Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 29, 1860, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 29, 1860 Page 4
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QOLO AND CONQUEST. Colossal Enterprises of Louis Napo leon in Africa. ~ - i 'i lie Discovery of Illimitable (?old Fields. Secret LY/elopements of the Seceg-il Colouy. NLW IfljVEanEttTS IN HAYTL French 4-oUI (outage More than that of the I'nited States and England. Annual Gold Coinage of Over 500,000,000 of Francs in the French Hint. Whcrr ihr Supply (uiim From?How H Was Found slid Developed?And (he Flnan ital Revolution It b Producing. tia'toi ol nu Inirrit-uu fitizru for 13 000,C Franc* on the Emperor. Ac , Ac.. Ac. TO ZUZ EDITOR or TH?? N?W VOHI HKKU.D. Public attention ha- bei-n recently attracted to . tue colossal operation- of Lou In Napoleon in Afri- J ca. be the publication or certain com-pond<?uce , between Mr. R. A. Pnrrtek. Jr.. of Philadelphia, and the President of the I'nited Mate-. The object of that i orrespondence U the acquisition of diplo matic protection by Mr. ParrMi. in order that lie mav. safely and unembarrassed, prosecute a claim noon the French government for i;.,000,000orfrnncs, which ia the remuneration alleged to have been ptomteed him by the Emperor for a demonstration of the auriferous region, lately conquered and an nexed to the empire. The gigantic acbievmente of the French upon that continent, the unprecedented earns of gold which tin v have thrown, and are atlB throwing, int- general circulation, and the new fiscal and po litical interests whi h are thus springing up. thSe ( penitently of aU other considerations, render this sabnt one of primary importance Believing, ; therefore, that a narrative of the facte would be j appreciated by the banking and commercial popu- ? lation of your city, the following, from an acquaint, j lure with this subject since its inception, as well as from an inspection of the correspondence of Mr. | par:Uh w ith the goveri.ments both of the United | but.? and France, is respect/ally at.Unfitted: W hen California aro^e in 1848, like a splendid apparition on the shore, of the Pacific an entirely new aspect was given t< the geology of gold: and, | for the first time, the world was prepared to reason aciarste'.y upon enlarged plans for its acquMUoo. , That in many localities it could possibly exist as abundantly ditTuM-d aslioa was. until then, univer sally discredited. The uninterrupted and increas- | lng product of the Uraliaa washings for upwards of a century had been Imuflklent to enlighten even tut learned world on that subject. In evidence of H urtle. ? .ill -PIS" tot >?"">? ?at Wilkes, in lite report of the United States ex f,Wring expedition (Philadelphia, is*. vol- d .J- , Kh htel orps Of savants had traversed Uicgold , field* cf California on their longest diameter just efon their devilopement, had actually encamped ?. & iter's Foit. where the golden marvel was afterward. di-closed. and tor some urn. had been ?leeping on t*ds ot gold every right-never d of the opulent reality. Indeed, so far did j lit reality transcend even scientific aas?ic.on or , amntee that whatever this expedition may hare seen, the text of this report ha* uota syllable about ; R?l ! like manner. Sir Roderick Mnrchteo?, in his report on the Ro^iaa gold Hilda, undertaken at the Jinn e of the C*.r.nay*t-"Count Keyserliug also jxs uic that tlie utecovcry of Mr. Hoffman re lates to aa area larger than France, every part of which seems to be more or less auriferous, if tiii.-dutusinB of gold ? * be really found to hold poo J over ao vast an aria ? impae'" ? most unpc riant element to out reasoning. Well therefore, may political economists now beg tor kno? ledge at the hand - of the physical gtogrt r< or and gioiogist. and learn from thorn the secret oo slic. tl.1 public faith of empire* cr.i.i depend, [fieri. of Ruaate: Undon and Parte, quarto edition, j 184J, vol. !?? P'Ws.] ? . . | H the se scholars who stood in the very highest rank of modem geologl-u. notwithstanding their jm n.l exploration. in the tteid. were not only Lpticai a. to the profu-e existence of gold (?" t U now known), hot if ** Roderick, wlten isi* to the probable valne of the gold field* of lUc i,?un and Routh t arolins. was silent or ,UJ sa to those which Mr. Partteh ha- sin re bre :ht to light, it would imply n most menda clou, ibtell'ctnal cox orabry In ma ignorant c? geology to a fleet (without the light of study or cf ilcmooriration) any s ch ante edent know ledge. Indeed, ao utterly inbelieving wa? the ce r? as weU *? Uie learned world on the sub ject that although Count Stiaelecki had, a? early a, is - prospected the gold fields of Australia and p-lltet? 1 the result; and although Sir Roderick, hi. return from Rnsaia. had. in 1847. endorsed thewe views in n public lecture, which was re^ i orted in the papers, and although he even urged the Br'.i di M njUy by letter* to Investigate tae au: evt.jetno acUon ensued from these lavnlun tie rt velntion*. Hi h. then, wa? the state of universal skepti c'.sm. even until some time after the discovery of goU in Ai stralia in Ki: a dteco.ery like that of Is! otata. which w.. wholly the oflbprtng of for tuitouatr i.mstan.-es, hating been a.dcd neither |j learned then-.c?. by governmental authority, uor by ministerial wisdom. Ti e dominant truths t?tabli?'icd by this insugu ration f the modern sg# oi g>ld gsve a new i.gni firnnr> to the indl ntiou* of gold wlreadv known to c*is? e. ^where. H en it was. and not until then, f at g"ok>gi.sts were campttent to trace and de monstrate ?solely from their general reading, the , auriferous formations of the world. Rut ytt it does not appear that any other prison than Pir. Psrri-h has actually attempted it. l"m mearing hte resenrchen in 1*18, so assiduously did he aidr s? himself to the ta?k that in the cour e of two or thi? e year*, without travelling beyon the first libraries of F.u ope and America, be di-vo vrred tnJ drmonstrafed four new gold fields of tnormor? national value, hte geologi al teles-ope (Lie thst of I-e Vcnier) detecting its object by calculation cri>. Two of them (tho?v of the Kong tr.ccnt.iins tud th>*e i f llsyti) hare a'ready be come the ol .ifcte of nat.i nal pursuit and acquisiUon, fir which their possessor is aoltly iudi bled to Mr. ar- .-h s in-trumi ut.i it; T e other two. which a;# , the ?nb ft of negotiatioaa witii ot'.er govern mente. r.r.- not ment or J Lore, for obv!->u? reason,. A hoc? ledge cf thes ui bt. Domino was ob- , ta.v?d ftom him (- rreptitiounlj by bU ilviellen y f?- F ild. Minuter of thf French Im?>frial Homa loid a d lia* been pa-surd (wlthoa* any prrmtoe r f et n- pensatiou to l?im' by the 1 re . a gor. .a meat. M . Parish d* Phlil? ?Bt'Oa' visits, during & purl of 1856 and 1*67, when his nuul s, books and pspeis were s objected to con tideal invasion bud twpiouage *?> the emissaries of h s Excellency, bud iu this way the important truth transpired. His appeals for prot-otion ugainst these outrages to the c 'tniuis?ary of hia aroudiaw aient, to the Prefect of 1'olice, to the Ami ricau Mini ter, and to the 1'rench Minister of Marine, were alike entirely disregatded. HLi ci'Liiuuuioation to the latter is a* follow*: Fa urn, Oct 16, 1154 Sir?I diem It proper to iri>Mlut your Ktoellency with the fail that my trunk baa renntitly been opened, and la ribtouia subjected to rxaaitMlloa. It oiitain w*, together with many papers, a txok abutting wib a lock, in which wore nan.orm,,) t, bear tog an imirtrtanl to at' 'O to tie) subject of my iate letter to hia M*j>*ty. A much priaal o.ap, t xicuu-il Hy myself, appear* to bars iweu purloined. Tb. clr< unibiui e?? attending ibis infamy couvtnoa ma tnat tbe luck* uf my truuk and book muat bare been ]>>cki d in reiterated ibitanoea These oocurren we trans plied at ui) apartniei u, No 'JO Hue d'antut, tha key of w bieli, dui tig my abs-nce ?>< invariably ontruated to Mr. 1) , wbo ik at nana tbe proprietor and c mcierge o' the huuaa. I have tbe booor to be, with distinguished con (ideratiun, jour (.xcolkocy'a obedient servant. R. A ftKRISJ, Jit To Ule Kscellenof Admiral Baaau>, M.usier of 6 tats or lbe Mai me, Ac. Immediately upon this discovery by the French of the mineral value of St. Domingo, the best tnap of that island ever published, (one of which, namely, that by Piquet, Gtugraphe du I'oiet tfe Mgr. le Duo d'Orieaaa,) was reprinted with a haste ao ludicrous that whilst the date of its imprint was altered from 1840 to 1*67, it still purported to have been issued in 18 )7 by "the geographer of the King and of the I'uke of Orleaua," General H.iutana, in reply to Mr. Danish's inquiry for maps of the island (for the one of his company hereafter mentioned), in formed him that the French government had just iasned tke>-e new editions, by some understanding or arrangement with the General. The following articles also (all of which tell their own story) then successively appeared in the Monitmtr, the official jorrnal of the French government:? On tbe 24th of Mtty, 1*67, there is a notice of a submarine telegraph intended to connect this Island with the French Antilles. On the 17th of November, 1867, it is stated that a number of emigrants recently left France for ot. Domingo, and a new departure is announced to their projected establishments. On the 21st of February, 1868, an imperial decree establishes a line of steamships to Ilay tl. SiC,, and appropriate* 1.1*00,000 franca per annum for its sup pors. (>u the 17th of June, I860, the Ilaytien loat, is an nounced as having been distributed at the Hotel d? Ville. at Paris. under the supers h>R>u of the Minister of the Interior. * Duritg the years IR',7 and 1858 Mr. Parrish or ganized a company in New Vork tor the dovclope roent of those \Ve?t Indian gold fields, whose plan was to connect the island with New York by steam ships: to introduce steamboats on the rivers Yaqul and Yuna; to construct railwaya in tlto Vega Peal, Ac., and to procure from the local government general mining privileges throughout the island. In the same year he visited and prospected these formations, procured both ores and nuggets, and only reached the city of St. Domingo in time to ascertain that Mr. Heyband. the French Consul General, Lad obtained from the Dictator Santana the identical grant (expressed almost in fpataicfmia terbif) w ith that which he himself had pone to ob tain. It will be found published in earfrnso In the O actio tificial of that city, April 13, lRfil. Similar concession* were uiao obtained by Mr. Hcy-baud from Iiajti. A knowledge of these encroachment# by the French waa promptly brought by Mr. Par rish to the notice of his government by letters to General Cass of the 18th and 21th of May, 1868, in the course of which he remarks:? Tli* aiuttcal saosDiteory over the larger Antilles con ferret u|?? Una island by Ms u?v>mparable bays and by Ma wUulwsrd puaitloo; by Ite marked suprema:y of soil, Cbmale and prude, Hons, by Ma vast area and clone proil nut) to ? the .-state,gleca It a political vwloa, wh?tbcr fur good or for (r I. far too momentoua to b? rrcarded with Uidi.Terrrn- N.arer iu time to New Y->rlc than Bu' fbie was thirty year* bro, more necessary to "or stpand lug eo miner as than nuy other portion of the Vest Iodise, nod geiolr dally aud hourly in the general a|ipinrlailoa o' the world, the time wotUd fem to bar i totally dvtd a hen, w Mb tirjr prudi rre or **frly, it ran be lotigor aban (i o< d to the intrlguie of European gvvrrutnooU Tlieec suggestions elicited no notice, and the ope rations of the Frenth went steadily on. Their poli cy, however, might long ago hare been anticipated by the perusal of u couple of editorials in your | paper of the .">tli and 9th of July, 185s. which an- ( nonnccd the existence of an e J cute cordiaJe be tween Mr. HueLanan and Louis Napoleon, having for iu object the appropriation and division of the Antilles: -France to take Ban Domingo, and the I'uitcU States Cuba, Ac.?a project still in force, tut onpnr part not yet auccessfully consummated. Hei.ce the "Thirty Million bill,'' for the pur chase of Cab*, urged upon Congress by the Presi dential mer-digc of the succeeding winter; the late . overthrow of the Hajrtien empire in the west and the Kpsniah republic in the east of San Domingo (both the result of French intrigues): the resuscita tion of the old Haytien debt to Franco, of 150,000, OOOf. (indemnity for the revolutionary confisca tions of 178.1); the concordat between the Pope , (Louis Napoleon's Prime Minister) and the churches ' of the island, and many other indications that Gef frard and Hsntaus are mere creatures of the French government. In short, the French power is actually consolidated at our doora. . This anted* O'-dimV, however profitable it may have proved to certain perhons. is certainly the most fatal, the most igno rant, and (since treaties not ratified by the benats are unlawful msy even be termed the most trea sonable error of diplomacy w hich has thus far oc ' i urrrd in eur limited history. St. Domingo is but another California. La fa< t, it is risking nothing to say that If the people of the I'nited States had l been aware of its inestimable value, and of itt his < tory dnrirg the past four years, they would have frustrated the policy of France, even at the peril of a war. Hut enough of this episode. Probably led by the allnriug example of Puasi* (a* above mentioned), the French government in HI also *? ot out a commission to examine and report upon the value of the gold fields reputed to ?aisl in llambonk, which was a little negro king dom in the Kong mountain* of Africa at the head 1 w ater* of the Gambia and the Seoecal. As long ago a? 1-8)1 Golberry had p ibi -hed a work rnti t'ed "Travels In Africa"?treating, amongst other thing*, of this region, anJ giving a pretty good Min.mary of its exp'.orat. -n by carton* travellers, 8o anted.lov ian. however, were his geologic*,! view* that (chap, xil.) he estimated its snc ,?1 an ri/ertu.*, together with its commercial produ ts, at perhaps 1*0.000. and (chap. \i.) recommended Ida governm- it not to undertake its aefiuisitb n A* may be assumed, it had absolutely no hffs vt la tlu develcpen'i nt of the mmc?. Ills certain, however that he and ill the othei authoitca up to 1811 were diligently ?onsidered by At French gov,m ment, bet r? they ventun J to emba.k in e' n the petty ?Xf <n ? of the connnlw-io.: of that date. The offi al report < f that emm, .-i- n, by Mr. Roy, Its j chief. Who actus.iy prospt -ted its g Id fie!Ji, id to be f< sat scattered through the .V i,< >< frcm lMf to 1S.55 and al-o in the Titrws (kioni'ntf, Ac., Ac., | tcgethri wltii tb. later explorations b rutfl-nel ia 1*43. Hay says, *? to the abundance of its gel!:? ' it i- true that in a short time it mines could be ?xfcau-ted" [ lit C'.iicn, i?< Jan-ary, 1834.p. J, and reconmir d* his govrrnment not to and rtuke "It* cer',uest" Isngr ,ge whl h iad ate? t! it Hambouk was not at that U?e c -wider, i as an In t ml part of the colonic - pf t mace. bu man xt is this. Indeed, that in theC! y IHrte tory if Paris for 1*53 (originally pabli- ej by the gcvera ir.' and bearing upon ite title page the nxrri of 1 Excellency If FouIJi the colony of BsD was fined to be "an incotwndeeabir post ??the mc ti. of the river of that nam. " A new rditict?f tfc's Directory (sino* issued without hi* ri?rrc s;d aat< laM) s-?-rt..dly modifies tL - de l&.tint< termi j a -n cole* mortcr t? - cca riderabie, on l>oth banks of the Senegal," T puiMiltUu display of industry w hich t! ? ' f'w *n aspect to the ueglei but t a.-ily e?tublikLed kiatory of this region U wot thy ofad miration, and lm? a meauiug which will ho ex pounded in the sequel. The voluminous report of Mr. Rey wui a signal for the abandonoient of aimilar enterprises in that direction. With the exception of uuinerou- trea- j tieh negotiated by the I'riuce de Joinvillc aud otU ere at ihiHsam, Assiuoa, Dahomey, Ac., uloug the Atlantic coaat, directed at commercial objects only. and not at gold (a? they had invariably been), j hranee, absorbed in revolutions up to the time ot Mr..Parriah'a arrival, scarcely looked beyond the confine^ of Algeria in any of her African speculu 1 tions. The project of Mr. Parriah for the developement of the gold fields of Africa was embodied iu a me morial, now in the hands of the French Kmperor 1 It was originally submitted to his own government In March, 1853, pursuant to a preliminary conver- : aation w itli a Cabinet officer, and was accompanied by the following letters:? Wa>h:xotoh, March 14 1853 Hik?I send you, in a humi d torm, ths '?memo lal" I mentioned a day or two ago If you are dispose! to thiok I weil of it, t>e ph-a*e<l to lay it b. fore bis Excellency the ' President. I have lbs honor to be obedient servant R. A. PaRRISH, .Ik WasHmoTux, March 14,1853 Bit?t bef leave to submit to Iho guvemuieat a memo ial proposing an ex,.edition to the Niger via Rathurst aad the river Gambia. It will require i-qm, neou tor one biiudred moo. On* small vessel, an I a amah expense will Miffir* The Immense rational advantage* to aocrue from tbe t-x(?dllli>D are detailed to the memorial herewith in closed. 1 have the houor to bo your obsdieot servant ^ R. A PARRI3H, Jr. To Tbe I'kxsiox.m or the Culled States. From a default of means and of constitutional audiority, as well as from their inability to pursue the scheme with secresy, tbe government, after a few weeks consideration, declined the proposition: w hereupon the mcmorfti and correspondence were returned at his request, not however without the emphatic commentary that? All the world baa known that there it gold in Africa b'-t this Is tbr first time that tha id. a of ita sequisit ,u hss ever aasumrd a practical ubiyc. Another cabinet officer, transported by its gor geous pictures of mineral and commercial opti onee. remarked:- "That in the inevitable effect of its dcvelopcmcnts upon general commerce ami flrance there is nothing since the dis covery of America by Columbus that can be compared to it." An observation, aa will ap pear in tfce sequel, which has been even more than realized. Ilsd the govt rnraent co-operated w-rh h in be would hat e added, on private ac conut to the proposed expedition, a thousand ad ditional men. Failing in governmental aid. a private enter pri-e was attempted with the co operation of seve ral gentlemen. The Messrs. Aapinwatl, of New York, a large steam shipping house, were sonnded as to their willingness to put on a line of steamers to the new El Dorado, which (front motives of policy) was represented aa lying on the Orinoco; but already overpowered with busiacoa and anxious for repose, they declined. The idea of a yrivatt^ enterprise was soon after abandoned. America not seeming to offer a sufficient field. Mr. I'arrish proceeded to Europe, in the hope that some one o? iu governments might have the sagacity to per ceive it* value, and undertake the prosecution of his scheme: for be it parenthetically remarked, save by a few persons qualified to comprehend such subjects, his views were generally denounced as altogether preposterous, visionary and chimeri cal. lie was even derisively asked, "If there were gold in Africa, would the world have waited for him to point it out forgetting that the world had waited for Mr. Marshall in California, and for Mr. llargreavea in Australia, neither of w horn made any pretences to geological learning. He arrived in Taris on the 16th October. 1853, and address"d himself to his Excellency M Fould, Minister of the Imperial Household, to know if the Einperor wonld entertain a proposition of f Ids nature, saying that he was prepared to demonstrate iu value and ita convenien accessibility to the arms of France, provided he coold secure those inte rests in the enterprise which ho desired to retain. Hi> Excellency responded that it would bo neccs | aary to see the Emperor, who vat then at Com , piegac, and that he would give a response in a few days. At the same time his Excellency was j reminded by Mr. Parriah that he would treat with the Emperor only, and that his Majesty should not be pat to tbe pains of an extraordinary andience unless prepared te prosecute the enterprise, and to make Mr. Parrish some proposals to which he cold a< cede. No intimation was gfven then, or at any time afterward, that France cent-mplated any pro ject of the kind, or that any of her colonies were even supposed to be ricli in gold. On the contrary, the scheme wits f ailed with enthu?.asm and its novelty was admitted to be eqnal to Its intrinsic importance. In a few day* Mr. rarrish was in formed that the Emperor wonld nndertake it and would be pleaded to see him. Whereupon an ex traordinary audience waa appointed for its con siderstion at St. Ootid, .10th October. 1853. M*an tiur ia* detaded in his letter t% the President, published in the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin of 24, I860) his Excellency M. Fould Ins.,ted on Mr. ParrUh's reception of fifteen millions of f:*nce from the Emperor, one third of which was to be allotted to hi* Excellency. This appropria tion of'oce-thlrd of the fmlt* of the scheme w as not oljected to, bnt many reasons, which cannot here be entered into, rendered Mr. Parridt very repugnant to the mention of so large a sent. He was told that if it was worth one franc It was worth fifteen millions; that with the co-operation of his Excellency and the Empe ror, be possessed that of the whole government, Ac.. Ac. In short, he waa obliged to acquiesce, aad under thla necessity saw his Majesty at the time appointed. Thia was precisely two weeks af ter hi* arrival in Paris?a promptitude contrast inghatshly with the aeven years which have now | elapsed since the surrender of his scheme, without I the manJcsUtion of any disposition on the part of the I':ench government to tarry out iu engage meuta with lum. TLe conversation was la E.ig;:#h. The Emperor stated that he had understood from M. Fonld the ?attire ef the subject, Ac., ami inquired if a reran tw-tu a of fifteen millions of francs would bo satin . factery. or ha.f the produrt of the mines for a : te?"i ot years. To the latter proposition Mr. Par I ri?>. d> murrrd, mainly oa the groond of its msgni J tude.lnt otherwise intimated bis consent. The ?nb nt was then discussed fcr some tune. In the cot.>t> of Wi ' it he designated Africa to. the scone I of the enterprise, paikcnlarUed acme of the point* w here gold was m ud abcs.faat, and re sponded to the intc of the Emperor re specih.g the dU'ances, the reqv site expeditionary for- e, Ac. He ??. then reqnestwd to lay the vrrit . ten iv Idea e? cf the robjcct before the MinJ-ter of J the ? reach Marine, w.o s.tonli be in*tru;tedto I g:te him a T'Chti. to guarantee the conditions thus j afrce ! upr?, one of which expressly provided that I the money should be parable as soon m th- French arm< should be established in token cf ,-ovtr.igiuv j over onv portion of the territory bidlee'cd. The tenor of Mr. ranch's meraoriai (which is | stiil in the bazds cf t;.e French Emperor) w ,a aab a* fol.owa: -To plant a m.s'i-nary set J tim et,t with one gnn. t pon a rocky ^pnJ in the Nigc r b< i r sv the month of the T, Ladda. and thereby, thrc ;gh this. IU natural outlet, to couuttad the I commerce <1 it- tmmestnrablc ral>y-a ral^r stretching from the Kong mo mtaina cn the west j to u t rtarrte highland* en the ca t, which divide I tie wavrs of 0 e Niger from the water* of the NUe. | > i rUitasort, by treaty cr purcb se.k displace the I rrprae scttlewte"'* o? theweatrewwtnorthe'iha I line: ?-(! th g r ii tin d' crt a* a tierU.ertt bcun da-. cA'sut-tr ft wt t 'L- vc n'a'n., cf u Wo'.ii ou till" south, <tiid western ridge* of the Mil- upon tLc far, 10 e?ubli?h a colony, v> hi?.h for iu iiM-jtl.nuntililb natural productions, uuil par ticularly tor iu wealth iu gold, c*n have jo rival upon the aurlace of the earth. Bpace will not ad mit of enlarging here upon the evidence adduced to show the facility with wliich these ait-iour-i might be cauied out, nor in demonstration of the line xumplcd prodigality of the gold deposit, scat tered for a thousand mile* tluoughout the Kong mountain*. The growing hostility to the slave trade of the principal Christian Htatca waa indicated (amongst others) as a means of displacing the flags of Knrope upon the Atlantic coast bv simply under taking to stop the exportation of slaves north of the Equator, an engagement easy of accomplish ment, as the slaves would find their heat market in the mines. The southern coast of that continent might l>c left to the enterprising philanthropise of other Powers, Ac. On the 1st of November, 1353, this memorial, with some ci the further evidence which belonged to it, was submitted by Mr. Pamah to the Minister of the French Marine, with the understanding that his Excellency would, in a short time, decide upon the solidity of the enterprise, and in the event of his approval proceed to draw up the Tiaitt. On the 5tb of December, 1&63, Mr. Fai rish again saw bis Excellency, who then informed lam that the projeot had been adopted by the Emperor, that ait expedition was then Otting out fur its prosecution, and that the TraiU would probably bo ready for execution in a few days, the delay which had al ready occurred being chargeable to the incessant demands upon his time hy the details of the enter prise, At. Because, a day or two after this. Mr. Parrish hesitated to adopt s crestnre of Mr. Fould's to be named as his copartner in that instru ment, it wa- never delivered to him. His access to all the offices of the government was immediately cut off, and a system of vindictive persecutions di rected against him which three several times com pelled him to leave the country. His communica tion with the Emperor by letter or otherwise was defeated, and until the present time, notwithstand ing the triumphant success of the enterprise, and the very considerable expense and trouble he has undergone, his interests have made no progress. The other pai tit ulars of this negotiation will ?be hereafter given, with his correspondence with the government of France, which is too voluminous for the present communication. One letter only can be quoted which will serve to show the official recognition of their Indebted ness to Mr. Parrish by the French government, in asmuch as it was a reply to a letter flora him re citing much of the antecedent history of the sub ject, an 1 making inquiry as to their action in re paid to it- It is as follows:? limm or tot mikktek or mam** to mr. rABaisH. I rrsik>.aUou 1 Pahjh. Jun* 2,1W4 M tiatrv or HvIm, to., Direction o( tbe Coiomea, Bu rtsu of To itles sod Commerce itojeot tor to* dorelopemeut of the gold mlast of up ibould be addressed to the Mi alitor mod bear tbe above indication fi, ??> toiler of the ?th of May you hare nqu.rod abat a liou waa taken on jour propositions relating to tbe devetopemeat of gold mines to upper Saoogmabta I bare the bonor to apprise yoo Ibat yomr project warn ths subject of am Immedltls examination oo my part, mud that, in December laat, 1 addrtesed to Monselansor the Mio later of State mod of the Household of the Kmperor a Utter containing, wllb my judgment of the eaMataad Valor of tbr re propositions, an rxjyi "f the ooadllluna * UiiD which we mint be placed fa order to render llm r irnitton poaaibk). I hare jual written to Momaelgneur tL< V.D.itrr of htate reminding bl-? tf tin* rommantc* tjon. Receive, *ir, the a^^ m^rflc. oooaldera Mil later. Poorelsrj of Bute far tbe Marine and Colonled. To Mr 1' tu he , tc .PaPto An capodiUouao force of thirteen v erne ml-, mad twenty-five huudrcd uieu wn. despatched to Sene gal (the ba*e of opnrationa) during December, 1K?3. nnd in the umc month there commenced n series of imperial decrees, now amounting to two or t'iree hundred. and for the moat part published In tbe Monttrrrr, which were passed in the deve lopment of the acheme. The first, which is for the enlistment of native blacks in the colouial ser vice of Senegal, was published on the "th of De cember, lfiiC. Another, chartering the Bank of Senegal, on the 22d of the same month. At this date St. Louis contained thirty nine trndeamen, and this bank, which waa utterly superfluous to them, was designed ns a place of deposit for th. gold then in confident expecUtion. On the 8th of May. tW4. a voluminous decree was published, re constructing the colonial system of France, nnd placing Senegal under the special presidency of the Emperor. On the 30th of May, rth of June, nnd 10th of July, will be found official reports of the successful pi ogress of the expedition. On the 10th of August, lsut. a decree appoints the officers of the Bank of Senegal. On the L>Ui of August a decree e-tabliabes a corps of go'ifcs <J> $ ixiwt. On the 19th, another organises the judiciary of Senegal. On the loth of October the judges are appointed to the Colonial Courts, tin the - d of January, MM, a decree establishes civil commis sariats. On the l-'.tk of March. Hth of Auguat. 10th of October, and in several subsequent Instances, decrees organise emigration companies for the transportation of " apprentices" to the Antilles | which are nothing more nor les< than the native prisoners of war, captured by this expedition, ; beyond the number* which were necctrary for the mines. On the 34 of July. l&ov. there U further legislation respecting the school of mines. Ou the ( 3d of September. MV>, is an official report of tbe consolidation of the French power In the upper country of Senegal. On the ?2d of November there is an official report by the (iovemor of Senegal of the ce*ekn of territory to the French by native princes, the ron-tnutlon of forts, Ac. On the 22d of January, l<i?, thure in an official announcement that treaties have i>etn i concluded with various European goverurae-.ts ro guisting the ?ale of arms to native on thi African rosst -s d.-cree which hn? an obviotj signlflcan y. On the loth February. \*v>. there is a decree con rtitutlng Oaa'.on province of Frnnc? Ac., A . On the 11th Mny, 4tb July, l^th Novcmbrr std Si*; December. 183?, are sham reports ffo:a the Co vcrnor of Km gal, intended. Uke many others c i the name stump, to l?ad inquiry away fro a th facts. On the 3d l?f( ember, MM, ? t it tie fuitlwr iaporuut m>dUica' in the French colonial .?y?t?m. (fa Uie 9th April, l<7, i* a re port of the expedition c.f Mr Ftl/e, who bean V e porten'on* title of IHrectoi of the KvItm. Afkris of ^enrga:. On the 11th and 17th April, IP5T, ?re official annruc emente of treaties with KngHnd, whereby the UritUuflag ieoblibrnted along a la: re portion ot the weat coast of Africa. On the ' 3tl? April. lMh May. fth July, 9th July. 11th AnguM eth. 7th sad 1 -'h xptem " r, 1 th sad 17b Oc tober. ami 17th December, 1*57. will be found farther report? oi the coutinuoae expansion of the French power in Africa. On the Otii January. 1V>*. is j.n cffi.lsl report admitting, for the flr?t time, that tlw French gorernment Is In th* receipt of go'.d from these mines, which ie here rated at r*.000 franc , but vhlch will be hhowr hereafter to hare bean flowing into France daring the four previous years at the rate of about A 0,000 000 francs per annum. On the S^th October. Ws, a new ministry appesrs to Ure been create4 en ( titled tli? M1ni.?tr> of Alg -ria and the Colonies. of which Prfn-c Napoleon was sjfpehitfl ti < i.-. cumbent. *1 'se r .port avows the eoa?c.i;dat|r>n of the Frenc' power throughout the acrife-t ? kir.g dom tf Bfarobonk; wlsiiat, on the 20th Ma ch, l-?.'.9. is another decree formed/ erecting th!? minis ; try, and appointing *s ite head Count Frospc de 1 Ci a we Loup ? auUt. On the ML I bruaiy, Dt O, ! ad rcr pnt? the Ar a. rcsiit tmd.r a separate ( ami special aerrioe a decree whi.. .onthe part r" tlioss vbo deem it *? snge ths* nil tSeee \ proceedings eh'nil m ' have leen pr viously j koO'U ? -?'t a. V v . ?,ieiai?. J ? i'S J when it in remembered, ti..?t iltliougL unp' bl t-cJ, lliia docree Lai been virtually ui farce for ai.x years, and that all trie luboi of the expedition* tiiut ol slave*, nect-r.?aiily ignoruut of tbe Fu-uch Uu HiUKc. Ou the Stli July 1"W), u ileciec open* the ('?uetom House* of Southern Algeria to lit* free .id miteiou of tbe couuueice of Soudan, uad the report oftbc Colonial Minister apeak*of "tbe v&ot Lorizou* llien opening to Trance." Ou the 3l*t of the a.imc moiith a laud office ia onUblb.bed by imperial decree, and tbe Colonial Minister alludes to tbe vast and populous regions placed at their disposition, and compares theui to the unpeopled territories of tiie Tinted States. Commencing, alto, with the ar rival of tbe aborementioned expedition in Africa, in 1854, will be found in the same paper a multi plicity of decrees (over fifty in number) dispensing medals and decoratiotia for military service* la Senegal. In addition to this it may bo remarked, that Abyssinia baa lately sunk under the proteo- > torate of France. French military expeditious both from Algeria and Senegal Lave in tbe past few yean, penetrated to tbe heart of Africa, and those who read her official journals must be per fectly aware that her designs upon that continent hare latterly assumed gigantic proportions. The fate of Egypt consequent upon the late Syrian com plications, and that of Morocco upon those of the late Spanish war, are more than dubious. But if the world ahould be atartled at an early day, by the arrival of new maps of Africa, dreaaed exclusively in French colors, from the Mediterranean to the equator, and fioni the Atlantic to the Indian Ocean, let not their surprise be imputed as a fault to any omission on the part of the correspondents of th# Hfkaijp. Ten years ago the aybelline leave* of the "Memorial" above alluded to plainly fore shadowed these results as demonstrable possibili ties. To day they are maturing realitiea. But apart irom the revolutions, political and geographical, which this vast provincial empire is working out upon the continent of Africa, its finan cial developeiueuts are certainly far more extra ordinary. Indeed they transcend all that is to be found in previous history. The gold coinage of the United States, which only once before 1831 attained the sum of a ml! lion of dollars (namely, in 1820), will be found from that date unld its receipts from California (-are the exceptional year 18*7, during which $17,000, 000 of Mexican gold coin, acquired during tbe war, was sent to the mint) to present a growing but moderate increment in its amount. This in crement bore a more or less steady ratio with the foreign trade. That of France and England will be found subject to the tame conditions. At length the mints of the United Males and England felt the effects oi the California and Australian mine-.; not, however, until two or three year* after their respective discoveries. But in these effect- the French mints can be scarcely sai l to have partici pated with equal promptitude. The late coinage of the.*e several governments I- as follows: ? JU.NCAL OOI O COI.VAOK OF k'nglai d. I'nttrd Statu. tVisec T-I4....H7 811* 746 6 438,800 00 ) * YrtVtJ 1846.... 21 ttt3 040 3,760.447 fO | 184*.... 21 am.666 4 081 17T 60 $2 600 000 1847... 86 743,200 20 211 W> 60 I 1?4?.... 13568 886 C.776.612 60 | IMP.... IOA88 7TS 8,007.761 60 I i860.... ISO rt osl Tat 60 'IT,038 IT* 1861.... 280O8 066 02 614 402 60 *63 841 814 1852.... 43 Til 360 60 MO. 1ST 60 6.406 A'-1 1863.... 60/701 864 (6 213 90* 91 02,682.804 1864.... 80.TOO.816 52 0*4 606 IT 106 306 040 1866.... 46 643^16 41 16* 66T PS S8.48S 664 I860.... 30 010.6T0 60 6OSSW41 10106*308 1867.... $4.288 904 48,43*,864 U> 114 612 246 ? Racoinag*, Ac. This preternatural activity of the French mint waa. in I860 *<kM861, due to political cause*, and consisted merely of the recoinagc of her own enr rency, in order to obliterate it* antecedent and oTensive political effigie*, as every traveller who was much in France at that period moat have re marked. The alleged coinage of 1853 la this table is a f.ction. The normal coinage of the year could not poeaiMy have exceeded $2 ,000,030, and $36,000,000 of the aunt allotted to it should be divided amongst the time ensuing year*; for it waa not until August, 18$*, that the auriferooa flood gates of Africa were opened and first poured their delnge into the treasury of France. The year 1852, moreover, waa the period when the mints of the United States and of England (and afviion of France) first feit the combined influx from the great Eastern and Western gold fields, and if France got but a .part of their gold before that date she certainly did not get it all after ward,. Vet we find her ia 185* coining, ostensibly, fiom these sources, $36,538,200 francs of gold, or a sum actually surpassing the groaa protect of both. But as the mints of the United States tad England ?till went on at their previous rates, we must abso lutely resort to some new aoorce of supply for a solution of this inundation. " In no other coun tries," says Mr. ChevtUer, " does the coiaage of gold attain these proportions, or anything like thtm." A ad a* the total ma-* of gold in existence, derived from all sources, up to 18*8, U e? trusted at $200,000,000, be shows that at preaeat rates France alone, ia ten years, will supply In gold coin one-balf of that amount, which Is the aggregate supply of the New World up to the developement of California.?L\nol\r cn O AJ, A*. dr., Hit, pp. 55, Ac. To abate the insensible festt of the French mint in a ?till clearer light it will appear from the sta tistical return* th*t the average annual product of gold from 1854 to 18$7, both inclusive, wae a* foi low# ? r om ? iu.iN tra From CalU'ora* 4T.M).*42 OMjoll?f ?a^*T,TW 1 Ait bthrr??:r?ee, except Ruaata flMQMt ToUl M.TST TU Avtrs*e ft J on a vga ?-f TriMf (tanc i?-rtod>fldf ,7f? MS Inasmuch as l'-aaia retain* all her own gold ahc it- extludeJ from thi.- computation, and nccordng If, an there bus not since IMS been a fortyfold ex pansiencf the commerce of France (which alone would comport with the achievement* of her mint). the conclusion Is irre.UtiWe that a new and indefi nite rvppl) of gold has been opened to her. in the nature cf a got ernmeot monopoly, la evidence of thi- t r... be c bserTtd that the report of M Mtfoe, tlix?.wrcr of the French Finance, in the Monitor cf January ISO. not only says ' that in nine month* on!j of 1*59 the imporh> of gold exceeded the t \ porta by 3TC.000.000 francs " b-1 that he hxa otherwise been rioting hi an affluence almost fabn ' too.- for is mamiPide. For inatance, he sullenly haa 1R7 oco.OW) franca in the government chest. :0? or<, in #,* trea? :ry. 20.00^ tfO in ts' dota ton to the uJung fund, a reserve of ..m in *he IU:k cf France, and, la * >i*raddKlon to all this, haa paid t'.it vaat expea-es of two wars, liqul dated 140.000,000 treasury bond*, an t (under threa'?o? it* payment* tkmlnuihel the atertat on ht mired* of rr.ilikas of the national debt from four to two and u half per cent! Mere* -.or, we behold tha* offer-, in a (ountry Wfth mortgaged reaour. es ar.J colossal debts. wh:cb haa been wmbagtbror revc I .tie: * fcr three juarters of a century, sitting dear. U calculate the ratea of the approach ing fail in Hie vaiue cf gold, an! to de n >nd cf economist* how much of it the ?evara' nationa of tha earth can pcitbiy accept before they reach the point cl "aattu-noon!" Even the mo*t obtuse observer must have noticed that a-idd the Inane Lai convnUoaa of 1M7. which s! o'1 the * r;- srters of the we-ld. tha Bi tk of F -? c alone stood as firmly m a l yra.nH. This a a# not the result either of conjureu jh- or cf com met c. It was thi simple consequence of the x. ire ?1 cf Mr. Patriah. who. notwtthata:.ding the g-eat benefit- he hasthn* conferred on France '.as net yet received any requital at Lan-U of (he kmycor. W1 tier u>i- haa b*?n doe to political neeeaaPies, ar slag ?ircuth a t*rr pnrary fear of fr-r'.-1 inter rrtion, anl dicta' g tc France the I ? j %t v n -y Li U.2 |> OOKdlLa Cl l*f par ' l>o-en, it m.vy be diffcuit Jo bdj; but certain it id tbnt.Vt Im* thrown over all her legislative and ufl'ci;?l attain thin coujHt'tlou an almost Impene trable veil. Nor was this altogether in vain, for at one most critical period ot her proceedings she htood for n time upon the very brink of defect* Hot whatever the nevertheless seems t* imply a nielsncholy reflection upon the morality of the age, and especially upon that of the MinistriM ol Pram e and of the U uiied States, that such sig nal services, attended by such unexampled bene fits. sliould still leuve tbeir suthor to complain be is the victim of injustice darkeucd by ingrati tude. The Chevalier do PoaUUl'i DisesverUs la Central America. TO TOE KIM TO a or TUB NBW TOOK EUiU. Nsw You, aspt M, 1MB. ?boot three year* ago I received a visit from h peram wearing a particolored rtbboo tn bis but too hole, sad ?tyliaf himself "M. Is Chevalier Leon de PooteUi," wha represented that bs had made important geographMd and other discoveries In the district or Socooatoo, la Central America, and in the adjacent State of Chiapas. Be exhibited a map, rather archaic in execution. In wkleh was marked down his route of travel, sad the sites etf several extraordinary ruins which he proteased to have discovered. Although his story was well studied, sad told with much fluency, It was not ditttcuit tor one ac quainted with Central America and the character of Ita aacieut remains to perceive that, although the man haA clearly been In the oeuitry ant picked up some af the vague traditions current there, his pretended tourney and disoovertee were alike fictitious. The encourage ment which he received from me was not euch aa to in duce a second visit, and I next beard of hum ta Washington, where he eflered his map to the gov ernment, Ins confldeattal way, at a very cheap rate? a mere bagatelle ol tome thousands of dollar! The y? vernment, It eeema, did not have the high apprertatiea of the Chevalier's labors which he bad anticipated,and ha lell in d if gust?no one kuow whither An occasional paragraph in the t rench papers, referring | vaguely to the important discoveries Of a Chevalier Ns telli, nevertheh-u, indicated that the great explorer had i turned up in Par's: and not loog ago a eerlte of very ex tmoruli.ary engravings, acf.mpenied by a text etlil asaro 1 e\ iaor.ilrary, made iboir appearance iu the French 10m Iratim, whetoe they were lisnsierrod Into the K igliah , and Atu? rtoan illustrated papers as the work of' -tho oete. bratu-1 traveller, Chevalier do Pooled!." Tho story af a simple: trip from txxouutcu t.Tr.wgh Chiapas, which I had heard in 184T, bad now leached the dimensions of a wsa , derful journey through a vast region of 111,000 sqsare ' n>res, occupies by great natious of astonishing archtleo . tura! skill, who could bring *:x hundred thousand armed . nun into tnc Held, etc., elc , to any nothing of magma s'rt sutne, beaido which th'we of Paienque aaak iota la . sigtiihracee i IMid not at Drat suppose Ponteill's romance vnwdd | Imp's* on even the vttiest is- ucfir ol ScUootcrafllao Capacity: but 1 And tnyaii' muitaSrn. The credulity wti ch accepts the rude Indian sculptures on tbe foaailtfv ri us limestone of tit Louis a* veritable luaails, and makrs m:iO couUmrormrv wiih the trilobite, at * periad ] at UCuting the oual formations, which swallows Morasm I alea at d l?reae Creek rules, and does not stop at Newark | Hebrew inscriptions, baa proved itself equal to the strata Itui< eed by Pontellt Toe subjoined paragraphs from tho Go. ? !? fff UvcUmait o( Augurt T. therefore, may not ho out ot piece. It only rtmajis tor Pontellt to eeeapo the Involved in bis exposure by blandly aa c -uncng that be never intended his story to be received except as an effort o( the imagination, or a lake off oa antiquarian Oldbucks Yours, Ac., F.. C. 8QUIER. I Translated from the Georta de Guatemala, August T ] IKlThN USD IMACO. KJUi-j OF M. rOKTBLU. Wr publish In another column a communication on fee ?object of the preteodel discovery, In this republle, of C' < tain Indian ownoiunities hitherto unknown, by oas Lsoa de rt-ctellf, who was in this c'ly some years ago for a abi rt lime, g:ving lemon* iu lithography We saw, la due c-urse, the articles giving an acoouat of hia marvel k i.s discoveries. which wore publtahod in the fUtijtrwhlea ol Pmjii,and eubsrqucDtly In the Con-to de Ultra Mar, and detect-id tr them at t nee aurh palpable improbebUt tU a us to lead ua to suppose luey ooulJ deoalra no peram bavltg the coaiinriieet knowledge of the geography ud L -tory ut this country For this reason we abilllead fieni rxpeatog the romances of Br Poateili, whose aa C- 'Ut wax sent Oct with picture* of tbe people and eoaa t; y he pretended to have U-tcovered, views of wosderfat ri rs, at. Wv supposed that the exploded fable of tbe Axtso eM d'*u (wto were only poor Utile Indiana of I vniulan, la ban .eJvador), which tork so na Illy in Europe not kmc ago had taught people more million In su*h matters; hot the InclmUloa to the marvellous. It s<ems, Is too stroag in a majority jM minds to be i ea.tod This B. PoataBt, with hie territory c< lV OCO tquare leagues (more thea the area of all Central America), hie 610.UW warrton (mote then two thirds ol tho whole popotattoa of Gusto mala), his booted savages, with loubw barrelled puUeia, Ac., has made op S romanoe which might perhaps he W lowed ?e All up some odd ooiuma ol a newspaper er a work of the Imagination, but il shouid not And a piano la any bar leu cvantctioo, nor be tbruat on the attenlim of respectable persona aa ? truthful record Oar Hirua CorrMptalrarc. IU tu, Sspt ti ISM A He* Br-prrxmmt to Supplytrip Labcmn?fiw IVainaad Patynnims u> be Inr-mluceA?Oi t/ltejie %nteW> rU^y?Ttu Ball ?n teoTwrv? .Vera; /? rparititm* far <?w IV fenemdan fh* i dry?fair-d .Wote* remain 0/ r<ra Ov??(ViMiiMl Cla.j Befort 'he Vntied teatna (Annul Omtrul, etc, do The pita lor lb* totroductioa of the # freight hatred argroe* from the Polynesian In; uJa baa beta appro rod hp oar ?u per tor authority, aa aa experiment to aacartata the quantise of thla class o( labor material, aad en a cubes* tote for other labor upoo plantations. aad la cooasctiaa with the geoerai industry, for wblob raaaoa, with the ap probate* of our administrative council* I 000 are aa thortard to bo latroduced by the company organ lied ha Haraaa Ibr that parpoar, upon too asme tarma aa piwa the eight poor free emigration from the ceaota of Asia aad China The Qaeee'i approval of thla laduatrlal potior will undoubtedly loiiow, aad in lose we map bare rolem lary arrrltodo for otir moat important agrtcaliarai par mutt. with ruck rtai -let toon aa will prevent the oeoaamt# ot importing negroes, uairaa aa emigrants, aad for IbM introduction the duor la iwtrgtaf upon Ita b ages A cargo of Poiyntalana la aald to bwaa the way hero, par bar* by oao o( the maoeli which caused the roooat tr-ublr* among tbooe nlaaJe w!U> American vaaeela load lag aoaao Too w'.U poreoivo that with Utia addiUeaal CJ aa for mil Ire , wo will alwoyo clear for the straight haired, hot if by casually the oriep lock* eppee*. It wUl aimpl> domnaatrato the mixed ntock wlta Afrtoa, and no barm w J br dune to our mat IU tenon The Span nh oeaan Weaawr Ib/sro del Oonaeo took dew* aauther cargo of maslttoun, provmluoa and odi oero for tbe bt Domiago bpaawh emigration army. The thing baa ticooma a Axed (hat, which will probali.y be aatiathetortly eaptalaod to tba Miataler ol tba lotted stuea near ttea Court of bar QeUulit Mmaaty. Tbia la probably Urn be ginning epoch of tar thj ala made aeaae time etaee by ite Then* de la tea -via, Urnt whan they bad It Inure to ateal bum taeir occupation on the other aide, the laatatapa of Crgtg Hem c-a thla ?!de the pood were to be regulated, and they weald take what they might be able to lay thatr baa da upoo. They are prroariag to play a bold aad darbtcg gome. If I be Ceited States permit, in the at V aipt upoo Vero Or e wbero there in ao legal oieuat for N-mhardmrrt, ?beo a reaari la lake* derelict la eea troboa 1 boaiaeeo At any rata, every prepare!loo aao b' en made to meet event* la ten loo on the part ol the .-(Oi, nb gvirrreawut. and there In no doubt that Uiey ago in rarest to lake a ell* at the republic The -;*uwll ???room ot war eeet to Veoeraola, lo enforce the deanaade ai the t>peateo Mooter, barr bnoa recalled, ordoro to conr- utralt n Me noes. watett aad in ba.iiug diataaan of fe-ridrloa to lb- laet th-or dayo the bpenxb ateam aloop haapwh, war 'learner Vdaaro and brig of war Alrtdo has returned lo th.i {port from Sacr.Icioa. bat tbia faea not allcr the fealurm of Ppanlnh ietermlaateaa, the M/ mo prnpeMero can he no band at the moment en quired, aad It to ant likely U,et the rpaenh iteet el epra their batteries w'lhoui the pi meant of the Admire* ot the italics. (reoera! Urtierrer de Rnbalcav* Tba de, n tad of ibe r, \aieh Miat'ter agalaet the governawwt of m a, tor alleged oouageo aad bwere mmtnmed ay ppaaisb nubjrtla (rum the partieo now making war agaust Ibnt govt r isw-nt, la not flowed by (ail gorarnmeat plead Iff Hal tbry rat br niuu-erebl* tnlyfbr the act* of their own a*?o tbi* made to r<>S?rtioa, aad time for -chattine upon Met wo By the lelaeeofrom Vera Our, wr rrwWtd nctfvng of interest, aarept that tu la.led font** ttef.m frigate Pueq i-haaaa had arrirod <m the tin umt In tee aad n baif daya from Sew YurV, aad ?he I a.led At o ear et wit. - 1'orhaboolai, oa the *1 Irom Sew Oi Uaaa wiih .mpietant reiura dee pa true* TW atrtwaioopof war Her ug .--.a reOnroed JOtb. aad if the ban any raw* W? ban kept It well preeerecd *!>? fw e* neural <ar< It bar unl l-a*ed or tr?mptr-d aa let. TV> I- r.e j4ai< tn cere, of the I ailed Staten ban Ime a f a*?.* J it ce fbup fje the Uet w.ek ?lb at uu eaal lot cd art mliua- -a arm. w.irh have and are ?netv luj piumpt aw. alma. I And the meet im.mrlaal of the p^rtwa c.wccreed a.a three (eraonn ? \<t aiU m.wi pre bahfy be real hometv trlai ? lirai, H J tralg. chief idte of IM baru Iodine, of Baui.ft'-m, lor u ucg aad abuxmg Uiacum rreuj-r -o tb- iuw.-ter <W< ixd a the pr?eeure of wen* or the chip"* crew the rr-emrw ehvwt nmat agararotmg <>9rt(W, act d.oitDieOe. bwwow am ai. tied ader the l*? flueece of lewwx r * man will prubably be cumwiited for trial for taujnrt.aatt. mntlaoun aal -totonn ea* d'ed .-er.a.1) Horatio Mort-n, ar%maa of the brig Mem F V ll asa. rf ?od Ir-iwi H tba, etabMd |ul raptalt la tbetnea oa to* pan. at out; the raptaia rosdued fw e* i era. niean an-i an* regia.n ame lor life aeat da *W. Inat h"ne 'or trlai. T? - teatlmoay ?lr->ng and row r i?iv? abew ng mnat ate maul dete-mloatnm ffa'rd, Wl J, * i tac charged with mutmi and inimt mjn?r w tb a itrawci bulf- to k u tbe cuate -if thr At?e-lcan ahlp Ca--atlr. nf ft ?ton '-n?a I 'rerpr- . and endea?vtogU preriht tb* crew perfbrmuig duly, in wbtrb, aa aroam ?? ?ry aad an*' u>r a anne Oeg-ee, by a eearaae uaraea f-t<r ilahtu i of Utile*, the latter ma/ not be are' biem, i?> t p bablr l,acba.ged bat Prafce will. Themeaara alt a theTre Jai , the action and prrvaratemi rf tbe doc j menu in the aecera. cnaea. la tbe taw wan (Yceumte, wbrh are being prepared aa rap ally aa, tb? b .ith ?a nf <bt ni ce w r permit Tbe t ire Uatd ? urn. ml ha* found oo oeemre gtfr ia the duilee per f tnitad tb* ? a?t .airnrr, wtweb tvmbee* ? -oat ec-ywab't ? the pt bi.r Mi the govwnmrwl. TV '--W th f 8* ana t? mod

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