die instrument of kidnappers was subjected by the authorities to mutilations which it would be shocking to describe. Several kidnapper* also were killed by the mob with a viudictive cruelly to which there was too much provocation. In these circumstances l<a"U, acting Coventor General of the Two Kwang, "decorat?d with u button of the first rank," consented, not withstanding the old law forbidding Chinese to leave their country, to endeavor to put an end to this "sale of pig-,'1 as it is called, by substitutiug for it a legalir.?d system of free emigration. 41 the close ol last year Mr. J. ( Austin, authorized by the Ilritibh government to Jonduct emigration to our Wen! Inlian eoliiniea nii*ntvi an emigration bouse at Ci?uton with the unction of the Chi Dose authorities, under arrangements t J*t render coercion impossible, securing to the emigrant* wheu arrive! in the colony work as agricultural laborers for monthly wages, with house, garden ground and rations, or task work without rations, If I hey prefer It?the ouly coudition being that they sbil'. serve for Ove years or repay thsir passage money, or part of it, according to the time not served, if their families also gt>, they are taken free of charge, and have an allowance for extra comfort* ou the passage By the middle of Mirch last Mr. Auttiu had despatched to British Uuiana, In pursuance of Inatrnr. lions from that colony, l,.r>67 men, 299 women and 108 children, the ships having uonu but voluntary emigrants on board, and quitting Canton amid cheers and firework?. One of the ships took th? inhabitant* of an entire vil lage, who led owing to a feud w th another aud larger village, and the consequent destruction of growing crop?. Happily in the nrsi ship, carrying 372 emigrant on that long voyage, not a tingle death occurred. Tun Krencli toon followed our eumjile, ud opened aUo (hair emigration house at Qaulon; and au American agent Tor a I Cuban house has done, or I* about to do, the same In Ins last proclamation (March 2, 1800) Governor General Lhou declares that, "having in thus way provided lor the gruti flcalion of the desires of the destitute for food an J pb ploy meet, aay inveterate vagabonds who may continue to combine to establish illicit depot*, or who may kidnap worthy people and sell them, shall at once be seized and visited with the severest puuishment " Uuf>rtunately, the Imperial Commissioner do still treats emigration at altogether prohibited, and it la feared In eo doing represents faithfully the sentiments of the Court of Pelcin. Mr. Bruce slatea that this obstinate adherence to old laws, in apite of change of circumstances, is dwtlt span in the essay of a learned Chinese aa a marked charsc teristic of the present dy natty. and as among the prin cipal causes of the rebellion But Mr. BnM adds, that whether the Chinese authorities do or do not exert them selves to prevent the recurrence of abuses now happily in a great measure checked, no country can be a*4naenRible to the claims of humanity and justice as not to recognise at once, after the revelations of the past year, that if emigration from China is to continue it must be so conducted aa to insure each emigrant bet ig a bona fide volunteer. The correspondence closes with the following important despatch from Lord J >hn Kussell to Kirl Cowley, a similar letter being ad tressed to Mr. Edwards, Lord Lyooa, and Sir A. Mag^uis ? FoRKiua Own, July XI, IBM. Mr U?hd?I transmit to your lordship herewith copies of a correspondence relating to the emigration of Chin-tee coolies, which has been presented to both houses of Parliament by command ol her Ma.ieety, and I have to desire lbs: you will < ill the alteutiou of the French government to these papers, as bearing upon the inyxrlant question r>f the suppression of the slave trade and the supply of labor to those parts of the world, the climate of which Is i:neuttrd to while Isbor. Grtal I In la in ha? for more than Bfty years ma le unremitting efforts to pat down the elare tra le, and her Ma ) My V government re;oice to tliink thai thase ett.wts have not been without tlieir fruit The number of slaves exported Irom llrrj has fallen from 1.1ft 000. the average nntrber exported annually from 18.TS to W0 to 2^1,000 or 30,000. the uun.ber estimated to I have been exported during the past year. And, in pro portion as the alave tra lu has diminished, lawful e.wn merre with Afirtoa ba~ l-creased, until the value of the exports from the West Coast of Africa now am junta to ftrU- ft rw.n I.... ........ o., Krom the I light of Benin Hlone, where twenty years ago u * ?mgle puncheon of p?lm ml was eapirted, during the past year the captation of oil <u estimate! at nearly IT,COO tons, and tne value at between 17COCCO and ?400,000. ami this, It nhould be stateJ. owing to the disturbed state irt the country caused by (lave hunti, la a diminution aa compared with lM export* <>l the two |ftt? years, and from I?K?a, wh cb, until tbe slave trade there wit de Strayed by the operations of the Britith *|'ialroa, w,n oue of tbe greatest slave markets ou the West Coast of Al'rloa the exportation during last year of |wlm oil, ivory and cotton amounted in value to about i.230.000 la short, wherever tbe (lave trade has been put down. b<Hi ?t trade bs* sprung up. and tbrislisniiy and civilixition and peace ! b"i .n t. >r ? ! ii. their natural ell MM flu ftt iHhsr band where Uie King of liahomey and other chiefs con Uiwe logam sn u n r tgh teous profit by selling toen, wara and misery and heathen .tarWnew prevail But it is a lamentable fact that during the laat two year* tbe stare trade baa again increased. At the preeeut m men1. It ia actively carried on for supplying slave* to I the Island of Cuba, ant recent Intelligence which ha r>?a<be?1f her Majesty's government prove* that prepu* 1 tior.l are bring made for proaeoitlng the trails on a m.?-l j ext. tsi ve stale by mesns uf an association fader these ilmimMances her Moiesty** government s, |val to the nations of ChriKtenlom to endeavor, in nbe l.tnce la the dictates uf humanity and religi<M, to effa ie' by a uual eilort, tbe atsln which ihe slave trade Inflict* on t> e Christian name Bra/ I has set a noble egsmple uf perseverance in tbe eup|>m?to?i of the slave trade, one so vigorously carriil ou to her shores, snd wbsttbe Braziltau government, in the face of great dirt1"tiltie*h?s n veasfully acc ira?ii*hed, ( M' fee tonally accomplished elsewhere' Hie Island of Cuba is now s m wl the <>tily plsie in the g|?ite by which and for whlsh the slave trsl* ts m?:n taiued Her W?K?tj s go,emnteut b?v? a treaty with .Spain of the yeai 183"., by whi?b tbe H,>antab Grown under look to aboliali the auvr tia de?snd a>??pt?4 a sum ot U00 000 to ersble It tbe more easily to do so. Her Msienty'? government are well aware tbst the prioe of i 'gar sod the demand for labor sflord Ihe slave trtder lYojt* which enable him to corrupt the authorities whose iluty it is to thwart and de eat bis criminal enterprises nt l>; painfull tithe Sosinsh government to And their'good name stained and tholr etf irV" to comply with if.-ublitfstious of trvatirs and to put down this wicked | traffic, frustrated by worthies* and unprincipled m>?i who s|Tiilate lit the lues and bodies of bumut being* It appear* to her Majesty's goverumtnl that some j remedy for this state of Uliug* might be foun I in an im proven* eat of tbe laws of tbe I'uiled state* respecting the i m-'ots of slave ship*, and In the isc -?aasl eapity . metit <?f cruisers in U>? watert surrounding Ctba by Spain, Ureal Britain sr.d the UlM iMatea, an I m th en act m ?ul t by Spain of a .a* enforcing tbe registration of slave* I M><1 ujiinua rrrrf |kmiii<x up wi ???- prtipri ?f caialr* within which nawlj toip>rt*l *Urr* ?r* (MM. B t co doubt th. difficult**.-of ?uppr '?in< tb* alar* Irade maul) ftn? tb? d*aan<t which otMM to Cuba and ouunlriM fbr tailed to a hot rlicit* ?u I if thi? d?m?od ooll b> lawfiil'y <ippllfi. tb" lnc*&tlvc? In >!!(?(< n ad iU*g*l ira.Ile In African ikl'or?r? w "il l b<> fr*atly dimta ahc.l, ni l lb* pri>- of * alav*nvgljt b* <?nli? i<*<1 f?r b?Mod that of fro* UDnrif. Tin* auppiv, b*r \l ?_)" < y (orrrnmrnl owtd "?ly i?? *rr, may b?' >bumr?t from i bir* Th*ftat*?* unctMjr ia thai ra?t <"i?;?ir*. wlwr? lb? . ?l,. n i? aiprrabuadaut. an 1 n !! ??? tua jirit ii <f, wtwr* re i'ar U?? I-40 b? ?nr?r *d. an I lb* hirlt* of alvr.-r* f,?r ike >?r|?>?* i if ?ih<mimi mIf h,? rwdnoad I'' method, ?l!?r<la p*- Jliar iM?>rtiiniw ? f w orgtol/iig ? ?)*t'm Of emigration by which tb? wan* .if cowan l*? whi Mrr WrhiKt toakc4 (l AfTioa for la ijurirn amy l?* t.?!ly tppli*d <iial abniw* liar*. iiifhrtnualol/, pr*rall*d o lb.' 11.'i.rtMf |? ru ?b. it the i-mcfl. w of <-<n>iicw b?*b<'?n r?rrl*d on Men bar* b*#w kidiia^pod by oaacratnilmia ajfonta *m |4><t?d by furopwii loauaob"* l*> cotlact ?k>Iim, and lb* ccea of oppr*aat?c and mMTjr which bar* tak*a pU.!a ia th* barraoooua *h*r? Iha o?xm*a bare b*?n ?? * n^i*-!, and tin board th* ahi|>< In which they bar* b ??n r>n?ry aeroM UK aea, har* bora* only i-m plana a ma?wnikac.< to lb* coiT'Upuod>M circuoi4Ua< ?a <-ona?'Ol with |U? African alarn tmd* t'lucb abuaea w*r* *<ifT*r<M l<> ooatiaa* >inek?ck'>d, th* *iasp*ratioa craflM tbaroby araou* th* Hunan* p > | luiatloa would ?*rk>u*y *adanf?r th* aatojr of th* lir?a u?l proprrlr of lb* wboU European community 10 Chiat Rul happily it ha* b*?n prurnd hf mrant *ip*ri?no* at Canton, thai lliliMaa acnifrattoa may. unJor prU|?*r r? ! ?r, ! itilcn !cn- . I>c U>1 rt <i 'I 1 mnnrr u u> pr*V?it Ibr ocnnrr~or? nf th? ??iU r?m I'lHiQCd ?4 Tl?f n?(Bfv- iitbnrttWv. who h? 1 btlb*rU> bwi mm atrr*rtolh? ?n*r?tin?, harr at (-Ml I no rr??ni*.?i th?> ?lT*rl.?((r? whirb may bj d*n r*l from H na.lrr t pr?r?' rjtirm ard I turf to dlrpft fny? paftif'ilar ati<>?|i<wi ?n tfw Urwati ? Of lu Uirtrw U*n"r?i U<? 01 ?||>< Mibpfrt SEW YORK HERALD, SI Moreover, under Ui? regulatioaa which havebeea Int> oduoed by the imI la China of her li^ttjr'a governneat, ta conjunction with the Ohtnsee ul (he allied author it lea at Canton, it baa been found practicable to induce whole families o( Oiincee to emigrate. A oo naileraole Dumber of suoh families have emigrated o Djobsrara, and then in every reaaoa to hope that with time aud care the prejudicea which have hitherto prevented Cbineae women from migrating may be entirely overcomo. It in scarcely necessary to tax anything a* to the efficiency of the Chmeee coolies aa laborer*, aa that is admitted by aU who have had experience of them; indeed, the Impossibility of inducing the Cbineae women to emigrate liss beeu the only serious obstacle to Chin sac colonize! ion on an extensive scale Tbeae (air prospects will, however, be marred If the rarioua European and American governments interested in Chinese emigration do not combine to enforce stringent regulations upon thoee who are engaged la conducting It; and her Majesty's government earnestly hopes that the French government will take the aeoeaaary measures for this purpose. By judiciously promoting the emigration from Clans, and at the ssme time vigorously repressing the infam >us traffic In African slaves, the Christian governments of Kurope and America may confer benefits upon a large portion of the human race, the effects of which it would ha #A aw??-"aU Her Msjesty'a govertment therefore prpooae, with a view to the Anat extinction of the Blarn tradev1. A systematic plan of cruising on the ooMt of Cubs, by the reuls of Great Britain, Spain and the United State*. 2. Laws of regUtration and Inspection in the Island of Cuba , by which the employment of Blares Imported contrary to law might be detected by Spanish authorities. 3. A plan of emigration from China refulatod by the agents of European nations in conjunction with the Chine le authorities. Lastly, I hare to call your attention to the following l?Msge in the messa^fe of the President of the United Stairs, or May :? It Is truly lamentable that Great Britain and the United tales should be obliged to expend such a rast amount of blood and treasure for the suppression of the African Blare trade, and this when the only portions of the civilized world where It is tolerated and enoonraged are the panish islands of Cuba and Porto Rico. I hare to instruct you to communicate to M. Thourenel roples of this despatch, and of the papers by which it is accompanied. J. RUSSELL. (.literature and Art. An " authorized" French translation of the Hunboldt Varnhagen correspondence is to be published at Stras bourg, MM. Hacbette being the Paris agents A translation has been published of Arthur Young's " Trarels in Italy and 8paln," during the year 17BT 9, with an Intro due I ion by M. Leoiioe de Larergne, of the Institute, the admirable writer on agrlnultaral matters. M. Eugene Hutu's valuable history of the French press is to be com pleted in October. Among announcemeits of new French works in the press is one ?y Mr. Edgar Q<iloet, Mlchelet's old colleague, and of whom we hare not lately heard in literature. M. Qulnet seems to hare been attracted to a region with which the Poet laureate has recently familiarized us Tlie title of his work is to be " Merlin, the Ei,chanter " Also a ' History of the House of Saroy," by that well known mdy litn atmr, the Prlnceiuvdo Bel jlOjOSO. " Tlie newspaper press of the preaeut age" isJf fcrtile theme, and one irbich has been considerably since Mr. Herodotus Smith handled It In the columns of the Ci i'xe. A work on the subject is, we hear, iu contemplation by Messrs. Saunders, Otley A Co. A number of Irish |?eers have Interested themselves in the production of itn Irish dictionary of tbe native words. Hie material at the Service of the litrrati who liave uu dertakeu la is arduous labor is very limited. The Bodleian Library, at Oxfbrd, has recently received an important accession of manuscripts?no lets than the entire Aslnnolean collection. A bust or tbe late Mrs. Jameson, by Gibson, is to be placed in the South Kensington Museum. An lm|H>rtaol contribution to the biography of modern English politics Is toulcmplaled by Mr. Murray?uo less Ihnii a new life of William Pitt, by Esrl St*nlio|?e, the historian ?> England during tbe eighteenth century. Messrs. W. H Alloc K Go., of London, have In preparation a 'History of Chess," by I?r. Fobea, and "rhe Russihiis at Home," b/a gentleman who ia at home among the Russians, Mr. Sutherland Edwards. au?: nuiiiimvir uav in.iuc wi our mwiuu uieriiuru uy linnl Mnraiilay in hi." "History of Kngliind," his migfjedt ed Ibe publication of roller I ion of polltloal ballads of the seventeenth and cigtil?euth nsnturirg, |o be edited by Mr. W. Walker Wilkin*, and published by Uie Messrs Longman. The volume will comprise characterislle specimens of the ballad* piibliriied originally aa broadsides between the year* 1611 anl 1100?namely, from the "(treat rebellion" in the reigu of Ibai1et> 1, to the death of <leorK? U. "I* Prophets, ' with Madame Ok 11 lag aa Pidss, and Tiinilx-rllk aa Jean of Leyrian, haa made a Mn**ti?m in U?e musical world of l/mdou, and the Oovent Harden niHiu^rmriit gained ad litioual laurel* for the ntylfl in wbicti the opera bax been mounted. Signor Pacini haa finished a new c*mi3 opera, "The Muleteer of Toledo," and la now occupied on yet another work, "Berts." The list of Una veterau's production* muat now be moraovi. Kmign MtM'ellmny. By th<' iottowing irom Wi liner & Smith's A'wro/ieon Timri, It wjukl ae?tn thai the l<wtwuin eujoy the luxury of muatc in. their park? on the ttabba'.b-.?" fhe band played in the Victoria Park for the i-itftith aad In the K? ^ent'i Park for the fifth tune thisaoasou, ou Uie 2il, the receipt* mreting Um c*i?'ii'lili?re ller M.ijeaty'a pro. out cotu mimiouer having taken on the prohibition against prearhirg in (be parka, the baud* rmnmillee In the Vw toria l*ark e*perieiice no luonkvjnteiice from the fa< ( of the baixl and the preachera hiving t '|uusle diatricu ai signed Ihim at o?n?i lerable rilaUju-** apart, whilst in the Kegeut's park the preachers have been permitted to intertnuigk with the band audience." Thr nut.ady of the King of Priuuia haa become sensibly oiw. and it I* generally leared that the life of the llluati HHMi prlieot I* n >w fa?l drawing to a clote. Ttie pliysica pmu* M ikM hla Majesty iiaa tutloruig have lulher derreavil, but the meoul derangement baa b?? come (realer than ever before The King u now said to ( under the intlutnceof vision* and hallucination* of a ' ! artul nature. Sun. tune* at night he will atari up Irom i In* couoh, aud a?l-lr easing Uie unagiutr) spirit* aroun l him, will lill the air with hii cries and then ag.iin, at ' another tine, lie will ml for whole day* aud nights In a Male of complete lui |*>r. taking ao refreshment and ut k:i IU| nu pruuu, A hbarp rofrp"i*'iiJonco hM ukcn i>la--.e b?;lweea tbo Archbishop of Cham*>ery and Cftunt Oavour Hie lalier lella the Arcbbwlio > Ibii Die ( ivecnmeul of Piedmont napecu Uh- church, "but ?h>-u anv member of im clergy, whether they be btahopa, archbiabopa or cardt naU. violate lb' la?a,aud affect an infultlnr contempt for kbe King and our inatitotion*, we are r**>lv<M to apply lb* law*, ex on though *uch a rourf ahould make ua p*#.~ far perwcutora in the eye* o' a |wirty who preacft l<tierirnr while It follow* lb* m?xinan in virtue of whK*h the cblld Mortara ni Koalctx l iron iu parent*, and the Madiae, huehaud and wife, were baiiubel from their country." Sir R Mun-bltoti in dating the reaulta of the diacul l??l 10 the mining af Hon of the Statistical Oongrct*. aaid. Hi** faut thai tliia country ei|>irt-t up war la of 60,000.COO Utua of coal annually, was enough t > alarm in-HM-whi) were iiuaf'iuaiiit< <l witu th? vait carboniferous rrmmroe*of the kingdom It wax. however, kn.twii ttiat there were yet large uutou< bed airal.i, and uo prubaol* |?-ri?>d of eihaualiou oouid Ik- arrtvad at. The W< rm 'ti# ol 1>hi Ion met in r mftreue on Sunday, tbe W Gorge'* Hall, St. ti?orge ? Itoai, A?it!i wark Tbe *j>eche?. a* might have been el peeled. w?re of a very singular chart iter Elder l^o-itn ?U.?I taal the apirit of /ton mu4 an I >ti daily growing tbe t prieatiHVHl an I tb<* uinta Many nn-u and w xneo were re baptised into the church The name aptril ha i g im farther to tbe buses: la heart who began to a ten ) the meeting*, which were better attended, on tbe while, liy strangers than at any previous time ? thus fuHlilric the word of prophecy given by KMera Jones and Hla< * bum. that inaainiicb aa he trank of the spirit of the Presidency he would fee! free m bit dewrv to p?r?<?e it and be rewarded Klder .V V .lone* introio.iel tbe nanM-a ol tbo loilow lug authorities <>f Uie ohirch, moving U1.1I they be sustained by the votes of Uio-te pr Kilt Br gham Voung a* President, Revelalw and S--er .ol ibe etiurrb throughout the world, with H? b?r C K mball and Daniel H Wails ? hm counselors; Orson Hrue aa Present ot the Qjorum, with the eleven reiniiaiu* ap'<*tlea John Su.tb. ?? of Hyam 4mitb, aa patrT ar h over the whole church John Young as )Y?*id*ul if the High Priest*' vhiorum who tbtae aneociaind wilb Htufl ... no, w | migfUl IH W Quorum of the HmMM, *ilb tbe arren |im<l>nti wh > Torn hi* OWMCll; Ri?Hop Hunler. a* pro?i4iu|t bi-l*?w arrr the ? h..w rfiu-t li, with In* iviim il, an ! tbe quoru^a <rt Um? leather*. prieata and l-aoona, wttti their preai'lent* mid council, at organltaj In tbe vaJlefa of tha mountain* FMer Milo Andr-wa ih-n m<ir?4 ihtt the aa-.uta inttalit KlJm V. .lour* Mid Jttok (hM u i*r<?i.wnw of ttmahon i, ,u Oraai lirum ud tkrmb' , nit all Knroprao coon trie*. Thomaa Hopky, a achoolmaator at farlbourn#, Kaglan l, liaajual two aentenoel to four )am' p>-?al *?rvilnl? f>r wb |>ping a bur nam-d C*n-lk>r, afwl It jrairn TM n tcrnn *? roaMa??l fur over iw.i b mra mill to< bo; <lle<1 under the laab A tol"*rapliw-.leapau b from Pari* announoea that lb* Sardinian government nnarnU to aupport. by lU lafl'i on e will) tiarthaidi, tbe prv p >**1 of a tr.ije for an moiitb*. bftwe- n Saple* and him 4 In 1*67, the linear ettent of Kiglnh railway* ff*o?eled tho tea chief rivera of Karop? nnitwi, iM am than t n.'M^b of mngle r*il? ware la<d In make a laeil of iroa rnind tbe aarih Tha tnoaaU. jmnad b-geUior, wimhI Mrotcb more than aevenly mile*, the rutii'it Id lb"? vicinity of the metropolu alone tnnH re*, n eleven mil**, and the earthworka raeM'ireU of on bio jrar-t ? a maaa of material which. If pilot iu a prratniJ, would rwe twn mllea and a half hl(U. with a bite *-|r?r than 8V Jamoa' Park. Eighty million* of train mll*a wera no awnuaiiy. in* dui Dumn-r m iwumu* urn 'ini?i u> 8,121 Fiv? th>u?ao<I engine*, with liO 00) *eh cl-a, cotnpnae.t tho working Mo.*. *n I 100 010 "flWr* and w?r\atiU w? ?mt?l<>v?*?1, Tha engine*, m * itralgU line, wouki **t?-ml iron L"D<1.hi to C-uvbtm. the rrhiclra from Ignition I ) Ah'r l^n. Two milli?niof ton* of <v?)a wrrc annually rnnaumel, aa>l In erer/ rotrirto <4 time (weoty I >na V wa?' w^r? I'iMktMl Hto ?team by four ton* of ooal. The ??i ronnumed ta *lm >-t ml ty the wlt-.l* *ti mil c*^>rtel to roreljrn rounirt?B, at?1 to nn? half of the annual <?>oaampUtm of I/wmIoh th?jh w?? the wear and t#ar that 20 000 to?* of tron were required t>b? rep:? ? I par y?*r; 2 000,00i) of alterer- ?ut <?f 24,00uf00 I|M down annually pert?l?4*1 ?n1 W(0 '"KK) tr?x? equal to ^ t?0 ?'.rm I foreat, moat be annua Ijr felh.i V> mUe up the I-wm la lit.I IU.00fl.0tMof iwwipn wt-r* c iwTey*!, ?aih rrngrr travelling an iTera^e >f iw -lvo m l?* A ??riiW? <-?k*nlatloa ha* be?>n TM>1' Twi'lre mile* by railway are ii<x?ptt*l>ct half au hour. wh~rea?iheo??t mt ? < wh re>r?i"<1 *n ''"'r m l a half to grt throagh tit* ?1ntan-v?. Till mil |il tin !> ! mil f n thr ?li iTi? tmS.T of laMmfpt* * n\ tal io tMrty eight th maiid year* Htl In 1aM the n-imbrr of M 1 11 (Wfl, aM. a>?l the rtvei|>t? from |ll Htrrr? wore tit 171.016 It iippTa* from a lv.iri'ai?e?iUry return, Uni there are Hi Ihr |??rt of |.iv<-e|?i. M m??U>e |?'loU an I 1#* (ournOf WDAT, AUGUST 19, I860. men pilots, llceoaad U ooadact vessels or uf siis la to or out of the port, Uut there are tlx journeymen pll>ts licensed to conduct Teasels not exceeding 600 torn, 10 apprentice pllou licensed to conduct vessels not exceed mg &00 tons, three licensed to conduct vessels not ?x seeding 200 tons, 19 apprentice pilots licensed to cond ict vessels not exceeding 600 tons, aid 31 apprentice pil >U licensed to conduct vessels uot nxnoo01ng 200 tona. It appears from the same return that the total amount o( pilotage received In the year 1859 in the port of Liverjiool was ?62,743 148. 4d., ol which ?3o,400 13s. lid. wtu paid by British vessels, and ?27,343 Ol. 6d. by ! foreign vessels. The number of vauaels which paid pilot age was 14,763. The folio winy isaald to be a copy of the letter recently addressed by hiag Victor Emanuel to General Garibaldi:? Gkxkkal? Vou know that I did not approve of your expedition, and that I waa entirely foreign to It, but to day the very grave circumstances in which Italy la placed make it a duty to bcter into direct communication with you. In Ibe event of the Ring of Naptea consenting to evaouate tbe whole of Sicily, and vslnntarily abandoning all specios of action, and formally pledging himself to exer else no pressure whatsoever upon the Sicilians, so that (be latter may freely pronounce their will, and choose the mode or government which tliey may prefer, 1 believe it will be wise In you to renounce altogether any further enterprise upon the kingdom or Naples. In the contrary { event, I expressly reserve my entire liberty of action, sud relieve myself of making any comment to you In re- 1 gard to your prefects. Tbe following was the quantity of tobacco remaining In tbe Liverpool bonded warehouse up to the 30th of June, 1W0 ?Stemmed, from the United States, 6,932,314 lbs.; unstemmsd, from the United States, 4,632,116 lbs., lear, rroui South America, and segars, 232,999 lbs.; from other ports, 71-,967 lbs.; manufactured and segars, 146,212 lbs. rJIWl Ul UN IfWU W?, HUI NVI WriJUWM UJIf ?1? UW|?heads. 1 Ike Qfieiml OatetU of Turin publiahM a tew enacting that an exhibition of agriculture, manufactures u4 flat . arts of all Italy shall be held in Horeoee in September, lttl, for wnicb r turn of 160,000 francs is provided from the public treasury. Two Italian journals, the Ceftadino d'Atti and the Cor riot Mercantile affirm that tho Km per or Napoleon and King Victor K.auujurl will have an interview some timu in the first fortnight of August. A subscription list has been opened in Paris and the departments for the benefit of the Christ ans of Syria who bare survived the massacres. It is expected that about 100,000 franca may be fo. warded to Syria in the course of the present week. The Turks and Druses have no more religious affinity than Jews iM Christians They are as much Christians as Mahometans, they practise neither circumcision, nor prayers, nor fasting; observe neither festivals nor prohibitions. They drink wine, eat pork, and allow m*rriugrs between brothers and sisters. TQey believe in tha transmit ration of souls, and supposed that their chief prophet Hakem pasted into a calf, the image of which tbey now worship. They reaiuUlu the unity of Gol, aud lilt-manifestations of Himself to man in the person of seven individuals, the last of whom was Hakem They bold that five superior spiritual ministers also exlft, tbree of whoa have appeared in thn persons of men at different periods, the chief being Uim/t (a prophet of their own) and Christ. Oak trees in the French forest* havi boen attacked this year by a siruuge disease. They are c ivered from the lop branches to the roots with caterpillsrs, which f irm a coating somr inches thick. lu Mine local.ties the muni ci|>al authorities have published a notice f>rbiidmg chil dreu to enter the wood. These insects, at tiie app'oaoh of a human being, cover the Tace, neck and bjdy. Tueir sting has in many instances produced fever. I'olygamy is universally admitted throughout all Kaffraria, nor is there any legal limit to the uuraVjr of wives. But in Kaffirhtnd a man is not entitled to choose his wife or wives, bis wishea are in a great degree subordinate to the " intentions " of those who have dsugh U-ra to settle in life. The number of wives, therefore, is generally proportioned to the wealth or the husband Hie refusal or ? bride is considered au insult to the rain! ly, to be expiated only by plunder or the otlender's kraal, ir by bis blood. An old wan, if wealthy, is therefore sure to be burdened with a " large establishment," and be is frequently obliged to axept a young wire when his reelings would rather lead him to decline the proffered riod mail among (he common people is miJ to be ab >ut three; but tlie old Kaffir lawyers, who hare anussed wealth In the]Hirsuit of a lucrative profession, are known to have hid a* man) as leu forced on thcui, and these ladks are not lon? in learning the art of dissipating a fortune, or of bringing their niggardly lord to hia grave. A Kaffir, moreover, is obliged not only to take any wife) that may be oflercd to him, but to pay for her, though the transaction Is not regarded In the light of a purchase The original Idea was, that the " consideration " should be held as a depMil or security for the proper treat aunt of the woman and as a token of the huiband's regard; and, accordingly, a girl considers herself as sligiited if the usual honorarium has not been given to her parent. A young bride baa been known to runaway from her husband when she dlarovered that she had not been p*ld lor. If the was not worth paying (or, she said, she was not worth baviog A 4enperate effort Is being made to keep the Galway Hue afluftt. Thu shareholder < appear t > have come to Ihe < < that it was bopeletw tn rely upon the old management for |Hraeerval ion t'ron absolute extinction, and it has therefore been determined to reoonslrnct the Board of Directors. Mr. Lever, it is state 1, will be excluded from the direction. The following was the quantity of tea remaining in the ' Liverpool bonded warehouses up to .Tone 30, I860 ?From , Chios, 4,W0.?ll lbs ; from American States, 17,SK1 lt>* , i from ether |?irts, 122 .'oJ lbs.?making a total of 4.420.M4 lbs. A letter froui Jsifj- stales that meat, flrst qutlity, does not now exited 14c. the pound, or about the seventh of the price paid in ]*aris Ibe French Academy at its last sitting fixed as tbe subject of the prize of p.-eiry, for the year 1801. the "Isthmus of Suez." The! rench custom*' duties (or June produced the sum of I JC4TS,474. being a decrease of ?248.000 as compared * itO U>e same ni<?itb last year. The city of Jedlo, the capital of Japan, Is aaid to be. v iihout exception, the largest city in the world. It eon tal:.s 1,600,000 dwellings, and the unparalleled number uf 1 6 000 000 inhabitants. There ?u a slight fklJ of snow at Fngland, on U* itttb ult. , The following cool ngcnt ta to be rurnisbed by *a? li i Power f?r the paciu aion of Syria:?By Krano* of 4,000 i m?n; by Kngla:i<?, '2 000 by Pruwla, 2 000, and by Am tris, V 000 Nothing is said of Russia. It is also pro p>?*ri that if any of the I'owers will not, or cannot, send tr<?>t*<, i?rsm? will supply the dellciiiicy, s > asuoun pMe the number of 10,000 meu. Account* from ?t Petersburg say that a faarful scourge, the p ague of Siberia, has broken out lit that ciiy. The Inst week in July the births of 80? boy* and ?27 kitls, in all 1 644 children, were registered in l.m ;on la Uie ten airrrsioudirg we?ks of the ytirs 1850 63 the average Lumber wis 1,630 At Rmzow the police bare lately commenced imprison il l' every l?ra<-l.te who h*i>peiir l<> be In the street wlr-n a |<rie?t is pwfing through 11 with a pn containing the I aacred wafers, l'etljr srts of persecution are cxialanlly be'iig committed upon the Jewi in other p?ru of the Aus i Irian dominions Kraiioe n?*<1 to keep 300.000 men under arm?: she now lias 400 000. and can call out 000 000 at any m m Ml. The strain veeiels for the Syr an expedition can eflect | Uw p?>*aue from Kranoe iu about a we?k Beyrout and daida, where the troop* are to land, are tolerably w?ll ( provided, e?|>ecially Bey rout, with everything requisite I U> make tb< in centres of military operations. A r.enhew of Prince Iteration liaa.|<ist opened a "N?p? leoiiic museum in tho island of Klba It consi'U v\ ] ilusivly of ftoroiture, clothe* and jewelry whi-h j b? ionifed lo Napoleoa I There t* sla> a carton* allograph written by l.eaeral Boaapari- ti Talma, the actor, at a time when th? former wm veretaling in poverty iu Pari*. It mas lima?"I have fourht like a lion for tlw republic, me k'?<1 Iriend Taima, a., I as a reward aha leu starve. | iliat wretch Aubry 1eav>.-s me on the pavement whsn be night make som>-Li ng of me I feel mv 'If m >rr itl?n | mail li for tutii genera!* of :"aTr,erre and K >?iigu >11, ai d ( ivy win x nn<i * rner in veni"' or ci-.-wn t > >^ni ' ] l?l?>y mr You, Indved, are fortuna* Two hoir? >n th? | , boar4a jnii yon f?e? to face wltb the ptiolio that '11.1 ! | r>ni> We n.ldteri mum jtuthw glory *t * libber price. "ii a l.*rjt-?r ?uit<\ which w? are n>4 alwift < l<Tmttted od In not, then, r?*jtrrt vo ir poilllon , rt-maln on the t?f Wh > Known whcth >r I ?li\ll over ?ppe?r <>u mine mj?in? I *aw Monro! (another ?'''<jr) j < >' iwliy H" ? < true friend. I'.?rra ? Urge , pt<mi*e? Will l.e k'vn them? Thtt I mncb doubt I , r'l to tny lu>t ftmblng H< ve you a few trail;? , ?i my eervirrf f w?o t Kw them. and promlta repay Ml 'it <>f the Bret ktng'lom 1 m?jr courier My frl 11, , h. w harpy were the heroea erf Arl<nto. They did not dr,>ond m a Minuter of War. Adieu Youra, ?ria- i parte ' i Acori!ir,| l?t popular ruwr It it the idI?ii(i.hi of the i Kiiuhti r N*|?>ifon to make Maroti R*barhill Kia? .rf Jc i < un.Ur il i' - *. ? Krauoa.asd?u M , < e*pect?!? " foo*i<lcral?on. ' Count de Cliamboul and bl* BiMer, the Dutoheai <rf Tarma, bare ooaUifcutad 6.000 franca la aid <rf the ObriMiana in Syria The frmit " lioly war" it Raid to b?re **t altijetli?r tbv )l?f* of 'JM 000 009 The following brief proclaim!: hi wv$ laauad by Carl- < haldi Juat before lie left Talerinv ? The Italian continent ?eol? he- son* In |re*t nu'nhfra la ibswer to the call of toe <p waae I; I mt-ci with t<i?m I <>n Medina Tbera I expect the bra va you lb <rf doily. There wa will ral for tbe third time the tyranmoal c ina 1 P?< t whiub stiaJl break tba last link* of our chain*, and add ii>? la*l atoiiV m lb* national ?di6o? At Calatadni , an H alerao Um aona ..f tlua Itad wer* aot ralle 1 la rata i by ma. JOiifH ?ARIBAUM. | A le ter !>oai K 'm?, in ibe Oi. -'/-- it Ljfta, uyt mfl- i vorab<a aMMaU hare be>-u re?*ired fiw Omasa; all the i uariaa iu tint part >t Aim * are de* I. Th'a loin; vicar w i M^r Beaateiit, and bia ooaljm tr, Mir K !><? The clim.ite la to p^rjU'-iiai tbat no Karop?an j ( ' t it.- n oaii ?iui?Und it. Tko H >iyt* ?a i? now ojju pt*4 ui rkinuio* a n*lir* clerfjr In that country Tb? Aruhbialtop of Palermo b?? tdilmiH otraniar to the direntuf tbwn to c nono ihatr <11*-? la lie pul|Hl to tbf i?r>m?. iurn of th* Unapei. TUe mU. i?l lea i xirnal, in aa ?rw?:la <>a llM mt-rTtrw at lb.* two MrarafcrM ai Tipiils, ?ayt?raere uppear* u> h* *'? 1 i w io to aiippoae that tbt> laeotlnf of Hi* t.mperor au4 11m I'riaoe K?|>nt u<lof their principal MtnmUr* will ha*a a material lofluenoa in briaf.Dc tkiM a r*mn>k4* 'ia?lrr?tao.liii4[ botweca Aattria and IVuMia, mu?fc to be U*?ir<si for Uk welfare of U?rru?nr; an t liar th>? Topltt/ meeting will prove * froib *aaraot?? far lb'- prolactin) of iho laii-rrau and lb - n uateaanoe of the Integrity of the great German lather I <n<l A miliiwy narration hat been uaa Hi.l"<J bi>tw<i>n Wa rIMdl aixl (Jetwral n*ry apm Uv following frm? Ttve \?>m*.|iiai?? are to r?mn? ta pnaa'watna of iIk i ma <>f fyrarna*. AC?*? aaj Mruia*. an I I li >ri> lilcr! \ .4 ? rr? In all |wl? of ih*# Io*im. The cita-m ol ll*f<iat ill ao4 flrr Iipna tlw> Iowa. The I4?: IbtMi ui i .>?>r? ?o taV.-eqia rank a ilh III \r?p?o?u> fl?f. TV aart|tUnn 1 ut the Strait of M.K?na ?o he fr*e | initunuoiuHinuuicEiun. Xnterestiag Imports from Our Cor- ? respondents. u ^WVS^VV~VW>A. A LftUrt from Middlrborjr, ft.; Williams College, WilliinutoWB, Mass.; Burlington, ft., *e., 4be., *o. ' n BURLINGTON UNIVERSITY. ? Ol*K BUKLINOTON COiUUUPONDKNOI. U Bdkluiotob, VI., August 2,1800. The fllly sixth annual commencement exercises of the V University or Vermont are over, and the crowds that n bare thronged the streets of this ancient and lovely Til- ai lage, giving to them an unusually lively aspect, for seve- t ral days past, have quietly dispersed, leaving the town ai "alone in its giory." The oocaston did not draw toge- 41 ther the customary crowd, notwithstanding the fact that je the literary bill of fare was enticing. There was a no- e< ticeabl* falling off in the attendance of graduates. Usual fr kwu,unui/ ototjt buua (iruuakiu vj uiu iusiiiu' * lion U represented In peri, but this year tome were not ] represented at all, while others presented but a thin front. a< The weather has been aa lair and pleasant a* the moat Interested could desire. W ith the exception of a light T shower on Tuesday, theakiea hare been cloudless and the t< air dear and bracing. ? The phi Beta Kappa, of Vermont, met on Saturday j? l?st, but transacted no business of general tote- w rest. On Sunday afternoon President Pease delivered b the Baccalaureate sermon before the graduating u class and a large audieoee. He selected his text from n St. Matthew, chap. 9, !W:?" According to your faith S] be it unto you." The theme, faith, was treated In his U usual able and masterly manner. His analysis of the m popular errors in regard to faith was clear and forcible, ai and the true nature of faith waa discussed with the rare metaphysical power which characterize! all of the cl worthy Creaident's efforts. His closing retnirlcs to the gi graduating class were beautiful and impreasive. He loel ingly alluded to the absence of Arthur, and Gollaud, and hi Whitney, who had died within the past year, who wore di witnesses of the ceremonies from a higher sphere, and c whose memory they cherished with a tenderneft. ant a d tenacity which time will only strengthen. Ia conclusion, tr ho urged upon them the importance of applyiog the teach- " ings of the text to themselves, and the dcuiaud of tiod ct for more fruit through faith would be amply fulltlied. b The celebration or tho Society for Religious Inquiry rt was held on Sabbath evening, auil was addressed by Rev. 8. 8. Cutting, I) D , of Rochester, New V ?rk > "Christian Culture a Means rather thai au En<l" was s< his subject, Illustrated by an aualysis of tiie character and tt life of Anselm and of Miiton. The young Christian sell >lar, ra he said, i-hould imitate such examples Never more thin tl now has society needed the influence of thorough culture, fc consecrated and at work. The Christian scholar could |i never more labor with greater effect than uow; for it is gi the mission of cultivated men to evolve those principles v and laws which lie at the foundation of social progress, i tl and so to guide the resiles* activity ol the world as to . r secure beneflrent results. The lesson of the hour wis, he I d observed, that the Christitu scholar will tnako h 1* life a , h blessing JuM as he improves the o|iportuuili>? of culture h and brings that culture into efttcieut service iu his duties d M) mtUIKUlU. AU l ur wauriou tuu jruuug mcu v? ?uu nv ciely to improve their opportunities ai examples (Riv. E J. W Alexander aud Kev. Abuer Kmgtntu Nott) had done, and that then their lift-work wool 1 bo well done, n and a part of the world's Inheritance His de livery throughout wak Que and etfoctire, and bis language ch?ate and elegant. Oo Tuesday afternoon the biucmal celebration of the Aa hociate Alumni took place. Ur. Raymond presided. Hon. K. C. I'almer, of St. Paul, Minnesota, delivered an able aud elaborate oral iou on '*Tnc New KugUud Klemoul in American Civilization; or, to use a more expressive term, New Koglamiism." He investigated the charae.ler of the l'uritans, traced their origin, and considered at some length the quality and extent of Puritan civilization. He thought the radical defect of their character was want of ctianty. Tlielr idea of freedom to worship t?<? 1 ineaul freedom to bv Purltau. They repel lei all that were not of tlie satue type a? llieins"lrus, and were imbued with the much despised doctrine of squatter sovereignty. Instead of designing to form a government In whl >.h there might bo entire fftedoin of opinion, they wubed to make a commonwealth exclusively Purilto. i'h'* New Kaglan J chariu teristics of the present day were thjn didcuasol. They are critical, aud prone to argue aud discuss. He concluded by ad voicing the conservative idea that true progress* does not soring from uneaitiuest. The ]?xt, Mr. .lamcb H. Scott, of Mew York city, wai detained by severe illuesx at Sarat >gt. aud did not read his poem, iuuch to the di*api>ointmunl and regret of the audit urc. Rev. C. C. Parker then read necrolofical report, by which it appears that the following deaths oocjrred during the past collegiate year:?Rev Allen Parkhurst tn- * gersill, claas of IMS; Martin Chit louden Bradley, eltas 111 of 1834. Rev. Moses Par ml re Case, elm of 1430, Rev. n Cephas Washluirn, class of 1117, Lucius stroll, class of h 1864. Rev. liauiet Clay Houghton, D. 0., class of 1M0. * and Kev. S A. Worcester, , of the class of 1819, a fiu d died last year, but whose demise was not noticed. ' The Phi Beta Kappa, winch celebrate alternately with e the Alunui, elected the following as orator aud poet for u next ynu?Orator, Prof. W. C. T. tibedd, of Andover f' Theological Seminary, substitute, John A. Jam - m " Ctncago, 111. Poet, Wm Stork, , Mamiio?t?r, N. 11 ; ll substitute, K W. B Canning, StoaKbrldge, Mass. In the evening of Tuesday, the Junior exhibition took place The cilorts of lbs young gentlemen were very "1 creditable to themselves, and honorable to the in>uiution * The Seventh regiment (National Uuard) band of New K' York, which has been in attendance throughout tU exer <l' cises, furnished at intervals choisa music, which tickled ?' the people hereabout amazingly. loaterday, Wndnoaday, m commencement proper, 11 Mid tbe church In which the eieroiaea were held ?u *l crowded at an early hour with an array <>f b.iauty from Cl the village and country round, who were aaaem?l?4 to P witness the fin*l debnt into the world of Ihft young geo- * Clemen who h*/i aloroad Ihe sidewalks many a linn and / oft, but who were to tear theaueWea away from their ** arcuatomed haunts The day waa warm, and there was *' a (treat flutter of handkerchiefs an-l laa* in iii? :h ireh while the exerclaea ware in prograaa. Tbe following or der of exercises waa observed:? oBDLit or ushcisf;^ w 1. I'rayer by the Preaidaat 'i F'aith In the people tbe ground of National Strength 01 N rm?n FM. Woodstock. B 3. Tl?e Spirit of Man aa the Interpreter of the Beautiful Id Nature, fllram Carletnn. Bar re 4 llace of Mohammedanism ia tha History of the World Soloo Katon. Weal Addition 6 The Hero of a Mural Life l.utber Biardmtn Nowell. Jay, N. Y. 6 Clanaia Religion. Stephen Foaier ApaUing Darby ni Line. W T. Sense of Reftponalbiltly aa the (iroun 1 of Action. v Dand Farraud Hicks, Oik-heater. S. rower aa th Object of KnowMfC Robert Na- UI1 thauiel Allen, UotiMlea, Texas on 0 Char lotto Corday a Puetn. (Jeorge Field Huntin(, _ West Milton. '' 10. The Keauiug Public. Jamea Mteroos l'eok, M mtpe of Mar. P! 11 Ckrlallaalty la tha Practical Life of Molarn Times i;<-?nre lvtric Board, < iriuge. 12 Creative Power of tieaiua. Samuel Hill rtbouyo, ? Albany. IS Tha Idea of Immortality. George Lewia Wateraau, . Morrtawwa. CAHWDATK8 FOR Till MASTER'A OKaRFJE. vl 14 Oratloa Thomas Huottagtuu l'eaao, Albany, N. Y. hi lft Walton. Ueorga lagerao:i Mt l, i Mi fry. 14. l*%rr?? conferred. 17 IVwmtrtf* Tl? following honorary degreaa wer# e?tarred14 ?o al rarj drgree of IX*lor <n Law* uj>?b ex tforcraor Lraitua lairbank*. of SI Johoahury, Vl., and H>n. fl-orge FjI rom, of New Tor* city; tbe deft^e of FWtor nf rXrtnuy X? upon Kev Hi moon I'armeioe. li'aderbltl. Vl.; M 1) upon ? F*rof. Yihioiiu and I'rof H.uJmaa, of New York: A M. u uj>?ti R L. rerlrtna, Enq , f>u<we, Vt. Tuo drgrre of A M Ai m roaree (M i-.wferreo upon *rffil g?atlemen ** Is tbe inwiiM the 'i?i Frat^rni y b*W their Hi Dnnvotioo. Mr }J N. Hitibard, of (Jbu?c<>, III., pre r* l?d ?d Prof. A I). Wbt?e. of Mte.higan rmraraity, delt*?red ar ce 4<v|ii<d? a-ldrca* <i?i Um B-iiidert <>f Ihe liatiMlral," mi ' ?l.i?b he inftitutcd * coapariMt between the andeot I* ux-hlteclnrr and modern, favoring tbe latter, which waa !* >re imlblul aad natural *' SMUvel Borah tai, ot Button, delivered finely coa- " *ive4 putn, which elicited much anplaaae Tbe b'wtarw* trammeled by the O>o rent Ion wm of a < k private nature, and 41d not Mpnaptre '? Whoa the uni'?n at Um ckiwck ooeele4ed, a prweaa "i-ii wa? formed. b m 1c 1 br the band, wbtcb mar 'bed to w> tin- AWTK-in Hotel, wWe oae of Mf th-eW? rapiiat tr dinner* waa dre patched by **e tamiabed liter tti efl-r wliK:b aenlltuenU warn raapo?4<*l U? by aojM o< the .l.a <<f tn>K'iiah>'d jiwiOemen nroaent They were m tally of a w ixTrratntatory and adalatory ebararte' w Uarttngtoa doaa out aeon to ad.ard i??ay ui?-e* put ( raadlai oralora, Irom mm.- i vim or ether Wittier lb tbe long fturt or rontfbrlable dinner unfila then for oral) Mi rUal duplaya or not, ha? n?rrr, to my knoote lgw, b?ea th ^uite ascertained; bat Um fact rwmaia*. neT'Tthel?e? fx la tbe evnulng I'reewlot.l I'eaae (are nit itaaal re>"? jtewi r? Ic ib? coikga building The rxwi were tatWeHy *?) w. iata4 with eT"rgr>-??a and bang wttb tl iwera Taw .Je tii>ral dviuay waa |<?rtic-Uarty fine, and the atm m here ar war U leu with the odor of the tl iwera. mingled ar witii tbe rtuh perfuaiQ <4 the ererareena. Or Kraee I I* r*o?tr?d hta kieada wtib au unaifected and genial j Mr, whtili apoe<Jtl* nude them feel al ewae Tue . gr rw mi were crow<Ie<| with a rare array of beautiful I ia 'vIwp, rr?i4aut? of Birlln(tnu, who ml.Ici to Ibr onmM (( b|p Mw! grace of.tbair i>r*aeor? Tbta otoa*! lb* cm *ffk, whlah will b? Ion* rem-trucr-d hj m tli wh i ware prrraitt^t to he 10 atlcndaune Tb<< a* l?-u ii *aid to b? to t hichlr pn?|>*rou? ><> lition and "I radar tho <-ooUvl an 1 gntdaooe of lie learne-l b<?a4 il naa W Dot tail to K??tain tba high r?twiUii.>o for K-bolaraktp J. wh'rh it DOW cBjoyp M ?m?us ibo <1i?lin?ti'?be1 preaeat t notlaad at M? Kn-eliency ()3?er?or lliland Hail, ei <Umnor fair baiikt, John ( H\*??tba latt two (Mtloowm butac r im th patitora for Wnbornatnrial hoaora ta lbo nnala| ale< tkm, A! w tb ndda againM tba poet?Prof Wfc|*a, of Ann Harbor, It Miob., and etbara. la the political world there ta b<tl lltita aew. Jmtin 4. "! Morrill, tbr iffMal able repreeemtatira la >w?raaa from 111 Hewwd lhatrtel waa to d?v noaiiaaiad tbr tb* fmrtb w i :iim> for Oiofrrwa. Ha decimal tbe bwior, b it tad om H rtitMa rafuaari to *roapt bia dacliaatl wi; an ha will atanl Hi" State of omtraa will p> f* l.ioroia with a mah Tte It ljttle i.laal. who baa lw<ea ?tailing the -?Ute, aor im pin led by bta \?<\y. created ijulta a famr atnoaf th?|t>- |la? nl iB'a. and c*u?ad I be frtawda ol Mr Rrei-k tar id** tore r* v iibta tlwti a?aHx-a< to fe| a tn kat In tbe tei.t a ooa 1; vrtitlnn #f tb frteada of Mr (Vfcfctnrldfe tar?llrl.aoJ tl tlx re la bet Mile ?to bt bat tlul h" will ran a* well a* 0- ?!?? :>rt??4b'"tt tUr HUle. II,? frienfo h?re arf tin tr m* rot'* auil iiifl..., but lin y wi.i a'ipporl Nr. JUtf I nJ the rr?t at the 81 Uo ticket It is uad?jn?t.>oJ Uutt Mr oliamer will be returned U the L'uiioU stato*Senate tjr tiother term of mx /nuts, bj the Legislature next wiDt*r The crops are gene rally good, but the bay crop m Imofit an entire failure. farmers who hare ordloar ly at flftv tons of hay consider themaehce fortunate t ley gather In tlx ton* this year f l/TOU ACCOUNT OF TBI BCKoINOTON COMMBNOB" MBIT. Bounmm, Vt , July 81, I960 T.iu most beautiful of all Vermont village* is more thaa S'jally attractive from the strangers of both sexe* that re called together by the annual exercises of commeooe tent. Tbe clouds and the raiu only reuder the literary Qtertammcat the more precios3 from contrast, and froaa ie pains and privations necessary to its enjoyment. This, the fifty sixth anniversary of the University of I ermont, was inaugurated by President Pease's Baccaiau- I sate sermon, In the Congregational church, on Sabbath I flernoon. Notwithstanding ths rain, the home *u wo* lied, and the doctor wu remarkably felicitous and ble In his discourse, ills text ?u from Matthew n , 20 ? According to your fkitb be It with you;" and bis safe, ct, ''The l*osltlve and Abiding Results of Life Detormia1 bytattb." He first defined faith, distinguishing H om capricious desire, and from a spirit of experiment ig on tbe Divine attributes. He said that it* objects art iiritual. But the objects must be embraced by tbe hoart ud w ill, as well as known. This faith has always characterized successful him. hey had an object, and believed it attainable, aad atimed It. Julius CMar was mentioned ss an Illustrates* r tbe maker's position. Whoever, then, has (kith most, > the degree which he exercises it, sod in the direction i which it is called forth, have the essential elements of fII bdiQf. This practical and thorough discussion was concluded y paternal counsels to the graduating class Alluding to te loss of Arthur, Gotland and Waitney, who ware wtSreees of theas ceremonies from a higher sphere, Ito teaker said that this discipline was for those remaining, tat tboy might ' bring forth more fruit." Tbe attorn lent of this end was pressed home with great ptaiomM ad force. lbese exercises, which were la the afternoon, wereeoauded by the singiug of an original by ma by one of Uto raduating class. Dr. Pesse Is the first Alumnus of the University who is ever presided over Its interests, and is a man of osocfc Bpth and freshness of thought, though as yet he has not fi need all that executive talent exercised by his insnaalate predecessor, Rev. Dr. Smith. Prof. Torrey, tbe unslator of the American edition of I*. Neander1* Church History," is the most sttractive man in the (ailty. Tbe other members are comparatively young, bat id fklr to do tbeir part to sustain t le already established | nutation of the institutloa I This college was incorporated before Middlobury, its 1 Bier institution, but did not go into operation unil line years after. The friend# of the two som?times ? >mpt to compare the result* thu-; far. Ad intelligent J tan, a graduate of neither, informed your correspondent , lat from personal examination of the last triennial* he puud that in the matter of clergymen Middlebury hM raduated over six hundred?or three (MIL, of all tar r&duatrs> have selected that profession; while the Unierslty has graduated but one hundred and fifty Of ie*e six hundred Middlebury graduates, f >rty eight hart , eccivel the honorary degree or P. I>. Of the one hunred and filty graduates of the I'uit'crtlty who are or ave been clergymen, only seven have received the onnrary degree. Of missionaries to heathen lands, Midlebury hat furnished thirty, Biirliuglou two Of (Joemors, Middlebury has furnished the Stato with f2ur, lurlington Willi none. Rut, after all, these comparisons may not amount to auch. The character of the young men who study at ill lege does more to make m?n of them than their Alma lairr. It would be folly for this University toelalm that rolessor Shedd was the result of ber peculiar course of reatment?as well as for Middlebury that Prs. Owes, I it Held or I'ost, or thoMate Governor Wright, of Now 'orfc. was made there. Sabbath evening was occupied by aa address Mm lie tacielv of Religious Inquiry on " Christian Culture A leans rather than an End." Th? spaakor was the Itov. >r. Cutting, of the L mversity at Rochtsler, N. Y. Ho egau by vindicating philosophy, and especially the pki sophy taught here, from the charge of reck essness In lie practical atUirs of ITe, p*y ng a tribute to the moiotj of I'rrsident Marsh his revered leaeh^r in that d?artment. Be defined Christian culture t'i be the culture f a man of learning, who usna It In the spirit of a ChrisAil?spoke of the Intimacy between the departments Of terature and religion?mentioned some who are In daner oi p<rmitting their culture to expend itself upon Hi oHwusors, as the college professor and the Christian Blister, who 1s a recluse?irpned ths higher dignity of ulturo when soi.ght as a means and not aa end, ulustratig by a spirited refereocs to lir. Alexander and Rot. A. I Nott.a young Baptist cWrgyman of New York, wtoo m last year drownod?and concluded by urging upon oung Christian scholars to emulate their example. The ddress was of a hifch order, and was evilently employ d aa a means, and not an end. Yesterday (Monday) Senator Douglas was recolred toy II parties at the Town Hall. The Green Mountain pnat nd wit, John U. Saxo, E*q , a Simon pure doloorat, introduced the honorable Senator, and paM rious or otherwise your correspondent ?m at a Iom to eterniine Tliis Is Mr. Sax<-'*]placc of residence, tboagh e m n graduate of Middlcbury. Be baa a aon, howvcr, in tbe I'nlversity, probably preferring to keep him nder lite paternal control, which, as one may auppoae i>in tbe csste oi liis mind, must be very Puritanical aad jorongb. H<>n. Geo. P. Marsh was present at tbe repay on of Mr. Douglas. Tbe tienalor, a-s la thought by tbe repubiicaos bar*. i'prstfp|<ed the limits of good taste in making a political r#eoh on popular sovereignty?a rehash of his harper*$ 'off*rt?e article. Toward tbe cloas, alladinf to the lart upa of triaitier life, hi- spoke of "rail splitting," aad Its nick npplaaae demonstrated the character of a large part r bis audience lion. K C. I'aimer, of Miauesota, addressed tbe MS?ated alumni at two o'clock P. M.. from the foiloaraig ibj.M~.t;?"Nrw England ivm as au Element ia Anerieaa viti/Ation. Bis *<ld reus waa long, but bad some taa xsatea Kone of bis strictures on the press* type eg e* England character evinced the carafoi utnai m vat a distance Mr. P. ia a young Westers .lodge, sat tt talent enough to be a Governor or soma other high Aiftary.ooa of these days. His addreas rrlated soub4 nw aad soiid attainments, as well as sound prlaetplesMr. ?u*t, of Kew York. wh> wa> to have delivered Us >eni imnu'di.kWly after the address, (ailed from sickness^ tiich overtook him oa his way. The music discoursed by lite of the Seventh rsftieut of New York was very hill, tasteful aad barataleua. WILLIAMS COLLEGE. OrR WILLI AHSTOWft CORKK'rONPlwNCK. WtLusw-foWN, , A 1411st 8, 1MB. It has been iny good fortune to be present at the ooasvurrincnt exercisrs of the aixty snth anniversary ?f rihams Q>llege. <>u Friday evening, July *7,1 left Maw 1 rk in the steamer Commodore for Troy, arriving tbeca 1 tbe following morning in time for tbe sight o'daek Irate 1 1 lie Troy and Boston Railroad for Willlamstowa, Maas. lis railroad, which is one of peculiar interest 00 arm?I the famous Boosic tunnel, wblch slone hinders the COMetion of the entire route, Is already finished to Narth lams. Ove miles east of Wllhamstown, the seat of ths liege. After a |>i<?MDt rid* or two hours alouj the bank* af a clear and a park ling Honaic, we reached the charmlaf llag?-, which ncatlea cloac uudar the romantic Blifcahha II*. Afterlining wilbvButi? host?"Uncle Jorryof Um Maa?n Hnaa>?we (no7 old el?innate and aetf) took a UriN ?m the rami I tar grtwinda, admi/lnz the man y laportaal .provemHtiU which have b*ea Mdr during oar twaahp ara abaanee I mm the place. The Magnet ir Qbwwa ry, built in IMS, tbe Kaat and {*>nth Collegia, ia tha me year: I .awren" * Hall, through the liberality af una lawreane, In IMA; Jarkaaa llall, by Nathan Jaok?,aT Mew York, ia 1*4* tba new Ctia'pel and Alunl til. ia 1*M?al indicated ia the clearest manner tha i>M gritwth of tli# inatitatioa. i la Sabbath inoriitng a lar*e an>heare Mitened to aa Hilea* wra<a by Her l?r. Walter Clark . of New Yoffc. the afternoon, notwithstanding tbe violent rain, aa ap?rtatt\" aaai'whly waa preaant at tha Bacieataiiral* r*na by the Preaiteat. Rev. Mark Hwftkina. P D. It u a aiaaterly egurt on the Kooaomy of I.tfe, Tram tha ?t, " i-aiher a|> Ike fragtaenta that r*iaaia. that ixHhiag tnat ? Jnha ?l , It. Hta reaaarka la the grMaallf om were |<eaaU*rly tnpraaalva, oaocladtng with a aama warnuijt against the loaa of tha anal. la Mie evea ar the Rev .'acob M Ma nil lag addi e Miila Society la a aermoa of great pewar . Paathetam On Miwriay evaain*. .Tnlv *, Doring'a aapariar bead, Troy, gave a eon etrt, whfih in my huable nam Ma ia acarrety afar tor to Uioee of the celetrated fta4>>rth. Tareriay aemlng, July 31, Rcr Hear? M. Ft?H. at r New York > <a?pMM, delivered an eratlea, aa4 ? r. fharle* K. Kmereoa. of New Yurk, a poea >ifct| e ainaai la the alteraom Qaarge feraaaer apafce Mara the A del pb to I'ntoa Hacletr. ta tha eaaatag oarred the prtaa rhnwval acMMtioa Tha iptakM "re?Jnatura- M. W IMaa, J. I*u.iele<a, aad W. M. Bum; pbmanree?Mr W Mall, tl' II. Vaaaa, I. K. ftiMoa*, d K H. Tina l>eakwaa' 0 C 9mm. t. CWtrattM. id 8. B. Jneee. frtaea were awarded to Itaaa, Tltna, aa4 jwa Tha apeak lay araa e*^alleat. tin Wedeaaday, Anrm11, oeoarra4 tMa~a*^cUaa of tha adaattag <Ja?a The w?ath?r an- rliwr aad Old, aad < onanqnenee a crowded andtaara >aaaikhil ta tha OBa' trattuaal chnrah te wttoeae tba elaatog aaare la?a> Tha . ??aoa of liovaraor Bank* and at*. Mini Wool, and nny dletia?atali?d aUmal, |ara treat t>4ml to tha ocoaon Twaaty alaa oral tana w?r? pronoun jad Tha -lonora were aaaigned to J. M Barker. Pltutetd. Maaa.; W. Oiapta, Bam ara. Onwa . K H<xiker, Ktirhaven, Vt.; w itovde. MiefflaM. Maaa. n r i/>a hi I/imii ? MM R. V Mortoy, WUiaeialnwn, Mud J C ? Ml, Y??h?*. N Y . aari C I WrlrM, W?,n, K Y. Tba aluta?ort???iC Hooker?nvmlnl* i? l*r?a?<taal. Qnvronr -*4 Atfa, Trultw, rnwiKf, lotimi Udlaa, " *m*'t mUi. In alrnp* and olrgMl IaIM. . hnw.'Tac. l> M Marl. Th? ItnUnmohlM! nrmtu*, by O. R ImtIU. tr?>rit ?t Paatli'taai ." in aa orlfftitl ?n I hnmnroaa atria Tb" orrntkm .* tu? Utility of IV-mity waa flatly ntt<n. hut loo lame n <lallT*ry. Ha author *? 0 I be irk, Jr. ' Oarlrte ami hia I\tllltnal l hilnnnph* " waa Impraaa Hjr bj fl W Oor.-r J C tmaWM r?*' tha hia?f>rt<al oralioa on 'Th??>?l<a of trrlaml " Tlu> ??t? of tine oral inn waa fl^ar and nm-wf, tha laigita#* rltfanl. an t tb* d-lirrrr ' Micrfvltc %u<l ISiprraslTf. Il waa <*?> of ilir jo.,,g of tr day. TH* claaatca' #r-aito?, !>? .1 M. 1a?tcrr ?u a w* 1 wrH1 f.-r af .'aliaa Uf Anratatr J Tlif a\vU*% orM cm*, bj- *!?*<.>? Al.l'mr l Wum,

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