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cific. The peaceful rivalry of England and Ame. As for M. Auguste Vacquerie, he has hit upon a rica is apparently destined to basten the progress plan by which he probably hopes to touch the of civilization in a very rapid and unexampled hearts of the tyrants. He sits down to a leading
art cle and begins :
“ Two and two are four ; France. With all the elements of society in a
“ The elephant is one of the largest of quadrustate of ferment and omirous fluctuation all about peds; what a flexible trunk and what sharp tusks him, Louis Napoleon holds right on, without he has ! abating a jot of heart or hope. He lately assisted “It is generally considered that his late Main laying i he foundation of a great central market jesty, King Henry IV., was killed by the stroke of in Paris, and told the people on the occasion that an assassin, in the Rue de la Ferronerie. Political he was only carrying out the old imperial inten- causes were certainly connected with this bloody tion; that, forty years ago, the French Govern- act, so grievously to be deplored by the nation. ment was about to do what he had now such sat “The Queen of England has seven children.” isfaction in performing; thus linking himself wiib
And so on! Other unfortunate editors, who the popular associations of his uncle's time. He write as Damocles feasted, with a sword susthen said that, as he then laid the foundation of a pended over their heads, leave the leading columns building which would shelter the market people blank -- to remind the President of his old enemy, from the inclemencies of the seasons, so he hoped Louis Blanc, we suppose. Vacquerie has appealto be able to lay the foundations of a social edifice ed to the Court of Cassation against his sentence which would afford sufficient shelter from the vio- of six months' imprisonment and 1000 francs fine, lence and fickleness of the passions. He then in being doubtless ready to exclaim with Béranvited a deputation of the market-women to visit ger :
" Mille francs! mille francs d'amende! him at the Elysée, and they visited him accord
Dieu, quel loger pour six mois de prison !" ingly, " These daughters of the Halle, stronger than men,
"A thousand francs ! what a rent for six months' Huge women, blowzed with health, and wind, and rain, lodging in jail!". Rouy, the editor of the Presse, And labor,''
has also appealed against his sentence; and Barwhen he most gallantly kissed half a dozen of reste, the editor of the République, was to be tried them, and so made the fair descendants of the for libel on the 14th ult. Altogether, the lawyers famous old poissardes all over Paris his fast ad- of Paris were in high feather. It bas been stăted herents for life! The Prince-President affects to by the Marquis de Jouffroy, a legitimist, and treat the French people as his uncle treated them editor of the Europe Monarchique at Brussels
, that before-as a light, unreasoning race, full of en- all negotiations for the fusion of the two Bourbon thusiams, and liable to be easily impressed. A houses have failed. The Ordre continues its canvass little time will tell if he has made a correct esti- for the Prince de Joinville as next President. The mate of the national mind.
same paper published a long list of fires that One huudred and seventy-eight persons were have lately blazed in the neighborhood of Paris, arrested for the Paris plot. After being regularly giving the Government no little uneasiness. interrogated, seventy-two foreigners and four Several of the Paris journals hint that Louis Frenchmen were set at liberty'; eleven others Napoleon meditates against the red-republicans of were afterwards let go. The Department of the the National Assembly such another measure as Ardèche was put under martial law. This is a that by which Napoleon purged the Tribupate, broken and rugged district, containing a great and sent a body of his enemies to exile at Cayenne. many secret societies; and, on a recent occasion, The red-republicans oppose the revision of the the soldiers and gendarmerie had been attacked Constitution, and it is asserted the lawyers of the by mobs, in two or three places.
Elysée have advised the President they may be Prosecutions of the press continue. Five or six removed" at one full swoop,” seeing they have editors of the Evénement—a bold republican subscribed to the democratic loan which Mazzini paper-were knocked off, one after the other, by has set on foot to liberate Italy. This, it is rethe angry mace of the law. Among these coura- ported, can be tortured into a matter of impeachgeous children of the pen were two sons of the ment; and if it can, we think Louis Napoleon will celebrated poet Victor Hugo, Charles and Victor, certainly impeach, and thus remove the Mountain. who were sentenced to several months' imprisonment. The old gentleman, like Torquil of the Oak, in the Fair Maid of Perth, encouraged his
GERMANY.— The thirty or forty powers and sons to throw themselves forward in the fight, and principalities of Germany are all busily engaged in when the last was carried off, wrote a letter to bringing that multifarious nation to its previous the succeeding editor, Vacquerie, which brought The Frankfort Diet is leading the way in this busi
condition, and obliterating every trace of 1848. down one more prosecution. The old man says ness of recalcitration. A little time ago it passed that the earth still moved, though the Italian inquisitors tried to make Galileo and the world be
a resolution to demand of the several federal govlieve it did not; and that, in the same way, the ernments of the fatherland that they examine their cause of liberty still moved and would move, in several constitutions granted since 1848, and to spite of all the tyrants of the globe. A hearty old alter the same in all cases where they may not cock this !.
be found in perfect harmony with the constitution Coquerico cocquerico,
of the despotic Bund, represented by the Diet. If France ! met ton schako 1"
it should so happen that the people of any federal
State will not quietly go“ back again," the Bund | He made a grand entry into Milan on the 21st of will appoint a commission to investigate the mat- September. Surrounded by soldiers he rode along, ter, and settle it, when called upon. This central while the people preserved a calm demeanor which power has also determined to draw up a general has been called respectful. He held a military federal law of the press, to oppose and correct the review, and heard high mass in the cathedral. existing abuses of the press, and thus help the Several houses in the city were illuminated in the grand scheme of arrangement it has in view. This evening, but more as a matter of fear or policy Frankfort Diet, of course, expresses and sustains than loyalty. The Emperor took up his quarters the policy of the rulers of Germany who have at Monza, the country palace of Radetsky, twelve thus agreed to nullily all their late concessions, on miles from the city. During his absence, his uncle's the plea, doubtless, that they were frightened into old minister, the Nestor of politicians, Prince the granting of them, which was indeed the case. Metternich, (who also ran away with such celerity
The King of Prussia-always considered to be in 1848,) came back to Vienna. He entered it on one of the mildest and most liberal of the German the 23d September, and was received by Prince governors-(we recollect the bonhomie of his man Esterhazy and other members of his family. The ners when he visited London a few years ago, crowd are said to have received him with respect, and went with Mrs. Fry to see the prisoners in that is, they did not pelt him with any thing, and Newgate, where, with that good lady, he knelt said nothing. The Prince, who is very old, will not, down and said his prayers among them)--this King, it is stated, meddle with statesman-craft any more. we say, slows himself as anxious as any of them on the 22d Pesth was the scene of a horribly to get back to the old ground. Cologne, that city ridiculous spectacle. Louis Kossuth and thirty"of three and seventy stenches," according to six of bis brave companions were hanged upon Coleridge, is at present in very bad odor with his the public gallows--in effigy, As they could not Majesty, who finds the political airs of the people strangle them literally, the Austrian officials rethe worst of all. He first put down the Cologne solved to do execution upon them by strong effort Gazette, and be lately directed a prosecution to be of imagination. And so while our good ship Miscommenced against 'six of the municipal council- sissippi was bearing the rescued Magyars out lors, who, in a debate concerning an address to the through the Pillars of Hercules into the Atlantic, King, were considered to have cast reflections upon the soldiers of Francis Joseph were drawn up in the government. The poor Burgomaster who pre- equare about the gallows in the public place of sided at the meeting of the town-councillors was | Pesth, and the sentence of each of the contumaseverely reprimanded for allowing them to go on cious Hungarians (to the number of thirty-six) bar. speaking. On the 24th of September, the Diet ing been read, the hangman took thirty-six black of the province of Brandenburg were suddenly wooden simulacra, and launched them into eterprorogued because some of the members on the nity, according to the forms in such cases made day before ventured to allude to old guaranteed and provided. To each wooden traitor was atrights and such things. On the same day the es- tached his name and brief biography, Kossuth's tablishment of the Constitutional newspaper of cartel was as follows: Berlin was confiscated and put to silence, and the “Ludwig Kossuth, born in Monok, county of editor and all hands left to join the nearest club Remplin, Hungary, forty-seven years old, of the of secret conspirators for want of something to Protestant religion, married, father of three childo. These clubs, which are scattered all over dren, advocate, and newspaper editor, Hungarian Germany, and called Communities of Free Reli- Finance Minister, and deputy of the city of Pesth gion, have lately fallen under the suspicion of the at the Hungarian Diet, bas from the beginning to governments, in consequence of information trans- the end of the Hungarian revolution played the mitted from Paris by the agents of Louis Napo- principal part, and this preeminence was particuleon, to the effect that the Paris plot comprehendlarly shown in October, 1848, when he prevailed ed some designs against the rulers of Germany, upon the Diet to remain together and not obey the The consequence has been that the houses of the Imperial mandate dissolving it; further, that he leaders of these “communities" have undergone a took upon himself the presidency of the Provigeneral search, and every thing suspicious has been sional Government, or so-called Committee of Naseized by the authorities.
tional Safety, and issued paper money, in order to A commercial treaty has been made between furnish means for an armed resistance to the ImHanover and Prussia, by which the former virtu perial Government, which he developed in a danally enters the Zollverein, or Customs Union of gerous manner, by recruitings, organization of a Germany—the objects of which are protection National Guard, and 'Landsturm;' that he himand equal tariffs among the States of the Union, self joined the army in its invasion of the Austrian
The finances of Austria are in a very debili- archduchy, declared the succession of Francis Jotated condition. The Government lately called on seph a usurpation, transferred the seat of the all Europe for a loan; but the money has come Díet from Pesth to Debrecsin on the approach of but slowly in, and there is a chance that the the royal forces under Windischgrätz; that by amount will not be forthcoming. The Emperor means of exhortations and proclamations, by rerelied very much upon the Londoners; but the wards and martial courts, he raised the enthusirecent sentiments of Gladstone and Palmerston, asm of the army and the people, and excited them and the excitement about Kossuth, have done to go on with the revolution, and tried to gain the away with his chances in that quarter. In the sympathy of foreign countries through his agents mean time Francis Joseph bas been to visit his abroad ; that he, finally, on the 13th of April, in Italian dominions, lately pacificated by Radetsky. a private conference, and on the 14th in a public
sitting, proclaimed the total separation of Hungary | the matter, by the mediation of Sir Stratford Canfrom the Empire, outlawed the sacred dynasty, ning. The making of the road will go on whether chose a Ministry in his character of Governor, took the Sultan permits it or not. the oath of independence on the 14th of May, and On the 7th of September the Hungarian prison June 27, 1849, preached a crusade against the oners, fifty-five in number, arrived in the Darallied forces of Austria and Russia, and ruled danelles in a Turkish ship; whereupon the captain Hungary with the power of dictator, till at last of the Mississippi went on board, and going up to he was compelled by the events of the war to re- Kossuth, saluted him in the name of the Republic, sign, (August 11, at Arad,) and soon afterwards said the ship of war was at his disposal, and quite fled into Turkey."
in Oriental fashion, which, however, was not at all Then followed Richard Guyon, born at Bath, in disgraceful to the West, presented him a purse of England. On the same day, thirty-eight others money-$15,000. It was a great scene when were summoned to come and be hanged within a Kossuth found himself on the quarter-deck of the specified time. Of course they'll be banged if Mississippi ; seeing he was now as much out of the they do. On this fatal occasion, the bodies having power of Padisha or Kaiser as if he was sitting on hung the usual time were cut down, and then New-York Battery! He was quite overcome, and buried, doubtless, in unconsecrated ground. spoke of his liberators and friends with tears roll
The Elector of Hesse has got a great number ing down his face. Capt. Long, too, caught the of political prisoners in his fortress of Spanzen- contagion, and, stammering at the commencement berg-counsellors, burgomasters, directors, gen- of a regular address, could only come out with erals, and colonels. The editor of a paper at “ You are welcome to this ship, sir ! Threc Mayence was imprisoned for quoting from the cheers for Governor Kossuth!” Which mode of Berlin Gazette a report of one of Gavazzi's Lon salutation, seeing he could bring out nothing better don lectures which was rather hard on the Catholic under the circumstances, be repeated: “Three Church. The sop of privy councillor Welcher, of cheers more for Governor Kossuth!” And if there Baden, who had given medical advice to some was little oratory, there was a great deal of shoutwounded rebels, was let out of prison, on condition ing and genuine emotion. that he should emigrate to America.
We see it stated that Sir Stratford Canning and Every thing, in fact, seems to show the design Mr. Lavalette proceeded to the Dardanelles to of the German rulers-a design which, as we have congratulate Kossuth on his departure. On her already said, has given rise to a very general con way up the Mediterranean, the Mississippi touched spiracy, the head quarters of which is in London, at Genoa, Spezzia, and Marseilles. The Sardinian and the object of which is a German revolution. authorities, though friendly to the patriot, were Professor Kinkel has come to this country to raise reluctant to give him permission to land; and funds for that object among the German popula- though he desired to touch the soil of Piedmont, tion here, and the lovers of revolution in general. he acquiesced, and remained on board. It has His purpose has been announced, and he has col. been stated that he will make a stay in England, lected, it is said, over $40,000 in these States. on his way to the States; but at this moment it is The peoples of Europe now perceive that no sud- uncertain whether he will turn aside from the den outbreak and victory of the masses can suc direct course to New-York. ceed in beating down the despotisms of Europe, with all the influences of custom and the formidable strength of armies on their side; and that SPAIN AND Cuba.—The Spaniards, who were at the people must first agree to act every where in first terribly indignant at the invasion of Cuba, concert, and take care to have every where the have subsided into state of calm satisfaction, proper sinews, weapons, and munitions of war, on hearing that General Lopez was garotted. when the time of rebellion shall come
They are also satisfied, it is said, with the intentions of England towards them; and they have
complimented Lord Palmerston for his desire TURKET.-Turkey has let Kossuth go, after a that Cuba shall not be taken by the flibustiers, detention of two years. This act may involve the But the shrewdest speculators are of opinion that Porte in serious difficulties. Austria has already this Spanish gratitude is rather premature, for it begun to concentrate her troops on the frontiers of is believed that England will only agree to guarBosnia, Servia, and Wallachia Turkey is just | antee the possession of Cuba to Spain on condition now full of difficulties, present and prospective. that some sort of reform shall be introduced into Her finances are at a very low ebb; so much so, the island ; this guarantee to be against foreign that the Government lately took the extreme and invaders alone, not against the efforts of the Cusomewhat disgraceful course of demanding back bans themselves. It is further reported that a again the diamonds which had been for some time rich and influential merchant of Cuba has gone to past given with orders of bonor. The various London to induce the English Government to interprovinces of the empire are in a state of great fere for the suppression of the slave-trade, a fixed confusion; and not the least of her troubles is her yearly payment by Cuba to Spain, and the partidifference with the Pasha of Egypt, who is about cipation of native Cubans in the government of the building a long railway from Cairo to Suez, and island. The present temper of the English nathat without any recognition of the Turkish su tion and ministry seems to show that England will premacy. The English Government, which, of not guarantee the possession of Cuba to Spain in course, would benefit by the railway more than the present condition of the island. The organs of any other in the world, is trying to make peace in the Government at Madrid were at first inclined to
advise war with the United States, and the seizure of the island kingdom. An ordinance granting of American vessels to compensate for the loss of certain privileges of inter-island navigation has Cuba, but that mood is over. And the results to been granted by the King, empowering Mr. Howard Cuba will probably be that some alterations will to establish steam navigation between all the ports be made in the government of the island, to meet of the kingdom. The first steamer is at work by the wishes, not of the islanders, but England. this time. The anniversary of the restoration of
A letter written to the London Morning Post the Sandwich Islands by the English Rear-Admiral by a Spanish officer, offers an explanation of the Thomas in 1843 was celebrated on the 31st July, enmity of Lopez against the Spanish Government. in great state. Admiral Moresby in the Portland, In August, 1836, Lopez, then a Brigailier-General, and H. M. brig Swift, were contributing to the at the head of 2,000 men, was sent from Madrid splendor of the jubilee. On the report of the disto join the army operating against Cabrera in Ar covery of gold in Australia, a great excitement ragon. About 60 miles from Madrid, lae allowed rose at Honolulu, and five vessels were at once himself (being at breakfast at the time) to be sur- advertised for Sydney, and four or five thousand prised by the Carlist General Gomez, who cap. bags of flour changed hands in a day. tured his entire column with the exception of a few cavalry fugitives. Lopez was confined by Cabrera for several months in the citadel of Canta PLAGUE AT THE CANARY ISLANDS.- A terrific Vieja, till liberated by the Christino General San plague has been lately raging at the Canary Miguel. From that time to the last hour of his Islands, to which, it is said, it was brought by some existence Lopez was never reëmployed by the fishermen, who caught it on the coast of Africa. Spanish Government. His friend' Valdez gave A letter from the islands says that "History does him an appointment in Havana, some years since, not record any thing so sad as the spectacle which when he was Captain-General; but the Goveru. the island of Grand Canary has presented and ment at Madrid did not recognize it, and Lopez still presents. The best directed pen attempts in was dismissed when the successor of Valdez ar vain to relate such misfortunes and horrors, and rived. The high spirit of Lopez brooded bitterly words would not be sufficient to depict their inover this, and his resentment against the Spanish Government incited all his future attempts on Cuba.
VOLCANO IN MARTINIQUE.—About the first week
in August last, the Montagne Pelée, in Martinique, ITALY.-It is stated on authority that, in the re- began to vomit sulphurous vapor with a terrible cent consistory held at Rome, the chief question noise, like the trampling of cavalry. The top of under debate was, not the regulation of cardinals
the mountain was hitherto regarded as an extinct or bishops, but the probability of some general
crater, and the recent explosion threw up its old outbreak in 1852. A letter received from Vienna,
coatings of soil, burnt and impregnated with sulin answer to one sent to the Austrian Ministry by phur. Montagne Pelée continues to exhale poisonthe Pope, was also discussed. It is described as ous sulphuretted gases. giving His Holiness every assurance of assistance against the people, who, he now sees with fear, regard his priestly government with abhorrence, REBELLION IN MEXICO.-Mexico has been lateand are ready to defy it on the first favorable op- ly-and perhaps is still in a perilous predicaportunity. Should a Roman Republic be pro- ment between bankruptcy and rebellion. She claimed, Austria will send an army to Rome has an empty exchequer, and has been for a good capable of quelling all rebellion. Attempts at while puzzled how to raise the wind. A sort of assassination continually take place at Rome. States General, (ominous name !) that is, a Junta Letters from Milan state that the attempted re- of the Governors and Representatives of States, joicing to welcome the Emperor Francis Joseph
met about the middle of August, to devise some to that city had failed. The majority of the means of recruiting the national finances. But population quitted the town while the Emperor they did nothing decisive. In the mean time, the remained, and left to their servants the compul people of the Northern States of Tamaulipas and sory duty of illuminating, &c.
New Leon became dissatisfied, chiefly, with the
bring into their States duty-free goods obtained THE SANDWICH ISLANDS.-The monarchy of by them from the Americans in exchange of comHawaii is favorably progressing under the foster-modities of their own. The Central Government ing care of John Bull. The King is assuming the wished, in fact, to raise taxes, and raised a rebelcustomary state of all the rest of the potentates ; | lion instead. For lo! a proclamation was issued and the court of Hawaii is a faithful miniature of against it on the 3d September, signed Canalez that of Buckingham Palace. The President of (Governor of Tamaulipas) and Gonzales ; and anPeru has sent to let his “august Majesty " Kame- other appeared on the 16th, signed by Colonel hameba know that he was President; and the King Carvajal, and ending with, “ Long live Liberty," tells his “great and good friend” in return, that and “Death to Tyrants." In justification of the he is extremely well pleased to hear it. The Poly- movement, these manifestoes dwelt upon the innesian publishes the trealy recently made between efficiency and misconduct of the central power, England and Hawaii. It conforms to the treaty of which permitted the Indians to massacre a great 1819 with these States, and will be ratified in ten many of their people, and which distressed and months. It guarantees the complete independence hindered the trade of the community, by an unjust
system of probibitions and duties. They specified American ships, those of Captain Austin and Sir about a dozen demands, and offered them with a John Ross arrived at the same place. belligerent alternative. The alternative came first; On the 8th September, the Advance and Resfor, on 19th September, Carvajal, assisted by two cue proceeded through the ice to Barrow's Inlet, companies of Texans, under the command of Colo- and on the 11th reached Griffith’s Island, beyond nels Tremble and Lewis, attacked the Mexican which they did not go in a westerly direction. troops Camargo, and drove them out after kill. They left this on the 13th, intending to return ing sixty of them. Other advantages followed, home, but were locked in near the mouth of Weland then the insurgents succeeded in taking pos- lington Chanel. They were then drifted by the session of the town of Reynosa, where they found a ice-drist to 75° 25' N. latitude, and thence southfield-piece and a quantity of small arms. In the erly into Lancaster Sound. Here both ships were mean time, the Mexican General, Avalajos, pro- kept for five months. While thus frozen in, the ceeded to put Matamoras in a state of defense and terrible night of the Arctic regions fell upon await the approach of the revolutionists, who by them, and for eighty days they remained in darkthis time had circulated their pronunciamento and ness! The thermometer (Fahrenheit).ranged 40 the account of their successes very generally. degrees below zero. About the 5th of NovemGeneral Canalez, Governor of Tamaulipas, was ber the Rescue was abandoned to economize fuel said to be approaching Matamoras, and Avalajos and let the men come together. For a long time preparing to meet bim, either to fight or negoti- they expected the vessel (the Advance) would ate. The two Texan companies, hearing that have been crushed in the awful commotion of the Canalez was about to take the chief command ofbergs about them, and slept in their clothes with the revolutionists, declined to coöperate any far- their knapsacks on, ready to take to the ice in the ther. It is now confidently reported that negotia- last extremity ! At last, on the 18th of February, tions are pending between Carvajal and the Gov- the sun rose, and it was morning; whereupon the ernment, and that if the latter shall agree to re crews cheered the luminary as if they were Firedress the grievances of Tamaulipas and Leon, the worshipers! On the 13th of May the Rescue was rebel forces will be disbanded.
re-occupied; and on the 10th of June the ships came into the open sea. Captain De Haven then
proceeded to Greenland, where he refitted, and The Polar EXPEDITIONS.—All the ships which then proceeded northward once more. On the 11th went to the Arctic Circle last year, from England of July he had reached Baffin's Island. He conand America, have returned without finding the tinued warping through the ice till the 8th of Auwhereabouts of poor Sir John Franklin or his om- gust, when he became again perilously entangled inously-named vessels, the Terror and Erebus.
in a sea of icebergs. He there found that the The crews of eleven ships have in vain tried to north and west were already closed against him, reach the secret so closely concealed in the terri. and seeing that further effort would be useless, he ble wildernesses that lie around the pole. Cap- returned. The ships of the different expeditions tain Austin's four ships, the Resolute, Assistance, reached their respective homes about the same Intrepid, and Pioneer; Sir John Ross's two, the time—the last week in September. Felix and Mary; Captain Penny's two, the Lady The Arctic explorers, Sir Edward Parry, Sir Franklin and Sophia; the Prince Albert, the Prince James Ross, and Captain Beechey, hearing the acof Wales, Commodore Pullen, (sent by the Hud-counts of the expeditions, were of opinion that Sir son's Bay Company,) and Mr. Grinnell's two, the John Franklin had taken the northwest passage Advance and Rescue, have only succeeded in dis- out of Wellington Channel, which in the opinion of covering that Sir John spent the winter of 1845-6 a great many would lead into a more open expanse on Beechey Island. Detailed accounts of these of sea. The Danish interpreter who went out with expeditions will doubtless be given in time. the Lady Franklin is of opinion that Sir John and
On the 26th of August last year, the Advance his ships are still safe. Captain Penny says thai and Rescue entered Wellington Sound, and there nothing effective can be done among the icebergs found Captain Penny's two ships. Captain Pera of the high latitudes without a screw-steamer. He ny had then made the only discovery the expedi- expressed himself ready to go back again with tions were enabled to make. He had found three such a vessel, and addressed the Admiralty for the graves in a spot on Beechey Island, and knew by
purpose. But they decline to aid any further atthe wooden head-boards—the dates on which were tempts this season. Sir John Ross, differing from so late as April, 1846 — that they were men of Sir the rest, believes that Sir John Franklin did not John Franklin's crew. A direction post found near proceed to the northwest. He credits the report the graves was formed of a boarding pike-staff, of certain Esquimaux that Franklin's ships were seven feet long. The spike end had been broken wrecked in Baffin's Bay, and a portion of the crews off within five inches of the point of the iron, and murdered by the natives. Captain Penny, howthe staff was found lying on the ground. Some ever, with a greater show of correctness, disbelieves canvas wbich was found was proved by several the Esquimaux statements—interprets them difpersons to be part of a trysail of one of the ves- ferently. For, this matter turns upon the meaning sels; the letters N. C., (" naval canvas,”) and a of some words in the savage dialect of those misyellow sort of Government thread in it, 'showed erable polar human beings. Considering every that it did not belong to the mercantile marine of thing, we think it probable that still further efforts England or any other country. Shortly after the I will be made to learn something of Franklin's fate.