LATER FROM UTAH.—The New York Herald has interesting correspondence from Great Salt Lake City down to the 4th ult. Governor Camming had returned to the city after a pleasure excursion of a couple of days to Cottonwood kanyon. Gen. Grant and a man named Williams were tried and convicted of a breach of the peace; they were both found guilty and sentenced to pay a fine of one hundred dollars and the costs of court. Breaches of the peace are becoming quite common in the streets of the holy city.
Trouble is anticipated with the Indians. The mail of the 17th of August had been destroyed by them, and the carriers bare escaped with their lives. Col. Harbin had been obliged to call upon Gen. Johnston for an escort of soldiers to protect the herds of cattle he was driving to California. The Indians have de-clared their intention to rob every mail, and to stam-pede the stock of every emigrant train that attempts to cross to California.
Col. Lunder had arrived in Salt Lake City. He reported that the wagon road under his superinten-dence was progressing rapidly, and would be com-pleted before the mountain snows set in. Brigham Young is still at Salt Lake City, but closely confines himself indoors. Business was reviving at Salt Lake, and trailers were coming in with their goods. Snow fell on the 5th ult. at Platte Bridge, about one hun-dred and fifty miles above Fort Laramie.
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