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nce which lately took place at Kangawa, seems to have produced almost a civil war among the English residents there. A Mr.Moss, whose father is a Jewish merchant of great wealth and respectability, and a friend of theRothschild's,went with an attende tried in the Consular Court. The Governor professed not to know anything about the matter. The Consul told him that if Moss was not forth coming by a certain hour, he would blow up the palace. As there was no English vessel in port, the Consul obtained the assistance of a Prussian frigate. The preparations for decisive measures had the desired effect — Moss was given up, and stood his trial before three assessors. He was defended by a lawyer from Hong Kong, but very foolishly undertook toevolvers buckled around them. In the meantime the state of feeling between them and the natives was daily growing worse. Moss paid the fine ($1,000) under protest, intending to appeal to the Queen's Bench. He was escorted by marines on board a ste