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eFrom` the N. Y• Spirit of lAe 'limes
• CAPTAIN SUGGS.
'te escaped from all Alabama Sheriff.
a bland September , morn in O.
=that need not be specified, that the
4 standing in the west door of the
house of Dadeville, perceived Sher
is merging therefrom, a bundle of par
in hand, and looking as if he desired
- sort of a eapias. The Captain in-
Y bethought him that there was an
tment pending against himself for ga
:, began to collect his energies for an
ncy. The sheriff hailed him at the
moment, and ierested him to hold
''"Stop, Ellis—nght filar in your
s , f,. as the bullet said to "the buck,"
responded: "them docyments look
o use," said the officer—"sootier or
on must be takel i ; dog-face Billy
s is here, and he'll go your security.
eel) off, I tell you, Ellis • I ain't safe
y-:-.the old woman's cofibe was cold
tnornire and it fretted me. If you've
anything agin the keep it till court—
be than—waive all formalities you
. .D---d if I waive . anything," replied
,e` , ... . Sheriff, advancing; "I'll put you where
,'..!: • n find you when wanted."
:',, . ago drew an aid revolving pistol,
ii; ' , ereupon the Sheriff paused. - •
s i'' 4 The blood," shouted the Captain, "of,
•'-'' ' e High Sheriff of Talapoosy county be
•, e i ; , ,:, , •n his own head. If he crowds on me, l
* : lre fair warnin' I'll discharge this revol-I
.'-'• -';'n' seven several and distinct times, as
• „:‘,;h into the curl.of his forehead as the
;...":.' turo of the case will admit."
• :!''' 'For a moment the Sheriff was intimida
-- , but recollecting that the Captain had a ,
i.'';', ligious dread of carrying a loaded fire-1
•-.,,,,• s about his person, although he often'
t koried them uncharged for effect, he brisk-1
t:' - ,:,l:ty resumed his stride, and the Captain,'
,;91Urling the revolver at his head, at once
1...T*11 into a "killing pace" towards the rack
t,, , :i" , , * here stood his pony, "Button."
~ ' -wi' ~ ' The Sheriff's horse, by chance, was ti
at the same rack, but a wag of - a. fel
-!- ,w catching Suggs' idea, unhitched the
. ,ny, threw the bridle over its neck, and
~::::•... 7 1d it ready to .be mounted; •so that the
;' - ptain was in his saddle, and his nag at
r,3'. If speed, ere -the Sheriff put his foot in
r _ The chase was a long and hot one, and
k: r; - • Sheriff gradually gained on Suggs un
' !their arrival at the crossing of the. Ea
„e Creek, where the latter suddenly turn
-I,' ..., his poney's head down the stream, and
' fore the Sheriff had arrived at the brink,
i• . 7 'e, was out of sight in the bushes.
f . , Poor Ellis was fairly beaten. He plung
: •• : t . ' `, d off the victorious Suggs; but the mud
,• • 9so soft, that - after floundering about
, .:•. '. a little while, ho gave up the chase in
pair and turned his horse's head home
- .• ', rd
..,..•”; Meanwhile Capt. Suggs kept on his
• .•`•urse down the creek, talking to himself.
: . ender how far 'tis down to the bend!
: is creek makes into the river about a
' . e below it, they say: I judge if my old
% 'e man knew ?char I was goin', and who
• lis goin' to see*he'd make the yearth
' . .
.eke.! But she don't I know ; its a prin.
i e ide that's 'noculated into the bosom of
—leastways all sensible men—lo run
~ and. , talk a heap afore their. wives, to
ake em believe they're Malin' wrong
- e out afore 'erg, and-yet never tell 'em
• ;e. !list d—d word of-truth. It's a wise
ing in. Providence, too. Wonder if I"11
etch that rascal Jim Sparks jewlarkin'.
eund Betsy down at old. Bob's - c ' •
On the morning atter the occurrence of
se adventures above ;elated, Capt. Suggs
t in a long trim built Indian canoe, which
as moored to the north bank of the Talla
.eosa river. Near him was Miss Betsy
• kerell. She sat facing the Captain, on
board laid across the gunwales of the
1 . e . , t., Miss. Betsy was a bouncing girl,
- .ump, firm and • saucy, with a miscluev
_ :".es rolling dye, and a sharp
• t her tongue's
~end.. ,She . seemed to.be
. the - paddle she held in her
and, and occasionally would strike it on
the . water,,,sci es to besprinkle Capt, Suggs,
much to his annoyance. ~ ... ,
"Oh, Captain, you do persuade me to
promise you so. hard, And Jim Sparks
says you're married; and if, you ain't you
, 'nought 'a been, twenty . years ago; you're
014;enougli: , (Splash:) - . •
- 2 1 ' , P---='‘a it,' mind `how you throw your.
eater! 'Jim Sparks •is a triilin (log--41
',*, liaye got a wife Betsy she is goin' fast."
,v4i . •- " Goin' ' whar I ° , aSked.Betsy,- striking
..-. ~ i water again. •' ' 44 ' 1 ) 4
'• ~1 : -..
"Confound your pantiles cant you.keeP,
;.,. ~: .• • 9 " ..
-': it_ Oil 1 'she is goin' o.,b,pr, last home; 1
Betsy—Tshe'S 'd‘ivindled down to a *cider,
With that 'tough and . "one ; thing. and ;Moth- 1
v et; ',Shenin't long for this'yorldrhe'ad:::
'.. ded . 'rrioUrnfaily-'‘and - ' if Yeil *ill. ( 4 4,
, ' ko - up your iniiiiltlie dela ~ that,
.. take .,
::'F - ;. I ddlel—Tyou'll turn °ire! :the, boat and
...'.: 1, rowMO in the riirer 1.-.4nake up ,you'r
.. . ,
• ~. ,4 to stet) into•hor shCei . it lnoks•liksi l
i,Wciukt titort _4;•:: reconcile me to tese:her.;
.1 ': '• hpre a teaMeakednut of each corner
. , . •
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• 1 . , ' 11"/ Z ''4 ,- .17 .: 2-7- .---- "E‘ '.. ~ .• -
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A WEEKLY PAPER: DEVOTED TO LITERATURE, AGRICULTURE, MORALITY, AND •FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC INTELLIGENCE.
"Oh, Ca tin" said Betsy, half shutting
one eye, and looking quizzical; "thar's so
many good lookin' young fellers about, I
hate to give 'em up. I like you,Captin',
but thar's Bill Edwards, and Jet illis, &
Ike Sparks, end—" -
"Good lookini and Jet Willis and Jim
Sparks! Why Jet's mouth is no better
than a hole made in the fore part of his
head with a claw-hammer-rend as for Jim
Sparks he has the face ofa terrier dog."
"Do you count yourself good lopkin'?"
asked Betsy with great naivete.
"Gall !" replied Suggs with dignity,
"did you ever see me in my uniform? with
my silver oppolets on my, shoulders and
my red sash around my ivaist ? and the
sword that Governor Bagby give me, with
the gold scabbard a hangin —"
Just at this moment a step was heard,
and before the Captain and Betsy had re
covered from the shock of the intrusion,
Sheriff Ellis stepped in the boat, and as
serted that Suggs was his prisoner!
'Treed at last!' said the Captain; 'but
its no use frettin'; the ways of Providence
its Mysterious. But whar did yon crois,
6 Oh, I knew you'd be about the old lick
log fishin' with Betsy: I'll turn the kun
noe loose, and Betts will take us across.-
I crossed at Hambrick's ferry, left my
horse on eother side, and come down on
you like a mink on a settin' hen. Come,
come ! it's time we were off to Dadeville:
Providence is agin me,'
' sighed the Cap
tain. 'l'm pulled up with a sho'd jerk, in
the middle of my kurreer. Well, but,' he
continued, musing—' 'spose a feller tries
it on his own hook—no harm in takin' all
chances—l ain't in jail yet!'
A few yards below the boat landing,
there grew out of the bank an immense
water-oak, projecting over the river, at an
angle of forty-fivo degrees. A huge inns
-cadine vine enwrapped the oak in every
part, its branches and tendrils covering it
Ilike net work. The grapes were now ripe,
and hung over the river
"In bacchanal profusion,—
rurplo and gushinz."
Betsy allowed the canoe to drop down
slowly,just outside of where the tips of the
lower branches of the tree dallied with the
rippling, water. The fruit attracted the
Sheriffs eye and appetite, and reaching
out an arm laid hold of a branch and began
to 'pluck and eat. •
D—n the grapes!' said Suggs, angrily;
'let's go on.
Keep east,' said the Sheriff; 6 fill my
Be in a hurry, then, and if you will
gather the darned things, reach up and
pull down them big bunches, up thae—
pointing to some fine clusters higher up
than the Sheriff could reach, as he stood
up in theboat—'pull down the vines to you."
The Sheriff tried, but the vines resisted
his utmost strength; so, crying 'steady' he
pulled himself up clear of the boat, and
began to establish a footing among the fo
At this moment Captain Suggs Made no
remark orally but his eye said to Betsy, as
plainly as eye could talk, 'hit her a lick
Silently the paddle wentinto the water,
Betsy leaning hack with lips compressed,
and in a second the canoe shot ten feet out
from the tree, and the Sberiffwas left dang
ling among the vines. • '
'Stop your blasted jokes r roared the
Keep cool, old tap-shoulder, thar's
just the smallest rain . ' of a joke in this
here, that you ever seo'd. It's the ColdeSt•
sort of airnest.
What shall I do? How shall I get out
of thisrasked Ellis piteously.
Let all go, drop in the water and swim
out,' was the reply. •
'I can't swim a lick—how deep is it?'
Suggs seemed to ruminate. and then, re
plied--6Prein—say—fifteea-7-yes, at least
fifteen—to—about twenty-five feet.
ly place. • . -
• Great God,' said poor Ellis; 'you cer
tainly :won't leave me to drown—my
strength 'is failing already?. . •
If I don't,' said the Captain, most em
phatically, 'I wish • I may' be' landed in a
thousand feet of —' and saying 'a word
to Betsy, they shot rapidly across the river.
Kissing his companion as he stepped
out of the boat, Suggs sought Button, who
was tied in a thicket near by, arid mounting
him pursued his homeward waY.
: 6 Never :despair ho said to hiinself as
'he jogged along, 'never despair. I-lones'
f) . r,' a" bright Watch out, a hand In. yOur fin
gers .and one in your, lap, with a". little
grain of - help .from ProVidence,
ways fetch Iron through: Never des,
Poir . l I've been hunted, and tracked,
dogged; liken cussed wolf, but Providenee
is purvided;' and shy wost
,inenry kai tuck
Git' up Button, you blasted; hutii
ly;.floPeared injtity.' ,
_ . .
Gold.--The amount of
gold - oxpertod fromValiforhia, issevon
lionsil,llorlars. Same i 9 yet haatded
San Vranciato, and a good 'deal has bean
lit*ite supposed to be tlitts
the yield ciavihti , ,Thios. *By the end of
iB4l be doubled.
Clearfield, 'Pa., Akugtisi 31, 1849.
"Oh, mother I are these dianiorids real
ly for me I" said Edith GraY, as she 'flew
to the mirror to' admire the flashing light
amid her dark ringlets, (and never surer
did mirror reflect lovelier face and figure
with or without adornment.) "How kind
was this papa I" suddenly she stoped,
while a bright flush flitted over her cheek.
Her" mother looked smilingly at her and
said ; .. .
""Shall 1 interpret that blush- for you.
Edith I You were thinking of Fitzhugh,
and wondering if you will attract his no
. tice at the ball to night."
The color deepened on Edith's cheek,
and her beautiful eyes were veiled by their
long lashes as
. she replied, "You arc
right mamma; I confess hefascinates me.
What a noble air he—what sparkling
"Stop Edith!" said her mother; "I
think you arc more than half in love al
ready, with your acquaintance of half a l
week." . .
"Surely, mother, it" does not need
months or years to—"
"Find out whether u man is handsome,"
laughingly replied her mother; then rising
and kissing her forehead, she said, "Be
ware, Edith! have a care of your heart,
till you know .whether he is worthy of it."
"Never fear, dear mother," said Edith,
as with a light step she bounded from the
room, "there can be no guile there I"
Take a peep with me into the ball room,
fair reader. The air is laden with the
perfume -of countless flowers; soft eyes
look love to eyes that speak again ; fairy
forms and gliding feet keep time with the
voluptious swell of music, while amid the
blaze and light, the attraction of all - eyes
and hearts, stands our lovely Edith.—
Her eyes need not the aid of diamonds to
night, while her raven locks fall over a
neck that mocks her snowy robe. Fitz
hugh is by her side. With a person of
matchless beauty, a tall commanding fig
ure, faultless features, and a manner per
fected by intercourse with the best socie
ty in his own and foreign countries; dded
to a voice of sweetness and power, • was
not he a dangerous acquaintance for our
lovely and _ warm hearted friend I "No
guile therel"., God help thy trusting
heart, Edith ! And now her delicate waist
is incircled by his arm in the giddy waltz,
his warm breath is upon her flushed check
while murmers of admiration are heard on
all sides—how lovely! how surpassingly
__, . , .
Fair reader, do you seo that low roofed
cottage, almost concealed by luxurcint elms
—its sides, covered with clinging' roses
and honey-suckles? You may well look
np at that small window as you pass,
and turn away,.but look again at that love
ly picture. Is there not beauty in that fe
male head? Look tit the rich, black hair,
waving over the polished forehead, the lips
of vermillion, and the large luStribus eyes.
But see! a tear is sparlilingthere 1 and how
it lies like a gem amidst the clustering
curls of that fair boy whose arms encircle
' her neck. Yes Owls a mother, with no
more traces of ago than the child who
nestles in her bosom—a mother but not a
wife! God help her. ~ I
Look again—she sees usnot—her tears
fall thicker and, faster—the boy .with his
tiny hind tries to wipe them away, and
now\l then puta up his pouting lips to
kiss \-1 r. The mother gazes at him
-through her tears, parts the hair from his
broad forehead, and murmers, "So like
his father !" then.in agony:Of tears clasps
him to her breast,.and weeps until she has
no more tears to shed. Poor Edith I so
young, so beautiful, so trusting, so wretch
l ed, so ruined!
But look. again! Night has come on;
the holy stars are keeping watch alike o
ver sAint and sinner : the merry birds'
have hushed their songs, and nothing is
heard but the distant cry of the' whipper
will, as he pings his melancholy - song.—
Tlessed be God for' sleep, the friend of
the wretched! Look now at these. fair
I dreamers! The boy's' arms are thrown
about his mother's neck, asif, even in sleep,
he feared 'to be parted from her; his little
"cheek is flushed and . glowing, as it yests
upon her breast ; she, with a tear still glist
-1 ening' upon these, long, dark eyelashes,
her lips slightly parted, her rich hair floa
ting like a veil about her face andfigure;
lies by his - side. But look. again!: `she
throws those white arms . ..restlessly about,
and those parted: lips intirmer the holy
'1 iiame of "Mother 1". . ,
AlaS Edith) thou host no, longer a nui
therher "grey hairs have gone with sor.
row to the gr s irve. ' , But ;Stilton herdreeni;
Witli is an =Cent child,. , Her.f ather's
caressing hand is,,laid` with ,rt ,hlessing on
those Clustering locks. sisters and broth ! :
ers throng about her, making the . air inn
, sical with, their ',merry shouts.. 'Poor, Ed.
ith! and will not sleep. befriend thee,?
• ' . lieriSes ~Wildly from her tillinvii;gazes,l
,holy stars; WhoSo.,ipilet 1 ,beauty'
Seem buto,mtick 'her ago n izing;
shrouds ' her "fuck) . frOm their , pure' light,
and falliiig'cri her knees. by librthildsoba
1 &riv,iitsivbly i d 6 4.' .11 '. mei 'God be'
' merciful tO.Me, a 'sinner. ',
! !‘• The!eyeihat'"neVer slinnbeiP 'or iitaesis"
looks down - upon the ? Edith. • The car
the ear that is never deaf to•tho cry of a
breaking heart, hears thee. The hand
that is always outstretched to save the pen
itent, is extended to thee--" Daughter, thy
sin is forgiven thee.' Go and;sin no more.
..With a prayer for her betrayer, and a
kiss for her babe, Edith lay calmly down
to sleep, but there was an eye above that
A year passed. Two young men, med._
ical students, were sauntering along one
of our principle streets.
"By the way," said one, "we have a
splended subject for dissection to day—a
beautiful creature, who had been betrayed
and deserted by some scoundrel. She
died at the hospital,of a broken heart, and
not a friend to• claim her. By Jove! she
is beautiful—come in and see her." '
Edith's face was uncovered, and - with
ono groan of agony Fitzhugh fell lifeless
to the earth.
"Vengeance is mine. I will repay sail
Horrible Case of Jealousy and Murder in
The killing of a Mr. Hart, at Palmyra,
in Missouri, by one John Wise, has crea
ted a great excitement in that vicinity.—
Tho particulars are thus reported by the
St. Louis Netv Era:
Some weeks since, and during the prev
alence of the cholera, Mr. Wise—who is
a married man—sent his wife toyalmymi
and soon after her departure his suspicions
were aroused, while at his daily avoca
tion in his office, at seeing her handwri
ting upon letters addressed to a Mr. Hart,
in this city. ' [Mr. Wise is a 'clerk in the
Post-Office.] One or more of these letters,
we are informed, were opened; but, as if
to avoid 'detection, a fictitious name was
used. Wise . and Hart were at this time,
and in fact for a long period previous, up
on terms of the strictest intimacy. On
Wednesday last, Hart left the city, whic
again aroused Mr. 'Wise's suspicions, who
followed him the day after. Hart reach
ed Mari . 't about noon on Thursday,
and immediate cured a conveyance
to Palmyra, a little town seven miles in
the country, where Mrs. Wise was sojourn
ing. Wise reached Marion City about 11
o'clock on the day following, and also
went immediately out to Palmyra.
As soon as he arrived,, he went to the
post-office, and found five letters, as we
are informed, from Mr. Hurt, addressed to 1
his wife, which confirmed his suspicions.
He-instantly armed himself with a knife
and, a pistol, and , went to th? National Ho
tel, where Hart was stopping. Going in
through the back way, he met Hart on the
side-walk, in front of the house, and with
out warning drew a pistol and fired, the
ball taking effect in the left shoulder, pro
ducing a flesh wound. - After being fired'
at, Hart started to run through the house,
I but was overtaken by Wise, who drew the .
1 knife and inflicted a severe wound on the I
1 right shoulder, nearly severing the arm
from the body, another in the right arm,
several in the side, and the last and most
I severe in the back, severing the right
I lobe of the lungs. By the time the last'
blow was inflicted, the parties had reach
the back yard, and Hart fell upon the
pavement, and expired in a few moments.
Wise gave himself up to the sheriff, and
when our informant left was still in cus
tody, awaiting the coming of witnesses
from this city for examination. Hart, the
man killed, is a saddler, well known in
this city, and at the time of his death was
studying medicine.. Ho served with cred
it in Doniphan's expedition to Chihuahua, I
and had many friends. He was a . man of I
remarkably prepossessing appearance, and--
in consequence was generally known by
the sobriquet of Lord Byron. Mr. Wise
was a clerk in the post-office of this city,
and this unfortunate difficulty has cast a
deep gloom over. a large circle of . friends,
and created no little excitement in-the corn
., munity. .
Much feeling exists against Wise, as it
is thOught he acted too hastily. •n his
examination before the magistrate, sixteen
letters were read, alleged as passing be.
. and Mrs. Wise. There is a
rumor, however, that nitiny of those let
ters to Hart were written by a Mrs: Pot
terfield. ' Thu parties are said to be very
rich: - The miniature of Mrs. Wise was
found in Hart's trunk. Hart was butch
ered •in .a : most terrible intinneri and yet
when dying was cursed and derided by
Wise. . ,
It was but a few days since a Missouri
'urYr acquitted a man who had murdered
the slanderer, of his wife--the counsel ta•
kinktlitOioaii ground, which the jury ap=
pearutifliave sanctioned, that - to commit
the murder was a duty he Owed to himself,
to his family, and to society. Of course
Mr. Wise will be held' to have murdered
hiti man under .the, same sense of
It will be long, we' fear, before we shall
come to the end df the catalogue ofcrimes
and heifers WhOse beginning is to be found
in'the acquittal of the murderer in Rich:
mend,' two or three; years ago.—Ar.
ilispzie/w ' • ' ' •
'Caid, Din Dralo Henley died xecently
in St. Louis,
From the It Y. Journal of Commerce, Aug. 17.
• News by the Hibernia. •
Our files, by, the steamer Hibernia, lit
Boston, reached us before 5 o'clock yes
terday afternoon. Tjly aro to the 4th
instant from Liverpool, and to the evening
of the 3d from London.
We have given t °pious details of the
op•erntions in Hungary, and aro glad to
say that the favorable accounts which we
published Yesterday, as communicated by
telegraph, are sustained. So far, the Hun
garians havo the best of the bargain. The
invaders are suffering dreadfully, not on
ly from their repeated conflicts with the
IHungarians, but by sickness and the heat'
of the climate. We have great hopes that
[they will yet be driven out of the country,
whichease it will become the duty of
l our government-to-acknowledge Hungari
an independence. For surely, a nation
which can twice successfully resist and
overpower such armies as have been sent
against her, can do it a third time.
Liverpool, August 4.—The tour of the
President of the republic along the banks!
of the Loire appears to occupy, almost a- 1
lone, the attention of the Parisian public.
The journals are naturally enough filled
with detailed accounts of his progress, and
of his reception.
AUSTRIA AND HUNGARY.
THE BarrLE OF WAITZEN. — A corres-
I pendent who writes from Gloggnitz,. in
Styria, of the 24th July, gives us the fol
lowing details of the battle at Waitzen on
the 15th, 16th,and 17th of the same
month reporte by the last steamer :
"Gen. Georgey being informed of . the
approach of Prince Paskiewitch uponWait
zen, quitted Comorn on the 12th inst., and
taking up a strong position on the Waitzen
road, he attacked the Russian forces at 5
a. m. After a sanguinary and protracted
conflict, in the course of which 6,000 Rus- 1
sians were killed and wounded, he remai
ned master 'of the field, while Paskiewitch
retreated to Duna Keesh, in order to form
a junction with General Kamberg's corps,
which had left Pesth to assist the Russians,
Georgey, menaced on three sides, ordered,
a small corps of his bravest men, cont.,'
Handed by Nagy Shandor, (Anglice,
'Great Alexander,') to attack Paskiewitch,
for the purpose of diverting the Russian'
commander's attention, while he himself
manceuvled to open a communication with
Dembinski. The Ferdinand Hussars and
another Hungarian regiment attacked the
six-fold Russian force with great fury, and
for a long time maintained the unequal
combat, until they were at length cut off
to a man: Georgey meanwhile effected a
junction with the main body of the Hun-
I garians under Dembinski.'
SUBSEQUENT MOVEDIENTS OF GEORGEY.
—Aftergiving Paskiewitch the slip on the
night of the 16th—leaving Dembinski to
I I finish the battle, which he appears to have
done successfully—Georgey marched by
' the Neograd road northward of the Tatra
mountains. Reaching at Balassa Gyar
math, the valley of the Ipoly, he contin
ued his march by the broad, easy road
which runs along the river to Losonez,
and from thence gained Rima Szombatli.
The absence of all resistance by the corps
of General Grabb upon the road, which
admitted so easily of being barricaded and
effectually blocked, renders it ,probable
that the General had already left Altsohl,
and moved further down the Gran. Geor
gey, having baffled Rudiger's pursuit, pro
ceeded from Rima Szombath to Rosenau.
He first met the Russian outpost of the
north at Jaszo ; and in this neighborhood
he gained a complete victory over a strong
• The Russian garrison at Kashau was
.with consternation at the suddenl
appearance. of an Hungarian' , army. The
garrison dropped all thoughts of defence,
and the Magyars entered without opposi
tion. Kashau, in a strategic point of view,!
is a highly important place. On this ac
count it was fortified by Paskiewitch, and
made the head depot of the commissariat
supplies from Poland and
. Gallicia. From
Kashau Georgey marched towards' the
Theiss, whiCh he was to cross at Tokay
and Maize!. The Russian detachments
left on the other bank are irretrievably'
lost. The Theiss is, as in the past winter,
the line of operations. The road . to Gal-1
licia lies open - On one side, and communi
cations are established on tbd,other with
It appears that General Sass comrrian-,
,tied the Russian forces - at Jaszo.
The Hungarian§ found.in Kaschau - 30;
000 . articles of military equipment. The
corps of General§ Dembinski and Geol.:-
gey were in communication, and the two
RuSsian armies were Cut Off from, their
base of Operation.. The Cholera -was ma
king 'frightful .raVages in the ranks of the
.the Russians. Suffered
greAtly, from the heat.
The ViCEBQ Zcitiing . says: According
to official inforination; the 'Prineeof War-
SaVy's, headiraiters; together the - . sc
cad corps, wore, moved on the 22d from
Asrad to li#atvan A part"-of .the
goritkfell back to Hagy KOIC The third
corks; :w hi CI pursued-life enemy its far ai
1 d 0 squars_nes. or resit, 1 Thiertion,` I
V 1 li
• ~Etich'Subieqcsnt .01 25
1 do 3 months ,• - ' pq
I do' 6 Months , , 4.00
'l. di 12 monlhs 7..15t?
2 do ' 3 mont hs 5• 00
2 do . 0- months • • •'8 00
2 do . 12'Months = lOOOOO
3do 3 months • IS
3, do 6 'months ~ 9 00
3 do 12 months
do or hi(rll column, 6 months • 12 . 00
, 5 do or ha/fa column, 12 months •20 00
•10 ..do or one column, .6 months - 20 00
10 do or one column, 12 months 30 00
Books, Jobs and Blanks
Of every description, punted :a the, very , beat stOei
and on the shortest notice, at theCOUVTRY DOL ,
Aalassa. qyarmath, is in Gyongios since
the 22d. Lieut. Gen. Sass undertook, the
further, pursuit towards Miskolez." The
Austrian reserve • corps and Panintin's
Russian ilivision. arrived in Pesth on the
21st; and General Haynau is said to have
afterwards moved his troops on Cieg,led
and Keezkemet. While Marshal Paskie ,
witch's headquarters were at Azod, an ac
tion took' place between 'the Russian and
Magyar cavalry, supported by some in
fantry, at or near Tol Amhs. The Rus
sians claim the advantage, and say they
tooh a gun and many prisoners. It is alsO
said that General Sacken's Russian corps e
which had been =toned about Stry, in
Gallicia, had marched in two columns for
Hungary, would reach Dukla on the 21st,
'and cross the borders on the 23d. Gen.
Haynau .has issued a proclamation threat
ening with instant death any inhabitant of,
Pcsth who shall betray attachment to the
Magyar cause, and has also levied a hea
vy contribution of army clothing, valued
at 2,000,000 florins, on the Jews of Pesth
andOfen, in consequence of the zeal which
they had shown in assisting Kossuth's gov ,
London, Aug. 3d, ( Titnes.) = Our cor
respondent's letter corroborates his former
statement of the successful march of Geor
gey. It is-zvident that the experienced.
Russian marshal has been outwitted by
the young Hungarian, and that the oppor
tune advance of Dembinski did not only
prevent the Prince Paskiewitch from send
ing the bulk of his army in pursuit of Geor
gey, but that General Haynau, too, will
be detained in the vicinity of Szegedin
much longer than is good for the success
of the imperialist arms.
Our correspondent is ofopinion that there
is no impediment to a union of the twct
Hungarian corps under Georgey and Dem
binski ; indeed, unless the Austrian com
mander Haytuiu should happen to be rein
forced by part of the great Russian army,
thateneral is sure to find himself in a po
sitiois still more perilous than that of Bar
on Jellachich. The above reflections aro
fully borhe out by the assertions of the
Rehm - Zcitung, in which it is stated that
the fortress of Ternesvar has surrendered
to the Hungarians, who have likewise en.'
tered Semlia, the possession of which town
makes them masters of the line of the Dan-.
übe from Esscgg to Orshova, thus facilita , • .
ting their communications with the Turk , '
ish empire and the city of Belgrade.
Another report which is contained in the
Kolner Zeitung acquires a high degree of
probability from the reflections (as quoted
above) of our correspondent on the rela- _
tive positions of the imperialist armies un.‘
der Paskiewitch and Haynau, and those of
the. Hungarians under Georgey and Dam
binski. This news is, that Prince Paskie
witch has been defeated by Dembinski's \
army at Gyongyos. No details whatevey
are given of the affair.
Our correspondent informs us that the
city of Mohatsh, too, has been taken by
the Hungarians. ,
_Perlin, July 31. According to`private
accounts in the Berlin Nachrichsten, Aul-
ich has suddenly appeared 'with a largo
force at Dotes, between Comorh and Pcsth,
and placed himself between the two chief
Austrian divisions. It was known that
Aulich was in the neighborhood of the
Phitten Lake, where ho had collected large
Masses of the country people ; but it was
not supposed at Vienna that he could as-
Sumo the offensive in so bold a'rnanner, as
appears to have been the case. Georgey,
after forcing his way from Comoro, has
reached Kaschau, and formed a junction
with Dembinski ; their united forces must
amount to a large army, but as to their fu.
ture intentions all are in the dark. Geor
gey is now pushing on towards the Car
pathian mountains, in part by the route
Paskiewiteli advanced, to Waitzen. Gen.
Haynau had left but a small force in Pesth;
and, instead of marching to 'reinforce Jel
lachich in the south, is, it is• said, on his
way to join the Russians, who aro proba
bly threatened by Gcorgey and Dembin
ski. No passports wore allowed, accord
to the last accounts, at Presburg to go
to Raab, so that it would seem that the
communication between those two towns
had been cut off by the Hungarians under
Aulich. - •
STATE OF AFFAIRS In SOUTH HUNGARY.
—The intelligence of the defeat of lella
cliich has been fully confirmed, and the
Wiener Zeitung publishes 'an official ac
count of it. The account states, that the
Ban advanced from Verbasz to Gegyes
for the purpose of attracting the Magyars.-
He arrived during, the night, and after some
success at first he was overpowered by su
perior force, and compelled to retreat fight
ing to Kis Ker. The fords ef the Mei.*
at Perlasz. and Foilvar were sefarelY af:
tacked on,,the same day by the Magyars,
but Were maintained by the imperial troops.
This, account proceeds to give, the ,Ilan y s
loss as amounting to 600 Itilted;wounded.
and missing, and concludes by saying that
the Ban's hcadqharters are at.RantA,with-.
out saying what passed between flFriv4 l
at. Kis Ker and hi,s 8149,LienteitPoirARfr
at Bina. The' Ocklericichisg?e ;CC2/ - eX.
givenf *Ow details of th - 9 - Btiirl
gut. According journal" •
iVes his loss 4•7 50 , MO,