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nu r^uiwiw iitm ro«i the Hrrtun editions 

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AAm.MBMU iianHl at tU rue of U atau par hoe 
for the Lrrt a'Ortiaa. ai.d (neat, per line for each snbwsjuent 
iBaoetton A i.ue of ord urr wnuat aiakoe aooat a da* in 

« r,»i Pim> r to it mi'E in ohnof is tu coast 
o daAaeuo i aide for loaght; Advertisement* 

Creps and Money. 

The advice* from ail parts of the coun/ry indi- 
cate that the forthcoming crop* will be abundant. 
The commercial prosperity of the country ha* all 
along been considered dependant on the success 
of the next harvest. This prospective abundance 
is therefore vers cheering. The money difficul- 
tiea which have agitated the country in ay be 
cleared away by this means, and prosperity and 
plenty may once more gladden our hearts and our 
homes. Washington Irving, in his last work, 
tells a story which illustrates very finely the 

Louis Napoleon. 

The position which England has assumed to- 

Bad Nominations. 

The recent election in Cincinnati conclusively 

ward Louis Napoleon is the subject ot much demonstrated that, notwithstanding the great 
condemnation with the press, not only in this strength of the American organization there, the 
country but in Europe. Ovations have been ren* parly was defeated simply snd solely because 
Jered to the man, once called by the people of candidates were put forward in whom the people 

The Canvass in the Second District. — O n 
Monday, May 14th, the three candidates for Con- 
gress in the Second District (Major Campbell, 

Dr. Peyton, and I. H. Trabue,) spoke at Owens- Order, 

[From tn* Pittmana Gazette. Apniiso m»jr oe nmue^a n armiess me third degree which latta. i> A. PI 

Know-Nothing: Kitnal. you have just received, not only reiterates the lea- Lfllrr irOffl I UftMti 

We give below the genaine Ritual of the First, ^ two ’ bct *• intended to avoid 

coud and Third Degrees of the Know-Notbing not k* terrible — Oceuyatlem — latere* 

•der. as now administered in the several Councils* fr0m iouu * K &•* ■"*»«- 

I ^ rendered harmless. The third degree which 
l you have just received, not only reiterates the les- 
sons of the other two, hot it is intended to avoid 

How this Ritnal came into onr hands it is not 

England a usurper and parvenu, such as have 
rarely before been offered to any individual by 
that country. This is a triumph for Napoleon 

had no confidence, and who would not be voted 
for by the thousands of “outsiders" who sympa- 
thise with the new party who do not belong to 

w • r - „i„,,_ n . necessary to state. It is sufficient to say that the 

Major Campbell mode a masterly and eloq little books in which the rites are contained were 
defense and exposition of the principles of the in the possession of one who was entitled to hold 
American party, of which he avowed himseif , he them, and that we came honestly bv them. The 

* hAiikj firo thn ui7A nf rhi .Irnn'd tAL*KA/>ta Thn nna 

Our object is briefly this: To perfect an organiza- 
tion modeled after that of the Constitution of the 
L nited States, and co-extensive with the confede- 
racy. Its object and principles, in all matters of j 

tCi.responu-ur« «fih* Loo it lie Conner ) 

Florence, Kt, May 18, 1835. 
Messrs. Edi'ort : — A very interesting and reg- 

III, which he could have hardly anticipated. Let the order. Even independent men belonging to 
affairs in the Crimea take whatever turn they the order would not be dragooned into the sup- 

Amorican party, of which he avowed himseit .he are th^iae of c^ nat i i nal concern, to be onitorm and identical, whilst uble included in the - last census is ’.hat of 

candidate. He is not for a repeal of the natural- cout aining the F rst and Second degrees bears evi- " * !°^ m: » ttglt> ' the component parts shall rs- the vantMu occupations, of which there are 330. en- 
ization laws, but ones for a “ uniform system ” deuce of having been much nsed; the other, devo- “veVmft?* ‘ i0VWl « a w,lh * thwr *W- Th * re Jf » «*• 

-*•.»— b Congress, .Hi. fo, extending *»? — -I ~ s£S= jS^StS 

the time of probation to twenty-one years. He they have been employed is written in pencil marks wicacan secure a perfect guaranty as to our future ,‘, n [ e prospentv, via: that nearly one-half of the 

ip.tion* are 

may, the Emperor of the French has acheived a port of men in whom they had no confidence and I [ he time of probation to twenty-one years. He they have been employed is written in pencil marks _ 1 C * perfect guaranty aa to our future 

„ ■ „ * „ .... „c a on the vellow cover of the latter. 7, * ‘ Jau> “ endnrmg. fraternal Union 1 

ner in which these commercial crises are brought lritt “P h An enemy once, an aUy now, England whom they could not respect. Hence a complete is in favor of the most enlarged religious liberty, 

engaged id the' 

In the course of a voyage I ba * ex hausted upon the man whom she always overthrow was ths result, when with good men I considered as such, but is hostile to all ecclesias- fe j t „ Qre tbat j t j 9 unquestionably genaine Read 

snsus* .hie w, h*„ »aSMtt=aa=fS5-aa-3Tt “• 

from England I once fell in with a convoy of I ^ e *P* se ^ *1- those favors which are generally kept victory would have been certain The American I tical influences in politics and to any alliance be 

* I C I / U »TL . • V a t A IS A. I »« AAn - M.l G»mIm f.., m nrkal rAIIT.K 

■ ■ ■ • —-* ■ — 1 ~ mere* ant ships, bot nd for the West Indies. The 

IvUSYY -Nothing Kit II »ls. weather was uncommcnly bland, and the ships the past few months the Sag-Nicht vied with each other to catch a light, favoring 
organs have gubiished several documents which breeze, until their hulls were almost hidden be- 
U*ey declared to he an exposure of the secrets of neatk a c oud of canvas. The breeze went down 

in reserve for her especial favorites. The Queen party in Kentucky do not in all cases seem to 
herself has taken the measure of the parvenu have profited by the recollection of the result of a 
Emperor's leg ; has buckled around the Imperial defiance of honest public sentiment by their Ohio 
knee the garter of Knighthood, and knotted neighbors. They have made some nominations 
the broad ribbon around his breast. Success not fit to have been made. Or rather, they have 

tween Church and State, come from what source 
they may. He would object to a man’s religion 

Know-Nothingistn Whether they were really 
what was represented or not. we are unable to 
say, but in ali that was published we have as yet 
been unable to ace anything that any true Amer- 
ican could obj set to. Indeed the patriotism that 

with the sun, and h.s last yellow ravs shone upon 8een “ after M t0 ** the true test of flatness, 
a thousand sails, idlv flapping against the masts. A Pin8 B °* U P artirt recentl J made to an Amer * 
I exulted in the beautvof the srene. and augured ,can some remarts which are wor ’ 

. prosperous voyage; 'but the veteran master of ^ ° f <l u * tatlon for a moment," said 

defiance of honest public sentiment by their Ohio only so far as his religion is a part of his politics, 
neighbors. They have made some nominations and dangerous to our government, and as 
not fit to have been made. Or rather, they have acknowledged and maintaining the temporal 
permitted old, broken down party hacks and po- supremacy ol the Pope. He presented in a very 

- «• "es.’Wbsjb 

Ritual or the Fir*« Decree. Government which constitutes you one people," says mrrons, there be mg in a 

first degree council. Washington, "is justly dear to you.f.r it is the mam ®en. 26.842; of lawyers, 

T.i..imis ,i , , . . ... « , pillar in the edifice of your real independence, the lu Great Britain tho i 

candidate shall P “ “ ° rder ’ ** "EES* ^1 °" at ho » e - ^ 

1. Proposed and found acceptable ; 

2. Introduced and examined under the guaranty 

of secrecy; 

abroad, of your safety, your prosperity, even that I *** other occupati ns. 

In the profrerional list nhyviciana are moat nu- 
merous, there being in all over 40,000; of clergy 
m*-n, 26.842; of lawyers, 23.909 
In Great Britain thu number engaged in com- 
merce and manuf actures it more ihuhi ot 

liberty yon so jastlv prize. 

* * “It is of infinite moment that yon should 

permitted old, broken down party hacks and po- 
litical bankrupts to force themselves on the party, 

the ship shook his head and pronounced this hal- 

ican gentleman some remarks which are wor- and by their management and wire-working to 
thy of quotation. “Look for a moment," said secure nominations which otherwise would have 
he, “at the conduct of the English in rela- been given to unassuming and unexceptionable 
tion to Louis Napoleon. While ne was Pres- 

strong view the argument that the American par- £ j 
ty is sound and conservative on the slavery ques- deuce ; 
tion. . 5- j 

or secrecy ..... „ . properly estim te the immense value of vour Ifa 

. P ace(1 under obligation which the Order ti»nal Union, to your collective and individual hap 

A aa: on having a com mem ml basis ia in constant 

danger of bankruutey and ruin, especially to the 

lower <iou m iid e cIonmcs, while s mtion hmiuil upon 
the solid substratum of a productive soil, and manly 
labor is likely ta proure-s indefinitely 

. . .... . , , piness. You should cherish a cordial. haMtuallv and labor is tikely ta pm*re-i indefinitely 

4. Required to enroll hu name and place of resi- immovable attachment to it; accustoming yaarselves ^ 1 :i *ted States and Creat Britain 
t e instructed in the for™, n.,™, “1 !«*** * U “ t^ palladium of yonr t«M»*r»h* i _^p«ft t! *, ; The annual 

pervaded these documents could not fail to im- cron ca j,n a ‘weather-breeder ’’ And so it proved, 
press the people most fevorably with the new A storm burat forth ln tUe night; the sea roared 
order, and they were hound to conclude that if ^ , nd w ben the day broke I beheld the 

Prospects of the American Party in Vir- 

nothing worse could be said against the American 
ariicr than what was published as “exposing" it. 
our public affaire could not be entrusted to bet 
ter or safer hands than those of “Sam.” 

gallant convoy scattered in every direction; some 
dismasted, others scudding under bare poles, and 
many firing signals of distress.” This author 
then goes on to carry out his illustration in a 

dent, they barely treated him with propriety ; men who not only cannot secure the entire vote 
while he was Dictator, they put upon him every of the order, but who will infallibly drive from 
opprobium of language and of comment ; when their support all outside sympathisers, if not 
he became Emperor they laughed at him for a force them into positive opposition. So far as 
parvenu, ridiculed his parvenu Court, and calum- those objectionable candidates are concerned this 

men. They have permitted the nomination of cinia.— I t is officially stated in the Richmond 
men who not only cannot secure the entire vote p en , y p osli organ of the American party in Vir- 

5. Instructed in the forma, usages, and ceremo- 
nies of the Order ; 

6. Solemnly charged as to the objects to be at- 
tained, and his duties. 

political safety and prosperity; watching for i s the former is six tunes lhat of the latter, and three 
preserva ion with a jealous anxiety; discount* nan- tunes that of anv other country. 

ginia, that there were, on the 8th inst., 72,623 
members of the American organization in that 
State, and the number was rapidly increasing. 
At the last Presidential election, Gen. Pierce re- 

taine I C ^ihu y f lntiM ?ea M t0 106 objects *° be 4t * cia ? whatever may' suggest even a suspicion that , 1 ° ur moral condition, an gathered from 

a l?i - his duties. ..... can in any event be abandoned; and indignantly *!** s*»*>»*ies of rehrious worship, education, tho 

° UtauJe P rocce< - lfl 3 3 having been frowning upon the first dawning of every attempt to Ac • » * subject of intense in terra* , and 

gone through, .hen comes the alienate any portion of our eoantry from the rest, or Jt^rde much valuable ii.furmation for rrltecuon and 

obligation to enfeeble the sacred ties which now bind together improvement 

Jfssssss&assssa s ssrsriisri 

names of any persons o resent nnr lint rvktrnrr i f ! rom ifreatrst man that ever lived, sink deep whick (named ia the order of numerical strength) 
this Society ^whether fouiiu worthy to proceed or "? t .?5' oar heirt9 ' Cherish them; and teach your » r ^R“ui:n f atho.ic. Methixiint. af which there aio 
not. and that all vour declarations /hall L tme ch,Wren *• reTrrfn< ' e l h f3 cherish and £■**"?•***; »6ieh there are wvea 

In another column this morning wc publish, manner which shows a knowledge of the laws 
from the Pittsburg Gazette, what purports to be governing the commercial world, not often found 
the Rituals of the Know-Nothing order. They among bookish men : “ I have since,” says he, 

first appeared m that paper a few weeks since, “ been occasionally reminded of this scene, by 
and wr append the prefatory remarks of lhat those calm, sunny seasons m tiy commercial 
editor, who, by the way. has since been charged world, which are known by the name of * times 
with procuring the document in a dishonorable of unexampled prosperity.’ They are the sure 
manner. Whether the docu nen' is a forgery or weather-breeders of traffic. Every now and then 
is genuine, it is not our purpose to inquire; the the world is visited by one of these delusive sea- 
Gazctte says it is genuine, and if such should sons, when ‘the credit seas in,’ as it is called, ex 
prov e t- be the case, it cannot fail to increase pacds to full luxuriance : everybody trus* s every - 
the eat imation in which the order is held by all body; a bad debt is a thing unheard of; the broad 

mated his parvenu Empress. But now that he would not be regretted; but it is unfortunate as ce j vc d 82,413 votes and Gen. Scott 57,132 not, and that all your declarations shall l>e true, so 

is the ally — now that he is in a nosition to Drofit aflectinw to a greater or less decree the entire i ...» be !_!! yon God. 

1 portion of onr population is divided 

those calm sunnv seasons in the commercial one ’ “* th " French Cjm,ni88ariat fe -' ds the circumstances, could not receive the support 
world, which are known bv the name of • tunes English-now, in short, that perfidious of the henest masses; but this result will only 

1 Albion depends for her credit, for her prestige, work surer and speedier injury to the party. All 

good men. The Gazette, it is known, is a violent 
Anti- tnerican organ, the editor being a rabid 
Abolitionist, who. after denouncing the new 
order from day to day as being allied to slavery 
and opposed to the anti-slavery movement which 
he has so much at heart, publishes this “expo- 

way to certain and sudden wealth lies plain and 
open; and men are tempted to dash forward bold- 
ly, from the facility of borrowing. Promissory 
notes, interchanged between scheming individu- 
als. are liberally discounted at the banks, which 
become so many mints to coin words into cash; 

is the ally — now that he is in a position to profit affecting to a greater or less degree the entire which was said to be as large a vote as was ever 
by the discovered weakness of England, should ticket. An intensely American feeling is preva- „; ven j n t he State. Unless the vote should be in- 
the opportunity present— now that on the com- lent throughout Kentucky, and this feeling may creagM ] i argc | y abov e 140.000, which is not at all 
inon battle-field his troops are three to England's carry into office unworthy men who, under other probable, or possible, the Hon. Henry A. Wise, 
one, and th.‘ French Commissariat fields the circumstances, could not receive the support he politically killed on the 24th inst., when 

starving English— now, in short, that perfidious of the henest masses; but this result will only i he election comes oiT, and buried under a popu- 
Albion depends for her credit, for her prestige, work surer and speedier injury to the party. All | ar majority of from fifteen to twenty-five thou- 
almost for her safety, on securing and maintain- history and all experience shows that no party san j Even if the American organization 
ing the favor of this man, then she makes the will be long upheld that is so faithless to its a i onc votes against Mr. Wise, he is certain- 
degrading display we Witnessed last week. Such promise as to place bad men in power; and when l v defeated; but from reliable information, we 
conduct is worthy only of a lackey. From the such men are brought before the people it is bave no j oubt thcre arc „ ev eral thousand Demo- 
GreaL Bully, England has sunk into the Great always better for the party to which they belong cratg _ w ho are not connected with the American 
Flunkej The Parisian only gave utterance to and which they seek to use, that they be de- party _ w ho will not vote for him— and if any 
the opinion held by all the world. The original feated. Whies vote for him the v will be few and far be- 

vviucu was saiu io ne as large a voir as was nrr Th( , f(jUowul? qae9tioM pr0 p 0an( ] ed by {U Mar . M ,ne X™ conservator af 

given in the State. Unless the vote should be in- shal, are to be satisfactorily answered: • * ^ Par *° American Without it, « 

° uri v « J on r flnreatne^. as a nitiorv won i iv,d 

reverence the memory of Washington himself. The branches, and Presbyterian, of which there are 
Union of these States is the great conservator of fonr branches. There are in all the cborchae 33100- 
liberty so dear to the American heart. Without it. 5^° cotMawncanti*. one half of whom are ia the 

Where were you born f 

Where is your permanent residence l 

Are yon twenty -oue yeais of age ? 

In your religious belief are you a Roman Catholic 

onr greatness, as a nation, would disappear and Roman Cath Ik, Methodist and Baptist hnrche 
onr boasted self-government prove a signal failure. T „ he Catholic being the larges*, has a membership 
The very name of Liberty, and the hopes of strng- °* 1 5 “3. rttt- The Methodist, the largest Protes- 
ting Freeflow throng hoot the world, most perwh tan * clnrt ‘h> together with the Regular Baptist, the 
iu the wreck of this Union' Devote vonrselves B 5 xt largest, contains more than »ne-balf of 

almost for her safety, on securing and maintain- history and all experience shows that no party 
ing the favor of this man, then she makes the w<ll be long upheld that is so faithless to its 
degrading display we witnessed last week. Such promise as to place bad men in power; and when 
conduct is worthy only of a lackey. From the such men are brought before the people it is 

« *“ taker, iSITtta 

Constitution ot the State Council shall provide.] 

and your sacred honors 

ot all churches, 1 ,849. The whole amount of church 

Are you willin’' to use vour influence a, d vote . - - ^ wewang io vonr minus the oi. mn 

only for native-born A^Z*™zenVjor all wh «h y ^ have severalty taken in thia 

office* of honor, trust, or profit, in the gift of the ’ l BOW l P<M ^ UnC *‘ - V v °. n 

t n ,h , .iJ/ entitled to ail the privileges of member-hip in thw 

Brothers: Recalling to your minds the olemn pi !‘ ,p t rt / th * United States is $87,446,371, of 
ligations, which you have severally taken in this which $14,826,148 belong to the Methodist, and 
id the preceeding Degrees, I now p-onounce von •' 1.007,189 to the Presbyterian, these two being the 

. ..... c„. :r.„. nut reanrA tn onr!,, 1 that \ou are now members of the Order of * * 

c rats— who are not connected witn the American aliens Roman Catholics in particular, and unth 
party — who will not vote for him — and if any out regard to party predilections ? 

\t r i.;^r. e,. k;.„ „.:n c„. i.„ (Answer : “I am. ) 

alliance of the two countries was a mystery to One-sided, then, as wc honestly believe the I j ween 

M’higs vote for him they will be few and far be- 

all save themselves. And the result of this contest will be in August, the vote in some coun- 
alliance is contemptible enough. The palm of ties cannot be taken as a fair test of the strength 

f?“ By the following paragraph from the San 

sure" in order to confirm his statements. No I and as the supply of words is inexhaustible, it 

greatness, which the world hau willingly awarded of the American party; for we know that some Francisco Oriental, it will be seen that the Chi- 
to Great Britain, she has herself transferred to a nominations have been made which cannot, as nese have books that, in point of age, at least 

The candidates haring answered all the ques- 
tions, are next brought in by the Marshal to the 
Presi ! ent. who.after some preliminary remarks, ad- 
dresses them with the following 

In the presence of Almighty God and these wit- 
nesses, yon do solemnly promise and swear that you I 

entitled to ail the privileges of membership in this * ar ? est - The number of churches, iu proportion to 
Organization; and take pleasure in informing you P op nl»tion, is one to abont every 600 persons. Then* 
that you are now members of the Order of * * churches on an average will sea* 376 persona. So 

that one-half of the entire population of the United 

.niN, L»‘ Vert iu Spain. States can be seated at one time The proportion 

. of churehes to territory is one to every seventy-five 

Opinion of the Unites state* by a Member sf the A*, re B V es \ . 

Spanish Carte* 

The last heard of Mrs. Octavia Walton Le 
Vert, of Mobile, (now on the “grand tour” of 
Europe) she was in Italy. While at Madrid an 

Education is very properly classified under the 
div ision of Religious and moral conditions, a* H next 
to religion is of first importance The total number 
of scholars at the various institutions of learning 
is 3.644.938, which is about one-half of the total 

one after re ding it will longer wonder why the 
Abolitionist* of Use Nor.h. beaded by Seward. 
Greeley, arid Bailey, are so violently oppose to 
the new movement; but thev will wonder how 

may readily be supposed what a vast amount of 
promissory capital is soon in circulation. Every 
one now talk* in thousands; nothing is heard but 
gigantic operations in trade; great purchases and 

, vulgar imitator, to a miserable trickster in the they should not, receive the hearty support of the would have delighted the heart of Charles Lamb: will never betray any of the secrets of this society, incident occurred to her Deculiarlv flattering to number of whites between the ages of five and 

of „„ — undo h*. .his —7 a a V V. r .V. nu: nor couimnnicate them even to proper candidates. k „ 4 * * “ twenty. The annual expenditor edm- .ional 

Southern men can be so lost to every feeling of sales of real property, and immense sums made 

patriotism and honor as to join Nort' cm fanatics 
in their vain efforts to put down a movement 
which must produce none but the best results. 

If. as our contemporary of the Shelly News, 
aptly remarks, the publication of these “Rituals, ’* 
as they are termed, doe* not shot up the mouths 
of unprincipled denunciators, it will induce all 

at every transfer. All, to be sure, as yet exists in 
promise; but the believer in promises calculates 
the aggregate as solid capital, and falls back in 
amazement at the amount of public wealth, the 
* unexampled state of public prosperity !’ Now 
is the time for speculative and dreaming or de- 
signing men They relate their dreams and pro- 

art of government. And so completely has this party. An Ancient Novel.— M any of the Chinese exeept withiii a lawfiii Coum-i/of 'the Order;"that her pride aa an American citizen, which she thus 

transfer been effected, that England has lost the novels are very ancient. Some of those read in you will never permit any of the secrets of this so- relates in a private letter to a friend an extract 

right to censure the acts of the man whom she AN!,tnlu,1,s ® - NEW . l0RK ltle nu, " er ' the shops in Sacramento street to-day were writ- ^tytotewritten, or in any other manner made from whlch ^ 5U hed ■ ^ New ^ 

ous religious and other societies, holding their ten a thousand years a<ro. One of them is the legible, except for the purpose of official instruct mn; * x * 

has heretofore treated as a usurper or a parvenu. anniversaneg m New Yorki for thc current weeki S„ m Kirok Chi, composed in the days of the ‘hat you will not vote, nor give your influence for *y™e: 

Thu alliance is an admirable stepping-stone for ^ ^ mogt terminated theif proceedi Emperor Constantine, about three centuries be- American^rn cSen, iSrf The ^a^i is but sixteen miles from Madrid. 

Louis Napoleon. There is nothing which he /n c # 1 e i fore Christ. But it appears we have some older Amprirfin* mlinv 1^$ nnr if h*. n ftmon . Tet in a far-oif “cloud-capt world away 

would not have sacrificed to gain the popular f “ f b “ ay . '" y °, f f 1 ' 11 . Il “ “ i, 1 J O* 1 * 0 ™*. Egyptian scho- Catholic; that you will, in all politicaYiuat-^. «o ^ “th e! ^ P, ^ n 7“ 

TJ -ii and others from the country round about took lar, has published, or is publishing, a novel found far as this order is concerned comnlv with the will V’ 1 ? bjlpahle idea of it. The Bourbon line of 

voice o e English on. e conn ere their departure for home. in the tomb of an Egyptian, supposed to be a of the majority, though it < rn'ay°con fl i ct ' wi t h 'v o nr ’ 

their endorsement as the one thing wanting to All of then* meetings were well attended The scribe attached to the court of the Pharaohs. An personal preference, so long as it does not conflict VrT? °* • . ■ ****- , 

An Ancient aovel.— Many ol the Chinese except within a lawful Council of the Order; that her pride as an American citizen, which *he thus purposes is $17,92t,331. The academic education 
novels are very ancient. Some of those read in you will never permit any of the secrets of this so- relates in a private letter to a friend, an extract ** S 22 1 6 per annum. The average of illiterate 
the shops in Sacramento street to-day were writ- ciety to be written, or in any other manner made ™li; l u white per- ua over twenty is about fonr per cent 

tenathousand years ago. One of them is the legible, except for the purpose of official instruction; u f 11 11 bed in the .Yew Orleans rie- In North Carolina the illiterate (who can neither 

Sum Kirok Chi, composed in the days of the that you will not vote, nor give your influence for ayune: read nor write) » thirty per cen t of the white and 

Emperor Constantine, about three centuries be- “T any . offi 7 ia v the ‘be people ^ u but ^ f Madrid I !L5 e “ tncfeT .* TT"* 7 tWW, I ! 7 J** 

e , ,i ■ . ii , _ l ii unless he be an American born citzen, m favor of auira iroin aaurio. p, n t. rbe smallest per cent, of ilhtcr t: a in New 

fore Christ. But it appears we have some older Americans ruling Ameru a, nor if he be a Roman T* ^ * a for-off “elond^mpt world aw^ " 

considerate citizens to J»au*c and reflect before jects to the ignorant and credulous, dazzle them 
they array theraaelve* against the Amer.can with golden visions, and set them maddening 
party, or we are much mistaken in the American after shadow*. The example of one stimulates 
people The reader a ill see that the document another; speculation rises on speculation; bubble 
embodies the most solemn obligations to sustain rise* on bubble; every one helps with his breath 
the Union; the strongest and most solemn abju- ^ •well the windy superstructure, and admires 
^ ort hem’.on and Southern se- U( j wonder* at the magnitude of the inflation he 

voice of the English nation He considered lheirdcpartu:e for home 
their endorsement as the one thing wanting to A „ q{ ^ meeting8 were we U attended. The 
establish his position. Tlus he has gained, first fo „ owing are thp Treasurer8 - reportg of the vari . 

in th4» alliance, and, as if that were not enough, . c - i- n ,0*4 

5 ous societies for the year ending Dec., 1854 : 
then in the personal adulations paid him by the 

f J receipts ro 

throne and the people of England. B,bi e Society. 

England has been c nsidered a stout, hearty, tSScS '.W!'. .'. 7 
right-thinking nation. She has been held to be 'oefoir. . 

proudly consenative, and has set herself up as a £ ire p< ’ nt Miwion 

Lamentable evidence of their mauvais gout. 

On the day of onr arrival in Madrid we dined at 

incident in it is said to resemble, very strongly, wi ‘b the Constitution of the United States of th „ R -,L„nia the “Table d’Hota * 

the story ot Joseph and Potiphar’s wife. There America, or that of the State in whicn you reside; 

is said t'o be no doubt of the authenticity of the ***■ “»*• ander “F circumstances what- th ^ r conversation was const quentlv on the 

Bible Society 

Colonization Society 

Temperance Union 


*846.811 57 

y 17,371 52 

8,350 SO 

ever, knowingly recommend an unworthy person for ? 7r t ^H‘ t 'r € 7 , 0a 

initiation, nor suffer it to be done, if in your power fonnation of a 

to prevent it; that von will not, under anv ciVcnm- 

Stance* evnnae the name nf anv member it .Li. „r. '^tened m ™P* *ttel»tlOll, Was giving hi* View* .IU 

T, w rk i ^ • to prevent it; that voa will not, under anv circnm- I 

Probable Murder. n Tuesday evfi&ing, s ta’ice*, expose the name of any member of this or- tbe gubi 


The F e leral Gov rnment ha* appropriated abont 
33.000,000 acre* of land to educational purposes, of 
which Tennessee ha* received the largest share. In 
the proportion nf schnluis a * school to the entire 
population, the United States is second to but one 
other country. In* Denmark there ia one scholar 
to every 1-8. Ia the l' mted State* there i* one to 
every 4-9. We exceed Great Britain by aearjy fifty 
per cent. Portugal in behind every other enlighten- 
ed nation. While the United State* compares favor- 
ably with any other eountry in statistical facts 

Anti-Slavery -ociely. 
Five Po nt Mission. . . 
Home Missions 

z.3.10 go ' Sulim, IDC IUUK in any mem ire r o I in IS or- cLLw. i.:, „ . “ ’ " vMusiiy iu siauimu IBCW 

4 L 3173 May 15, the body of a young man from Virginia, der, nor reveal the existence of such an . ssocia ., thn .' “ nltere d with the there is yet a particular in which bar superior ad 

iffl 8 -hoi boon .hoot HonJ.,»n fo, tho 2 two »» ■" oo,«, tv ^ 

cession ol ail sectional and disunion sentiments bu contributed to produce. Speculation is the 
and parties and faction*. He will also tee that the ro!na nce of trade, and casts eontenmt uuon all its 

charge of the Anti-American pres* and stump 
orators, that the order is abolitiomzed, or that it 
can be to, is devoid of all foundation in truth, if 

’ 3 ‘ teacher of proprieties to the world. She has American and Fore urn Christian Union 

to swell the windy superstructure, and admires , ., .. , . . , ., . . - Seamen’s Fund society 

J r been the earliest to ridicule the Americans for Prison Association 

and wonders at the magnitude of thc inflation he . , , , , .. , ..... . American c oner, rations i union 

® „ , . their misplaced adulation Of little great men. American and Foreign Bible Society .. 

has contributed to prodace, speculation I* the . ... , , Sunday School Union. 

r 1 . And vet, thc first opportunity which was afforded Am. Bd. Con. F. M 

romance of trade and casts contempt upon all it. hpr ^ co , amit , uke blunJ . r> has bcen eagcr]y ^ 

63.W 28 years, named Charlps B. W illiams, was found 

in the river just below that place by some boys, assembled by such notice, and respond to the claim 
j S 8 There a b,ui M ok .he poll T ,he W* hmh- ^*2^^ ^ 

5*1! i»SU»«»Ir ^«.sh «U»*01 . •!««» “ ^ No word. cur tell you the )j!,w of pri.t, ui.l exnl- 

of the State CouncU Preiident. or hi* Deputy, whUe hn. ^ ih*. ' pe*opfo genera Uv 

naoomt.loH ho a..,-!, nobre ... ,l ’ „i„ im moJel government— bat one that we should *tnve lu Great I'.r.Li, 

vantage* are more manifea*. which cannot bo re- 
dneed to figure*. We mean tbe intelligence of the 

sober realities. It renders the stock-jobber a ma- 
gician. and the exchange a region of enchantment. 
It elevate* the merchant into a kind of knight- 

this publication ol the Pittsburgh Gazette ia errant, or rather a commercial Quixote. The slow 
t(«e. The man who. “in the presence of Al- but BUXC gains of snug percentage become ilespi- 
migtity God,” take, the obligation published, and <mUm m hll cvec : no . operaUon is thought wor- 
ntiil wuh the Abolitionist*. Freeeoiier*. Se- thv of attention that doe. not double or treble the 
cesstonist*. or any other motional or dimimon ln ' vertmen . No buiineM worth following tha t 
facuon. .. a perjured villain, beneath the scorn aoes ^ promiso an lmmediato fortune As he 
mi contempt of every hone* man Our ene- . lU njuging ovcr y, ledgcr , with pen behind his 
nues being our judges, we appeal to the people <, ar . ^ hke La Mancha’, hero in h s study, 
*f tbe American party is not folsely charge I with dreAmin g ovcr his of chivalry. His dusty 

Abolitionism and Free-wil principles’ On the countinf ,. h ouse fide, before hi. eye., or change* 
pnnciple. developed in the publication we are into a Spam.h mine : he grope* after diamond., 
wdhug to build our political action; they arc or dives after pearl*. The .ubterrancan garden 
those which we have entertained and endeavored of AUddin * nothing the ot wealth 

to advocate for years, and which we .hall, with ^ brcakgupon hi. imagination. Could thisde- 
Hosvsn’s h«lp, advocate on all proper occasions, lttldon gjway. hat, the life of a merchant would 
while we have strength to hold a pen or articu- indeed be a golden dream: but it is as short as it 
fete b word 

f^UBlrrfdlm ( aught. 

embraced. Her alliance with France is that of The Anti-Slavuryites and the Five Points are 
a wealthy, solid and respectable merchant with a the only organizations that have exceeded their 
pitiful pedlar or huckster. She has so managed previous annual income. The liberal contrihu- 

Tolsl $1,466,521 38 ““ “ — — 

The Anti-Slavcryites and the Five Points are was the only mark discoverable. It is supposed 
the only organizations that have exceeded their ‘^ la ‘ ^ ie was killed on the Friday night previous. 

a quarter long crosswise of the head. This ^ wiS bTS ’t^ ™ 

the only mark discoverable. It is supposed risdiction of th „ >- atiotia i Council of the United V. ty *t J5“T e 

as no one recoiled, of having seen him fibet I “ excommumcaum. iron i«e v/ruer, tne 

8 . . I forfeiture of a 1 intercourse with its members, and 

SUt, rof Wh America Bindm^vo^lf „ tbe T?** ^ 

penalty of excommunication from (be Order, the ^ ° D D,e “ 

The Senora most be an American.” 

You can fancy how rapidly we then all became 

this alliance as to render herself measurably tions of the charitable in that c : ty, during the supper on that evening. He had in hi* pocket beinc denounced in all the Societies of tbe same aa acquahSSj M^w^wfaSseeminz deamrethey 
dependent on France for her existence. Her last winter, to the churches of that city, generally, $50 iu gold and 70 cts. in silver. * rr b e* President sh^^^^^vervMreon^reroBt 1 a es‘ ion cd of, and listened to, everything respectin g 

troops in the Crimea have been obliged to receive doubtless account for the augmentation of the 
aid, and, in many instances, very material aid Five Points’ funds. As for the increase of the 
from the French army. All these things are but revenue of the Anti-Slavery Sociity — we give 

B [The President shall call up every person present i- TT" — ^ T* 

The election for Directors of the Jeffer- b 7 ‘ hr *T M * rg . of j k> ??I c l’. : T he ^_' 1L , U- an American. There is a -r-n sb°ut the^ford 

sonville Railroad Company takes place to-day. 
Papers in the interior of Indiana, along the route 

shall all repeat after the Vice President in con- 

All this I voluntarily and sincerely promise with 

so many contributions to the greatness of Napo- the figures for what they are worth. For, to 0 f the road, speak of the probable election of a ful1 understanding of the solemn sanctions and 
leon. the little. With an ingenuity of which the spea k frankly, these orators have such a habit of W. G. Armstrong a. President. ^TheTandidates are then invested by the Instruc- 

world did not suppose him possessed, he has distorting everything they say or write, that it is ; ; tor with everything appertaining to the first de- 

managed to procure the aid and endorsement of hard to say whether “figures,” in this case, “lie” t ^* The Hon Archibald Dixon and Mr. B. L. ?ree , -vith thejsigns, countersign* and pass-words, 

im»i mnwrvuti.P ™ iK. . Clarke had a meeting “ on the stump ” at Mad i with tbe “sign of recognition, ’ the “answer, ” and 

the proudest and most conservative nation on the ornot. L u* t. the “grip," with the means by which public notice 

globe. This alliance and endorsement w as essen- T’l»«> imerirnn l'i< n illc, Hi pltins county, Monday, . lay 1 of a meeting is given, with th" “cry of distress,” 

rial to him, and would have been purchased at any , TV i / i ,li ma > ^ easll >’ surmised how Sir Archie used up and “sign of caution;' afterwbich'tbe Present 

oo«t Hehas however been nhletohuir it oboaniv ”* place atthe ““ of °“ r columns this the anti-American candidate impresses on the initiated the importance of s cre- 

cost. He has. however, been abletobuy it cheaply, morning the American ticket for State officers — cy, the ^nner of proceeding m recommeudm^ ean- 

1 I (L. 1— I. J ] 1_ • J O »-r-5> m n i /t . r» - *1* dnlutoj fur initwfmn an/ tViA KannnutKi ito nT (h* 

be an American. There is a -pell ab ut tbe word 
that command* affection, as much a* respect, from 
the high a* well as the lowly. 

And there are demagogues and political trick- 
sters amongst us who would not hesitate a mo- 
ment to break this glorious “spell,” if they could 

ln Great Britain educated men are rars’y fitted for 
more than one vocation, and are generally destitute 

of that kind of knowledge which is of most impor- 
tance in life, viz: good common sm se. To * mbrace 
ail the auxiliary institutions of education and mor- 
als, as the press, benevolent enterprises, Ac. Ac., ia 
this srtirle would transcend due limits, and must 
therefore be reserved. LUTHER. 

From Harrison Count j. • 

l (Jonsspoa loses of tbs Lsmrnlls Coertr.] 

Cv xt hi ax a, Ky., May, 1853. 
Messrs. Editors: I see in your paper of y«»- 
terdny a letter from this place, in which it ia -aid 
the Whigs of thin place will not support Dr. Mar- 
shall for Cong es*. I have heard no such talk, 
neither have anv of those with whom I have con- 
versed. The Whig* will support any patriotic 
Axe sic an Democrat in preference to a Stig Xleht. 
We were all for “ Trnboe first. Trabns last, and 

globe. This alliance and endorsement was essen- 
tial to him, and would have been purchased at any 
cost . He has, however, been able to buy it cheaply; 

t The Hon. Archibald Dixon and Mr. B. L. gree, with the^sign*, countersign* and pass-words, thereby accomplish their own selfish purposes. We were all for “ Trahue first, Trabue 
Clarke had a meeting “ on the stump ” at Mad i with the “sign* of recognition,” the “answer,” and “Sam" has not taken such chap# in hand a mo- Trabue all the time;" but we believe that Dr. 
sonville, Hopkins county, Monday, Mn, 14, h. I, ^o-TSSST CttSSWSSl'"- 

may be easily surmised how Sir Archie used up and “sign of caution;" after which the President Your*. ' HARP" 

the anti-American canditlate. impresses on the initiated the importance (>f s. ere- Itexs of Parisian News.— A correspondent , r “.T “ rl 

ment too soon. 

and the rejected, neglect, d and de»pis4?d exile, y be ticket is composed of men good, substantial, 
the abused and villifieJ President, the treacherous •• , . , , j • • „ . ,l 

indeed be a golden dream: but it is as abort as it ^ ‘"J treacherous reliable alld true , and is in evPry rc8pect roch a8 thr stock hogs of fanners in that neighborhood 

is brilliant Let but a doubt enter, and the ‘sea- D,ctalor ; th [ Panenu E ^ ror of yesterday, has ghould command thc hearty 8Upport ef aU true « off the cause supposed to be the eating 

son of unexampled prospentv’ a. end. The ‘^ ^ 0 - r ‘0"d of the Queen, the idol Kentuckians. That it will be elected by a ma- of young cockle burs 

e anti- American candidate impresses on the initiated the importance of a cre- Itexs of Parisian News. — A correspondent 

— cy the mannerofproceeding in recommeudin^csn- of the New York Tribune, wnting from the 

[F The Brookvillc (Ia. ) Democrat says that didates for initiation, and the responsibility of the ° 

. . , .. c .’ , . 3 , , duties which they have assumed. French metropolis says: 

c s oc logs o armors in a neig r Rliual of the Second Decree. “The artificial lake and river in the Bois de 

, ... . , . coinage of words is suddenlv curtailed; the pro- 

An arrest was made on M ednesday at the . . , . r 

Union depot, in Indianapolis, which, at leant, 
takes five hundred dollars of counterfeit money 

missory capital begins to vanish in o smoke; a 
panic succeeds, and the whole superstructure, 

become the bosom friend of the Queen, the idol Kentuckians. That it will be elected by a ma- 
of the nobility, and the darling of the populace. jori| hithert0 unknown in the politic8 of this 
Flunkeyism exhausU itself in doing honor to the ^ we do not E \ TERTA IN a doubt. 

man whom, but a year ago, they would have de- 

lighted to bum in effigy. What a beautiful illus- Races at Lexington.— T he Statesman says 
tration does this afford of the truth of the maxim ‘^ c prospects for sport at the meeting over the 
which furnishes the schoolboy with his copy-book Association Course, next week, are exceedingly 
thesis — “circumstances alter cases.” Louis fla.tering. The number of horses in training 


“The artificial lake and river in the Bois de 
Boulogne are now stocked with thousands of ar- 

tFor toe Lon.sviUo Da/lr ’ onrwr.J 

• Brown son - 

Messrs. Editors : A New Orleans paper report* 
this Romish politician to havt said ia a lecture re- 
cently delivered in that city, that “ the Church of 
Rome runs; become tbe arbiter between the Stale 

.. .. , . ,, . / built upon creilit and reared by speculation, crum- 

out of circulation, and two scoundrels, who, for , , , ... 

, . , , _ , , ble* to thc ground, leaving scarce a wreck behind, 

aught wr know, mav be as notorious us Jack 6 ; • 

Sheppard *' hen a man of business, therefore, hears on 

. every side rumors of fortunes suddenlv acquired; 
* h “ ^ Cleveland tram stopped at Munce wh<>n hc finds bank , libenJ and br ; ker , bu , y . 

tyThe loss by the fire at Evansville was re- 
ported to be 880,000 to 8100,000 and not 88,000 

Races at Lexington— T he Statesman says 10 $10-0<>0 aa ‘he types in our telegraphic report 
thc prospects for 6port at thc meeting over the ^ad it. 

The candidates having been elected to the second l ‘*'* iall U ha ‘ ch "! fi*h-*a!mon. trout and other and the subject. H mr.*, guard the man hy inter- 

degree are presented to the President and take the IFTZZZZ ? 8 f *T “* at iU <wor ’ 1 “ » , lt **?- 

following thc College de France riiene legitimate offspring strut constitutions and expound lasts, deciding 

OBLIGATION. of science, wiggle and frisk, and dart about as where i* the limit of cent raided power and what i* 

_ . , , . . vitrorouslv as anv natural-born fish in the world absolute duly 4# perform. 

Yon, and each of you, of your own free will and ^rk'u,.’ iLuhrufor mmhimui iim h_k— i i If tui* is Um aim aad object of the Church ot 

cconl, in the presence of Almighty God and these . . P . , ., , , , , Rome in ail countries where it can acquire * rafl- 

ri» nesses, your left hand resting on your right ‘he complete manuscript of tbe late four volume* cient amount of power to accomplish iu object, an. I 

#iu,uut> as tne types m our telegraphic report You, and each of you, of your own free will and ^”7 7 “ ,l . L l l . 

d it. accord, in the presence of Almighty God and these , Thiers , P^bluher announces that he has in haml 

; witnesses, yoor left band resting on your right the complete manuscript of the late four volumes 

l«aj“ A man named Fleming has been arrested breast, and your right hand extended to the flag of of ‘he Consulate and the Empire ; the first of these 
Maysville, Ky. for passing counterfeit half- your country, do so emnlv and sincerely swear, that four, the twelfth volume of the work, is in press 

posing it* Homing sword as a defease It must con- 
strue constitutions and expound laws, deciding 
where i* the limit of centralized power and what is 
its absolute duty te perform.” 

If this to the aim and object of the Church of 

yesterday morning, among other persons who took 

when he sees adventurers flush of paper capital 

passage were aa otd gentleman, some fifty years . ... . . . “T , 

V, . • , , , . and full of scheme and enterprise; w hen he per- 

old. and a young man. supposed to be hu son, . .. . . . ... . .. 

. * V ’ _ ceives a greater disposition to buy than to sell; 

about 25 wears of age. They were strangers to - . . . . , , 

~~ . e , when trade overflows its accustomed channels and 

citizen* of Muncie. who were also passengers. .... . ... . 

. , . . .. . , , . deluges the count rv: when he hears of new re- 

aad, from their peculiar actions, attracted the at- . , .... .... 

, , _ .... gions of commercial adventure, of distant marts 

teotiun at a iioliee officer of Muncic. Mr. I. W. . .. , ,, , . 

, ... . and distant mines, sw allow ing merchandise and 

Russev, w ho was coming to the atv on bus ness. ,. ,, . . . . . . . 

* * . . disgorging gold; when he finds joint stock com- 

Thi. attention wan ,„crca**i to .uspm.on, when panieg of ^ ^ {oimmg ^ 

the conductor informed him t ® ^ man locomotive engines springing up on every side; 

h- nded a five dollar counterfeit bill, from which , , , , . r , 

when idlers suddenly become men of business 
to deduct his fare. . .. 

and dash into thc game of commerce as they 

The oflk-or told the conductor to ••lav low for wou j d i n to the hazards of the faro table; when he 
ducks, and that he would refund the asnount tbe streets glittering with new equipages, 

after an arreut On arriving at the Union De- conjQred up by magic 0 f .peculation, 

pot Mr Russey looked about him for an officer. trade , men flushcd wi( h sudden success and vieing 

thesis “circumstances alter cases” Louis fla.tering. The number of horses in training in Maysville, Ky., for passing counterfeit half- your country, do so emnlv and sincerely swear, that four, the twelfth volume of the work, is in press 

tnesis circumsi ance» auer cases. uami» 6 n , n r. • , . l f , yonwill not, under any circumstance*, disclose in and will be published on June 30; the remaining 

Napoleon, although he has proved himself a man renJere “ ccrtam that aI1 the races wlU be wel1 Jol,arR ' II 18 sujiposed they were manufactured ^ nv manner , nor suffer lt to be done by others, if in three volumes will appear at intervals of ten 

of more capacity than he was at first supposed to contested, and that each will present a number of in that city. yonr power to prevent It, the name*, sign*, pass- mont hs. 

oosscss. is in no decree more worthy the atten- P oinU of controversy about which the judgments __ _ .. , „ . J ‘ l.„„ There arp a * ve ‘ bn ‘ ninety-three .Vmencan ei- 

posscss, is in no degree more worthy the atten- P 0lnl " OI comroversy aouui me juugments 
tion and adulation of foreign powers than at any of g e ntlemen may reasonably differ. There will 

JSf“ The weather for the last two or three I open council for the purpose of instruction ; that I lul. ,l^. r 

... — .1 ___ _:n „n .ii iu „_.i hioitors on the C 

three volumes will appear at intervals ot ten 

There are as yet but ninety-three American ei- 

th t it to. its own history for tbe last ten centuries 
fully attests, I hold it to be a snflkient justification 
of the American party, peaceably at first, forcibly 
as tk • last resort, to exclude all foreigners and es- 
pecially ail Roman Catholic foreigner*, from ail 
• ffice* and participation in the .idmimstratien of 

period since his ascension to the throne. He has b<? 80 “ e tweW * or fourtPC " 8tab|p * "» attendance , agt nj ht ^ fires anJ thick overcoatl 
not grown greater, in fact; nor is it his greatness including a large number of horses of ail altogether indispensabl e for one's comfort, 
which has received the honors of England : it is racln g a S e8 ’ 80me of them weann £ fre8h laurels — 

days has bwn unseasonably cold. Yaa.erdayand 

last night good fires and thick overcoats were and By-Laws of tbisor any other Council to which 

“rr""' ““ 

which has received the honors of England ; it is racln g a S es - 80me 01 u,em weanng tresn laurels with the Constitution or the United states, nor that 

his notation and his seemino usefulness to that won in the South. The sport opens on Monday, F^'The Maysville Express cautions the public of the State in which you reside ; that you will, 
ms position anu ms seeming useiuiness io mai .... . . _ , ... J , , r „ under all circumstances, if in your power so to do, 

nation which has gained him all this ovation. w,th the Association Stake, mile heats, twenty against a strolling play-actor named J. B. Strong, aUend t0 all reRU | ar sign ., or 8Q ■tinnon* that may 

If nothing was involved in all this beyond the e n‘rie®; «g b ‘ or ten of which will probably start, who recently left that city without paying his be thrown or sent to you by a brother of this or any 

ridiculoua flummery of N.poleon'. onmmgMt meledieg u lee.l fi,e h.vrng pr.leu.ion. to the and p riulo.-. bill.. SJoTSKII 

reception, it o-ould bo a rustler of eoutemp. and po~««of “ “■”» CFTV-. »e re IT by cb.t.r. in Mem “'UT.fSy yC'XXi 

laughter, but as it involves a great principle, it — — — — — — phis during the week ending May 12th. elected or appointed to any official station conferring 

regulation* of this Order, and to the Constitution ^ 1 Industrie. The American article* a* yet I would ask the American citizen (and I don t 
and By-Laws of thisor any other Council to which offered, most likely to attract attention, are Colt s mean by the te m to inc ude the citizen made yes- 
yon may be attached, so long a* they do not conflict fire-arm*, of which there is a remarkably fine col- terday to rote against the commons school system 
with the Constitution of the United States, nor that lection to be exhibited; Goodyear's India-rubber to-day.) to compare the above extract from tbe ad- 

ridiculous flummery of Napoleon’s extravagant includin « 11 lca8 ‘ five havin ? pretensions to the tavern and p rinter’s bills. 

reception, it would be a matter of contempt and P osltlon o{ “ ^nte,' founded upon extraordi- tyTherc were n deathg bychoIera in M em 

laughter, but as it involves a great principle, it na O l " *' — — phis during the week ending May 12th. 

becomes a serious crime on the part of the Eng- ^ Parallel. The New \ork limes says: 

goods, some machinery, sever*! rare specimen* drsso ot Browxson with ’.he free constitutions of thfo 
of our native copper, a famous “goblet" of gold country. Them- constitution* do no* provide for 
from California, and some beautiful (artificial) 'be ofanysochpower m w claimed for the 

A Am. is a* a s a , v H »rut*A Church Thai Church w not recogniacd an 

American teeth ana dentist* tool*. , » a a .* a ^ aJ^JLaT- ^ 

but none were there, and fearing lest the birds ^ pacb ^ in 08U . ntatioU8 „pense; in a 
should (It. lie directed an bone* old gentleman wordi w hen lie hears the whole community join 
to hold the young man while he looked after the ^ of . unelalnpled ]n apentj,' le 

B«Sh were much surpriaed that they ^ look upon the whole aa a ‘weather-breeder,’ 
Aould be thus roughly lmndled. prefemng to se- and for ^ storm 

led tli^ir own conveyance up town. The old - . t 

becomes a serious crime on the part of the Eng- ^ Parallel. The New \ork limes says: 

fish government. ’ That power cannot endure the “There is a law of this State requiring all church The r-sidence of Mr. Burgess, in Ballard 

man, without giving its a&nction to the principles property to be held by trustees elected hy the county, was destroyed by fire on Thursday la»t. 

of his rule. That rule is despotic ; it is idle to congregations. Thc Catholics, after try ing the ; 

attempt to conceal it under any other name. c*periment, alleged that it failed with them, in [For the u urriiie Courier ] 

And England forfeits her position as the freest consequence, mainly, of the unfitness of their Editors: fea late number of the Lauis- 

6 r a? • a. . a* _ ville Courier. I see a bnef review of a report of thc 

u 1(y , . , , • \t bers of this Order in preference to other persons; Letter from Hon L. >1- C#i. 

here were 17 deaths by cholera m Mem t ^ at , ^ n ma y be done leeally, you will, when We find in the Winchester Chr oniclt the fol 

ing the week ending May 12th. elected or appointed toanv official station conferring , ow - letter from Capt . l. \|. Cox, the gallant 

on you the power to do so, remove all foreigners, r 

The r*sidence of Mr. Burgess, in Ballard aliens, or Roman Catholics from office or place, and standard-bearer of the American party in the 

that vou will in no case appoint such to any office I Ninth District : 

or place in your gift. You do also promise and 
swear that this and all other obligations which yon 
have previously taken in this Order shall ever be 

Flexixgsbcro, May 15, 1855. 
Dear Sir: From the expressions of approval by 
ie wo ole of this, the Ninth Congressional District, 

country. These constitutions do not provide for 
tbe Aercisc of any soeh power as to claimed for tbe 
Romish Church That Church to not recognised as 
a department of government hy the constitution of 
any State in the Union, and never cun be so long as 
they preserve their present democratic form anil 
spirit. The very idea of the exercise of any such 
t ower is repugnant to the genius of t ree govern 

The first sentence in the extract supposes tbe State 
to be one thing and the subject another thing; and 
that this is tbe rose in ail Roman Catholic countries 
I admit, bat in this country there to no snbject. 
Mr. Brownson mistake* the man of whom he *peaks. 

nation in Europe when she lends herself, not only 
to the encouragement, but to thc honoring of des- 

congregations to exercise the power of election, 
which the law conferred.” And yet if any Prc- 

^. P tOTifr^d and fovfo!atr‘ ABthto ^P^ ^hiSytbe NloU C 

vou promise and declare as Americans, to sustain ^ .. The people here are citizens, and ar kno • ledge no 

ville Courier, 1 see a brief review of a report of thc ^ ^dTbv 0 without* a“v b™ or menu" Congress, and •rnmthe many *' b 'j‘ a ‘>^ 

success of an W which I made a short rime reservation whatever Sobelp you God and keep £ ^'^2* S re-eCfon IWltveU to 
since through the State of Indiana. The agency you steadfast [Each will answer, “ I do. j 

man edged to thc corner, and was ,..i erved to 
throw someth : ng away, which was picked up, and 
found to be a pocket-book containing $320 spuri- 
ous bank notes. Tbe young man bunglingly tried 
to hide $200 of tlie aame kind of currency under 
tbe seat ia tbe omnibus on tbe way to the Wright 

They were taken before Justice Fisher in the 
afternoon, where they gave their names as Joshua 
and Jason Webb. After a patient hearing, in 
which the above facts were developed, they were 
sent to jail, to await a final trial, in default of 
tl.600 bail each. About $900 genuine gold, 
found in their possession, was deposited in Mr. 
Woolley's safe. 

That storm has arrived, and its fury is now mJ yet for a pitifu , matter of intere8t , she 
nearly spent The clouds are growing lighter. for!7eU thc position she had a8Sumc d before the 
glimpse, of the blue sky are seen around the hon- W(M and firgt alUcg hcrg , If with hl8 arm8 , and 
zon. and a glorious sunset will close the dark day. then call , upon hoT people to do honor to the 
Will the expenence which we have gamed from min _ Thc end wi „ probably ^ that tlie U8Urper 
that storm enable us to provide against like dis- of th<l throne of France Wll , hold in ^ handg 
astrou. results m future ! The wealth wrung by ^ de#tiny of England . 

laborious toil from the bosom of the earth has 

been wasted in gew-gaws and trifles. Ignorance I Louis Napoleon, England and the United 
and profligacy have squandered the substance of States. 1 hc character and policy of Louis Xa- 

I feel that it is due tbe citizens of Louisville, from the following 

me that I make a few explanatory remarks. obligation. 

Where your report says that “though this prop- You, and each of you, of your own free will and 
erty is in Lovisville it belongs to Indiana,” all that accord, in the presence of Almighty God and these 

nave, meretore uetermmee«i io announce myw,. . a , opprerooroftbe people.and never mn 

candidate to represent the district in the next Con- ^ WhU<f (brT k J£ p tbe ^beir own haad* 

gress. I am, dear ar, yoor ob t serv U \ nd the citizens do not require the interference of 

_ “the flaming sword" of any meddling priest to de- 

I _ — - fend them against the government of their own 

potic sway. Napoleon is a usurper and a despot; testant were to hmt at depriving Catholics of refcrred t0 Ls m solicit aid fur a church edifice which The candidate are then invested with everything haV8 therefore determinee.l to announce mv*elf a the ‘ Sut * are 

England has so designated him a thousand times, ‘ be rtght of voting for civil officers thc language we are erecting in this cityi on Waluut street> uear appertammg to the second degree as in the first. candi ’ date to repres ,. nt the district in the next Con- 

and yet, for a pitiful matter of interest, she would contain no terms sufficiently bitter for his the cor. er of Ninth street; and as the report re thVrd degree cor re”*’ ? re9a ' I am. dear sir, yoor ob t seiv’t And tbe citiz 

forgets the position she had assumed before the denounciation. M’hat is sauce for the goose is ferred to was not as full as it ought to have been. The President administers to the candidates elect ;tbe flaming 

world, and first allies herself with his arms, and not always sa ne* for the gander. I feel that it ia due tbe citizens of Louisville, from the following Preside nttal Election in Ltrkria— The 

then calU upon her people to do honor to the Artesun Wells at Toledo — The City me that 1 make a few explanatory remarks. obligation. Presidential sh ctfon fa I a^ w as to to^ tofem 

ft*. s n x .» . ,t tl n *i r *r i i u i • .. c Wlicrc your report saya that “though thia prop- \ on, and each of you, of your own free will and place on the lat lnatant. rreaiclent Kooert# nad ce- But the rii 

m,n The ,nd Council .1 Toledo ho. in^ic an .|,pjop,„t,on for Ls in Lovisville it Wong, to,- oii Ihit «-c".d. in .he pm.-nco of itaigh.. Cod ond thj« .4i» M " lU h»n. -t. con 

of the throne of uni hold in hr. bond, ihe pnrpo.e of le.img Ih, p^ue.b.hiy of ,„p. „ ^ „ tha . „ Woo2 , „ , he Ann0>1 ^“^^“hS’SoSlu” £*£££ ItoSi *V“**2fi 

the destiny o f England. plying the city with water by means of Artesian Conference of the African Methodist Episcopal (^ sutes onhU Umon-fornfing a ring ‘^ .ken Iml.. and on emigrating to Lfeeria became a sac- 

Louis Napoleon, England and the United W *’ b ’ Tre result of the experiments already church. The above conference embrices the entire of yonr determination that, so far os yourefforts if^H^'nse^f R^iiwenU u “ ' 

Tbe people here are citizens, and acknowledge no 
superior but God and tbe laws, and the e law* they 
make themselves, and the people and their laws are 
the State, and the people, man in tbe ptnrol, and 

Presidential Election in Liberia. — Tbe 
Presidential election in Liberia was to have taken 

fend them again** %he gn^^rnment of their ewn 
choice, a government that they made and can nn- 

thc purpose of testing the practicability of sup- . * ......... , , . , witnesses, with your hands joined in token of that A- Benson were the opposing canuioates. ooyc 

idvinfT Ihe citv with hv ,nn,n« nf \ U m€ 1 ' S ^ tt belo “3 3 to the 1,1,1 4,1:1 Annnal fraternal affection which should ever bind together ^>me ten years ago, was a barber at Terre Haute 

pljinff the city with water b\ means of Artesian Conference of the African Methodist Episcopal the States of this Union — forming a ring, in token Ind., and on emigrating to Liberia became a sac- 

obi. ic * a i ion . rresiaeniui eiecuon in Liocru *** io ^ake at thei“ own w.ll. 

You, and each of you, of your own free will and place on the 1st instant. President Roberts had de- jjnt the right claimed for the Romish Omreti 
cord, in the presence of Almighty God and these ‘ liued a re-election. Edward J. Roye and btepnen .. M eoa ^ troe constitution* and expound laws," 

itnesses, with your hands joined in token of that A. Benson were the opposing candidates. « no i (>n lv a direct violation bat on absolute usnrpa- 

sternal affection which should ever bind together ^ )me u ‘ n year* ago, was a barber at 'err* Haute, {jon o{ a ,j constitutional government. If this right 

plying tne city witn water by means ot Artesian Conference of the African Methodist Episcopal the States of this Union— forming a ring, in token Ind . and on emigrating to Liberia became a soc- 1S ,. T ^^,1 bv the Church of Rome any where on 
We. Is. Tre result of the experiments already Church. The above conference embraces the entire of yonr determination that, *0 far as your efforts cessfol merchant at Monrovia. He nos '*“ en • earth, it to in Italy and Sjiain, where cardinal*, 
made, as well as the character of thc country ..r Indiana. Illinois, and a noriion of the can avail, 'hi* L nion s .all have no eml — do sol- member anil spesker of ous* o p bishops and priests hold al ihs civ d and most of tb« 

the nation; bnt its main dependence, the neglect- 
ed and despised clods of the valley, are now 

poleon give rise to many curious speculations. 
The New York Mirror appears to think that that 

made, as well as the character of the country 
around us, says the Republican, affords much 
ground for the belief that an ample supply can 

«UU UCBJftBCU V uus VI tuc x OlR J I OIU IIX/XX | * a . , 1 1 . • 1 

teeming with a new source of wealth, ready to adverturcr will ere long throw aside the mask “ 1U8 0Ma mca ’ 

. , , . . * . , . reinstate thc commerce and renew the prosperity 

found in their possession, was deposited in Mr. . . , 

W oolie ’* *. fc °t the country. W il 1 plenty again induce profli- 

gacy and rubsequent want ’ or will the sad les*on 

HT “ Fannv Fern’’ is said to have contracted lau f h ‘ u “ enable us 10 avoid for thc fu,ure 

to write . novel for a New York newspaper lor ^ which wc have * uffered ,n th< * P aEt ? 

the unparalleled sum of one hundred dollars per _ ,. . 

, * ... ... , New School General Assembly. — The Gen- 

column The publication of the novel will com- 

t ... , . . , ., eral Assembly of the New School Presbyterians 

menceinJune \\ e should like to know who tlie , / . ' . 

.. . .. . . * . commenced its sessions m St. Louis, lhursday, 

editor is that considers himself able to pay such . , , , . , 

and pass as a conqueror through the city of Ixin- 
don, where he was recently a royal guest, and 
once an unnoticed and despised refugee. It is 
also intimated that the United States is a thom in 
the side of the Allies, but that our country is too 

\ tiurcu. 1I1C dilute t'fUlClCULCCUIUlILrNlUC ruuic VI ;wu. UIIMUUI.-..VU — — « ; . . . . .. TAmtuumm D PartB, 1$ IS IU IMMI "IMS v ma 

St ate 4 of Indiana, Illinois, and a portion of the can avail, this Union a. all have no en*-do sob wrnhar and ^ ker ^ “T^SdUBteDTrom bishops and priest* hold a It^erei! and moo* of tbo 
A .. . . ’ , „ . T emnly and sincerely swear (or affirm), that you will tires of that Kepnwic , was » c^muaie iwo years mihurv offices; where to -,>eak of civil or religious 

btates of Missouri, Louisiana, and Kentucky. It was n0 ( and er any circumstances disclose in any manner, ago for the Presidency against President Robert*. a crime for which the su-jert to sent t» 

necessary to remind the public of Indiana that this nor suffer it to be done by others if in your power to and is now editing and publishing a paper m that I guUen, the dungeon and the rack. How do 
property belonged to the conference above named, prevent it, the fame, signs, passwords, or other country. He dj isoid to iba a pore Alrteaa Bntmoa Brwwn80n an d tu* party proonea tho* tbo Romtoh 

that I might, with the more freedom, present the secrets of this Degree, except to those to whom emigrated to L bena when a child. He 1* the pnn- Lbnrcbjb aU construe the constitution* and rxpoopd 

r-=i»c a ,■ v v .a- tl v ■ I claims of my agency to them. The people of Indi- you prove on trial U be brot here of tbe same cipal merchant at Baosa Cove, baa the law* sf thfaeooatry’ Wehnoo eeosfoforO&e 

dr Some Anti-Know-Nothings in \cvay, Ia., ana wi[ | mMtf that I have not been sparing in Degree, or in open Council lor the purpose of judgeof one o the highest c ourt sof Liberia, anil » DarTMMa 1^0, imd (fee iMfeea of those coarta are 

are offering ten dollars for the names of all the speaking of the liberty of the philanthropic citi- instruction; that you do hereby solemnly declare 
members ot the K. N. councils in .hat place, and whfoKyhive 

five dollars for the names of the members of each contributed. A large amount of the material for oar you trill apnold, maintain and defend it; that you 

same cipal merchant at Basoa Cove, ba* filled the office of tbc law8 of thfe Soontry ’ W e 
se of judge of oneo the highest court* of Libena, and 1* ^ fht : ndg ^ 

do hereby solemnly declare now Vice President of the Republic. He to r ^P r *~ I efo-tedbr the oe-ipie — tbe subjects, as he callalbcin 
- -* - - - j 1 seated a* a man of talent and of great popularity. I J - 

powerful to be coerced into their views, and to bo council in thc coun ‘y Probably they wish to building, the comfnz 

r . . • , ,. , ’ . .... , , .. porting to their credit, 90 soon as I can get the attempt coming 

cajoled by their treacherous diplomacy. Me find out whether or not “Sam” is good looking. i mon t from the city agent, who is now absent from you believe to b. 

leiUBCluirgc > UUI uuiiw Ainnitau UIIMUN, ^ T7 p rw 

>u will upnold, maintain and defend it; that you Death of Gen. Richard Coluns km • atur- 
ill disconrage, and discountenance any and every day. May 12th, Gen. Richard Collina departed 

, , . May 17th. An organization was had by the elec- 

. sum for the abominable traah which I anny q{ ^ Rpv Wm C . Wis- 

wmra Ituinkeepingwrththe^mtoftheage _ D , M odrrator. Rev E. F Hatfield, D. D., 

that Fannv lem .bould get one hundred dollar. ^ . Rrv Hpnn DrHlngi Pcrm) 

a column for her vulgarism, and inelegances. ^ Rev ^ p i ewponry Clerk 

while people of real talent aro content to labor 

witlKHit r word. Barnum and M ikoff wonld Novel Theory — A new idea with rrg: 
doubt .ess 'irid ready employment and ample re- cbo j era wa8 started a short tim^ since b 
mum ration for their pen# from the samp pub- Ameri< - an physician. He maintains that so 

The late elections up there proved that he was a 
We know that England and France calculate upon “powerful” strong chap 
a large contingent in the heart of this country it- ” b v- 

self, in the event of disputes arising between' us. The rains of Wednesday and Thursday 

For years past English emissaries have been endea- - ' 

voring to fan tbe flame of social and religious dis- appear to have been general throughout Kentucky, 
cord iu the Northern States, and they sre foolish Ohio, Indiana and Illinois. They made the hearts 

attempt coming from any and every quarter, which 
you believe to be designed, or calculated to destroy, 
or subvert it, or to weaken its bonds; and that you 

this life at his residence in Clermont county 
Ohio. He was well known in thi* city, and was 

the city. or subvert it, or to weaken its bonds; and that you a distinguished lawyer and politician. He was a 

The second item of my report which I wish to will use your influence, as far a* in your power, in n)< , rnber „f the Ohio Legislature from 1820 to 
explain i* the allusion I made to the education of endeavoring to procure an amicable and equi'abie He removed to Maysville, Ky , where he 

both tree and slave children in Louisville. This fact adjustment of all political discontents ^or differences, . j ht „ of th e late John ' Armstrong, 

was mentioned by me in some of my discoures in which may threaten its injury or overthrow. £ , _ r rtf 

Indiana, and a portion of mv audience thought it a You do further promise and swear (or affirm), that and became a member of the Iargi.lature of Krn- 

Indiana, and a portion of my audience thought it a 

„ ’ ” , „ ’ n ,1 . enoueh to imagine that they could, at anv moment, . , c 1 r . , among colored people by the citizens of Louisville, 

Stated Clerk; Rev. Henry Drrling, Permanent the North against Ills -outh on the slavery oI honest farmers leap for joy. Thc prospect aild especially that any slave children were alloved 

question. The London bazaar and the “ special for bountiful crops of all kinds and for fruit of to be instructed in those schools; and one man ac- 

cunst able's" pronouncement upon the abolition of e «- crv description was nrohahlv never before tually went so far as to publish me in a newspaper 

slavery are not without tbeir meaning. They bite eTCr > aescn P llon - " a « probably never before so os an Imposter. Knowing tbit mv. statements were 

constables" pronouncement upon the abolit.on of e vcry description, was probably never before so 
_ . . , ... , slavery are not without their meaning. They bite . . . , ... 

Novel 4 heory. A new idea with regard to against a file, however, for there are rifles yet in promising throughout the \V est. 
iolera was started a short tini^ since by an Kentucky and New Orlcarns can still furnish cot- 

• — u. »i.„« r ton bales. The Wool Chop t P»m. i 

s a man 01 talent anu 01 great popuizni. . ^ j t aot q Q it« a* likely that they will he ss wed 

„ B 1 _.,.p ou , I1 Ow Sotur- shielded against tyroaay and oppreastoa aa they 

h of Gkjt Richard Coluns. Ob ^atur w(>aja ^ if tbeir COD *titntion* and laws were c on- 

ly 12th, Gen. Richard Collin* departed llraed and eT poanded by cardinato and btohiw* who 
• at his residence in Clermont county. wou i d br j n g their conunbroions and their flaming 
He was well known in this city, and wa* « W ord* from Rome* Can the Church of Rome, on 
i'ui*hed lawyer and politician. He waa a for our present form of government, organioe it*elf 
. of the Ohio legislature from 1820 to irto Court or Diet, temporal or spiritnnl. tot the 
He removed to Mavsville, Ky . where he pu poae of construing onr conotltntioM aa fang aa 
a daughter of the late John ' Armstrong. “»« court* estabhahed for that purpose^ the cvm- 
” „r,K„ T nf itituuon and the people continue in force' If ee it 

ame a member of tbe W.lature of Ken- wmU ^ M lhe authority of the court. 

He was the first president ot the Mays- jf Brownson means that the constitution mast be 
id Lexington railroad in it* early and aboti hed to make room for thin spiritual authority 
ous days. He retired from business with 0 | tne Church of Rome, it necessarily implies n sub- 

thing credible 'tbarVlay School* "were^Toferat’e" I you will not vote for any one to All any office of tucky. He was the first president of the Mays- 
among colored people by the citizens of Louisville, I honor or profit, or trust, of a political character, ville and Lexington railroad in lU early and 

cholera was started a short tiring since by an 
American physician. He maintains that sores of 

and especially that any slave children were allowed whom you know or believe to be in favor of a dis- prosperous days. He retired from business with oi tne Church of Rome, it necessarily implies n sub- 
to be instructed in those schools; and one man ac- solution of the Union ot these States, or who is a competent fortune, and returned to Ohio to the version of the government. But hie plain and ob- 
tually went so far as to publish me in a newspaper endeavoring to produce that result; you will bornes tead farm. Ion o known as the hospitable v ions meaning is, that the Bishop of Rome bn* the 
as an imposter. Knowing th it mv statements were vote for and support for all political office* Third, , , ^ father ; he ReT j ohn Coffins, one right to seize and exercise an absolute and unlimited 

true, I thought proper to mention the same in ray or Union Degree members of this Order, in prefer- distinguished pioneer preachers of the 'ower over the people, th. constitution and tbe 

rt.rtnrt co ihot the individual who took the liiiertv cnce to all others; that if it may be done consist- of ip 0 *‘ distinguish^ pioneer pre not tn. an this, he means nothing. 

renort so that the individual who took the liberty ence to all others; that if it may be done consist- most dislinguisneo pioneer pre 

The Wool Crop -The Washington (Penn ) publish me as an imposter, because I said there entlv with the Constitution and 'he law* of the Methodist Episcopal C nurch in the western coun- 
vool uhop. the Washington (Fenn.) we {: e d ^Louisville t.cing taught by land, you will, when appointed to any official station, try— [Cm. Com. 

liaher. His trio of humbug* would then be &|)v kind will ac t as a preventive to the cholera. Suppression of Free Speech.— While the Reporter savs the wool crop in that county this cofoWifteachereTandthatnnmhers of save children which may confer on you the pi.wer to do so, ' 

complete. He accordingly ncommenJn that on the rppear- colored folks, with certain white allies, were hoi- season will be very light, in consequence, princi- were sent by their owner* to be instructed in those rcssoV from office or place til perss u* wboss J W Death of the \\ idow or Da. R. H. S'* 80 ' 

■ ■ — ■ 1 — “ “ “ rr . 1 r agaK/wbla niftv Vnrtw that I did not fkcrnnle to orive k’ tow or believe to DC m iavor of a uissolatioD of tk* uon -mKi* wi.Ulv-knovm and well-low ed 

Another Sign— Col Burney, one of tlie ance of the cholera all people ah all be innocula- ding a convention in New York on Friday, the pally, ot the short and bad feed. Recently some publicity to what I said through the columns** a the Union, or who aie endeavorin- to produce that .. , Hamilton Bishop D D , our readers wU 

— ‘ “* “ “ ■ - -- v »*• : j And that von will in no an.wtint anrh Ivuwrn 

Democratic candidates for represe ltative from 
Maun- county, Tenn . in thc next Legislature, 
hu come out in favor of the doctrines of the 
American party. In consequence, thc Columbia 
Herald (Democrat) wash -a its hands of him, and 
goe* in for the election of his Democratic com- 
petitor, Frank C. Dunnington. Esq. 

ted by caustic issue. The idea has lately been I proceedings, according to thc report of the New $12,000 or $15,000 worth of old wool has been newspaper. Having resided many yea-s in differ- I result; and that you will in no case appoint snch 

and well-loved I religion* liberty 
our readers will I 

right to seise snd exereto* on absolute and unlimited 
1 >ower over the people, the constitntioa and the 
laws. If be does not mean thin, he means nothing. 
AB efforts mode by the foreiga party to bolster it- 
self up by the doctrine* of Romanism tend most 
clearlv to demonstrate the total incompatibility of 
tbe power* chimed for that Church with civil and 
religious liberty. 7T6. 

tested in St. Petersburg with satisfactory results York Times, were suddenly interrupted by thc purchased in that county on eastern account 

appearance of a respectable looking lady in a ~ 

fyConrod Sutz, a German, a carpenter by light shawl, straw hat and brown veil drawn over The Baltimore .Sun of the 13th inst., ■ 

trade, committed suicide at Indianapolis one day her face, who advanced to the foot of the plat- “Tlx* Bremen ship Minerva, worth about S60 
last week by drowning himself. He had just f ornl , a „d in a loud and agitated voice shouted: wa * condemned and forfeited in the United S 

arrived there from I<ouisville with his wife. Pe- “Elevate your voice for the negro, and I hope b)l,lrlct ( ' ourt yesterday morning, for brir 

ent portions of Kentucky. I know something of her person to any political office or placewhatever. 
generosity which I shall' ever cherish in the warm- All this you promise and swear (or affirm), upon 
est recollection. W. R. REVELS, yonr honor a* American citizens and friends of the 

Soliciting Agent. American Union, to sustain and abide by without 

remember, died after a long life of eminent use- 
fulness, at his residence on College Hill, some 
weeks since. His wife, with whom he had lived 
happily for near sixty years, was precisely two 

last week by drowning himself. He had just 
arrived there from I^iuisville with his wife. Pe- 

17 A late arrival from Cuba brings intellgrnce 
that all wa* quirt on tbe Island, and that nearly jg 

all tlie inhabitants were in readiness to meet any j.- f 

filibustering expeditiqm that might desire to land, w , 
It wa* repotted that rtferr were 80,000 fighting 
men aa the Island. , 

cuniary distresses had unsettled the poor fellow's that you will elevate your place for the Supreme 
mind. Judge Roosevelt, who is the greatest nigger that 

~ , ,, , God ever made. I say that — I say that.” Great 

tyThe Baltimore Sun of the 13th inst., says: t ’’ Soliciting Agent. American Union, to sustain snd abide by without happily for near sixty years, was precisely two Th* Nicaragua expedition 1 

“The Bremen ship Minerva, worth about $60,000, an y hesitation or mental reservation whatever, weeks his junior, and after his death tottered wa3 to have left San Francii 

aiMttararj&Sifis sass^is : ssj 

District Court yesterday morning, for bringing determined not to be behind any ot its conlem- ta ken m this Order, shall ever be kept sacred and ^ ^ utt - alonP ^ that lbl8 wor y waa n0 0t berwell known imlivaioata 
an excess of passengers from Bremen to this poraries in publishing personal news, gives the an Ti’your ^cre^nora .^^Zli'you G°o^ the place for her; and, strange to say. fees cbavfared 

Judge Roosevelt, who is thc greatest nigger that l>ort fonowing important item to its readers^ and keep you steadfast. [Each one *hill answer, ex^tly two weels auer nis uepwure, w “ u '- 

_ * . . , , , _ _ TLo industrious wife of Paddy O Flanniga.i, • I do. ] cree*l that her impnaonment here should not be 

God ever made. I say that-I say that. Great Postmaster Arrested.-Wc learn that the who regidcg in a neat liltle cottage built by her After ^ candidates have been instructed in t be 1 lengthened out, and she wa* called to join him 

c nfusion followed. The chairman made some re- postmaster at Napoleon, Ark., was arrested a owncar ningsin Rochester’s south addition, has, mysteries of thi* Third Degree of the Order, the in the better world.— Cm. Commercial. 

marks, which were drowned in the hubbub, but few days since, charged with purloining a letter during the past week, whitewashed the cottage foilowing charge is given by the President: “jT" ~ . o , . 

the strange lady continued her gesticulations and containing $1800, sent from some point np the and fences, accomplished three large w ashings. Brothers: It is with great pleasure that I con- * e *K^nkfol°*thvt while other 

, e . • , ... .. e .. iroin some point np tended to the babv and whipped her husband eratu late you upon your advar cement to tbe Third deeply ami sincerely tK.nkiul that while otner 

vociferous remarks, causing a terrible sensation. Arkansas river. twice She is doinx as well as could be expected. Degree < f onr order. The responsibilities vou have sections of the country have suffered tor even the 

The chairman endeavored to obtain silence, but iwice. 8 1 now assumed are more serious and weisrhty than necessaries of life, they have been blessed com- 

the veiled lady persisted in her remarks, calling UP A correspondent at Harrodsburg writes us We have heard of cool things, hut never any- those which preceded, and are committed to such paratively with plenty. If there has been much 

uana, ana uiat neany |QJ“Gov. Morehead’s funeral will take place 
readiness to meet any ^ Frankfort on Wednesday, June 13, and not 
t might desire to tad. May22d. a* heretofore announced. Rev. Dr. 
were 80,000 fighting ^ w. Lynd, of Georgetown, will deliver 
. the funeral oration. 

Postmaster Arrested. — We leam that the 

exactly two weeks after his departure, it wa* de- 
creed that her imprisonment here should not be 

rVThe body of a man so far decomposed that 
the head fell off aa the body was being placed in 
a coffin, waa found loot week in the Knobs, in 

the strange lady continued her gesticulations and containing $1800, sent from some point np the 
vociferous remarks, causing a terrible sensation. Arkansas river. 

•uowing cnarge ls given oy tne rreaiaent: I , . , 

Brothers. It is with great pleasure that I con- , UPThe people of W*® county shouM i M 

Mere California Views by the Norther* Llehi- 
New Yore. May 16 — Owing to tbe reaerol dis- 
trust in banking-house*, the passengers haven large 

amount of specie in their own hands 
The Nicaragua expedition ander faptnin Walker 
was to have left San Franc toco about tbs time the 
steamer sailed. It consisted of about 73 to 100 rmb, 
inclaifiuc Mr. Achilfo* Pawn, Capt. Horn s h e e. and 
other well known indivkinato. The hng Vesta had 
been chartered to convey them down as emigrant*. 

Manzanillo, the ue n Mexican port, to to he hence- 
forth the coaling depot of the Vicaragun s t e ame r* 
to and from Son Franciseo. 

The recentl^flfoeovered gold mines at Sand Hill, 
Yuba county, were reported to he yielding on aver- 
age of $50 s day to each man. 

It to said the planting of wheat and other cereal 

,uneral The chairman endeavored to obtain silence, but 

Sudden Death.— A negro boy belonging to tbe veiled lady persis*ed in her remarks, calling 

Mr. F. Payne, of Scott county, fell dead on the 
streets of Georgetown on Saturday night last. 

the * .stern part of Manon county It *u sop- h ig 8Upp08ed that ^popfoxy was the cause 

posed to be the remains of a crazy man who had b - . , h 

lived in Hanrodsburgh. 

upon thc convention to “elevate negroes gener 
ally,” anJ waving her arms in the most impas- 

UP A correspondent at Harrodsburg writes us 
that the prospect for fruit and crops in that 
county is very promising. The recent frosts did 

deeply and sincerely thankiul that while other ?ra ; n8 in the agricultural districts of the Btate 
sections of the country have suffered tor even the been much larger than any previous year, 
necessaries of life, they have been blessed com- Outside efforts to get up another trial to tto< 

Wc have heard of cool things, but never any- those which preceded, and are committed to such parativelv with plenty. If there has been much 
thing cooler than the following^ The landlord of •>»'/ “ b ‘« been tned and found worthy. Onr 8U ff e rng for the want of the necessaries of life 
a hofel at Whitehall called a boarder to him one obligations are intended as solemn avowals of the poorer classes in our county, we have 

I want you to I'av n« b Al.hou 4 h .b- I- 

sf anv, dim mu m i dinn in mu iuusi j — r b* *“ v . , - , .. T » I «.««♦ mi. (a nsv wui «*t**j *ux. us mini, iu \ 

of sioned manner. At length she was pronounced ver y little Ja mage in that section of the State. our bcaidbiil, and you must. I’ve asked you “Twelfare^f our children ^roriwcrSn^royr 

been much larger than soy previous year. 

Outside efforts to get up another trial to elect an 
United States Senator are still quit* v.goro ua. T hw 
chance* were very dim. Tho qura t isa. oc or 

to a letter from Sacramento, boo *** »im e d a ““ 
rather c implicated phase, as ander a strict cow- 
»t ruction of th* law in relation to electfoae fa Cafe 

^ “ tyw. A. Wrigl.t, proprietor of the Empire 

. e-iw-t iw.itaKW. HL Lo^i. ... i..t. re kco„.i«, f di«. 

1 1T*?2‘ *W* fora th. JUcrdra .f railing liflnoron Snnd., 

that be will prove by affidavits that ex-Preaident 
Fillmore has joined the Know-No thin g* 

and fined $100 and costs. 

crazy, and this was made an excuse for forcibly re- p^The St. Louis Intelligencer says that city 

moving her. is unusually healthy this season and declares 

15^ We yesterday received a letter from a there is no cholera there. 

friend in Berlin, which states that that city i. vis- CPA wild‘s was killed in the heart of the 
ited with an unparalled flood. Thenver Spree ^ q( Bjffak) on Sunday 
has overflown i to banks, and all the low places of 

the city are under water. Carriages are hindered am ~ Owe-Nothi, 

for it olten enough; and I tell you now, that you country a spirit unselfish and a 
don’t leave mv house till you pay it!” “Good!” which distinguished the patriots 

onsccr.iting^cf vour - ve:,r wa * l( ' w ' antl consequently a vast failing forma ^ there appear* to be m» *»b4 hut 
a fidelity like that off in the yield of the gardens and fields, we sup- is entitfed to a seat in tbe Senate. The p'untMtine 
Is of the revolution, P<>^ Logan suffered less than any other county to be theclauee of tbe c.<nsri«fatoo wfacb doc ^ ^ 

said his I.Hloor. “just put that in writing; make a you hsve pledged your aid in cementiog the bond* in the state. This speaks well for our eod. the* a pturahty of v°*— yj 

remilar agreement of it; I'll stay with vou as long a Union which we trust wiU endnre forever, and well for the thrift, industry and management consulate s > choice. received a 

-- I Krarat-- w n ,. l,rhrtrl,r Your dejiortraent since your initiation, has attested „f „ur farmers -Russellville Herald 16/k. «• the eoostif lion Pr Gwya a * • 

plurality of vole* given at 

°I live 1 ’’ — Knickerbocker Magazine. Your deportment sface your initiation, has attested 0 f our - Russellville Herald 16/k 

^ vour devotion to the principle* we desire to * gtab- - 

The man that started for a walk in the ]i*h, and lias iuspired a confidence in your patriot- Detractive ru*. 

^ ** . . - lam 4 if W iwh Wf> run trim nn Kl.rhoe nen..f th .n Ktr IT mr IT 11 1 tt TU_ 

— rm»e Hawesvilfe Eagle says that it is all a the city are under water Carriages are hindered 

1/ Messrs. Sinead, Collard A Hughes, bank- mistake about two men being drowned from the from passing through the streets near the river, 

era of Cincinnati, having mode arrangement* to wharf-boat at that place recently. Several men by the swiftness of the current. Berlin has al- 

resume business, are now prepared to pay checks fell into the river but fortunately all were fished ways been on a Spree, and it is not at all won- 

beld against them out. deriful that it should at lost feel the effects of it. 

IMT I am an Owe-Nothing, said a neighbor, as 
he paid up his newspaper bill. 

New sweet potatoes are among the luxu- 
ries of the season at Petersburg, Ya. 

Twe hundred and dxtv-foar ejectment vaits had 
commenced in San Fraaesco, fa view ot th* 

“field of speculation," lost his way for the wan: B ° “““ ** I '^CdreTTnd ejectment mita hod 

ol landmarks, and after a diligent search by his • The dangers which threaten American liberty of Henry Sanfonl. at Durhaniville, Onefaa co^ bw|| f nmtarac ed in 8*a ^cane ^^sco, fa view of tha 

friends, was restored to the bosom of his family, arise from foe* without and Irom enemies withfa was totally destroyed hv hre th:s m-Mming. . xiura tir >< i of th e mstfaSsf^UaUoa a. 

The first decree Dointed out the source and rltnr. together with an adjoining boarding house and n^rkrt* closed extremely dull, sad prieeahad 

LtfThe dwelling of Mr. H. H. Van Hook, on j of onr most imminent peril, and indicated the first " tbrr outbuilding*. Total loea above $3.>,Ort4) 1 downwzrd tendency YlM^lmad at $14 Wheat 

l’ndian Creek, Harrison county, was burned last measure of safety. Tbe second degree defined the Insured for $13,000 Part of the stock was ijcperlh. New 35 a 37Jc. MesaPork$l6- 

Destractive Fir*. first 

Utica, N. Y., May 16.— The extensive tannery then 
of Henry Sanford, at Durhamville, Oneida e©., 
waa totally destroyed by fire thia morning. j, 

in the confaitation. Dr. Gwynn having received a 
plurality of seven vote* over Mr Edwor^o* th* 
first ballot in fo nt conveatkm, it to cooteurfad, waa 
then constitutionally eleefad. .. . . 

arise iroui me* wimoui anu irom enemies within. . .. 

The first degree pointed out the source and nature to p ther 7'*.. an 3 

of onr most imminent peril, and indicated the first other outbuildings. Total loos above IJo.UW. 

expiration of the etoiul* of limitation*. 

The markets closed extremely dull, and pti 
a downward tendency Floor closed at $14 

S aturday night. I,oss about $500. 

next means by which, in coming time, such assaults * saved in a damaged condition. 




Tbt lest tW Cheapest Ptper 


Hr, •fctt'ml art *•» tto **.rT tfc. —.W.) n«»- 

. -11 the m*i *f tk< day, both tor»*fb oomevuc 
aU r^ort* af »e and Coftmuoual aswa, finan- 

eoMMMrets. mwi •• msttmn at monent. 

»n— tioaiii — *e .. uxi ts bffi'Oftdltll qaesua® Ua« best 
(IssfMl psH r < Nt *■ ktilirlrj . bit tftki 

W«M It M W-ffill pi«M4 OS Oil* of 



lb* fraaiast rare u taken to oMntn the tetevt and aa 
ii latoU^rue el ua^ortaAt BowarL i ia all part* te 
fee war 1*. Ko paiae ar aroaaoe a tparad lar ki* rWTOee 
Ik, wlIR. f OOIUEB •• Bailed to aataeor.ber* at 

fee toUowjtf 


W aaki > Oaaraar • 1 * 

give aopwe af Weakly Conner, 1 yver. for * « 

Haora oapiaa. - • “ “ “ » •« 

Twenty -tw# eepM, “ * ** n UL 


y i^ the payer ainp duceatBaed at the upuatuiB at 
f^O IlM J>Si<t (of 

I^Oar fneada will obli** »* by aidia< u ia aitendmf 
aad irarraeoi* oar bat of eubsonhere. 

gy I ke DAILY COURIER ie raeiSed to aobacnbcia 
at k« ad a year. B adrauoe 
All letleie aad aaaauur.p-at onr lobe addraoaodta 
Conner Steam Pnatiac House. 

M rad IS, Thug atreat. near Ma>a. 


Oor Two Editions. 

la aaSar ta a oil all tka two aditioaa of Ike WEEK 
LT COURIER are print**— rae oa Wednesday aad tLe 

Aar aa Satoydar Mkamkara aaa order ike oae that will 

All paper* apeiavmnahly Aueoatmaed at fee oaparauon of 
fee bate paid far The rear low pneo of tke paper ooBpala 

rate Bake tkie rale unovtaMre 

OoikaarorrccaclSourrm — We an alwayaylad to boar 
dooB oar friend, rad aril he thankful for occasional lottort 
terra nl' part* of the State aad the (rent Mtmaatppi V alley, 
arataiaBd important raw?, local eoceip.fee.. fee. 

bW Heieeaa ordenar thmr papora ehaorad. are n-.aeated 
to tke Pcpt Office where i u raoerred u wall aa tie 

aaa towktak it u te bo era: 

CV^Sabaanbert era resit u< poatarr Itunpe when coner - 
B e a r Rr aaadian lira, they will hare no diKcalty :>Bt- 
fetod rkaace far the fractional parte of a dollar. 





JAMES C HARDY, or Berrra. 






ANDREW McKINLEY. or LtenUville. 


DAVID R. HAGGARD. Of Cumberland. 


THOMAS V PAGE. Of Franklin. 





The Intercepted Letter. 

We will soon commence the publication of a 
•banning or ginal Novelette, written expressly 
for the Louisville Conner, by Mrs. Aww* Wills 
Piici, af McLean county. Ivy. We can prom- 
ts »ur readers s richer treat in its perusal than 
they have had for many a day. 

Job Ty|*c lor Sale. 

We bare several font* of good Job Type, both 
wood and metal, for tale cheap. They are worthy 
the slMntion of country printers 

t7 Mr Jho W. Murphy, of Lexington, is 
an authorixed Agent of the Courier in Kentucky. 
His receipts for old accounts and for new sub- 
scriptions will be acknowledged by ns. 

H^-Subs : i be r« should bear in mind that all 
paper* are invariably discontinued at the expira- 
tion of the time paid for The low price a* which 
the Courier it furnished renders the strict en- 
forcement of tb e rule indispensably necessary 

Summer Travel. — T he Philadelphia North 
Aflurvra.n contains a sensible article upon the 
subject of Summer travel. The advice which it 
con'ams is as well fitted for the meridian of 
Louisville as for that of Philadelphia. Those 
who leave our city for Summer absence, for the 
most part belong to the commercial classes, and 
the place* which they select to visit are chiefly 
seaboard watering places. 'Would it not be well 
to visit places nearer home, and to become ac- 
quainted with the local beauties of our State, and 
thus become familiar with people from whom we 
draw in a great part of our real business ! There 
are many pleasant places in Kentucky, Ohio, 
and Indiana, where the Summer weeks would 
paas away pleasantly, and at the same time im- 
portant acquaintances might be formed among 
the merchant* of the interior, which would re- 
sult in bringing to our city new customers, and 
in adding greatly to our material wealth 

Busikkss Notice. — We recommend druggists, 
•very one requiring a superior and valuable 
preparation of Sarsaparilla, to prorate Dr. Hur- 
ley'* Thia prep- ration, some eighteen months 
a •, was scarcely heard of, but so rapidly has it 
become known, and proved iteclf a medicine of 
rare medicinal properties, that it is to be fauna in 
almost every house in our city In the country 
it is in equal form, as exchanges from every quar- 
ter *f the Union speak of it in the most flattering 
terms From the commencement we were satis- 
fied it merited pre-eminence, but we confess a 
little astonishment on hearing the magnitude 
the sales this compound had reached. Scarcely a 
day passes that orders are not arriving, and the 
casual oba rver may eee dray loads constantly 
passutg through the city. Go on Hurley, keep 
your article always equal to what it is now. and 
the reward will well repay yon. 

Cincinnati Kant* — The trotting match on 
Saturday, over the Queen City Race Course for a 
purse and stake of 8 150, mile he its. best three 
ia harness, between “Bill Woods" and “Rube." 
attracted a large crowd of sporting men “Rube" 
was the victor by three lengths Time, 3.05. 
The following is a summary of the heats: 

M iiQiiviHB WMti coiitiBR-Tieif paper pur the Him aFbim. the mum m the hhiiv rum 

Jstra Himraa. v r 1 

Jss Rock?, w r 1 

O W. Dimrh* s ( 1 

T.Bt— J *H. 2.35. 2 37 . J 3. 

1 I • I 

£2 • 2 


It was a very closely contested race, especially 
the last heat. Bill Woods broke badly at the 
half mile pole, and came in about three lengths 


The Jeffersonville Railroad. — The annu- 
al meeting of the stockholders of the Jefferson- 
ville Railroad Company, was held yesterday at 
their office Balloanps for Directors resulted in 
the choice of the following board. It will be seen 
that Mr Zulauf retains his former position as a 
member. Col Riddle declined a re-election. The 
following gentlemen are elec ed: 

John Zulauf. James Guthrie, Jas. Keigwin, 
Thos J. Martin. Jr hnThompki us. A. Natb e and 
A. Young, of Louisville: Woods Maubury and 
W. D Beach, of Jeffeisonville; D. Ricketts, of 
Edinburg, Jas McLellot., ol Franklin, and W. 
C. Rockwood of Indianapolis 

Mors Doctors. — At the annual commence- 
ment of the Eclectir Medical College, in Cincin- 
nati. on Saturday night. May 19th, the degree of 
M D was conferred upon the following gentle- 
men from Kentucky: 

J. D. Collins, J. F. Gordon, and William 


iF In Cincinnati on Saturday the case of 
Allan as Hunter, involving a patent of one of 
the most valuable improvements known in the 
dental art*. “ a new mode of setting artificial 
teeth on metalie plat a.*' was disposed of, the 
jure rendering a verdict of not guilty. 

Laccev*. — The aeventeen-year locusts have 
made their appearance in Pewee Valley. Oldham 
coon tv Within the last few days they have 

•ome out of the ground in great quantities. 

tgT Reverend Father Maenbaut, of New Or- 
leans. has received #>600 that some one stole 
from hua about a month since. 

rPOw Chief Magistrate, Governor Lowell, ia 
ependmg the week in Indianapolis, as the gaest 

•ff Gov Wright 

I tAT Randall Hunt is freely spoken af for the 
Cbmf Judgeship of Louisiana 

ty The interments in New Oriearra for the 
week ending May 15, number 136 

America and Europe. 

It is singular to observe how entirely the tone 
of the British press is changed toward America. 
Within the memory of the youngest man among 
us. the magaaincs. reviews and newspapers of 
that country were filled with abuse, denuncia- 
tions or ridicule of America and the American*. 
But recently the whole to ie of their rem .rks 
about this country is altered, and now there 
are not to be found terms strong enough to 
express John Bull's admiration for Brother Jona- 
than. This country, whether considered in 
reference to its topography or its geography, 
whether its inhabitants, its customs or its laws 
are referred to, receives the warmest approbation 
and applause of the English reviewers Even 
old Kit North before his death, had ceased to 
make fun of us. and was beginning to veer round 
toward the popular aide of the American ques- 
tion. The last number of the W'ttimxnttcr 
Renew contains an article on the Administrative 
example of the United States, which illustrates 
what we have said above. That article is very 
ably written and displays a knowledge of our 
institutions and an independence in comparing 
them with those of the mother country, which is 
alike creditable and remarkable. The imbecility 
of the present English administration is made 
the subject of comment, not only in the article 
referred to, but in many others of greater or less 
value and influen'e. Keeping up with the pro- 
gress of the age. the people of England have 
begun to think for themselves. They have refused I 
longer to give their adherence to governmental 
abuses because they are sanctioned by long 
custom. They have seen the inefficiency of the 
government, and they are beginning to enquire 
into the causes and seeking to find the cure for 
this defect. It is to this sober and sensible 
deliberation of the masses of the people that 
the friends of true republicanism look with 
earnestness and with hope. The doubt which 
once existed in the minds of many as to whether 
a nation is capable of self-government, has been 
forever eet at rest by the Americans. And the 
people of other countries look with interest at the 
spectacle afforded by this nation, and wonder if it 
would not be possible to enjoy such privileges a* 
are afforded to us. Every nation in Europe if wc ex- 
cept perhaps Turkey, has become more free and en- 
lightened since the American Republic was found- 
ed The people better understand their rights and 
interests, and are becoming more resolved to se- 
cure them when opportunity offers. Despotism 
can only exiet in'Europe now by the employment 
of a military force so large and expensive as to 
render despots bankrupt. Our prosperity as a 
nation, our exemption from heavy taxation, the 
credit of our government, our freedom and intel- 
ligence. arc teaching the masses of Europe a 
lesson dangerous to despotic rulers. America is 
the birthplace of those liberal ideas and free 
principles that are spreading slowly but suiely 
over the world, and yet will triumph over ancient 
error* and wrong and oppression. 

This affords us reason to congratulate ourselves 
upon what we have achieved, but it is far from 
being . ny cause for vainglorious boastfulness. It 
is a stimulus to exertion but not s cause for 
idle vanity. Ijet us refer to some i f the means 
by which we have attracted toward us the atten- 
tion of European nations The United States 
was the first nation to resist the tribute on Medi- 
terranean commerce imposed by the Corsairs of 
Barbary. In that resistance some few of our 
vessels were seized and plundered, and this out- 
rage was repaired by sending forward a naval 
‘ores which not only destroyed the ships of the 
Corsairs, but b nsbarded one of their chief cities. 
Since th n American vessels having passed free of 
tribute, and other nations followed our example, 
the Corsairs have entirely disappeared. 

Formerly, according to the laws of nations, the 
ships of neutral nations in time of war could be 
stopped and s 'arched anywhere on the high seas; 
and if found carrying the goods of a belligerent 
nation, could be seized aud confiscated. The 
United State* was the first nation to demand an 
amendment of international law in this respect. 
She demanded that “free ships should make free 
goods." Russia seconded the demand, and now 
the United States, Russia, Naples. Sardinia and 
Prussia agree upon the question, and England 
and F ranee have practically conceded it for the 
present war. 

The opening to commerce of the ports of 
Japan is another great movement of American 
energy which will result to the good of the 
whole civilised world. The right of an indi- 
vidual to transfer his allegiance from one country 
to another has also been gained by the United 
States. Europe has never insisted on the old 
rule, “ once a citizen always a citizen," since 
the protest made by America. She has also 
formally protested against a time honored c ustom 
existing in the Baltic Sea All merchant vessels 
entering the Baltic Sea are compelled to come to 
anchor under the guna of a Danish fort that 
commands the whole channel, and there be 
examined and taxed according to the value of her 
cargo. This tax must be paid or the ship cannot 

The Prussian government has immediately 
followed the lead of the United States in this 
matter. The Prussians declare it no better than 
the tribute levied of old by the Algerine pirates. 
England and France will doublets take the same 
side of the question, and, if so, it will be abolished, 
and thus another reform in the old world be ef- 
fected by the more liberal and just ideas of the 
American republic. 

These are a lew of the most prominent examples 
which we have given to the world of the power 
of a free people. Our complete success has ex- 
cited the attention of thinking men all over the 
world, and has led to the correction of many 
abuses and to the advancement of many prin 
ciples of good and truth. The writer in the 
Westminster Review spoken of above, com- 
plains of his government and institutes some 
comparisons between the plan of action there 
and in the United States which will be of interest 
to our readers. 

In speaking of the improper treatment of Eng- 
land to her colonies, this writer says : 

American emigrants subdue the wilderness, es- 
tablish theT own municipal institutions, coale see 
into a “Territory, judges from the central 
executive, and dually, when their numbers reach the 
requisite point, can demand to be accepted into the 
Union as a constituent “State,” on submitting to a 
few broad ar.d nece-s&ry principles, notorious and 
universal. This point deserves the more attentior, 
because English Whigs throw dust into our eyes, by 
ascribing the superior well-being (which they cannot 
deny) of the American millions, to the abundance 
of unoccupied land. Why ’ in Canada and in Aus- 
tralia there is as little lack of land as in the Uni- 
te! States; but onr aristocratic cabinets at first 
jobbed it away in vast grants to favorites or to the 
church— so as to keep it wild and obstructive — and 
now either let it in wide tracts and refuse to sell, or 
sell it so arbitrarily that it is no resource to our 
poor. In this whole matter, it is by fairness, by 
publicity, by broad unchanging and judicious prin- 
ciple, tbst the Unite i States have produced so great 
results, aud Canada has begun to thrive, just in pro- 
portion as she has become emancipated from Eng- 
lish control. The cardinal point is, that the Amer- 
ican system promotes freehold cultivators, while 

our Colonial Office struggles to keep up rich land- 
lords, and indignant peasants or shepherds; work- 
ing for wages — that is the secret of the whole; onr 
nuers do not wish the lower classes to be indepen- 
dent. But thirdly, the Moral Movements in the 
United States are carried on with an energy 
to which there is no parallel in England. 
The very fanaticism which mixes itself np with 
the Abolitionists, te-tifies to the earnestness of their 
struggle. The war against intoxicating drinks 
( whatevermay he our auguries as to its final success,) 
is an evidem-e of the t iorougb -going doteraivation 
to strike at the root of mural mischeits, and lop off 
relentlessly even darling vices. The efforts of the 
Free States for National Education (about which we 
talk much aad do little) are unparalleled in all the 
world, and hold out a cheering hope of American fu- 
turity, in spite of the dark shadow which slavery 
casts. The courage with which all ridicule is de- 
spised. in the effort to open employments to females 
and qualify females for employments, deserves all 
honour; it will sustain the morality of the sex, and 
(except so far as foreign immigrmtioa mt rferes) pre- 
vent the formation or that curse of “Christian” Eu- 
rope— Parian castes in the great cities. Even now, 
the jails of the Fr e States have hardly any native 
born Americans as their inmates. Orphanhood of 
course mast exist; but orphans are adopted into 
families with a freedom rivalled, we believe, only in 
Turkey. These are specimens of moral energy in a 
community, which augur for it a splendid future. 

If this is the attitude which wc present to the 
world; if wc are to be the great moral instructors 
of mankind, the dispensers of the blessings of 
liberty, how carefully and zealously should we 
watch our own course; how earnestly should 
we endeavor to deserve the position which is be- 
ing awarded us, and how faithfully should we 
seek to avoid those petty contentions and bicker- 
ings which may lead to our ultimate destruction. 
Let us deserve to be an example to all the nation* 
of the globe, and firmly and manfully, with an 
unbroken front, push on the great work of re- 
forming a world. In view of such a destiny, 
how insignificant do our petty sectional and po- 
litical difficulties become. 

WT Trmbue and Peyton, the anti- American 
candidates for Congress, in the Second District, 
have agreed to arbitrate their claims by a refer- 
ence to four Democrat* in Muhlenburg county. 

The Lexiugton Races. 

The Spring meeting over the Association 
course, near Lexington, commenced Monday 

Our attentive “Bourbon” correspondent writes 
us that the race* opened with mile heats and re- 
peats for untried three year old*. Nine etarted 
The first heat was taken by Wat field’s filly, by 
th* dam of Lexington. John M. Clay’s Yorkshire 
colt won th* second and third heats, and conse- 
quently the race Time— 1 48*— 1 -46i— 1 49*. 

The attendance was good, and the week * sport 
promises to be very interesting. 

Another F ht Rack — Best Two Milks Ever 
Ron in Kentccrt. — Judging by the feats accom- 
plished on the turf at Lexington during the 
present meeting of the Jockey Association, we 
surmise that the day of fast horses and grand 
sport is returning to Kentucky. Our correspond- 
ent furnishes us with the following notice of yes- 
terday’s rrce. It will be seen that Harper’s 
■ 1 F rankfort has made the best two mile rat e 
ever accomplished in Kentucky, if our recollec- 
tion is correct : 

The race to-day was two-mile heats, purse 
8250, for all ages. There were four entered, and 
three started, Harper's “ Frankfort" winning the 
race in two heats — time, 3.43*, 3.39* — “Perrett,” 
the horse that made the fastest mile on record at 
New Orleans, strongly contending, and only beat 
a half length. W’arfield’s horse, out of “ Lex- 
ington’s” dam, was the other nag. 

A - ood crowd and a number of ladies were in 

tyThe Academy of Sciences in Paris have 
been investigating the causes which almost inva- 
riably make the west end of a city grow more and 
become more fashionable than the east. “It 
arises from the atmospheric pressure," answers 
the Academy of Science. The wind which 
causes the greatest ascension of the barometric 
column is that of the east, and that which lowers 
it most is the west. When the latter blows, it 
has the convenience of carrying with it to the 
eastern parts of a town all the deleterious gases 
which it meets in its passage over the western 
parts, and the inhabitants of the eastern part of 
a town have to support not only their own smoke 
and miasma, but those of the western part of the 
town, brought to them by the west winds. When, 
on the contrary, the cast wind blows, it purifies 
the air by causing to ascend the pernicious ema- 
nations which it cannot drive to the west. The 
deduction from this law is that the western part 
of a city is the best place of residence for persons 
of delicate health, and that all establishments 
from which emanate pernicious vapors and gases 
should be placed to the east. There seems to be 
good philosophy in these conclusions. 

Mr. Robert Wickliffe Wooley’s Speech 
— This young gentleman, who is the anti- 
American candidate for Attorney General, dis- 
coursed a large and miscellaneous audience at 
the Cour’.-house last evening. We had thought 
the character of the weather yesterday exceed- 
inglv firery, but it was in no wise comparable to 
the intemperate passion and heat with which 
Mr. W. denounced the principles of the Ameri- 
can party. In the matter of his speech there 
was nothing remarkable nor novel. Its argu- 
ments, if they can lie so designated, we have the 
misfortune to meet daily in scores of anti-Amer- 
ican exchanges. Their repetition upon the 
plat form by public speakers is little better there- 
fore than causing a nuisance. Yet so it is, that 
stump orators niU6t after all seek in the news- 
papers the bases for all their tremendous efforts 
during political canvasses 

Ststr Bank or Indiana. — The Commission- 
ers appointed by the last Indiana Legislature to 
organize a new State bank, were in session in 
Indianapolis last week. They located branches 
at the following, among other places: 

Indianapolis, New Albany, Fort Wayne, Mad- 
ison, Connersville. Bedford, Lima, I^fayette, and 

The amount to be subscribed at each Branch, 
for the purpose of its organization is 8100,000. 
After a sufficient number of branches are orga- 
nized, each appoints a member of the board of 
directors to manage the affairs of the whole. 

Each branch is mutually responsible for the li- 
biiities of all others and the stockholders are also 
individually responsible for the liabilities of all the 

After the central board of directors is organized, 
that board will authorize an increase of the capi- 
tal of each branch to such an amount as may be 
deemed appropriate, wtthin the limit prescribed by 
the charter, which authorizes an aggregate capi- 
tal not exceeding 86,000,000 for all the branches. 

The Virginia Election. — On Thursday next 
the great political contest in Virginia will be 
brough*. to a close. On that day the voters of 
the “ Old Dominion ’’ will be called upon to make 
choice of a Governor, Lieutenant Governor, At- 
torney General, Commissioner of Public Works, 
members of Congress, and members of both 
branches of the State Legislature. At the last 
Governor's election, in 1851. when 127,713 votes 
were polled, the Democratic majority in the State 
was 7,141, and at the Presidential election, in 
the succeeding year, when the aggregate vote 
reached 129,545, the Democratic majority went 
up to 15,281. At the latter election, the Whig 
vote was 3,154 less than at the Governor's elec- 
tion, while the Democratic vote was 4.966 more. 
The probability is that at the election on Thurs- 
day next the vote of the State will be larger 
than on any previous occasion. 

Tzmperakcr in Indiana. — The eighth annual 
session of the Indiana Grand Temple of Honor 
has just been held in Indiana. The attendance 
was unusually large, and we are informed that the 
reports from the various Subordinate Temples of 
the jurisdiction show a very prosperous condi- 
tion of the order. The following are the officers 
elected for the ensuing year: 

For the Grand Temple — G. W.T.,R. T. Brown, 
Crawfordsville. t v k 

G. W. Y. T., W. B. Homish, Centuville. 

G. W. R., J. H. Ohr. Indianspolis. 

G. W. Treas., 1). B. CoCey. 

G. W Chap. Rev. W. W. Eccles, Vincennes. 

G. W. U., Joseph P. Edson, Mt. Vernon. 

G. W. P., W. P. Robinson, Jeffersonville. 

For the Innner Temple — 8. G.W. T., Mrs. B. Ma 
tilda Scott, Richmond. 

8. G. W. V. T., Mrs. Maria Crooks, Roekport. 

S. G.W. R. Mias Sarah A. Kindc, Indianapolis. 

S. G. W. Treas., Miss Helen M. Jones, Delphi. 

8. G.W. Chap., Mrs. Nancy J. Vickers, Perrys- 

S. G W. C., Mr*. C. W. Morse, New Castle. 

8. G. W. G., Miss E. C. Caldwell, South Bend. 

Election in the Ninth District. — The fol- 
lowing is the official vote as returned to the of- 
fice of Secretary of State for Commonwealths’ 
Attorney, in tne Ninth Judicial District, held the 
5th day of May, 1855, to supply the vacancy oc- 
casioned by the resignation of R. H. Hanson, 
Esq. Mr. Kennedy, it will be remembered, was 
the candidate of the American party: 

rt ,o o g 

I “■ g 5- 

i : I I 

Campbell 630 631 — — — 

Pendleton 338 lit — 13 — 

M»*on 611 136 38 — — 

Brwkrn 328 20 30 — 2 

Nicholta 469 278 — — 

Harrison 642 338 — — — 

Boa boa 824 271 — — 

Scott 291 984 — — — 

Total 4483 2408 108 13 2 

Breadstuffs from California. — A cargo of 
wheat and flour ia about to be shipped from San 
Francisco to New York. The clipper ship Char- 
mer is up at San Francieeo, for New York; 9,000 
tons of wheat and flour have been engaged at 
$16 per ton, at which rate she will probably fill 
up. A San Francisco letter says: 

Some of the holders of Chili flour offered to 
sell the balance of their stock at $4 per barrel, 
to any party who would to ship it out 
of the country. The whole stock of Chili flour 
is now about 70,000 barrels (in sacks;) of all other 
kinds 130,000, or its equivalent in wheat. Total 
of present available stock, 200,000 barrels of 
wheat and flour. 

Idf” The new Board of Trustees of Hawesville 
have passed an ordinance fining any hotel, bar, 
restaurant, or person whatever, $10 for selling 
liquor on Sundays. 

The Hawesville Eagle editor is very indignant 
at this, and says emphatically that it iB “ an 
entering wedge for Author encroachments on a 
freeman's rights.” 

Sillt. — T he effort some foolish people have 
been making down in Buncombe county, North 
Carolina, tj have the Know-Nothings “indicted." 
\\ hy not indict the whole American people, and 
be done with it! Come to that at once, and 
“Sam, we douht not, will take care of himself 
ju t as well as when he took up arms against the 
Hibernians, Hessian, and other foreign pension- 
ers id the first war of American Independence. 

Srquel to thr Reveries of a Batchelor. — 
Donald G. Mitchell, (Ik. Marvel,) has returned 
from Europe with his wife — and a baby. 

River News. 

The Rives was at a stand yesterday, with five 
feet five inches water in the canal by the maik last 
evening. On the falls there were 3* feet water in 
the pas?. Daring the 24 hours the riser bad risen 
an inch, ihe weather again yesterday was unu- 
sually warm, the thermometer in the shads ranging 
high up in the eighty *. 

The water in the upper Ohio Is scant, with le«* 
than aix feet at Pittsburg. A portion of the fleet 
of coa; boats that started out. in tow of steamers, 
had reached Cincinnati, and it ia to be hoped that 
the Jas. Guthrie , destined for this port. Will arrive 
without delay . She has some 60,000 bushels In to>w. 

Along the lower Ohio navigation continues unres- 
trieted, and oar large packets are enabled to pass 
along without jumping the sand bars. 

The Foreign New*. 

M e publish this morning the lull details of the 
news by the Baltic. Probably the most impor- 
tant news is the attempted assassination of the 
Emperor of France. Pianori, the assassin, has 
contributed almost as much to the new greatness 
of Napoleon as \ ictoria. Sevastopol is yet in 
“ statu quo." The ammunition of the allies is 
exhausted! The French have taken some unim- 
portant Kussian outworks. If there has been any 
change in the state of the combatants, that 
change is in favor of Russia. The allies are as 
badly off as ever. The bombardment has accom- 
plished nothing. In view of all this, Napoleon 
has determined to defer his visit to the Crimea, 
and has gone twice to the Opera instead. Lard 
John Russell has returned and told the history of 
the \ ienna Congress. It is rumored that there 
will be a new congress. Popular excitement 
runs high in England against the ministry. Meet- 
ings are being held and resolutions passed against 
the aristocratic system and condemnatory of the 
imbecile ministry. 

In view of the news by the Baltic, it is quite 
safe to :epeat the prophecy mace by the New 
5 ork Tribune , on the advent of the last steamer, 
that the seige at Sevastopol will be raised. 

A Xu* for Abolitionists. • 

A few weeks since two negro slaves, the pro- 
perty of Jas. Shawhan, of Harrison county, 
escaped from their master, and took passage by 
the underground railroad for the North. After 
being in Canada a short time, they wrote Mr. 
Shawhan imploring him to send them money that 
they might return to the “old Kentucky home.” 
Their lot in that reputed place of liberty was 
reputed as being one of the greatest poverty and 
degradation. Their master immediately set out 
after them, found hia men in Canada, very anx- 
ioua to return. But the Abolitionist* got wind of 
the affair. It would not do, so they thought, to 
allow living witnesses to go South and testify to 
the abject condition of the free negro at the 
North. A mob was therefore gathered and the 
slaves compelled to remain. 

Wc especially commend this nut to the Aboli- 
tion writer* of the New York Tribune. 

The Great Floorina Mill on tbe Falls— New 

We wish t* invite general attention to tlic 
great flouring mill erected at the lteadof the 
Falla, by the enterprise of Messrs. Smith &. 
Smyaer, of thia city. A brief visit to the es- 
tablishment will fully convince every one that it 
is the most substantial, thorough, complete, and 
unique flour mill in the United States. In point 
of size, as well as durability, it also stands un- 
rivalled. It is founded on the solid rock, the bed 
of the river, and towers up on the river aide to 
the height of 100 feet. Its walls are built of the 
most solid masonry, the stone and brick work all 
cemented with the best water lime cement, which 
defies the ac'ion of the water as well as time. 
This unequalled mill, to be brief, required eighteen 
months in its construction, at a cost of $65,000, 
and on the first of January, of the present year, 
it first commenced operations, with a single pair 
of stones, but when in full operation five pair 
will be used, with a daily demand for fifteen 
hundred bushels of wheat to keep it in operation. 

The motive power of this mill is the water of 
the falls of the Ohio, just where it daahea with 
irresistable force through the Indiana chute. The 
mill race was excavated at an immense cost of 
time, labor, and money, from the solid limestone 
that forms the bed of the rapida. The wheels are 
on an entire new principle, being similar to the sub- 
merged propellers used in war steamers, working 
an immense upright shaft, the base of which is 
sunk fifteen feet through the solid rock. The 
entire machinery of the mill ia worked or 
revolved by this shaft, which axtonJs its power 
from the bed of the river to the very roof of the 
building, the whole moving with the evenness and 
regularity of clock-work, and with irresistablc 
and untiring power. As long as the waters of 
the Ohio roll onward to the Gulf so mill the ma- 
chinery of the great mill perpetuate its action, 
and be an enduring monument of the energy, 
talent and enterprise of its builders. 

We arc not sufficiently versed in mechanics to 
to give a description of the machinery of Ntw 
Low ill, the name contemplated to be given to the 
mill site, but are well assured that in all its de- 
partments it is unexcelled anywhere by any mill 
in the country. All th' useful improvements of 
the age have been adopted in making it the most 
thorough manufactory of flour in the West. The 
proprietors are practical millers, who have devi- 
led their time and means to the fullest extent in 
perfecting the establishment, and no one who 
visiles the mill and sees it in operation, can doubt 
the result. The wheat is taken in at the base- 
ment, and by means of “elevators" is carried up- 
ward to the sixth story, where it is received in a 
vast reservoir. From thenci it is passed through 
the cleaning process, by which the wheat is com- 
pletely separated from the chaff, the machine 
used being Child’s Separator; not a grain other 
than good, sound, and perfect wheat being re- 
tained. which is then, by a process similar to 
that used in elevating, taken down to the grind- 
ing stones, through a round tube, instead of the old 
fashioned hopper. The lower portion of the tube, 
or receiver, is made of glass, through which the 
wheat is seen just before it passes between the 

The flour as it comes from the mil! is worked 
through a trough, and from thence by means of 
elevators taken up to the upper story of the mill, 
where it is bolted or sifted through twelve bolting 
reels, and then it finds its way down to the sec- 
ond story', the bran, shorts, ship-stuff, and mid- 
iings all being separated and piled in different 
and distinct piles on the floor above, by an inge- 
nious process that must be seen to be fully ap- 
preciated. The pure superfine flour is neit 
forced into or through a self-regulating and act- 
ing packer, a new invention that winds and un- 
winds itself, and is capable of packing accurate- 
ly and neatly forty barrels flour per hour. All 
that is necessary to be done is to have one man 
to attend the machine, whose sole business is to 
place the barrel under the packer to receive the 
flour and then to replace it with another. By 
this plan 500 barrels of flour can be packed in a 
day without spilling a handful. 

Messrs. Smith &. Smyser’s flour store i* on 
Market street, above First, where they have a 
constant supply of their superior flour as well as 
all the differen' kinds of offal of the mill. They 
have been in operation since the 1st of January, 
and during the past week were making flour from 
wheat from Chicago, that cost them $2,00 per 
bushel. They will always be m the market buy- 
ing wheat, for which the farmers throughout 
Kentucky, Indiana, and Ohio are informed that 
they pay the highest cash price for a good article, 
having a daily demand for fully fifteen hundred 
bushels to feed their mammoth mill. 

Mournful Catr or Suicide— Love. Intemperance 
and SaU'-Muruer. 

The Lafayette (lad.) American, of yesterday, hsg 
tbe following; 

Distressing Suicide in Looansport. — IVe are 
indebted to Ex -May or O'Brian, just returned from 
Logansport, for the following: On Friday evening 
last, a out dusk, Spencer Davis, a young man about 
twenty-five years old, nephew of the late Genera! 
Tipton, blew his brains out with a pistol, loaded with 
seven buckshot, under the following circumstances: 
He was a printer, and worked in the office of the 
Pharos, had for s me time past been addicted to hard 
drinking. He had b-en endeavoring to pay his ad- 
dresses to a young ladv named Baldwin, who resides 
on the island in tbe Waba9h,by whom his suit was 
rejected. On Friday evening he went to the gate of 
the house and called the young ladv, saying he 
wished to bid her good-bye, as he was going away. 
Upon coming ont, she perceived a pistol in his hand, 
which he was attempting to conceal behind him. 
She immediately ran into the house in great alarm, 
fastened the door, and sent a boy through a back 
window for her father, who soon arrived, and found 
Davis sitting upon the porch. As heentered the gate, 
Davis rose up, aud Mr. Baldwin perceiving a pistol 
in hia hand which he was in the act of raising, 
said to him, “ Davis, don’t hurt me.” Davis replied, 

“ No, Baldwin, I winldn't harm a hair of yonr 
head,” and immediately discharged the pistol into 
his own right temple. He fell, bleeding copionslv, 
with z horrid wound in the head, out of which 
the brains immediately oozed, but, nevertheless, he 
lived for several hours 

Young Davis has always been considered an 
amiable, harmless and good-hearted young man, 
and his funeral was attended by a large concourse 
of sympathizing friends. 

Religious -Hatters. 

Presbyterian General Assembly. — This 
body met in Nashville, Thursday, May 17. Th* in- 
troductory sermon wo* preached by Rev. H. A. 
Boardaau, of Philadelphia, from 1 Timothy. Hi, 1 : 


Very interesting Details 

The telegraphic abstract of nsws ty th: Bui 
not satisfactory, but we have now the detail: 

BALTIC. meU ttra 88 ; e, but the French asserted their supre- 
— mecy once more, and ia spite of t he fierce charge of 

)c tails. theRimttaaa. in defl»nr» of th« stubtnrn resistance 

Notes .Northern leitiickj* 

“Thia ia a true saying, if a man dealreth the office teLigecce by that ateemer, and give of them co- all night, in" defiance of the" eaemi't effJrt* to 
of Bishop, he desireth a goed work.” piously. dislodge them by a vigorous cannonade, to which 

Dr. Drury Lacy, of North Carolina, and Dr. N. .'Vapoleon not Goins to th* Crimea. theaiUen rep.ied by incessant shells. In order to 

L. Rice, of St. Lonia, were nominated for Moderator. It ia now positively stated that tbe contemplated , nc \ * * t * nt ion of tbt enemy, and prevent 
On the first call Dr Rice was elected journey cf the Emperor Napo.eon to Constantinople . iSf® ^wding over the left of the 

BeJamfo T PM ii! i , Crimea has been indefinitely suspended if g—? 1 Bosqnet ten' down ward to tha men 

Benjamin T. Phillips was elected temporary Clerk. not abaQ j oneU . ud „ lU tbe Pari , correspondents hitbe trench«on our nght. to keep np a conaum 

On the second day of the session (being Friday) of the morning journals concur in tbe statement, it the Roeaien works, rh# lot* of our 

aeems entitled to credit. A corrobora ire fact is 1 regret to say, considerable ia this 

ttmal commissions, and the arrival of delegates. A fomd 1» tie MertNwr, which fmMAm t m JufmM a ^ ' 

t . , , f .. decree, postponing the opening of the Universal . m n comd&t, but I believe there were 

resolution to rescind the order of the last Assembly, Exhibition from the 1st to the ! 5 th of May. As the officer killed and nine wounded. The energy 

providing for a chronological arrangement of the time fixed for the departure of the Emperor ap- spirit w*th which the French fought are beyoad 

roll, was adopted after some debate, and the Aasem- proaeh^d tbe difficulties and obstacles seemed no to “‘ 1 P rai '*”- FROM china 

b!e determined to adhere to the old svstem ; and in iacr ?* w 851 ***■ to hi * WW of 

order d.ffiom, U, ,h, iurd, „t », » n ‘ toe * of 

,h ' :r T-*" ? -a- <° - -I— 

head ot the roll influenced those who came after, a U ge decisive enough to warrant an a* ,ault had 
motion made by Dr. Plummer, that the clerk com- gained, and it is generally believed that the 
mence alternately at the head and foot of the roil in °P tration;! must he abandoned for the present 

““■fr. ■ to “ '! ,,k 

the dissolution of the Presbytery of Nebraska. The has been enabled to approach sufficiently near 

evoked by the cnea aid example of the enemy s *■ **** Waada -€•*»■*»•■-— Y*w*ar«-Ab#»Wa»- 

lic abstract of nsws by tbs Baltic wa* ° v er »' £nd b 7 re P e * tod cheers, forced them battiaa i *“ ^URto F.-ai^- aae Frmi^-A. 

. . . . . „ I back scroaa tee trenches once a are and took awasa Cetlaae-Jiaaaa Caawaz Xe tow e-A Fam - 

• bot we caVe “ ow ;h0 of te ' session of a Uule adr^ w^r^^ :h? Khl Ptnianx-Riator. ». 

*“* “ all night, in defiance of th* enemy's efforts to * - 1 ™ 11 ' *«- 

dislodge 7 hem by a vigorous cannonade, to wbieh ;3peciai corerapo nS a ra e to trawii. Coaavra 1 

* h<li# In . orderto At last your -snaeial carreapoodran find* atm- 
tra v he W,erC l' “i ?r 7 e " t wooda^— bay'md the ran nd of th# paat- 

tow^T,'- rsl r “ orer tb *. ‘* ft . of ibe ®an * horn, aad in a ssctfoa where th# sail arrive* 

town, general Bosquet sen* down word to the men hut irregularly once a week rameTime between 

fusiiad^o^^ue'^RnraiHn^^workT^ 8 *^'!!*** 1* ? °°f UnT wormLg and 9wtn.-la> light It ia. thare- 

Xs was I reZT J* k of *5 fcre, a matter of impofeibititv for him ta fulfil, to 

£ m ,he UtUr - ***>• u « can only sake note of 

W0 men tiers 4e hntl ii?*'* 4ttch ‘“ IB P ** **■ aspiring toward print, repat a- 

juu men ooTs te combat, but I believe there were UO o and oocketimr hi* “oeneinin-*s.he-t»»^.wav ’• 

six officers lr.!!e.i and nine wounded. The energy reTarToo^ dSirtraL"^ thus 

3l2£? W ‘ th Whlcn the Freach «">«“* •" he raves pen and hW 

FKnMimvi postage stamp*. 

Moderator announced the standing committees. t° throw both shot and shell to advantage. 

The report of the Board of Missions was referred to ' ^ before Sevastopol is in good condition; 

.... .... ,, , the troops are healthy, well fed, housed and clothed. 

PP P ^ te comnll Hee. and the Assembly devo- Though reinforcements were constantly arriving up 
ted half an hour to devotional exercises. Snbse- to the latest dates, tbe allies were neither numa r aaa 

tage decisive enough to warrant an asrauh had been fey, to report a considerable changeia pobti al If! 
gained, audit is generally believed that the siege fair* in thy country uauge m pouti m a. 

operations must lie abandoned for the present. r mm ; . .. _ 

No general attack has yet been made b v the fleet ^ “citv wra retXn fv .K. * 'T 

on the sea forta. though each night a single steamer aight of the , 7th £ '(«££•* nI^K^D^*) 
has been enabled to npproack sufficiently near them no* jM ; . , ’ 


The IS. Treaty Ra tided Earthquake at Nta- n P the river toward the north sad east, terminating 
b.»- Wreck ef a ft oral a* FrU-te. at the Virginia line. These form a secti-n of on* 

Our last was dated the 15t.» alt., since when we beloved State, that, though the earliest seen and 
nave to report a considerable change in poiiti al af- explored, are perhaps the least known of all Kei»- 

non— Wreck af a Russian Frtaatr. 

Our last was dated the 1. Hit nit., since when we 

They set fire to it at various points, and a large 
portion of it wm burnt. The rebels were killed 
or dispersed, and the people are rebuilding in their 

tacky, if we regard their wealth, their population, 
their intellect, and, beyond all else, their resoarcra 
upon which may be baaed the moat exalted rwhomt 
of future greatnera and power. There b Kenton, 
(acrose the line, indeed) with its bray aad thriving 
capitol— tbe city of Covington -a suburban settle- 
ment merely, where th* over-crowde.1 .leniarra of 

quently reports from corresponding bodies was I enough 

2JSES t C»ci T i* rr MHi^Urirda”^ 

atest date*, tbe allies were neither numerous nrS^the a^ -t^^ -Newport. 

. nor sufficiently well provided to undertake <* I ** * *.*» 

made the special order for Monday evening. Spe a lo “« >a the interior of the Crimea. 

„i-i . , ,, „ _ . According to the latest accounts, the bombard- 

cial orders were then made as follows : For Satur- ment was virtually suspended. 

day, report of the Board of Education ; Monday, p riBCe 0#mchak#ir . Accoua, ,f the Bombard 
Board of Domestic Missions: Tuesday, Foreign ment— Ureadful Scenes. 

Missions ; Wednesday, Board of Publication The InT ahde Iluise publishes Prin-e Gortacha- 

Tbe city of New York was selected as the place 

, .. ,, , . V_ by Telegraph tfce Kussian official account* are 

for tbe next meeting of the General Assembly. Tbo brought down to the 21th April. Prince Gortscha- 
annual reports from various Theological Seminaries koff describes the cannuna *e which was opened by 

the Canton men admitted the Imperial troops 
oJf* w ’.- the rebel chief « hM betn beh adad, hut 

where position. 

descent, and wealth are 

1 the bomb " d * ch ^ - etoESE 

lent was t irtuaiit suspended. anticipated took Dlare. and th* inm.ri.j i 

found arrayed against one of the moot agrai ton. lev- 
eling, and anti-slavery romraacities in the -oantrv 

Prince GartschakafTi Accunat of the Bombard- 
ment— Ureadful Scenes. 

The Invalide Russe publishes Prin e Gortacha- 

Tbe city of New York was selected as the place “ tl * account orthe bombardment to the 15th, and who were not fighting men were reduced to the 
r„ . v by Telegraph the Russian official account* are greatest straits 

for the next meeting of the General Assembly. Tbo brought down to the 21th April. Prince Gurtscha- The capture of the city ha* given nuiverral ratio- 
annual reports from various Theological Seminaries koff describes the cannonade which w as opened by faction. Them rine* of the French friaate La Jo- 
were read and referred, also the report of the ‘ hr A J liei on the 9th - “ **>“<* tremendous, its ob- anne d'Arc assisted in keeping order and nreventine 

Fit 1 rs , . ipet he* in or to tlifefnnnnt ihe Uiw^inn mu.* TKo tl. * s • . B 

proprietorship, caused prejudice and ill foettag 
Among quite a clam of re- idea ts This bad blood 

robbery. The troops which were encam ed around 
Shanghai have been sent with all speed to operate 

the United State* steamer Powhattan arrived at 

Church Extension Committee of Wa-hington city. b^IeMd renned^ whh“ upcI« r ?} heT 7 . J he \ roo P " wWc h encam ed around prem, placed hia <langl 

. ... B J oesiegea replied with success, and on the 10th, in Shanghai have been sent with all «ne»,i tn n <u. , n ,i h.. > 

ie eveumg^he special orders, the reception ot less than four h' ore. silenetd 50 of their opponent's against Nanain and Chin-kiang, where th* rebefc eating those doctrine-? 
Synodical Records, Narratives of the state of Rcli- guns. From the circumstance, I mice Gortseha- aremiJteh* losing ground; bat we have no an- of society He baa all 
gion in the various Presbyteries, and Statistical judges that the loss of the enemy must have thentic intelligence to rely on. cipatiouist It need nt 

reports, were raue through with Variocs other ® cen eonsutera-ile. Some of the Russian guns and The United States steamer Powhattan arrived at that this man Bailey 

r»»«» — —W4, and .nmu. «k.p„d «k. SSy'SSS bT.fiS’Sf In' “S.' 

in? for a c >py of Dr. Boardman's ftermon for the to the epan lenient* and batteries was succedsfuUy ed on the*21st. ^ xion pad Vati- Imerics 

Board of Publication. Rev. H. G. Comings, of tepmuH. * (• rom the 11th to the 14th, ' he srys. The island of Niphon was visited on the 23d of tra'e at th* recent Mav 

Steubenville, Va„ was elected delegate to the Gen- „“nude the ^ fort r^« with “*reat T ? et * mber ^ earthquake, whereby gentleman 

eral Synod of the Dutch Reformed Church, and Dr. day. and to bombard it during the nl^ht we liave *"**** bJ S cKiS Sol 

Robert Davidson, of New Brunswick, alternate. not had many guna dismounted owing to the fortifi- The Russian frigate Diana, which was at Janan. of sight it w nlra-ant 

was augmented by a ' ewspaper (the Daily News.) 
whom editor, thinking that th? trad* of blacksmith 
did not agree with bin ideas of lea-nre. ta-uod to the 
press, placed hia daughters at mrvitade in a print- 
iag office, and for five year* bra been cheaply advo- 
cating those doctrine, must ia mical t# the peace 
of society. He has always been a headlong eman- 
cipationist It need not. therefore, be wondered at 
that this man Bailey te a thoro ghlv dved dag 
Nleht, and aa such, or rather as the defender of all 
sorts of theories, fbarieritish. abolition, amalgama- 
tion, end Anti-American, ha was elected a Magis- 
trate at th* recent May election, over a conservative 

Th# stare and stripes that ware over Nswoort 

Southern Baptist Convention. — T he Mont- to the batteries being sheltered by the I 
gomery (Alabama) Mail of the 12th reports the ° nr L i* actively r paired di 

»">«-»«• »' •>» — u a ., ajiS&sss szjsjrts! 

city on the morning of the previous day. Dr. reinforcements; so that on the 15th, .Sevas 
Howell, of Richmond, Ya., was chosen to preside, a* strong as before the bombardment.” Ti 

and discharged his duties in a highly acceptable sU, . c f> “ oun ‘ p°*™ s - of J*** 1 ® 0 w 
awfenraom t kra Ho dtate^ that the skirraj^hes urn ertAken 

manner lhe forenoon session was mostly passed in t o defeat the trench and mining operations of the 
devotional exerewea, with addresses by Dr. Jeter, besiegers i ave been generally *ucceasful, 
of Virginia, and Rev. Mr. Williams, of Baltimore, they are 44 quite to the taste” of the Roasu 

In the afternoon foe Co vention took np the order L l »*L 0<ra 5^! ° PI T nDi,y ? 

, , ... ..... . ing their valor. The garrison, he says. i< 

or the day, which was first hearing the report of and even gav. The loss sustained by the 
the Bible Society read. It was a brief bnt sat fac- from the llth to the 15th of April is set 
tory document, and concluded with aa earnest 7 subalterns, und 436 men killed, and 6 

appeal to the Baptists of the South to form in each “f >«• m « n 

0 .. .. . . .. _ . . In his dispatch of the 2tth Pnncc Goi 

State a Central Baptist Society. ..-pbe fire of the Pnera _ continil „ 

cations having a sufficient number of inverse* and with Admiral Pontistin, on a diplomatic mte-ioiL 

to the batteries being sheltered by the blindages, was totally wrecked, bat all bands saved 

All onr damage is actively r paired during the At Canton the Imperialists have gained a com- 

bosaca and Simoda were destroyed The stare and stripes that ware over Nswport 
i injured. Barracks and the smoke aad dost of Cincinnati' out 

frigate Diana, which was at Japan, of sight, it te pleasant for the eye to rent upon the 
Pontistin, on a diplomatic mis-iou, broad bottom* and steep, green hill* of our own 

night; the (itsmounted firnns are replaced by new piete victory over a ianre r**uel «nil tha 
ones, and the losse - of the garrison made £od by traffic te agSn oJen 

i* totally wrecked, bnt ail .hands saved. home State. Pleasanter ttill to olfactory nerve* 

Al Canton the Imperialists have gained % com- that have for men the been iaprteeed with naasht 

.imp « !**«» m. .1 a. i. j «_ * . . ? 

beyond the stench of city street*, to foe! the odore 
one breath that even the faintest empowered 

o defe»t C the 1 trench “h ^ The Urgent* have been drived from theft bat whore interior hoop-pote re*,or -refoe Coving.' 

to lefeat foe trench and mining operations of the head -quarters, near Whampoa, the greater Dart o tan and Lexmrton railway ra Jafiv <L>v»In> t„ 

fo^^^‘ 1 <rTitp^^fo^ e tas‘e""of'*tli'e^ S ^ U '' ^ ‘ heir " eet ] akf ‘ n or deal roved, the town of Sa^how the vteamboiwweleT Pendletoopre-rais a *w«nty 

^ Trtetoak mile range of terraces, that nrefEt *h.\Jd^ 

KXtKlKra fri; pI “ e th ? I th 1Mt - the Mandarins having been growth chopped off. and the froftfuTvt^pintH. 
ard ^ garrison , “!I ?* y !: H iBtn P ld strenghtened by the adherence of many influential to render it Rhine- laud, in realitr a* well as antes' 

frnm thp mV,' ♦ V : , ^, SU5 a ‘ Q ‘ d , by ^ , u * m8 ° n ullage*, whose “braves” acted oo ah .re and gave ance Cincinnati already avail* hore f iff »■ ^ Arandv 

^ 5? t- the rebels who tell into their h£d* soil for m oTZt hXhv ilJhLTS 

T d hl * promptly Ind erer°etictiJy Sjlff t^cuWTVtLrTT Vtto^^firthM ^‘y 

2L,: T s. t si? , drs rwaisjr 

The Treasurer’s report showed tbj amount of I slacfcer. lhe taigt done to the fortification*, I uther bands which mo*t be sobdoed 

receipts to have been some $10,000, and tbe di* and thk 
bnrsements about 38,600, the h-.aviest contributions P ortlon 
being from South Carolina. Then 

The Home Missionary report was then read— a 17th of 
long and interesting document, showing that not l 6th - 1 
withstanding the well known causes of depression ann > 
ia the South for the two years past, the work done Uk-V'Vu 

ere trade can I there hitherto 

. jii iJI 77. • — oiaer naans wnicn mast be snhuaed ere trade can there hitherto profitlera moontain* will hrinw forth 

DOrtimi”^^ ° r tL gUnn0n ^ ^ m pro- be re-eatablished on any secure baste. As yet there It will he no rJuu/uTmns nor ndieul^Si. to* 
P ,, w is no improvement. may rest areared. They not only entomb m literal 

Tv. „ K T'. . a r f r '‘ nf I h . u T . h « re . b * 1 c , h * et L h * T< ' escaped with a portion of wealth, hot bear upon theft toemingfv rugged 

Theofficialdispatchesfrom Lord Raglan are to the their Beet, and will doubtless go to increase the bosoms the richest of fruits For foe present 
7th of A nril only, ami from < ieoeral C'anrobert fo the number of pirates who swarm at tbe entrance aud Fowler's Landing is the chief shipping point for 

I fit n I.nnl llnCT nn atat... ih.l *h.. ,.e *: . ., n Ik. «... a . . . 7. Jl ■ , 

16th. Ixird Raglan states that the condition of the on the river, 
army before Sevastopol continued to improve, and 

mortality from disease to decrease. The fires of both 
the English and French armies have been continued: 

p * ur 1*77” Theo,there te a vato oonconrse of inhabitants oa the 

Fir»f. TV e shall advocate a repeal of the laws of wharf; the negro driver* of ox-teame hauling to- 

Pendletoa county It to a brisk Bttle place, par- 
ticularly when the packet- boat make* a landing. 

hy the Board far excetded that of any other period but though superior to that of tbe enemy Lord Raglan naturalization, or if that cannot be accomplished. Hacco,’ swear t. laminouaiv the store-keeperaon the 
•f the same dnration. The receipt* of the past vear admits that it had not prodaced that" effect wfiirh then such a modification of those laW9 ae will pre- hank look wteeiy at th* rece t #f their g .. <i- rim 
were about $21,000-a greater amonnt than wa* al ^ ht l,a ! e ** anticipated from its constancy, v^nt future immigianufrom becoming citizens abort boy Mate the custom with Young America.’ joke 

* power and accurancy. The list of coasualties te not “ - - - 

of the name duration. The receipt* of the past year admits that it had not produced that effect which 

were $21,000-a greater amonnt than was ‘‘T be< ’ n antic 'P» t ^ {r ? m constancy, 

... .... , . power and accurancy. The hat of cousuaUies te not 

ever contributed before. Of this Georgta contribu- heavy. 

ted the largest share? Alabama and Virginia the The Sortie from the FlagstalT Battery, 

next. The number of churches under the charge The correspondence which has come to hand since 

hacco. nr ear v. laminoanly . the store- keepers oa r 
bank look wireiy at th* receii t af their goods; t 

of the Board U 250; the number of sermons preached onr last, gives a description of the furious sortie *c“f*»wby t ongre>* to prevent the lmmi.raUon 

In them over 7 800 Thouundmrof SnnH.rvi.rafi from the FlagstalT Battery on the French lines, on hlth * r °. f U>t y£* n n ‘ htr 

intnemover ,,800^ The number of Sunday schools the 13th A long and de-perate struggle took place crmisa/r. and to send back to the countries from 

is 109; pupils, 3,409. The different parts of the Twice the Russians succeeded in entering the paral- 

reports read were referred to the proper commit lei in advance of tie battery, aud twice they were 

tees, and the Convention then adjourned. repulsed — the second time with such loss as to com- 

.. ssli 

the Baptmt church to hear the convention sermon stone’s throw of their own batteries. General 
preached by Rev. Mr. Sears, of Kentucky, of which was wounded in tnis affair, and having been 

the Mail speaks in terms of commendation struck also with a chance bullet after the dose of 

the njht, has since died. In this sortie the French 

lost between 50 and GO killed and wonnded ; the 
The Old Tenth District American All Russians a far greater number. 

Over. — A t the recentel ction for connty officers in 
ihe old Tenth Congres ional District gave a large ma- 

ot ‘7“^ '?- ne aft * r the the passengers on the steamer, and' for • half hoar 

oath of allegiance to the L uited States, and of afoio- there ten general saturnalia ia this hill-side town 
ration of all other powers, potentates and princes. Farther ap among the hills te Bracken connty. 

.Second. We shall advocate the passage of a stria- not a little famed m oor State history. F.ntfte.v- 
Hi* aw , ? Con k r **« *® present the inuni .ration finished, resting in tire evening sunshine Tike a well 
hither of foreigners who are either paupers or to-do old gentleman who has no further thought of 
an< * t0 T, nd to co ’ jn * n ** husine*, is Augusta, th# eoanty seat. There may 

Twice the Riwiiaa .1 succeeded in entering the paral- wn,cn »uc*toreigner» of these classes be there who will glance at. and lecognise the name, 

lei in advance of th e battery, aud twice they were 38 may. m violation of such law, hereafter reach our who can hut rememb r when Augusta College was 
repulsed — the second time with such loss as to com- P^rta; and to require the Presidfnt of the United the chief seat of letter* in tbe West. It w re the 
pel an immediate retreat. The French made no ™tate* tu demand from any government which may first literary institution established in America by 
atttempt at pursuit, as tbe enemy were within a hither »cch clause* of its subjects, immediate the Meibedist Church, and for many years collected 

stone's throw of their own batteries. General an “ am ? e . lat ’ t3 taciion (err sue* outrage, and a about It most of the genius and learning nl that ee- 
Bizot was wounded in tnis affair, and having been P r ?Pf r ‘“d^pnrty against the repetition thereof. sle^iastical body. There was a time, long gone by. 
struck also with a chance ballet after the elose of . "* oppose the election or appoint- when Dr Rater (aa author of the church hi-itory) 

the fi^ht, has since died. In this sortie the French ™ ent ®‘ foreign born citizen to any office of was President, and when Dr Henry B. Bmcom. 
lost between 50 and 60 killed and wonnded ; the l ru8t ’ " onor or emolument under the Federal or that meteor tight of the pulpit, sad Dr. John P. 
Russians a far greater number. State governments, or tbe employment or enlist- Durbin, celebrated not only for his ministerial ekv- 

the old Tenth Congressional District gave a large ma- Flagstaff Battery, with partial success. Tbe 

... . . , . * Russians, fearing an assault, opened a furious can- 

j y ry county l it ona .or the American nonade along the ’,vho : c line. On the night of the 

mnilinatps i — * v. . v. . .u i i i , T 

On the Hth the French fired three mines under m , ent of snch p<>r,oas th#> , arra 7 or navy m time 

of war; maintaining, as w* do the opinion that the 

queues, but more Lately for hi* nrteataj researches, 
and Dr. Joseph Tomlinson, an accomplished and pro 

native-born citizen* of the United States have the foond oriental master of mental philosophv.whocom- 
rlght to govern the Lind of their birth; and that til mitted soicide. were snbor-tlnate Then 

In Campbell connty, heretofore Democratic by | one portion of the battery, but on the 19th they 
500, the American candidate for Commonwealths’ | were corapelled to - vieId thtir P 0 **** 1 *- 

Brilliant Exploit at the RID* Pit*. 

17th the French succeeded in making a lodgment in | ‘ mtn \ graat3 J * 5,hou * d **• content with the I wa* it that thia now quiet village was the seat of til 

Attorney, has a majority of 2«. Harrison connty. _ r _ _ 

Democratic by 200, roils up a in .ji :h' Amer- On Hie s*a»e night tbe Engffch succeeded in cap- ®f *nch amended form of an oath to support the booored Traraytramia, Kottekj Am test her be*t 

cian candidate. In Scott, the Democratic maiori*T lur ‘toJ oi tnc tnumj’s piU.from which much Constitution of the L nited Stntss, and to be ad- sebool. Onr colored papulation have many ri ns, 

, lo ’ raxic majority annoyance and loss to working parties has been ministered to til persons elected or appointed to any toriai. potnico-cconomorti. claraicti and reiiuious 

of 200 is cut down to 18. Pendleton county, here- caused. CoL Graham Edgerton, the field officer in office of trust, honor or emolument under the Fede- to aniwer for. 

tofore unwaving in the Democratic faith, gives the command of the trenches, who led the attacking ral or State governments, as will effectually exclude It te at this point that we strike the celebrated 

enjoyment of life, liberty and property under our manner of fan and science But its glory has de- 
institutions, withont seeking to participate ia the parted There wm a nigger ia tbe care. SOaverr 
enaction, admimstration, or execution of oor laws, split the Methodist Church. Augusta College foil 
Fourth. TV e shall advocate and urge the adoption between the two contending faction*. *aJ. saving 

American candidate for Attorney, 218 majority. 
For Magistrate, Ac., in Grant, the Americans car- 
ried every district save one . 

to answer for. 

It te at this point that we strike the celebrated 

party, was killed in tbe desperate action which took I ^ rora 9n, 'h offices all persons who shall not directly I tobacco growing section. Here te g-own that fa- 

place afterwards for the protection of the trenches f° d exphcitlg recognise the obligations and bind- moaa weed tbe “Mraon eoanty tobneeat” ter ratter 
In the last affair 50 British soldiers secured the ing force of the Constitution of tbe United 6tate* as that w fi-et^ned title te elareifled the best product. 

in A a column of Russians 1000 strong, paramount to all obligations of adhesion or alle- of Bracken county, as well as of Clermont and 

i again -t a 
jtal loss to 

. ... I lie total loss to lhe hagiah was 2 officers and 21 giaoce to any iorc;gn power, potentate, or Brown counties. O Mason eonntv, indeed prodnees 

am uolin Gampbkll. — Ibis distingumhed men killed, and 4 officers and between 40 and 50 men authority whatever, under any and all eircum- but a small quota of the tobacco for wfoch she is 
British officer, now in command of the Highland wounded. The enemy lost about 50 killed and twice _ tamed, not only in American, but European markets 

u- »i „ 

number of the Glasgow Herald, was Dorn in Bell upon the second rifle pit; but the nit was almost 10 the enjoyment of free suffrage any person of of green Hilla, it, fairest of river meadow binds, 
street in that eiiy. His father was a ioumev- immediately abandoned by the Russians. foreign birth who has not been first made a citizen and that deep bine aiv ever ail, even to lo k to- 

.. _ ,» t • ™ The Turkish corps took part in a reconnaissance of the l nited States according to the “uniform rule” ward the “other -dde of Jordan" where stand tbo 

man mechanic, whose name was Me Liver. The on the 19th, which was undertaken towards the val- of naturalization prescribed by Congrera under th* mine of a Foarierita Phalanx Buildinv washed awav 
maiden name of hi* mother was Campbell, ley of the Chernaya, with the view of showing provisions of the Constitution. and destroyed by the freshet of December 1847 

When he entered the army, at the solicitation of 0mftr Pasha the 6 ronnd - Stxtk “ d “7 » »“ * bleak December night when the b-inre of 

an lincle on moth.,’. L . i ,i. Temporary Suspension* of the Siege-Gathering unitm of Church and State, no matter what etas* there commnnitos was swept off by the flood and tha 

an uncle on the mother s side, he took the name of Ku**ian Reinrorcemeats. of religionists shall advocate snch unkn. majority of the people swallowed ip in the Ohio « 

of Campbell. His father is now living in the Telegraphs from Sevastopol to the 28th ult state • " * shall vigorously maintain ’.be tested Coldstream. Since then the utmost despair ha* per- 

I.I. of Moii. Hi. rarara J— . S o, 

upon the necond rifle pit; but the Dit was almost the enjoyment of free suffrage any person of 
immediately abandoned by the Russians. foreign birth who ha* not been first made a citizen 

The Turkish corps took part in a reconnaissance of the United State* according to the “uniform rule” 
on the 19th, which was undertaken towards the val- naturalization prescribed by Congress under the 
ley of the Chernaya, with the view of showing provision* of the Constitution. 

af Kussian ReiuforrenieuU. 

_ . „ . tamed, not only in American, but European markets.* We shall maintain the doctrine that no one It te Maaon county, however, which we reach 
of the State* of thie L nion has the right to admt next. Nor caa we take oor eyee from its brightest 
to the emoyment of free suffrage anr person of of *reen hiUe, ti% fairest of rirer meadow lancim 
foreign birth who has not been first made a citizen and that deep bine sky ever til. even to tor k to- 
of the United State* according to the “uniform rule” ward tbe “other side of Jordan” where stand the 
of naturalization prescribed by Congress under tbe ruin* of a Fonrierita Phalanx Building washed away 
provisions of the Constitution and destroyed by the freshet of December, 1847 

Sixth. We shall opnoae, now and hereafter, any It wa* a bleak December night when the boas* off 
,£*“T C „ ^ ute - no matter what class there commnntet* was swept off hy the flood and the 

or GampfieM. His rather is now living in the Telegraphs from Sevastopol to the 28th ult., state 
Isle of Mull. His mother died many years a»o t,5at 0,1 that da J lhe «nieil commanders had sus- 

— - “ pended their fire, so as not to exhaust their amuni- 

rF“A curious political caucus was reported at li ??- , and that tb fy were awaiting reinforcements, 
. . tt x- v , , whicn were hourly expected. A Russian dispatch, 

the Astor House, New i ork, on Thursday, the however, dated the evening of the 23th, says: “The 

union of Church and State, no matter what class these commnntet* was swept off by the flood and thw 
of religionists shall advocate snch nnkn. majority of the people swallowed up ia the Ohio s 

Seventh, w e shall vigorously maintain the vested cold stream. Since then the utmost despair has per- 
righta ofti! persons, of native and foreign birth, vaded til this section of the landscape, look th* 

The information with regard to the ga-hering of t n k V , T 

G Rnurian r#»inf.»rGG*t!f»nt«s ia from n tralra I coratlt ltion H to f 

parties to it being Senator Seward, of New York, flue of the eneruv ia moderate. Their approaches 

Senators Wilson and Sumner, of Mass., ex- *!° W K XVe , hare published, at 100 yards 

c . n . e f ,,. . . ' * ’ from bastion No. 4, a row of nfie.pits, which 

senator Lliase, of Uhio, and Hon. Thomas Cor- serve to form a continuous branch of communica- 
win, of Ohio. What’s in the wind? tion.” 

The information with regard to the ga’hering of 

JtaT’Professor \gassiz has declined an offer of the Rus?ian reinforeements. is obtained from a tele- 
.ho I“r.fu»»r.hipof Natural Hi.t.r, i„ .hr Uoi- JSS23'i 

versity ot Edinburgh, with a salary of ten thou- the House of C minocs on the night of the 1st, 

stnd dollars. He prefers to remain at Harvard. that i ‘ co "5 ained . “ announcement of tbe Russian 

army in the coigbborhood of Sebastopol, between 

[Pan. c orrtspomieoee or th* London T.n»aj Btiaklava and Mackenzie's Farm, having been reln- 

Tlie Attempted A..a..ina«ion off . Napoleon. b 7 } wo *** *»• oI jT^ -U-cording 

u. Dlu to the statements of two Polish deserters there are 

. fari , Apm 100.000 Russians in the vicinity of Sebastopol, 

Toe attempt to assassinate the Emperor last eve- 60,000 of whom have arrived from Simpheropol. 
ning te, as may be easily supposed the most inter- The Norm Forts -A Gentle Hint, 

estmg topic of the day, and for a while the siege of The correspondent of the Morning Herald, writing 
Sevastopol and the Conferences of Menna are lost nn <k* 15th inst sa- • 8 ’ 

sight of in the horror excited by such aa act of Part r.mstantine^nd the forts north of the fi.e. 

and shall at aQ tunes oppose the slightest interfer- fields ever so fair with their <ocund crotw aad re- 
ence with such vested rights. pore the hills in the tar-swmy dratarre -t*t ra bewo- 

Eighth. W e shall oppose and protest against all tifal with their crown* off gree* forest trees. 
abridgment of religious liberty, holding it re a We ores bv Rinlew on th. otirer auL kv. 
cardinal maxim, that religious faith te a question Pbar ^ as told of* in 1 Scrioture ^ ft n 

between each individual and hiuGud.and over which ’ th# au^Sa 'rviirx a 

no political government, or other human power. Tou ^ not^n^fore^ ^Z^t to^rar’^f 
can rightfully exercise any supervision or control, ^ t ^ ’ 1.T, 

at any time, in any place, or taanv form. ^ Scali?- 0Ter V owtrm S Sm * strength .a 

re „ “ ^ 

[Paris Corrcspondener of the London Timea) 

The Attempted Assassination off Napoleon. 

Paris, April 29. 

nought, violated, or (Unregarded, wh tberbypo/fti- 
eians, by religionists, or by the adherents or fol- 
lowers of either, or by any other class of peiaans. 

Tenth. We shall maintain and defend the Con- 
stitution as it stands, tbe Union as it exists, and 
the rights of the Statss, without diminution as 

*■?.** I eet anrfaced river of the world, between banks that 

vie with each other in beauty aad luxuriance, and 
we reach the mouth *f Limestone. Maysvfil* *ito 
as of old. at the .e*t of the surrountlin hills. It 
* un-ef „ raMl ■ .are Shfet « t raffiln 

flood of sunshiae illuminating th* captia* aad roof* 
People stand ia group* on the bank of th* river aad 

man on the ground of hie opposition to or hi* sap- tbe H , ' v q ^ ___ jl 

cr^; .er^r.rr= fZzzz *" 1 ' 

The correspondent of the Morning Herald, writing 
on the 15th inst. says: 

Fort Constantine and the forts north of the liar- 

viUainy the contemplation of the consequences to ^.Tor Tie Bm ti^ tTk part in Vhe cornet 

’ J TtnerUl SaUSfaC ‘ <1V. finop clear across the harbor and town into our 
lion at its laiiure. # # # # own and the French lines. Their shot appear to be 

Aa the Emperor approached the barrier de l'Etoiie 

and when nearly opposite the- well-known place of Abo * nt one hundreJ roands were fired. Our officer* 

“T thftt , raal1 a PP» rent - take it as gentle bint that, even after storming, the 

l y ■ thlrt £ 31 fJ re yi. .? ld, , of d y k complexion, south side will be nntenable nhUe the north re- 

but we sbtil oppose those who oppose oar doctrines 
and sustain those who sustain onr Joctrin a 

Twelfth. And lastly, we shall use our utmost 
exertions to build up an “American party,” whose 
maxim sbtil be: 

Americans shall Rule their Country! 

[Cnre*poaJ«nee to the Loa n, lie C onner } 

• V de ffiLas MiS M'lm * Open, sob. L 

and a little under the middle size, advanced forward 
from the throngs that crowded the pathway on the 

if to salute his Majesty, who was in the act of reply- ti^t*LdtiJ3h 7 900 m-i^h rn,ld " in the Wf “ tern ' ountrr; a daily line of t^il 

mg to the compliment, when he drew a pistol from ‘‘’Vr' f “ a ™ . J ii ‘ 7 • nfo®* coaches naming from Louisvill* to Vaahville and I 

At the same moment Colonel Ney, who was on Ea f ti!lh benches mounted, on the 15th 154 gun* STL theTnitod S ? tat^ ? makl 
p Fmnpror iriffht huml. hnt riHin/ u vprv JittV tn Will IDOTt&n; the French, ~30; 3 » that duriB£ the * t.. <«* . . * 

main* in their hand*. 

iDiinruse Fxpenditurs *f AmiauulUsa 


[Corsspoudrace to the IaxtiavOla C onner ] Uol- \ aughan. who has ju*» returned from hi* 

Mail Failure*— Where is the Difficulty-- Xam” xgeocy oa the Upper Misrantn, reports there 
* * OB "*r. fce.. *e. tacts: He state* that the Indians upon th* plains 

Messrs. Ed, TsTV have Wn^tLli’^w*- ln 1 rond»t,on-in tact areum- 

paper. pubitehed in LouteviUe for twenty- two years, * Urfnt1 ' Jhe Blackfoet, l’raapaa 

nvmg at the same place ail the time, about eighty Maaacongue*. Sansare. and \ one ton*, 

miles from I-ootoville, on one of the moat public banded “ one mighty hota. aad scoffing existing 

rat public !>ande<1 u> one mighty Uota. aad scoffing existing 
e of mail treaties, have unburied the hatchet and hid de- 
file; and I fiane * to the “ powers that be.” These, combined 
ire irregu- w >th the Bruiays and Ogtiahe*, of th* Platte, 
any other numbering, at a small calculation, 3 900 warrior*. 

the Emperor § right hand, but ridin< a very little to mottare, the French, ^JO; »•> that during the 0ar wee y y papers from Itouteville are due here on u ** throw " ™? t»ttihcation* on Rainy 
the rear, advanced bis hor*e. when the assassin, sup- firet week * bombardment about 6,000 ton, uf -.i-.t Wednesday night at n o'clock it te now Frwtav Ihe sourro of (rraod Rrv*r, sad are not sal 
porting hi* pistol on his arm, fired a second shot, and she l , and 1,500 tons of powder were ex- and there have no weeklv paper* arrived here from hut anxious to meet any force that the < 
At the first report, the Emperor s horse shied a lit- P^ d Louisville for the Tret tfoTwtX except the wn ‘ ^ •"* them Emholde 

tie, bat it was probablv that movement which saved Rns.foB Sharp shooting Weedy Courier, which arrived here ’this ,lav w J »i‘h which they masrerred our 

the rider, together with the tremulous motion of the The Light-house battene* are nearly silent now, a week ago from Nashville. I understand the ui the last *kinm*h and remarlunw th. 

At the first report, the Emperor's horse shied a lit- 
tle, but it was probablv that movement which saved 
the rider, together with the tremulous motion of the 

Wednesday night, at 8 o’clock; It te now Friday 1 

and there have no weekly paper* arrived here from b * nxioa * nieel «ny fo»w th»t the Gorern- 

assassin's arm, occasioned by the failure of hi* first I hnt the riflemen on both sides keep up a constant 

Louisville for the last three weeks, except th* 
Weedy Conner, which arrived here this dsy wss 
a week ago from Nashville. I understand the tanit 

have thrown up fortifications on Rainy bote, at 
the source of Grand River, and are not only ready, 
but anxious to meet any force that the Govern- 
ment may tend against them. Emboldened by 
the ease with which they massacred our soldiers 
in the last skirmish, and remarking th* terror 

is to be found in the post office in your city, as the I ever since manifested by the white* in their nee- 

port load enough to be heard ou the third floor of I sitting wit 

legs dangling over the side of a 

the houses on the sice of the avenue. The assassin precipice, and nowand then returning their Are. 
wa* at once raized by two masons, who were work- The French knew Ihe man quite well, and admitted 
ing at a house hard by, and had left the building to that he was so good a shot they did not care to ex 

Elixabethtown; the Louisville papers being pat 
there in the Bowling Green mail, and when they get lnl ‘mutely 
there they are taken ont. and sometimes sent hark J‘*p« J *ed to 
and sometimes not. Under this state of the case, violation of 

ride the power ot th# l nited State* to dislodge 
them from their stronghold. Not til the Indians, 
however, (be it said to thrir credit.) even those 
intimately connected with the Sioux tribe, are 
disposed to siJe with these malcontents, in their 
violation of frith and allegiance. The Asssno- 

havc a sight at the Emperor as he passed. He was pose themselves i too freely ^ All their halls fell short we subscriber* of the Louisville papers are vere homes. R . carries. Urovatnes and M mix es ha* 
throwu by « ht m on the ground. , Qf lh * “ d he ** mnch discouraged, and if tate ~ .V .1 IS ITtire four of the Zll 

The police ag nt took hold of him, and. as the rounds from each he ra : *ed his rifle, down went the tinue*. R te our intention to employ a private ex orera 
other made the most violent attempts to shoot those Chasseur* and somebody else; “ping” fiew the ball of onr own to bring onr papers until “ " rets 

who detained him, inflicted on him, in self-defence, through the air. and “plop” it came against the matters under hi* control. ™ ” 

two wounds with a poignard cane. The sergeant rock behind which the foremost Chasseur was I have lately become acquainted with “ Sam ” ad 
de ville aiding th« police agent, succeeded in master- crouching. The Frenchman picked up the piece of I fied bim one of tbe most active affable and enter 

ing and disarming him, bat it required til their I lead, quite flattened nut an.l broken, and vhowed it prising men I have ever known. H? has not been 

.iscouragement con- ing the tear of the four rezimenta before tiieiT 
>loy a private ex prese eye*, hare told their agent. Cot. Vaughan, in 
rs untU ram gets council, that they would not only tod and abet, 

ted with “ Sam," and bu i'' 1 miah . M »«Wuing their 

re, affable and enter- ""“"J brethren. 

effoits to prevent him from being torn to pieces by | to his comrades, and then they resumed their prac- 

the people. H-i was hurriedly taken off to the oc- 
troi station at the barrier, which was not far distant. 

tice, the result of which I did not wait to ascer- 
tain. Many of tbe Russian riflemen are excellent 

and there sheltered from the popnlar rage until a shot*, hnt the majority of them are not equal to 
carriage could be brought, in which he wa* con- our own or to the French Chasseurs. 

veyed under the guidance of the police to the con- 

An amateur ia one of the batteries, anxious to 
see what kind of shooting the enemy would make, 

long in our country, but has penetrated every sec- 
tion of it. forming acquaintance* in every comer 
and location, and I think tbe people are so we I 
pleased with him that he can get any office in their 
gift, even as high as Governor of th*- State. 

Respectfully, A SUBSCRIBER. 

After the first shot was fired, the Emperor bent held his “ w dcawake ” jnst above the parapet; ia Ui 
his head a little, cither by an involuntary movement a moment two ballets went through it, and one of held 
to avoid the bullet, or owing to the horse shving. them took a fancy to the gentleman's fore-finger was 
When he saw the assassin in the hands of the pco- aQ d to a bit of another Anger, and carried them r 
pie, and hte clothes torn, he called out to spare him. away with it. so that the nnfortunate experimental- ucen 
The E-rperor did not lose his presence of mind ist will be able to speak with authoritv on the 
for an instant. Hegratefullv and graciously replied question of Russian sharp-shooting. This te, by D« 
by frequently taking off' hia hat and bowing to the the way, in order to show the disagremens of in it* 
thousand acclamations with which he was at once work in the trenches, without r fercnce to tbe glecl 
saluted as he still slowly advanced toward the Tri- chance of round shot and shell. Poor General mere 
umphal Arch. Bizot, of the French Engineers, fell a victim to his unch 

When the Empress heard of the attempt on the contempt of the enemy's riflemen, and it is won- oac * 

( •■■•ten JflcCnnteT * 4*ra4r*n 

Kry Wist, May 10 — The marine arrival* have 
been numerous the past fortnight. Unite a fleet at 

men-ef-war an i merchantmen have «.,,,d th# 
port, and the harbor hue prevented an enlivened 
appearance Tic movements of Com. McCauley * 
squadron are attracting much attention, and the 

ry-In New Orleans Jame. F. Butler has been mj * h Mention, aad the 

Id to bail in $2,000 for falsely sweariiro that he ™ a £1** <***£■*• 

as a citizen of, hat place, bc,ng appointed £ j* * 


Death is nut too often the termination of what. 

the way, ia order to show the disagremens of in it* beginning, was lightly treated, and fatally ne’ “** ,, *"° ! ® d * c * *w action. TVs te net 

work in the trenches, without r ference to tbe glected as a common cold' The snow -ball doe* no a *, y *>■« except tn time of war. and in onr 

chance of round shot and -hell. Poor General increase faster by rolling than doe* danger from an min,J - m » * ar e tkat our with Spain 

saluted as he still slowly advanced toward the Tri- chance of round shot and «hell. Poor General increase faster by rolling than does danger from an 
umphal Arch. Bizot. of the French Engineers, fell a victim Vo his unchecked Cough and Cold! When inflamation 

When the Empress heard of the attempt on the contempt of the enemy s riflemen, and it is won- oac « seizes upon the delicate tissue of the Lungs 
life of her husband she was deeply affected, her derful how he escaped so long, for he was areas- the p: ogress of fire te scarcely swifter or more fatai 
tears flowed ia spite of her; she in vain assayed to tomed to w-fl't about tbe advanced trenches with a than that of Pulmonary Diseases through its vari- 
dry them, aud she sobbed convulsively amid her ef- conspicuous little red skull-cap, ail embroidered ou* stages, to its terra: no* — death' Yet it may be 
forts to smile with joy at her husband's escape from with gold lace, on his head, right under the ene- arrested in all cases by a prompt resort to Dr 
the murderer. Evidently she could not subdue her ray’s eyes. Onr soldiers are but little exposed to Rogers’ Syrup of Liverwort, Tar, and Cam htia- 
emotion; she leaned back in her carriage, and re- reflemen, bnt nothing exasperates Jack so mnch ff* a The proof of this te most ample. The pro- 
lieved her heart in an uncontrolled burst of tears. the bee-like hum of a Liege ball, as it flies past prietors have on file at their office, and open to in- 
Tben, indeed, it was that the people wh thronged his head; and, if he were in the advanced w«rk, he spectiou, a peat multitude of letter* from those who 

being appointed po- hostilities, has excited onr suspicion that tbe orders 
to their commander* are of a warlike nature Tbe 
erai-IV Jivraiora separating the ward room from th* gna 

termination of what S* do ’ ra * homri J*«retowu. !eav- 

SSSraitt ZJ? J” 1 " jra* - 

he -now-hall no: LZ7 7 * except, in time to war. and in onr 

tbe way gave full vent to the more generous feel- 
ings of onr nature. The sight of the young and 
lovely woman unable to restrain the agony of her 
feeling*, produced an in.-tantancous cflect; the 
shouts at onre rose from the thousand* who lieheld 

would soon be food for the worm*. 

A Hard Fight. 

have used it in every form of Lnog Disease, and 
they speak in the most nneqnivocal terms of the 

The following is a diary of events for Saturday il h “ afforded them Among them are let- 

the 14th : ten from such men a* Major L. Van Boren, F. T. 

The conjecture which I found so mnch difficulty A. F. Campbell, President of the Brooklyn 

ar3 In * cmicml tea *. We would aot be ra pred 
to seethe Princeton or Jamestown returnirg within 
a week with a S punish visusl, the i. raediate canra 
of thte difflcnliy. in tow. aad a prise of war-taken 
n a fair tfjn*. 

^ now to far iifmctd htruic 
mounted and in position n water battery of heavy 
colcmotads as to he made available aa a means off 
I foT ™ towB and a place to refuge for the 
^ *“ d "rak M raay he ohffevd to fle* 

from aa *n> my aad seek the protevtio* off its fans 

.„VT* ,l * f . - : ’y t * rriT,d fr®* Sew Orleans ban 
landed a detaehmeat to Untied State- troops The* 
were in charge to a* officer of artillery, aa * their 
I rave b een ptaee.1 under the -owarand to Major 
Fk**e. to the Engineer*, the officer ia command to 

shouts at once rose from the thousands who lieheid The conjecture which I found so ranch difficulty 1 man J’' A * 4 President of the Bn>okiya te v - . unoer ommnad 

her. and hundreds of workmen who were employed in firming this morning turn* out to be correct Fire department, and other* of equal veracity and F«r?p tra cAeer lb ta 

on a row of hoaxes constructing near the spot from The severe and protracted conflict on the left, which Those who are twnbled with * I.. B g tI. r? _ 

which the asswsaia fired, lined the half-fiiiiohed walls, kept us up oa Cathcart's Hill beyond tbe small’ hour* or Throat Disetae, would do well to “make a note " o. 1 .' ri ** t * Frineeton, C 

the window sills, or clung to the poles of the 9caf- originated in a very resolute audangrv sortie of the , A*“ ,e fkiiff*- 

folding. and rent the air with thrir acclamations. P.usaians from the Flarctatl' ba’terie* on tne left of ,are to ra ^ for BR ROGERS' SYRUP OF 

The Emperor had previooslv announced his inten- the French. At first tbe weight of the torrent of I -J} ERW0RT A * D TAR, ANDCANCHALA- 

tion and that of the Empress to be present at the armed men which swept out of the enemy ’• lines GLA - For sale by 

fVroi/xixo /.n «T.a RAiiloftorrlu nonelv KavoUA L’-*-!. tl J x «/ . niflQ llKAwl RTT T TlTBrera* . 

Opera Comique on the Boulevards Italicns, nearly bore hack the French in tbe advanced works, where m J :9 
opposite the Rne Lalittee. He and the Empress, the covering batteries are necessarily thin, and many a Sec 
notwiths anding what had occurred, were punctual lost their lives by the bayonet; but onr gallant allies 
to the word. Thev arrived at the theater about 9 contested the ground desperat ly, and, having re- Don’t 
o’clock, but long before thai hour an iramen=e crowd reived the aid of an inconsiderable reserve, charged called cc 
had collected on the Boulevards, from the Madeleine the Russian* and drove them right into their own pie x ion 
to the Rne-Vivieune, to manifest their sympathy at lines, to which they fled with such precipitation K If TO u 
his escape. It ia calculated that there could not that the French entered across the parapet with che^k a 

myl9 dGAw l BELL, T ALBOTT A CO. 

A Secret re, th. L.-.e^ H.w m Preserve 

-7 of tbe so 

■n^e, en<wng fee harbor early on the morning of 
tn#2Hh. direct from Havana. She wa* ordered 
hereby Com McCauley, with dteyrateke* for tbe 
9k« remained in port tb* Tut band 
railed the morning to the lei. She will arm** off 
,. 3 P* Antonio in >eareh to tbe Spnnteh steamer 
t h>t been i amramg hereeff bring at Ameriran 

T r?Ti l L ,b * ra*7 foil 1* with her W. 

shall then know tbe policy adopted by tbe adminis- 

ctited cosmetics, to conceal af^ed .T'miT^ trat^ ^hfth 

the raraoet wUh . If 7 0U wooWhave the rraeshronght hack to your CT M a dinner party 
inns, which they and riror fof^ ,kin ’ fife turn turrad upon the fora 

bet week, tb* < 

have been lea* than 200,000 people of every condi- them and reached their advanced guns, which thev and vigor inforad »h ' k u ? n ''l** r “ nt ,kl °. *ud life Uon l «cn*d upon the fowl mania, recently detri- 
tion collected. The reception wa* mo-t enthusing- could have spiked had the ir«m hern provided with of Carter's S»n»liv"t get a bottle "P*! in this country; on* gentleman referred to 

tic as the Imperial carr age, att nded by an escort the mean* of doing so. The enemy poured snch to direction " P i, * n<1 . Uke 

of Gnides, drove up the Rue de la Paix and Boule- vofieys of musketry, grape, canister aad round shot ,a .ve«t-meat* hnt if n °tv ,Mt f 9 Uite 
vard, until they stopped at the door of the theater; on our allies that they were obliged to retire to find vour health ami rl* r * f * W 
and on their Msjestie* appearing in their box, the their own works, and no step* were taken to enable elastic and ri-om««»h iJ'T l * f * r 

whole house rose and uttered the warmest acclama- them to secure their hold on the place, and retiring invi«nr«ti»d i;i» „ ' lne w “ ole *7 ,te1 
t- u v, k.„ ,1 .. ,» ui» i»y. atea uxe a Coring mominir tl 

tions. For a considerable time it wa* found im- under a heavy fire, the enemy made another sortie 
possible to commence the piece, and daring the per- in greater strength, and wi'h more determination 
formance the audience, as if unable to keep down and fory than before. A sanguinerv fight took 
their feelings, rose three or four times and gave vent place between the works in which the bayonet, 
to them. the musket stock, and the bullet were need in a uell- 

Ure to find your health and Kmih» „ y*fe on nor 

get a bottle opeu « n>«* country; one gen; , ma i 
it according the popular engravings of Shangbm a 
well aa your another to Burnham ■ hook on the he 
yon do not a third to Melville’s atorv in Haroer 

referred to 

i fP rm * morning, then ynnrraee te 
and tilth* valuable certilicafr, we ” 

s raisrae sn inisijim e hook »■ the W fever, and 
* ***» • Hory in Harper, off •Cock-n- 
doodle. "> 0 #. “traerred another, better veined » 
cotton than literature, “tbe thing teem* to ho .re* 
t,n, .nto booka frte. I raw o^vertraementW 

fttkffr timwr wnltn.1 hU' Iff n , M .. % 






find other Cattle It 




Fashionable Jewelry. 

Telegraph Market*. 

ClMrwsaT;, May a, P M. 

Flour — It doll at $3 10a$9 40 — the latter figure for extra 
braedt WVaky— 33c. Butter— la dull at Dalle. Provis- 
ion* — Are dull and heavy b—aa shoulders 7fj, ■ it i tH- 
packed. O:!— Linseed 113c. Sumr— Ga?r. ste**/. Molaa- 

eos 3iaJ3c. Co2ee— llalUac. 

Ntw tom, May» : P. M. 

Cotton— The market it firm, with salet of 2,000 bale*. 
Flour— I* a trifle higher, witti talea of 3,730 bbla food Ohio 
at $10 25*210 36: and 1.000 bblt Southern at $11 5Ca$U 75. 
Wheat— la firm, with aalet of white Michigan at ft *3. 
Com— It a trifle lower, with talea of 13.000 buthelt mixed 
at Si lJaSl 1*. Pork— la atifler. but not quotably higher, 
with aaletof 660 bbla. Lard— It firm, talea of MO bbla 
at lOJfalO}*. Baron— It tcarce, with filet of 140.000 pounda 
bulk tides at 8>4c. Whisky— Ohio is heavy at 38a381fic. 
Groceries -Are unchanged, with but e limited buuneta do- 
ing- Oil — Liuaeed 91a92c. Tallow— Salea of 200.000 pound t 
by the Butcher's Association, at tl) 4 e. 

Raw Orlcana Market. 

New Orleans. May S3. 

Groceries- -.Mol asset 26^. Flour-$9 62Xa)9 75. Oram 
—Oats 60c 

“A Jewish banker, of Frankfort, while 

proceeding to Vienna by railway, not long since, 
fell into conversation with a gentleman of very 
pic -.sing manners, whom was in the same carriage 
with, and so delighted was the banker with his 
new acqua in ta n ce, that he offered to give him a 
letter of recommendation to his daughter, who 
was well married in Vienna, and might be of 
service to him. The gentleman thanked him 
and with a smile, said. ‘I also have one of mv 
(laughters married at Vienna, and she has made 
a very tolerable match ' ‘Pray, may I presume.’ 

isroatTTB iirsEsaLT foe tms loctstille cot-area, 


Wednesday Kvemino, May S3- 1 
W# tear of no matenalcbaage iathemirket this weak, 
with hut light supplies of the principal articles of con- 
sumptios, and a consequent firmness in prices. The stocks, 
too. of most articles, are comparatively light, tfieugh as 
yet fully equal to the demand. Owing to unfavorable ad- 
vices fr^m the Sonib ia regard tv the cotton and sugar 
crops, these articles are assuming mors firmDess The pros- 
pects throughout the gTeat west of abundant fruit and gram 
harvests ware never more flatieimg. though complaints are 
prevalent m several limited distr ctsof theravegvs of the 
fiyinwhAt. Our pruvu o i ; i fie continues rather active, 
with good receipts of bacon from the country, aad an active 
demand for hams ear y in the week, far the East, a single 
buyer, m one instance, taking 13,000 hams at full figures. 
The market for leaf tobtero con'inuss active at vary fall 
prices, with good receipts. 

The weather, that for a brief was rainy and cool, 
toon changed to dry, and for several days past it has bean 
excessively warn, the thermometer in the shade yesterday 
attaining the height of 00 degrees, equal to the ueual heat of 
last summer The nver having risen about six inches from 
the streets of the rams a week nuce, bss again commenced 
receding at all prints, though yet m a fair navigable condi- 
tion. Freights ars very scarce and exceaeively low. espe- 
cially to New Orleans, with no prospect of no improvement 
as long as t he nver remains at a good stage. 

BAGGING AND ROPE-Fair inquiry, with sales of 467 
pieces Bagging at 13411 1-Jc.aad small lots of extra at 14c. 
A sale of Rope on private terms, and 80 coils at 

7 l-8e; also salsa of 430 coils rope at Clga67 4 c; light lots at 
7\e. A lot of 30 soi Is at 7c, and 300coils of common at 6c 
The receipts this week have been 413 pieces and 83 coils, 
with shipments of (75 pieces *0111,460 coils, leaving an es- 
timated stock on hand amounting to g 442 pieces and 13. 380 

BRAN, MEAL, Be. -Sales ofjmeal at 73480c to dealers, 
and 830490c in small lots. A sals of bran at S26. and of 
ship-stutT at $28. Retail sales at $704 $3 5 perton. 

APPLES AND POTATOES — Green apples none Po- 
tato** are scares, with salea at $1 OCiSl 73 per bushel by 
tlie lot. 

BEANS — White scarce, with sales at $2 73«$3 00 per 

RUTTER— Sales at 25327c, as to quality. 

BROOMS — Sales at $2 23 and $2 50 per duxes for com- 
mon, and $2 753 $3 00 for Shaker. 

COAL AND WOOD — Stork of coal fair, with retail 
sales at 12Ifiil4c. delivered; wholesale at 16410XC— for'Pitta- 
burgh. Pomeroy coel at 10312c. Wood ranges from $1 00 to 
$t 30 V wagon load, about $4 00 V cord for seasoned. 

CHEESE— Sales cf W. R. declined to 930Xc English 
Dairy atl2X<3Uc. 

CANDLES.— Sales of Star Candles at 22c, usual dis- 
count, 537 per cent— time and cash. Sperm Candles 42r. 
Common mould st 12)fic. Summer Mould Candles at 13 
314 cents. 

CORDAGE, Ac.— We qnot* Manilla Cordage at 16cte— 
market scares of Oiled and Tarred Cordags. Sals* 
of Baling Hemp Twine at 12313c from stores. Packing 
Twine we 'quote at 23330c. 

COOPERAGE— We quote barrels at $1 00; half barrels 
a'. 80c; lard oil bane's at $1 30; 10 gallon kegs 60; 5 gallon 
kegs 30c; bacon casks $1 10. 

COTTON; YARNS Ite— Meagre receipts of cotton, with 
sales of common to medium; Alabama at 73714 cer t* • 
sale of choice at Sc. Small sales of cotton yarns at 7 l-2c 

8 l-2c, and 9 l-3c for the ass orted numbers. Sales of Car.- 
nelloo and Banner Mills, and other good Sheeting a: 8 V- 
Batting 10316X3- Cotton Cord at 18c, and other good 
br-nls Spun Cotton (round) at IXe- Carpet Chain 18c. 
Cotton Yarn, Noe. 5, 6, and 700, at 73839c to city trade, 
and 7X‘3<Xe9Xc to country. 

FLOUR AND GRAIN— Tlie market has been barely 
sustained, with an evident decline yesterday, aad sales Of 
good brands of flour in small lot* from mills and store at 
$9 303$9 75, aad $10 00 for choice. Waeat we nomiu-lly 
quote at $2 00 per bushel. Other descriptions of gTam 
unchanged, with fair supplies. Sales of corn at prices 
ranging from 80 to9C*. the latter figures for pure whits 
shelled. Oats rather dill at 63333c from first hands, and it 
365 c irom stores. 

FRUIT. DRIED, kc.— Dried fruit very scare* at $3 003 
$2 23 per bushel for Apples, and $2 00a 22 50 for Peaches. 
Salea of Oranges at $3 233$6 60 per box; and Lemons 
at $3 00; M. H. Raisins at $2 754)3 23; Layer Raisins at 
$3 75; Plums 19c; Smyrna Figs at 13316c; fresh Tomatoes 
at $4 00 per dozen; fresh peach** at $6 00; Sicily Almonds 
at 13c; Soft shelled Almonds at 18c; Cream Nats 11c; Fil- 
berts 10c; Pecans 9310c; Naple's Macaroni $3 733 $4 00 per 
box; Vermacilli $1 733)4 00 per box. 

F HAT HERS AND GINSENG — Sales of Fsaihsr* at 
31332s; Ginseng at 18320c. 

'GROCERIES— Sales early in the week of 983 bags Rio 
coffee at lOlfBHMc, with small sales st 10\c, snd 313 hhd* 
New Orleans sugar at p ices ranging from 6\ to 7 cents. 
Sales Saturday of 100 hags Laguira Coffee st 12 sent*; 
sales of 278 bags Rio at 10X310\r. Sales of 148 tihds good 
N. O. Sugar at 61f 47r, an advance, owing to a further ad- 
vance at New Orleans. Also sales of 120 bbl* N. O. Sugar 
to the country trad* in lots at 7 l-3e. Sales of Plantation 
Molasses at 32331c; Bugarhonse 35c Rice firm in lota at 
7X37X'; salsa yesterday of 173 bags Riocoffee at 1034*10 V- 
Sugar in fair requsat. with a sale of 17 bhds at 6 l-4c, and 
280hhdaat 6 l-236*4c; imall salsa of prime at 7c. S-lea of 
refined sugar at >39 l-3e. Rice in small lota at 7*^e. 

GUNNY BAGS.-Light talea at 12c. 

GLASS.— Salet of city, brands at $3 23 for 8X10. and 
$2 75 for 10X12 and other aizei at the usual rate*. 

HAY— Some considerable stir in the marks', early in the 
week, with ealea of 1416 bales Timothy at price* ranging 
from $18 to $19 50per ton. Salea from store at $20 00. 

HEMP— The (took in market it small, with a fair demand 
at full prices. Sales of 2 tons at $100— quotation— $953)100 
as to quality. 

HIDES — Sales of city Flint at 14c; city Cured Dry, Salt 
and Flint at 13c round— quotation; 

City Oak Tanned Sole Leather 25 cents 

City Cured Dry Salt Hides 12X cent* 

City Green 6— cent* 

l with 23c added for commissions 

Missouri Flint 13X ceut* 

Missouri Flint, choice selected 15 rente 

Mixed Country Hides at lower figures accord ng to quality. 
LEATHER— We quota— 

Soles, city tanned, at 26 to 27 rent*. 

Country do, at 22 to 26 conts 

the quantity as follows: Stone-coal bar iron 3Ific; charcoal 
bar iron 4Xc; all other descriptions at the usual rats*. Nails 
$3 303)3 73 for lOd.and corresponding rates for other sizes. 
Tennessee Pig-Irrm, $30 for No. t and $28 for No 2. Sales 
of Rrownsport No. 1 Pig Iron at $30; No. 2 at $28 00, on 6 
months Sales of Salt River Iron, Belmont Furnace, 
at $32; Pig Lead at 7c; Bar Lead 7X37X rents. 

JEANS AND L1NSEYS.— Small sales at 41 342c for Jeans 
and 31333c for Linseys, lor negro wrar. 

LUMBER— Thedetlers in this citj have es'shlisbed the 
following rates: 

Pine Lumber, clear $45 p M 

Do, 2d rate 30 do. 

Do, 3d rate 20 do. 

Common board* 14 do. 

Third rate floor, ng 30 do. 

Second rate do, *0 do. 

No. 1 Pine Shingles 4 do. 

NAVAL STORES.— Oakum w# quote at 10X311C. Tar 
$4 303)3 00 B bbl. Rosin $2303)3 00. Pitch $4 50. Tur- 
pentine 33 865 sente V gallon 
OIL— Sales from mill at $1, for Linseed; and from store 
at $103 cash. Caster Oii;$! 20, on 94 days. Lard Oil T5c. 
Sperm OU )l 133)1 95; Tanner's Oil $25, )?<l $27 per 
barrel. ofwhite lead at $2 12X3)235 per keg. Putty 

PROVISIONS AND LARD— Early in the week the 
market waa quiet lor pork, and transactions limited at 
former quotations, but on Monday more activity was 
displayed, with sales of 315 nrrels mess Pork at )15 
733)16 00. Small lota of M. O. at $15 00, and Rump at $ 10 
50. Bacon firm with sales of 15 casks Shoulders at 7 l-2c; 95 
casks ribbed aides at* 1-2, $X. and 9c; 35 casks clear sides at 
9*a310e, and 26.000 pounds clear sides at 9**c loose. Bacon 
from wagons firm, with sale* of 32,000 Hit at 7c for shoulders 
030 1-4C for ribbed, and 9391-2C for clear sides and plain 
hams aa to quality. Lard firm, with a sale of 50 kegs prune 
at 11 l-2e. and 80 bbls at 9 3-8c— held at! 9 l-2c. A sale 


Boston. Mat 23, P. M — There vra£ a prize fight 
between Biockwood and Macfc&y at daylight this 
morning, near Island Pond, Vermont. Mackny was 
winner. Blackwood U not expected to recover from 
the braises he received. 

In the Supreme Court this morning, Chief Justice 
Shaw delivered an opinion in the case of Joseph 
Hiss asking to be released from arrest for debt. The 
decision of the Court was that the House of Repre- 
sentatives, of which Hi** was a member, had the 
inherent light to expel Hiss, a-d, using that right. 
Hiss could not claim any privilege of exception, he 
was therefore remanded' to the custody of the jailor. 
I t The Board of Aldermen have appointed nine 
agents to sell liquor under the new law — two of 
them are grocers, and the rest are apothec .tries. 

Au examination of the first case under the new 
law is now going on in the Police Court. 

Tne Asia sailed at noon, with 181 passengers, for 
Liverpool, and §939,000 in specie. 

The account of the prize fight needs confimation. 
A despatch from Portland says that the pugilists 
passed through that city this morning on their way 
home, the authorities having prevented the fight. 

•n news of true Americanism The gentlemen 
wiioec names an signed to the document forget 
to te.i ns where they reside We have spent 
nearly a day in looking over our subscription books, 
v h.ot contain the names of more than ten thou- 
sand subscribers to the Conner, in the vain effort 
to ascertain their locality, and as we have no 
more leisure to devote to such purpose, we must 
ask them to furnish the required information 
So soon as they do so their request shall be com- 
put'd with, and as they arc gentlemen of such 
unquestionably liberal principles, we will take 
p .ensure in handing over to the Protestant Or* 
phan Asylums, in this city any sum that may be 
found to be due them. 

rbcir silly communication ti not worthy of a 
reply. It carries us own refutation si ith it. But 
that they may better be able to judge of the 
M ruons:rous propositions" of the American par- 
ty . we copy in another column this morning the 
platform of principles of the new party, to which 
we beg to direct their attention. They evidently 
arc so blindeu by prejudice, that they don't know 
wliai they are about . The gentlemen feel shaky 
ajout the knees, and seem to dread annihilation 
They need not feel uneasy in the slightest de- 
gree So far as they are concerned, we have to 
disposition to attempt "sarcasm" or “satire." 
They have a perfect right to discontinue their 
subscriptions to the Conner, although they have 
no right, while doing so, to misrepresent us . 
When reason resumes iu swsy with them, we 
are confi dent they will br luortihed at what they 
have done, and when they find by experience 
how much they miss by failing to receive the 
usual weekly visits of the Courier, they will not 
be * tiling to remain long without it. 

(Fromth* Louisville Democrat] 

To W. X. Ha demon, Editor Low. trill e Courier: 

Silt — The undersigned, subscribers to the paper 
poblishe.1 by you. desire its immediate discontinu- 
ance. The amount of mon y. whatever it may be, 
which the discontinuance of your paper will place 
to our credit an your books, you are at liberty to 
apply to some charitable purpose; but we protest 
ftga.n** the application of one -ingie cent to the dis- 
semination of the principles of the new oath -bound 
political organization yclipt “Know -Not iagism." 
which, like some hydra-headed monster, loom* 
gloomily from out midnight shadows and from out 
subterranean receaacs. in various portions of our 
heretofore happy confederacy, threatening the 
ps .ee, happiae s. and pro6perit*y of its people 

Ysu have become the facile organ of this party, 
while yoa *u«' know (tor you can’t shut your eye* 
to the fket. ) that iu aim conflicts with the guaran- 
ties of the federal compact and srith the plain let- 
ter of the constitution of Kentucky. Before you 
can proscribe a man for n-ligion’s sake .by statutory 
regulations or political edicts, or betcre you can 
withdraw from a S,ct< the privilege of regulating 
the tight of suffrage within its limits, you must re- 
model. not only the constitution of" the United 
States, but also the constitution of the various 
Slates wliidi compose the Union, or cine disreg rd 
their provisions. 

As Kentuckians, we desire to maintain the integ- 
rity of our State constitution We are satisfied 
with it as it is. We are specially pleased with that 
clause which accords perfect freedom of conscience, 
and with that provision which reqi.i.ea five years' 
probation and a ceod character from all foreign- 
born citizen*, before they can become entitled to 
the right of suff rage. Ve are opposed to the im- 
position of any religious test or disability whatever; 
and wbiie our emigrant population in Kentucky 
remain as orderly, intelligent, industrious, and as 
attached to the land of their adoption as they are 
at present . we do not wish to prolong their period 
of probation Above all, we wish no sacrilegious 
hand to be laid on the firdeial compact — that link 
which bolds as In the bonds of brotherhood with 
the integral portions of this powerful confederacy. 
Snc'i aa it is, h las conducted us. among the nations 
of the earth, to the summit of prosperity, gran- 
deur, and power, and we want no political tinkering 
with it now. 

We cannot recognise the exbttenoe of the last 
necessity to alter or amend the organic laws in 
force in the Commonwealth of Kentucky in regard 
to aliens, and iu regard to the right of suffrage. 
We have only one hundred foreign born voter? to 
thirty -five hundred native born voters. We make 
a compliance with tbe requisitions of the United 
States nat avalization laws a condition to the right 
of voting. 

An applicant for the rights of citizenship and 
suffrage in Kentncky must not only revoke all al- 
legiance to any foreign prince, potentate, or power 
whatsoever, and take au oath to maintain the con- 
stitution aud laws of tbe Plate in which he seeks 
citizenship, but he must also produce two respon- 
sible ir line tees to bear testimony to hit previous 
food character. 

Can't you see. then, the lolly of talking so glibly 
as you do about the political infinence (at least in 
Kentucky) of “foreign paupers" and '‘foreign jail- 
birds," as you politely characterize a portion of our 

T HE undersigned. Executor of Isaac Vanmeter. d*e***- 
*d, will expo-e u public sal* to th* highest buff er, oa 
WED' ESDAYTtha *h day of JtTNK next, si his late rao- 
id«uc* in Clarks county, Ky.. flvs units from Winchester, 
near he turnpike road leading from Loxmftoato Wiashss- 
tsr. the satire Herd of Caztl* ttaiooging to the sststo ot ths 
said Vanmeter, consisting of Bull*, Cows and He fers, of 
tbs purest Short Horn Durham blood, with full p*digra*a 
Among the stock to bo sold are the umoorted built 
both impasted by tbe “Northern Kentucky Importing Com- 
pany' in 1833. and both of wbicb a.e believed to be among 
the facet animals in tbe United State, 

This stock has been bred and improved with great car* 
for many years, and the satire hero is considered one of the 
very finest which i* to be loaad in th - United State* 

«•■<» »' 'be **m* time a large number of 
Foil amt Mixed 3. coded i ovi and Hsuors, wbicb. nUhoimb 
not property coming under th* denomination of thorough- 
ly d Short Hons, approach so near aa to be retarded by 
many as equally unexceptional vs tho»* which do no trace 
through any other crow. 

Catalogue, of the stork have be*n published and can be 
obtained by addressing the subscriber et Winchester. Ky . 
or by application at tha ofllro of the Observer sad Reporter 
ia Lexingtot, or of the Citizen at Pans. 

Many of tbe cows adv*rt.««d in the ratal ogno will have 
young calves trr their adv at the day af solo, aad nearly ail 
that arc advertised will eithei have ci Ives or are a calf to 
the imported bulls Challenger aud Fortuaatu*. 

Terms of Sal* —A credit af four mouths will be given 
upon the execution of notes with upproved security, puva- 
bi c in either of the Lexington Banks or the Pans Bank 
E7*.>ale t» commence at 10 o’clock a. m 

^ _ B. F Y AN METER. Executor. 

Clarke Co., Ky. . Apnl 27. 1835 

my3 wts Lrxtneto a Observer 4 Re for trr 

DIALERS in all kinds of 




R ETURN to their 2 ume-ons friends thanks for their 
liberal patrouare during the year past, ana avw offer 
inducement* lor continued custom. 

They are constantly receiving 

Gold and Sliver Watches. 

Of avery variety— C hronometers. Indepoadeat Second , 
Quarter Seconds, Duplex. English Lever, Anchor aud Cy- 
linder Escapement,, und sellm; at lowest pro**. 

Breast Plus. 

New style Cameo, Mosaic. Miniature, kc.; 

Ear Kings. Sets Jewelry; 

Diamond Pins aud Rings; 


Guard, Vest and Fob Cha o*. 

Chatlaines; Seals; 

Jet Goods; 

Pens Pencils; 

Keys; Spectacles. 

And. m short, (Very thing usually kept ia ourliue. at RE- 

.Also, always on hand, th* largest stack of Clucks ill the 
ci ty. 

fy Old Gold bought and repai-ed. 

1ST Particular attrotion given Watch Repairing mgdkw 





vy Ear* now recerrme sur 9pnug Stock, whsrk. a eateai 
VV aud variety, is by mr the moat co opiate of say la ba 

fonad in tbe W esc, and secoad to aoaeia tbs Sam. 

Our foreign goods an received direct through our ewu 
importation,. sod ear Americas lomeetic wares are par 
chased * velum vety of tha maaufocturoru. wkiah ex ue 
teoftr our entire sioek of goods u arc** teak cauusg ba 
reached by aay of our rompotitare Hr ParRse. ih* ■ suite 
partner remde* .n New Tort, devoting foe wbeie Me ta 
the purchasing af our sloek-givtag tha greatest Mteauau 

The Norfolk Herald fives »n account of 

party of six gentlemen of that city, who made 
an excursion to Cobb's Island, in Northampton 
county. Va., to shoot birds They killed in eight 
days ISO') birds, consisting of the following va- 
rieties The common Sand-bird, Ring-necks, 
Brown-backs, Plover. Bishop*. Curlew, ( ong 
bill.) do., (abort bill,) Willitg, Bitterns, (“ varie- 
ties.) Red-billa, or Sea Crows, Sedge-beus. Ducks, 
Gulls, &.C. In addition to this they gathered 
large quantities of birds' eggi. which were quite 
a delicacy when fried They also caught a num- 
ber of terrapins, and (figged and captured an 
enormous black dram w eighing 90 pounds. 

Tbe largest room in 


Not a particle of Mercury in It. 


A N Infallible R 'toedy for Scrofula. King’s Evil, Rheum* 
turn, Obetuiate Cutaneous Eruptions, Pimples or Puttn 
les on the Face, Blotches, Boils. Chronic Sote Eyes, Ring 
Worm or Tetter, Scald Head, Enlargement and Pain of the 
Bone* and Joint*, Stubborn Ulcers, Syphilitic Disorders, 
Lumbago, Spinal Complaints, end Unease* arming from an in- 
judicious use of Mercury, Imprudence in life, or Impurity of 
h e Bl ood. 

I?* Tbi* great alterative medicine and Punfier of th* 
Blood is new used by , bon and* of grateful patients from 
all parts of the United Slates, who testify daily to the re- 
markable cures perforti ed by the greatest of all medicines 
“ CAK1ER S SPANISH MIXTURE.” Neuralgia. Rheu- 
matism. Scrotal*, Eruptions on the Skin, Liver Disease, Fe- 
vers. U leers. Old Sores. Affections of the Kidneys. Diseases 
of the Throat, Female Comp ants, Pams and Aching ol tha 
Bones and Joints, arc speedily put to flight by using this 
great and inestimable remedy. 

For all diseases of th* Blood nothing has yet been found 
to compare with it. It cleanses the system of all impurities 
acts gently and efficiently on the Liver and Kidneys, 
strengthens the Due turn, giVt s tone to the Stomach, 
makes the Skin clear and healthy, amt res;oresth# Consti- 
tution, enfeebled by disease ir broken dow nbi the excesses 
of youth, to t* pristine vigorand strength. 

For tbe Lsdies, it is incomparably better tbsn all the roe 
metics ever used. A few do-es of CaaTEt’s Srisua Min 
TVRE will remove all sallowness of complexion, brn . i 
roses mantling to the cheek, give elasticity to the t ep, and 
improve the rrneral health in a remarkable degree beyond 
all the medicines ever heard of. 

The large number of certifir- tes which we haw received 
from persons from a.l parts of the United States is the best 

evidence that there is no hunibug-abotlt it. The press, ho- 
tel-keepers, magistrates, physicians rod public men, well 
known to the community, all add their • — * 

Amendment* to the Constitution. 

IlhBTPORD, Mhv 23, P. M. — Tbe following amend- 
ments to the Constitution passed tbe Senate to-day: 
To strike out tbe word “white" in the qualifications 
of electors; also requiring the electors to be able to 
read; one representative to each town, and one 
Capitol instead of two. They will be submitted to 
the peo le. 

Latter from Mr. Parry. 

Baltimore, May 23, M. — New Orleans papers of 
Wednesday are received. 

The National Intelligencer of this morning pub- 
lishes a long letter from Mr. Perry, addressed to 
tlie Proddent of the United States, vindicating him- 
self from the charges brought by Mr. Soule. He 
speaks very severely of Mr. Soule, and charges 
him with complicity with the French revolutionists, 
and says that his position at Madrid led him to de- 
sire war, and that by transmitting erroneous infor- 

We, the undersigned, proprietors of th* establish- 
itt mint at these Springs, would announce to their old 
JkJI&L patrons and th* traveling public generally, tha: hav- 
ing comi leted about 20 new cottage rooms <mce last sea- 
son, and being determined to leave nothing undone on our 
part to render comfort and pleasure to visitors while at 
Grarson. hop* toenjov a full share of patronage the coming 
ing season, which will open on th* fiiet day of June. 

we pledge ourselves that our table shall be supplied with 
tbe best the county affords, and including the assistance of 
Louisville, and our bar supplied with the best Liquors, Ice. 
Cigars, he. 

Board per Jav St 30 

“ ** week 9 0* 

* “month 30 6* 

Horse per day 73 




myth dfcw2ra 

Our goods Will he sold sncMswvely fsr east, wil 
vmboaia prices U oof first waosnlns may he 8 
Hall sad Fancy Milks. 

-Our vssorrment ed Silks m by for tha largest eg a 

found ia the city, larludee every alyl* and 
tuaurartured A terse lute ot th* most so ana* 
“I Black StUa will ay* b« kept oo (MtfMft, wkack 
yn— i t a* ike b-«: fabric mmi wtuefc mir—dr 
kigh 0 %t re pctatMrii ..f aay Alkm «om 1 a tki* etty 
*»rin« aud Siumf Gccd*. 
Plain aad faaev • r-nadio* folks; 

P.OIU and lancy Silk sad Worsted Borages; 
Ptaa and -r.aie ! Isrr-uete, 

Brilliant m- and Urgaadsa Muslins. 

Lawns ot tverr stylo snd deaenstsea, 
r-gstmar woh every other variety o t Jaamble Dm 
suitable forth* spring and summer trade some i 

„ the world under a tingle 

roof and unbroken by pillars or other diet ruc- 
tions. is at St . Petersburg. Russia, and i* 650 feet 
in length and 150 feet in breadth. By day-light 
il is used for military displays, and a battalion 
can conveniently manoeuvre in it. In the evening 
it is often converted into a vast ball room, when 
it is warmed by sixteen prodigious stoves, and 
20.000 wax tapers are required to light it prop- 
erly. The roof of this structure is a single arch 
of iron, the bars alor.e on which it rests weigh- 
ing 12,830 pounds. 

The Corydon Indiana Argus tells of a 

brilliant meteor passing over that place on Mon- 
day night week It passed in a northerly di- 
rection. about 20 degress above the horizon. It 
appeared at first with a bright, clear light then 
piarted in two large bodies attended with several 
smaller ones; a deep dea l light dropped from the 
mass, and fell into myriad fragments like living 
coals of fire, while a clear, bluish flame shot fur- 
w; rd and faded out aa it approached the horizoji, 
at a small angle, say 10 to 15 deg ees. 

Buffalo is vet blockaded by the ice. On 

Thursday it was cloeely packed for ten miles or 
more, and in the Lake “floating islands" were 
scattered here and there for twenty miles. There 
is an ice-house feeling about the lower end of the 
Lake, and furs have not yet been snuffed or 
packed for summer The steamer Western 
World, on Thursday, was four hours working 
through the ice into Buffalo* and lost one hand 

A shrub has been discovered near San 

Antonio, Texas called guisachi. which bids fair 
to equal or supersede the Osage orange or Chero- 
kee rose for hedges in the South. The spines or 
thorns are more numerous and formidable than 
those of the Osage orange, which is a great de- 
sideratum in the formation of live fences. This 
subject is worthy of experiment bv all those who 
are situated near regions where tfiis plant can he 
obtained, and if successful it should be made 
known to the public. 

The Iowa Election, for a Commissioner of 

Public Improvements, a register of lands, and 

t .1 d.-.- -CT a - „ . , 




Coughs, l olsls, and Consumption. 

H AS alrevty attained a pre-eminence where known over 
aU other medic. ae*. and is declined to D« th* oaly 
mean* resorteil to ia such di»aee*. It is emphatically a 
rover* i*n panacea for th* .ary-i .-loee ot heretofore lacun- 
bl* diseases to which man. i» this variable climate, is sub- 
ject. Hundreds can testily to its power* in the cur# o f th* 
most inveterate Pulmonary Affections. 

In Chronic D arrhea., Bowel, aad Stomach . 
it :« ve ry valuable, snd indeed mail diroaee. of debility 
rT’Pnce my* nobly $t per bottle. 

Mnnufactared by H. W. HaTCHER. 

Bowlin* Green. Ky. 


Doctor ceeraeet. Louisville, Ky 
Johnson ft i reach, Evansville. lad. 

Joe. I. Youaslove. Bowliag Green, Ky. 

John o'aftaa, Glas^ew, Ky. 

Noel Johnson, Skaggi' Mul, Kv 
S 9. Johnson. Brownsville. Ky. 

Judge Roberts. Pro wetf* Knob, Ky, 

JnhaM. Shirley. Bear-wallow, fc, 

K B. Even*, Seottxviile, Kv. 

Jss. F. Keel, Edmnrton. Kr 
S. B. Tolle. Joules east of Glaagosv, Ky 
____ Nathaniel P eter. Butler coeatv, Ky 
IT* Agents wanted tbrouehuot the United State* 

H W. HATCHER. Proprietor. 

tifTLeutevdl* Weekly Conner roe ^r^nru^ lad 

forward bill to th * oAce — Bowling Green Standard 

Grayson Springs. 

Copartnership Notice. 

T IHE undersigned have formed a copartnership, n niter the 
style of LAWSOhl ft PEARCE, aad will continue the 
Foundry and blachinery business in all it* branches, at the 
Kentuexy Iron and Bra*. Foundry snd .Machine Shop, on 
Mouroe street, between Eleventh and 12th. aad solicit a 
•hare of public patronage. JOHN LAWSON, 

iiidftwtf JONA PEARCE. 

matron ho canned the Odfeml Conference, to com- 
promise our government before Europe. Mr. Per- 
ry nays that if be bad resisted Mr. Soule, be would 
have been foiled in his cunning, and would have un- 
done the work he has done honorably and fairly, 
abusing no confidence, and failing in no doty. 

Arrival of the Curling. iiw — 

New York, May 23, M. — Tbe ship Curling, from 
Liverpool, arrived this morning. She brought 
578 Mormons. 

The Secretary of the Interior has gone to Michi- 
gan for four weeks. Geo. C. Whiting chief clerk ia 
acting Secretary. 


Manufacturer and Wholesale and Retail Dealer in 


'Per. Tin aud Shert Iron Ware, 

.'TTI I'll VIII IU/W- — * 

known to the community, all add their testimony to tha 
wonderful effect* ol tins GREAT FLOOD PURIFIER. 

Call on the AoKxt and get a Circular and Almanac, aad 
read the wonderfu. cures this truly greatest of all Medicines 
has performed. 

None genuine unless signed by BENNETT it BEERS 
Proprietors. No. 3 Pearl street, Richmond, Va .to whom all 
order, for supplies and agencies must he address*.'. 

And for sale by SUTCLIFF ft HUGHES, Louisville, Ky., 
aud by Dealers generally ’12 deodtweowlyia 

mm. s s& or - 




XYTOULD reep-cttully inform his ’rieud. uui tlie public 
* * that he has opened a etor* at 367 Main street, where 
he will be pleased to see and accommodate all .ho mat 
favor him with a call. He warrants his work to be as good 
as any made in the city. Terms reasonable. 

N. B Roofing and housework in general done with nesc- 
nsst aad dispatch. m9 dftwfim 

lnli aad American 

Utft aad Embroideries. 

Hon. ton. Maltese. Gimpewr. sad 

Plait. Thread, aud Mecoha Laces; 

Klegaat Hoiutoa. Platt aad Valeacaeaaa* Colls 
Chemisette*, bote aad Aleev e*. 

French embroidered Muslia Cottars tad Seen 
Do d* Jaconet do fo: 

White aad Mach Caapa Collar* aad Sleeves. 
Muslin Bauds. Edaiagy. laaertiags and rroiiafc 

Very neb Brua e'.s. Hoaiton aad Platt Lie* Cl 
Homton. Brussels and Mecklin Bn dal Yetis; 

What Every Reader of the Courier 
Should know* 

jy That 

Dyspepsia or Indignation. 

Scrofula or King’s Evil. Affections of the B, 
Syphilu. Debility, Habitual Costiveness, 
Erysipelas, Pulmonary Disease, 

L ver Complaint, Female Irregular ties. 
Piles, Fistula, Skin Disease*. 

fotsaa.ed Kidneys, and as a great and powerful Tonic, Puri- 
fying the Blood and Invigorating the whole System. 

Is permanently, safely and speedily cured by 


Saddest Death. 

Cincinnati, May 21. — Elijah Williams, a rich 
planter of Burnsville, Sooth Carolina, arrived here 
to-day with eight negroes, one of whom was his 
wife, six of hw children, and his wife's mother. His 
object was to manumit the whole and settle them 
in this State. Just as he stepped from the steam- 
boat into a carriage he fell dead. 

The negroes, having been brought here, are of 
course free, nnder our State laws. William* had 
previously willed tne whole of his estate to tbe 

Personal Liberty Bill. 

Boston, May 21, P M. — The Governor's veto of 
the Personal Liberty Bill was sanctioned by a com 
munication from the Attorney General, pronouncing 


J. H. (HOPPER and J. M. TECH AS 

H AYS associated themselves together auder the *yle 
anl firm of CROPPER ft TRUMAN. lor thepuroo*. 
of conducting n general Grocery and Produce humnesa in 
Ail it* branches, wholesale uu retell, end hope b» stnet 
attention to bit.mev* to merit a liberal share of pabbe pa- 
tronage W* pay the highest market pneo for country pro- 
duce. and will sell ns low as th* market will afford. Our 
motto is “quick roles and small profits ' 

Call and examine our stock, corner Jefferson and Fiord 
streets, Louisville . Ky. CROPPER ft TRUMAN. 
myl6 dtftw3* Opposite the Depot 



For Consumption, Scrofula, Jkc. 

1 7HE late firm of Rustiton, Clark k Co. being dissolved 
by the death of W. L. Rush too. (the only Rushton 
ever connected with tlie firm.) their Genuine Cod Liver Oil 
willin furare he prepared only by HEGEMAN. CLARK 
ft CO., surviving partner* and rolii .accessors. It was Mr 
Clark who went to Newfoundland to superintend its manu- 
facture, and lie is the only druggist who nver went from the 
United States for that p.irpoee. and as he will ronUnu# his 
supervision of that branch of our business, w* will warrant 
our Oil pure and genuine: at success ta it* use depends 
upon its purity, be particular to see that th* signature ot 
Hegeman. Clark k Co., or Rushton, Clark k Co., is over 
the cork of each bottle. Hundreds of person who had 
been using the Oil of ether makers without succes*. have 
beta restored to health by tha pure Oil of our manufacture 
Be particular iu ordering tospeofy Hegeman, Clark ft Co., 
aa it was Mr. Clark, not Rushton, who has superintended 
its manufacture, and since Mr. K us h ton's death, there has 
been a Rushton'* Oil introduced, which is not in any way 
connected with Rushton, Clark ft Co., Lie only representa- 
tives of that firm being HEGEMAN, CLARK ft CO. 

For sale by Wilson, Starbird ft Smith, J. B. Wilder ft Co., 
Lmilenbercer ft Co., J. 8. Moms ft Son. R. A. Robin son ft 
Co.. J. R. Montgomery ft Co.. Bell. Talbott ft Co.. Sutcliffe 
ft Hughes. and bv druggists generally. f!5 dftwem* 


Belgium, and Enghah Cloths. Mask ooeak.a 'ininiru' 
with a frill assortment ot plain and fancy Crom meres. 
Tweeds. Cottoandes Ciaen Drill*, white, colored sad tone? 

Marse.tlee Vesting- 


Oar stock <• Ibis lino will include .very variety ed folk 
Lisle Thread, ami Cotton Hone snd Half-Hoes, foe Indies rod 

feats; misses ami have’ wear, of tbs beat Erohsb *w 

lure: together With t\* beet sseortateat of 'kid Si k aad 
Lisle Thread Glov es to be toead m tbe eity Also. — ‘ — ■ 
!tew styles of Comte, of therapy latest improved patteraa, 
end aeld at leeetnaa New York prison. 

Car pete wad OUctetfta. 

Will be found tbe sure, reliable, and true cur*. 

Manufactory on th* corner of Seventhand Green streets 
Louisville, Ky. 

Price $1 per bottle. Six bottle* for )5. 

For sale by Druggists generally, 
toy 23 dlraaw3m 

^ Rare Chance for Investment. 

T HU Knightstowu Spring*,* d Indiana Hydropathic Es- 
tablishment. containing 36 acres of choice land. Mount 
nearont Merchant .Writs and SS acres of ground ettach*' 1 
with house, new and cianpleti-. 

A 8anaia8helbycjunty. Indiana, containing 136 acros. 
well improved, with Mans. oa Howie. Barn, and Out-aousrt. 
Orchard, ftc. 

A lot of ground, seven miles east of Franklin. In., eon- 
Iai iud< SO hCThft. 

A beautiful lot and Gothic Cottage in Kmghtstowa. Ia 
Also, n valuable r evidence in Indianapolis. 

A food stua Saw-mil mruapleto runanxx order, id j on- 


An Article that will Restore Hah on Bald Heads, 


T HIS astonishing and unrivaled pieparaton restores 
gray hair to its original color: produces a perfectly 
healthy state of tbe scalp and reinstates the hair in all ite 
original healthy luster, softneis and beauty: lemoves at once 
all dandruff and itching, as well as all cutaneous eruptions; 
cause, a glow of healthy color. ng matter into the hair re- 
suscitate. the orraus necessary to supply nutriment, thus 
preventing the falling of the hair, lie. Restores it on heads 
entirely bald; contains no fixed or essential oils, alcoho. or 
unhealthy drugs, and is in short the best, decidedly the be:t 
Hair Restorative now in use. 

The following certificates are from persons wellknown in 
Louisville and vicinity, and the public can rely upon what 
they say; 

Paop. Wood — D ear Sir: I have used two small bottles 
of your Hair.RestoaitiTe, and found its effects satisfao- 
torv, and am perfectly convinced it is all that it is recom- 
mended to be. Very respectfully yours, 

Louisville, Oct. 30, 1834. W. E. HUTCHINGS. 

Prof. Wood— D ear Sir: As 1 am not a believer in Patent 
Medicines or Quacks, I consider it my duty to let you know 
what your Restorative has done for me. After i atreat 
many other preparations, all to no effect, 1 used one bottle 
of your Restorative, which cored a hnmor m my head of 
two year's standing. It also improves the growth of the 
hair, and renders it soA, smooth and glossy. 1 cheerfully 
recommend it to be the best preparation in use. 

Yours, most respectfully, 

Louisville, Nov. 4, 1854. DH. J WALLIS- 

A gents in Louisville— H. A. Holmes, 27 FiRh street aud 
Raymond ft Parian, 74 Fourth street, 
apt deowftweow6mst 

Tbe Kinuey Case. 

Philadelphia, May 21, P. M.— The Kinney case 
was argued to-day in the United States Court, on 
a haebeas corpus for the reduction of the bail. 
After a convcr«ation it was postponed until the 
next term. There is nothing now to stop the sailing 
of the expedition. 


New Toi:k. May 21st. — The weekly bank state- 
ment is as f >Uows: Increase of loans $35,000 — specie 
£639,000 — deposits 81500,000— a decrease of $146,- 
000 in circulation. 

The Illinois for Aepinwall and the Northern 

• Yoticc • 

T HERE ere » grea many who have not rat tried the ef- 
ficacy of ta* Oriental or Sovereign Balm Pills of P. 
Childs ft Co. 

To all such w* with to aay. if yonr blood it not is a pure 
and healthy condition, donut hesitate but ge at once and 
set a box of these Pills, aud have yoar blood p infied so ms 
to enjoy good health. 

If your stomach has become deranged yea should imme- 
diately take a done of these Pills, for no other medicine is 
known to combine so many cleansing, healing and purifying 
properties as the Sovereign Balm Pills 
If you have a family, see to it. and have the.* Pills al- 
ways on hand. They are mild, and can be takenby the most 
delicate without restraint, as to air, exercite or diet. 

They are an excellent remedy for suffering females, as we 
hare many certificates to show 

RAYMOND ft PATTEN. Agents for Louisville. 
A. S Burleigh ft Bro. .proprietors for the South snd West. 
New Albany, lad. mylfi daw 

Light for San Juan sailed with a full complement of 

Rugs, together with .very deeenecioa <e Paries sad Dear 
Mats, Table. Stnad. and Floor OOdotha. 

Haase aad Atraakeal Faraivhla* Goods 

Th* closest attention will ho pate to this part teonr trad*, 
aa we fee! coofUent *r have a. randy second ta* eoaddeae* 
of the e mmmuty in the so In of onr own importation at 
Linens, wluch we know to be af th. most superior brands 
•■old in this counter, including Rieherdsaa ft bus's aad Wm 
Gtaea a Soa’s brand, of Tahte aad SOaotiaa, Proattro and 
Hot— wile Linens, of all width, aad price.; ogether wuh 
PUJuw Liaeas, Bleacned aad D n hiaoased T i lima. Nan- 
kins. Doylies, aad Divpera: Marseilles aad Urometer Qailtfo 
Printed and Embos-ed Take l orars; Bed. Table, roe ktsed 
Cidy C overs, ftanqne rod Tamp.. rod EmbrosderaAXae* rod 
Mu vii it l ariat**, Broeate..*, Saua Da L*ia*e; Yaron and 
Cotton Damasks; Oil Shad*., colored Liaeas, Castero Tna- 
auag. aad Mragi**-. Bras* Canteen sail Curtain tn ft. 
also, every other sritcla kepi m th* way of House k'nrai.h- 
tag Goode. DU KKE. HEATH ft CO 

ml? mtm 


Boston, May 21, M. — The Legislature adjourned 

sine die this afternoon. 

A vote of the House sustaining Hie personal lib- 

erty bill stood 230 to 76. 

and the recent manifestations of discontent among 
the Catholics of Newark, some steps will he 
taken, as in the Buffalo Church case, to give the 
control of Church property in Nev Jersey to their 
laity and trustees. 

The new Hospital just erected on Twentv- 

eighth street. New \ ork, near the eighth avenue, 
bv the Jews of that oitv. was inaugurated on the 
17th inst . according to the ceremonies peculiar 
to their religion. There were between four anil 
five hundred persons present, a large portion of 
whom were ladies. The Rahbi were habited in 
the Talis or vestments of the priesthood, and the 
arii and sacred scrolls of tlie law were used in 
th# ceremony. 

As it has been decided in New York, that 

liquor as imported, may be sold without obstruc- 
tion. in view of coming emergencies it is proposed 
to change the phrase. “Wi you take a smile”’ to 
the legal one of, “Will you take an original 
package'" Good liquors Will be put up in con- 
venient little “original packages,’’ for immediate 

The Texan Pacific Railroad project, a con- 
tract for which was made with Texas l>v Messrs. 


MoNTPELiEit. Vi, May 22, M.— The hotel, Cale- 
donia bank building, two barns, and the Methodist 
church, were burned in Danville this morning. The 
funds and books of the bank were saved. 



ATRIMONY MADE EASY, Or. How to W.n a Lover: 
JV1 a book of •*• honored and sixty pages. 22 mo., priat- 
•jd ^on^fine paper, and beautifully illustrated: by Proieroor 

“Love rule* the court, the camp, the grove. 

For love ia Heaven, anil Heaven ia loya.” 

So saag the bard; yet thousands ante 
For lore — of life the light divae— 

Who, did they kaow some gentle charm. 

The hearts of those they love to warm. 

Might live, might die. ia bliss supreme. 

Pot mum all of which they dream. 

The road to W mllock would you snow' 

Delay hot. but to KUNDOUT go 
Time flies, and from hi. giuomv wing* 

A shadow falls on living thing*: 

Then seize the moment, vs they pass. 

Ere fall the last m d* : trough the glaee; 

At least the present is your o*n. 

While all the future i. an known. 

A linp.iy marring* man or maul 
May now secure by RONDOUT'Said. 

Professor Rondo ut, of New York, formerly of Sweden, 
where he has been th* menu* of bnn.-ing about thou rood, 
of happv marriages, will scad to any address, oa receipt 
of Of. E DOLLAR, post paid, plain directions, to suable 
Ladies or Gentleman to win the devoted affections of ns 
many of th* opposite i-t ns they may desire Th* proven* 
is so simple. but Ml motivating, that all asay he married, ir- 
respective of aga. appearance or position; and tear, though 
not least, it can o* arranged with the utmost .as* and deli- 

N. B This is no humbug, hut on* *f the greatest «c ene*. 
the world ever produced, whe h thousands of ladies sn ■ 
gentlemen in the cite of New York can attest to. Ne at 
will ever regret the price paid for such sn invaluable se- 
cret, which is contained in a book at oa* hundred aad sixty 
page-, with nil the necessary directions. 

Bills of any specie paying bank ia tha Vaited States or 
Canadas received at per. 

All that is necessary for yoa to do ia to wnte a letter ia 
a. few words espossihle, inclose th* money, and writ* the 
name with the PoetoiSr*, C ounty and Slate, nod direct to 
PROF RONDOUT, No. 87 16th--! . New York. 



No. 162 Nassau street, are th* Wholesale Agents. 

m27 diawlm 

An Important Rumor-Alleged Mediation of 
the United .Suttee in Enropo. 

Nfcrnl Correspondence of thi Buffalo Daily Republic. 

Wxshin'utox, Wednesday, May 16, 1845. 

I hasten to send you an important diplomatic se- 
cret which has just transpired, leaked out, in fort, 
very slyly, the particulars of which, however, art 
sti 1 confided to the limited circle of Cabinet and 
miai-terial council. The fact was hinted to me by a 

reliable friend, one w hose position in the De- 

partmeut renders his knowledge of the affair con- 

You will recollect that early during the last ses- 
sion of Congress, a memorial was presented from 
the Xew .York Chamber of Commerce requesting 
onr Government to offer its mediation to the belli- 
gerent poirers of Europe. The resolution was in* 
troduced by Mr Pawner in the Senate, on the 21s- 
of December, and by Mr. Clingman in tbe House, a 
few Jays before. Much discussion was elice'.ed, 
©socially in the House, b jt the matter was finally 
disposed of in a manner very unsatisfactory to the 
Senate, where it was secretly favored. The Presi- 
dent was also much in favor of tbe scheme, and it 
is said received assurances from the English, 
French, and even Russian ministers, that In case 
the different European conferences, from which se 
much was expected, should fail to establish a suita- 
ble basis for peace, the proposed mediation of the 
United States, if made at the proper time and in 
Ike proper manner, would be received with favor. 
Yon will also recollect that during the discussion of 
this measure it was proposed to appoint as com- 
missioners of arbitrators Ex-Presidents Van Bnren- 
Tyler and Fillmore, all gentlemen of large ex, 
perieuce and of decided ability in affairs of State. 

Previous to the adjournment of Congress the 
Senate held an Executive session, during which the 
matter was discussed at considerable length, and 
the President finally advised, if in his judgment the 
proper time should arrive during the vacation of 
Congress, to offer tbe proposed mediation, and re- 
quest the gentlemen above named to bold themselves 
in readiness to proceed to London, Paris or Vienna 
at short notice, to undertake the grave responsibili- 
ty. In pursuance of the arrangement, Mr. Van 
Bnren, who had previously been sojourning in Italy, 1 
repaired to London in order to be in readiness to 
meet his confreres, and on his passage thither, 
while resting a few hours in Paris, was unceremo- 
niously ('ailed into the presence of Louis Xapolean, 
in hi /traveling dress, and a long consultation had 
upon a subject of very great importance, the purtic 
nlars of which have not transpired. 

Oa the breaking up of the Vienna Conference, 
which shattered the last hopes of the peace party, 
Mr. Fillmore very suddenly took his departure for 
Europe, and it is understood to be Mr. Tyler'g in- 
tention to leave in the next steamer for the same 
destination. Now these mysterious movements are 
very significant facts, which can hardly be account- 
ed for upon any other hypothesis. It >s understood 
that the Emperor Nicholas, previous to bis death, 
in view of the successful defence of Sevastopol, had 
become adverse to the project, deeming the “ tick 
man's" effects as almost within his grasp; hat 
Alexander is not as BangniDe on this point, and is 
quite willing to adopt the proposed method of set- 
tling the difficulty. The Court of St. James is very 
much in favor of it, and so anxious are the Palmer- 
ston Ministry to secure peace before the popular 
indignation takes the form ofrevolution in England, 
that strong hints have been given by tbe filibusters, 
and partially endorsed by the London Tiroes, that no 
further notice will be taken of any Cuban demon- 
stration which may hereafter be made, in case the 
said commissioners should succeed in bringing about 
a firm peace. In fact it is said that both England 
snd France will use their influence with Bp in for 
the transfer of Cuba by purchase to tbe United 
States fora reasonable compensation. 

The Commissioners will meet, it is expected, 
somewhere on the continent, and deliberate in 
secret. Meanwhile the war will go on, as the A1 
lies will consent to no armistice or suspension of 
hostilities until the result is annnounced. It was 
intended, nay insisted upon hs one of the conditions 
of this arrangement — iu order to overreach Aust ria 
and Prussia, and prevent their meddling — that the 
whole affair should be kept a profound diplomatic 
secret; .but as you Brc aware, modern diplomatic 
sc-crete are, of all others, the most difficult to retain, 
and I entertain no doubt but that the semi-official 
organs here will deny tn tolo \\ hat I assure yon, be- 
yond all question, is a positive fact. I will advise 
yon further in a few davs, but must at present draw 
to a close. Yours, Ac. M 



T HE subscriber*, desirous of closing out their stock of 
DRY GOODS by the 1st of July, offer them for sale 
entire or oth*rwn«e, together with th# store, fixtures and 
furniture at great lj reduced prices trad on very fa zombie 
terms. f. DANFfoiiTH ft SON. 

my21— illmv 4 between Fourth and Fifth streets. 


r HF. shore establish meat is now '-••osimeerie* its eighth 
eeseon. It beta* th* ofifost -stab I iso meat n th* Weef 

be proprietor intends that 18 shall still Mrotaia ite reuote- 
•b af being the ils r. 

Groat improvements bar* h**a aad* to it aac* th* teal 

r PHK annual *i*mmation of Teachers for the Public 
* School* of Louisville will be held at the Third Ward 
Schoolhonse, on the fourth Saturday (23il) of June next, 
from 8 o’clock A. M. to 2 o’clock r. M. of that day. livery 
applicant fora situation will be required to obtain, by ex- 
aminat on. a certificate from the Board of Examiners of Ins 
or h«r qualifications to teach in the department for which 
he or themar be an applicant. 

Applicants for certificates in th* Grammar department 
will be exair ined in Resiling, Writing, Arithmetic, Geogra- 
phy, Grammar, Algebra, Geometry. H.itory and Phrsi- 

Applicants for certificates in th* Primary department 
waif be eiauimed in Reading, Writing, Arithmetic, Geocra- 
phr. Grammar, and History of the United States. 

The examinations will be conducted in writing 
Tlie salaries for the next rear w ill be — 

For the Principal* in the Male Grammar department.. $2 ,0 
“ “ Primary do.. 654 

, “ Female Grammar do.. (30 

*■ “ Primary do.. 300 

“ Assistants in the Male Grammar do.. 350 

“ Female •• do.. 400 

“ Female Primnrv do.. 325 

Applicants unknown to »he Eiarainin; Board will be re- 
quire! to bnac with them testimonial- of moral character, 
and. if they hare been engaged in teaching, of their skill 
snd success. JOHN P. SMITH, 

myl'J dSftWfcwtd Agent Public Schools of Louisville. 

The great su tee which has hither o — • — n‘~t this iasti- 
tutioa aad th* liberal pair mage which a teaaroas eahiie 

I*v* so freely bel owed upon t. Will only ***** to 

very great, ami we think onr success warrants a a in rorn 
that they are her* cared smth a rapidity— seen n tha 
moat sat rotated forms— uasumeseeil by aay other mad* 


The proprietor has again sec a red the larai ro hle seme 
Of Bin C. A. Greea*. who take* especial charge ot til 
department, and whose ample expeneaee makes her aac 

ltarly qualm*-. •» dieefta— its Jste a 

r T. 9KELYS. M. l».. 

m7 dftwftn- Proprie’or. 

tract for which was made with Texas by Mei 
^ alker and King, is about to be taken up by men 
of financial power, an i who, upon the basis of 
the Texan land grant, will be able to advance fif- 
teen millions for the completion of the road 
through Texas as far aa El Paco. 

;Rev. F. Turcott, formerly the Roman 

Catholic priest of the French congregation at 
Troy, has been arrested at Fort Edward (N. Y.) 
ftnd committed to the jail at Salem, on charge of 
defrauding the trustee* of St. John Baptiste 
Church, of Troy, of their church property. 

—The Northern Methodists, in their confer- 
ence* at Trov and Sing Sing, New York, adopted 
resolutions denouncing American slavery a* a 
political, social and moral curse, and promising 


r— ^ 1 IMPORTERS. wh.>l**al* aad re- 
8tea3$tai dealers is Fibs Gum, Pieloieaad 

Ft* hi iro Tackle, No. 32 Third straet. 

Sn* Fishing Tackle This, with their ta 
makes their stack vary !arg*. fall and oes 
revoectiully isr.te lavrr'taats, guaanuth* 
want ot' erticlae ia ’heir ha* to roll and •: 
ihasing eisawhere 

They late ou hand mm fin* Westler 

Gnu*. Boys’ Kngtisk Guns of all hinds, a 

r^Rsminsxilaasis lh*b**t manner. 

’ 1 'Hr. undersigned haring mnd* hi* arrangements to mors 
A to Missouri, will, on the 9ih day of July. 1835, offer for 
sale to the highest bidder, sn elegant new Frame Dwelling 
House, situated m the town of I,s Grange, immediately on 
the Louisville and F ranktort Railroad. Said house has five 
large rooms, well finished, a porch in the rear, with meal- 
house, and all the necessary out-buildings for s pleasant snd 
commodious residence. 

I will also offer for sale at the same time, s Shop, situated 
near the dwelling house, two stone* high, with several 
good rooms; also, a loi of Saddles and all kind* of Saddlery: 
also, 50 seres of Laud, near the town of La Grange. Said 

A Reaper and .Hott er Combined. 

Are nsw being pat ap Corner of Eiahth aa) 
Green Streets. LcnisriUe. hr 111* ftahecrlher. 

Yf AN. NY'S Combined Bcapmgaad Mowing Machine, with 
i" *• all the improrameata of the patentee ot ti :s, ra- 
ted machine tor the harvest of 1133. This machine runs am 
wheel*, consequently is n an aged with two hones aad one 
men for mowing gras*, and two men for rasping. Me retire - 
l* necessary te transport it fnro field to field; is rhaa-ed 
irom a Mower to a Reaper in fire minutes, sad rice reran, 
will on* from eight to twelve acre* per day of grau or grain 
Circulars, riving a foil description of Machine. -*ut on appli- 
cation. It is important for those wishing Machines to send 
in their orders early that they may be sure of getting theta 
filled and getlui t • .Machine n tun* for the harvest. 

1 hare the Single Mown tor those who mar wish them. 
Price of Mower $125; Combined Machm* $144: all letters 
of inquiry promptly answered. H. B. HOA ARD. 


materials— durable with proper ear* — easy • raft’ for two 
horses — simple ami easy to keep in repair, and to cut from 15 

cavil aCr ° S P " r d * 7 of *“ y kmd ot tTmia ' Pnc * * ,M - 

Maany s Combined Reaper and Mower. Cor 13/56. 

These machines are admirably adapted for the use of 
moderate tiled larms, and are warranted tube well built, 
and of good material, and that it will mow as well aa caa be 
done with th* scythe, and reap as well as can be don* wph 
the cradle 

This ru chin, is drawn by two horses, and managed by one 
person only for mowing, and two persi ns for reaping , and is 
also warranted toent from 10 t o 15 acres per dar 

Any of the castings can bs furnished for this machine, 
cash ,flV n ®«o® d . Or application to u*. Price $144, 

Horse Powers and Threahers. 

We would respectfully invite attention to our stock of 
**t our-hoise Lever Powers and Thresners.” 

These machines hare been to thoroughly te ted m every 
of ttfe South tod W est by thousand* of farmer*, amd ere 
now so well known to gram growers, that we deem :t neces- 
sary to any but little about them. We simply raquot ihnee 
desiring to purchase, to make inquiry of farmer* who bars 
used them. 

We are manufacturing two varieties of thee* machines, 
on* known through tbe South and West as the “Ohio," tie 
other *s the "Pennsylvania" Horse Power and Thresher. 

The castings n these machines nave been very ranch 
strengthened and improved; the bubs of all our wheel# are 
bored and fastened to the thefts by keys instead of w -dges 
as in the whole proceet end the wood work throughout is 

Wanted Immediately 



Thu d stinxuished Bonk, wbiek ha* bran published M; a 
few weeks, has already rear Bed its 88th editsom. and there w 
aa edition now in prow of 14.8M copies. From present , *- 
yearance* ite sal* will fat sorpaaa ten* ot sms Been »•* 
oabliibeii n Aih-tua. 

? Sm forth >a ih« rmm « 4 fte tmm ud efad m ihm 
meats of romance, this brilliant work exhibit* a rind and 
Stoking picture at • iti-Repubhean Raroaatem. an all its 

trim repulsive features, hideoaa terms end lofcranl asncei- 

tag and Woodruff" a Ontreviilo. Sontaff won in 
t vo-mife heati, easy. Time 2:35* and 2.37. The 
trot was in harness. Sontag is to trot again soon 
for *5,000 6 

Justice Smith, Brooklyn, New York, fined 

Richard Saitenstall *10 for kissing a married 
lady in the street, without first having obtained 
her consent. The plea of defendant was. that 
he was near-sighted, and mistook complainant 
for another lady. 

The President of the Rutland, Burlington 

and Lhesslurt Railroad companies, has given no- 
tice that no more beer, alcohol or liquors of any 
kind, can be transported over either of the above 
roads after the 20th inst. 

The celebrated Geologist, Sir Henry Dr 

La Beche, died on tbe 13th of April. He was 
Director of the British Geological Survey, Di- 
rector of the Royal Museum of Practical Geology 
and of the Government school of the mmeti at 
the time of his death. 

— - — A late number of the London Atlieneum. 
arguing that “America is the ally of Russia,” 
pavely states that “In New York the principal 
hotel ia dedicated to the Russian Saint — Nicho- 
las !" 

Dr. W illiam McMillcn. and Dr. William 

P>. Thrall have left Columbus, Ohio, for the pur- 
pose of entering the service of the Emperor of 
Russia, as surgeons. 

The Boston Times says that at one of the 

places of resort for sleighing parties they have 
a drink that they call Sevastopol, because it is 
so hard to take. 

It was recent'y decided in a Milwaukee 

Court, by Judge Larrabee, that a lawyer is not 
liable for an action of slander for words spoken 
in arguing a cose before a jury or coort. 

— — W. W. Goidsborough, of Charles county, 
Md., for shooting at and wounding two sl-.ves, 
has been fined *50 and imprisonment sixty days. 

The Richmond Dispatch states that the 

story about Mias Beecher, the sister of Mrs. 
Stowe, being insulted by the students of Virginia 
at Charlottavillc, is entirely untrue. 

Samuel Rogers, the poet, is greatly im- 
proved in health, and is now enabled to take car- 
riage airing* daily. The venerable poet enters 
on his 93d year in July next. 

——The shipments of dry goods from the 
British ports to the United States this year, as 
compared with those of last rear, show a great 
falling off 

The Portland Argus reports that Rev. 

Asa Cummings, who has boen so long the able 
editor of the Christian Mirror in that city, has 
become the possessor, as heir or legatee of some 
relative of from f 50,000 to ? 100,000. 

Mrs. Mowatt's new book, soon to be pub- 
lished by Ticknor A Field, of Boston, is to be 
entitled Mimic Life, or Before and Behind the 


JMD In the Fo.ka of Harrod'a Creek. Ol ham comity, 
rolf Kentucky, about 14 mile* from Looienlle, uul in a 
neighborliood. with a new utory *od * half frame 
L . •...!<* upon :t.ami nil mar* story oithm dings, twoaople 
orchard* and peach tree*, for family frail Toe Land ia of 
excellent q limit r, amt in a one Mate of enltirntion 
Fur further information inquire of P N. Tiger, adjoin- 
ing. or the undersigned, oa tn* premise* 

»p!3 dlftwfta* lAM'L JE88E TAPER. 


/ffi THE nmleraigaed being druriou to rmove to, 

m Xi<niuii offer* hi* Farm for rale iu Union coon-i 
tjr. Kentnrkr, : mr mile* aoatbeast te Morgan-. 


L. D. 8 I N E » S 

Twelfth Grand Mammoth Gift Enterprise. 

heio. containing 280*6 acre*, about one hundred aero* 
in cultivation and under a good fence; n good log dwelling 
house, on* and a hilf stone* high, and fort/ -eight fret long, 
containing 4 room* and a oaasage, good brick ch. inner; a 
good lag kitchen. It feet with n passage of ten feet adjoin- 
ing the dwellin ’, with a good stone rh.uinejr. a good two 
etory -moke hou**. 14 feet square, a fine tobacco barn «k*d*d 
on two sides; good ttabl* and cnb, and a fine spring of never 
failing water abont 44 yard* from the honae, witn a food 
spruic-houae; several other good raring* upon thie tract of 
land; n very a- a'thv ti’uat.oa, and in a good neighborhood, 
and convenient to a good *ehool Thera laaleoon the plaen 
a fine selection of nil kind* of fruit tie** i.ew bearing, and 
is finely timbered. 

Any person wishing to purchase a good farm would de 
well to call on Ih* uaderaigasd, living on the preim***. 
where the terms can be known. 


A Hurt*. Bugay, nnd Silver-mounted Harness 
worth l onr Hundred Dollnra. 



100 Excellent Hatches. &c. 


i j Runaway from the subscriber, living in Hancock 

county. Kentucky, on the 7th inst., a NEGRO BOY. 
named GEORGE, dark complected. Said boy s 38 
> . ear* of age, and weighs about 164 p nnd*. he had on 
line lelt a «ui» of brown jeans, bat earned other cloth- 
ing with him. It ia thought that he will make for Canaria 
The above reward will b* given if taken oat at this State, 
on* hotdrad dollar* if taken in sard Slat*, ami fijtr do lar* 
if taken in raid cotmtr. E. B GREATHOUSE, 

art dlftwim* Lewis port. Hancock county, Ky 


TICKETS IJMITEd 'to 8,500. 

To be Drawn in Cincinnati, Ohio, July 2, 1855. 

and 9 30. The tales Tuesday were seventy-five hogs- 
head* at th* following rates; 44 hhd* common at price* 
ranging from $6 to $7 05;tw*nty-one hhd* second quality at 
$7 104 $6 00, and ten hhd* choice at $3 05, 8 10 , 8 2 0, I 75, 
$8 15, 0 05, 9 23, 10 25, and 10 35. 

TIN PLATE— W# quote $11754)12 per box for I. C. 
$13 304$I3 73 for I. X.. and $13 002 $13 23 for roofing. 

TALLOW— We quote at 11411Ific. 

WOOL— We quote ia great* at 1321<c; pulled 15320c; 
tub- washed 220- 

WHISKY, kc.— Sale* of raw v. Insky at 32M333>fie. this 
week. Sales of rectified at 22434c. Small sale* of choice old 
Bourbon at $2 00. common $1 00 Apple Brandy at 36 to 
73 c Domestic Brandy at 40 to 70e. 

FREIGHTS— Yery dull, and but light shipment! to New 
Orleans at 13420c for pound freights. 40e per bbl for pork, 
and 10c per keg for Lard. Tobacco )2 504$S 00 per hhd. 
To Wheeling and Pittaburg 20423c per pound freight*. 



/ffi THE subscriber would respectfully inform the tre- 
i ;;j I retina public that he has leased the well known Hotel 
nijili leceatly kept br S. W. Allis, and added the three 
adjoining houses, making one hundred aad seventy-fir* feet 
front on one oi tk* most beautiful park* in th* world, 

Ta e location of this house is roc ood to nuno m the United 

The hoove ha« been t horou.hly renovated, papoi ed. pointed 
and furnished entire, with new furniture of th* most modern 
stria, at an expense of thirtv thonmnd dollar*. 

Hanna secured th* services of th* well-known proprietor 
of th* Sachem's Head House. Samuel FowIst. Fsq .he flat- 
ters nuneelf tbit the public will elmaa his house among the 
first in thi New England State*. 

m29dlftw2m H. LEE SCRANTON 


In this city on the 17th ; nst_, by the R*r. Mr. Morn*. Air. 
Geougsc Carr to Mies A Nit ELIZA, eldest daughter of Wm. 

On tho 17th .nst., bv the R#r. Wm L. Breckinridge, Mr. 
Robert J. Elliott to Miss Anna E. Var Ostks. 

On the rente ,Jhy the same, Mr. Stethru Lowery to Miss 
Nahcissa, eoc inil daughter of Wm. Crooks. 

On tbe 20lh nstaut . br the Rev. W. Holman, Mr. Georoe 
Randall to Miss A music a Palmer, both of this city. 

At the LnniSTille Hotel, Sunday morning, 20th instant, by 
the Hiv. Mr. Sehon. Oscar Turnir, Esq , C«mmun- 
wralthe' Attorney of Bailerd county. Ky., to Miss Kvobrie 
C. Gardner, daughter of Major Alfred Gardner, of Weak- 
ly county, Teno. 

On the tlth i<ist.,br R'r. G. Gates. Mr. JoHR A Moore 
to M'SS Martha Ann GRirnn, ef Louisville. 

have identified yourself, we are as a unit. 

Some of our number take tlie Loniarille Journal, 
aud we ace with regret that G D Prentice is wil- 
ling to 4o violence to life better feelings ana his bet- 
ter rrd filter-' rather than to remain neutral in the 
entwiag can vane He oeema willing, since he has 
been compelled to evacnate bis legitimate Whig 
fortress to fulminate bis Anathema.- agiinat hi* old 
enemy. Democracy, from the subterranean loot -falls 
and catch-traps of “Sam’’ (os yon focetioneiy de- 
nominate an<l individualize rour notona. and' dan- 
gerous, but «Ulv political movement.) rather than to 
reuiaio neutral when Democracy is engaged in a 
■kirmish . 

Wear* nerauded, from our knowledge of his 
inteilertaaf superiority, and tbe kindliness of his na- 
ture, that be deems himself forced to yield to ont- 
aide pressure . ••* believe Know-Nnthingism to be 

a bitter pill to him. If we should find ourselves 
mistaken in the premium, wc can only withdraw 
from his subscription lii-t — os w* now do frein 
jrowri — sad express onr disapprobation of his prin- 
ciples — «s we now do of yours. As for yon, air, 
the tone of you r psper— its whole course since the 
inception of this "Ran" movement, indicates wc 
are ci mat rained to asy, yon either want the 
capacity to undetstatni. or the heart to care for tbe 
great harm which is likely to result from your advo- 
cacy ol tbe moat insensate doctrines. 

W< know fall well that we have engaged in an an- 
eq aa! encounter, so far as obtaining the public ear is 
concerned. Yen have great vantage ground since 
yon i ave a press nnder youroontrol Hat we tell 
yon plainly we care not bow much or bow little yon 
Buy denounce ns. We care no*, bow sarcastic or 
bow satr cal yon may strive to become in yonr no 
tire rjf you should see proper to take anyj of this 
communication. Conscious of tbe rectitude of onr 
motives, and the utter puerility of tbe canoe which 
you have espoused, we will regard all you say in de- 
nunciation uf onr course a* the mere whistling of 
an idle wind which “psaseth by and barteth not." 

»en Compton, Htepben Mattinglv, 

Tho* Barker, Robt Fenwick, 


TWENTY ACRES of croud lgiag n th* teem 
OpBof Oweoshoro, and fronting oa the Uhso nver hie 
ret j hsndsumely improved. It has upon it a large 
audnsarlr new brick dwelhag house containing u 
rooms Oendrv ifioa* tn IS* basement, with an observatory 
on the top wluch command* a new up and down th* nver 
for two er three mile* each way. Th* raid, which is a 
large one, is rerr tastefully ornamented wits every variety 
of shade tree and shrub, summer-houses, serpentine walks. 
Ite Also, n fine train, hmlt on th* Yankee plan, and on* 
of the east in that port of the State Also, ice-boas* and 
other oat-bailflings. About fire acres of the ground are is 
full bearing fruit trees oi rhmc* varieties, at nearly every 
kind cultivated ia this latitude. This property would *u:t 
any on* donnas to go into the 'liar? *r gardening hnsmeee. 
er it will make a very pleasant private residence, and t .ere 
would he no diAcaltr m.sellmg off 14 acres of th* rround in 
town lots for a teinl or a Lalf ot th* sum sekr t for th* 
whole prepertr TH* town te Ow ensboro, in which t. s 
property 1* >: mated, is in Dwviei* county; is rapid r improv- 
ing, and has many advantages, inch ae several school a, a 
number cf fine ckarches.n bank, kc . and the soewtr of tk* 
tow* and ricimtr is scarcely to he vu-i aseed anywhere, for 
virtue, intelligence aad refinement. The county af Daviess 
contain* probably more good land than anv other in the 
Green River country, and is increasing rapidly ta wealth 
and population. 

For farther particular* apply tn me at my office, on Firth 
street near Main; whore I wji 'how % plan « thopraper- 

Wednesday Evenino, May 21 
Provisions are more active to-day, with a sale of 606 bbls 
mess pork at $10, on time. A lot of 100 easks prime shoul- 
ders sold at 71gc packed. The sales of tobacco reached 01 
hhds of leaf at prices ranging from $6 60 to $8 83, and one 
hhd of choice at $t2 00. Bala rope rathar active, with a 
tale of 30 coils at 0 7-0c, and 773 coils st 7c. A sale of 30 
tons Tennessee Pig iron at $30 per ton. A sal* of 500 boxes 
•tar eandlea at 22c, less th* discount, and 100 bxs pre-eed 
tallow at 14c. Sale s of linaeed oi ! at $1 034)1 14. l’lour 
dull at quotations Corn easier, with a good stock, and a 
sale of 1.000 bushels to a dealer at I3e; sales from store at 
03487c. Sales of oats from (tore at 66464c. Groverios are 
unchanged, moderate sales at quotations. 


W EF1TCSD AT, May 23. 1835. 

The market continuer to he scanti.y furnished, though 
vegetables are abundant. Good butter, for table use, 
commands 40c par lb, fair butter 33c. Fresh beef ia selling 
at 15c for choice cut*, and 10412HC for all others. Com- 
mon pototoes are more plenty, at S3 00g$5 00 per barrel. 
Dressed Turkics 83 cents to $1 30 each. Chickens )2 754 
$3 30 per dozen. Ducks $3 75®$4 50 per dozen. Egrs 12J4 
413c per dozen. 

Manager* of the Kentucky State Lotteries 



Capital $10,000 


Capital $27,000 


Capital ... $4,600 


Capital 920,000, 

Wednesday .... 

Capita! $0,346. 


Capital $30,000 


Capital ,$S,260... 

to th* drawing. A Diamond Pomled Gold Pen. worth S3, 
will be given loany usent who will sell fifty tickets; and the 
fll'ccn agents who will sell the highest number of tickets 
will eneii receive a premium worth from $10 to $86, among 
which are five splendid Gold and fire Silver Watches. 


At his residence in Ph ladelphis, on the 7th instant, the 
venerable THoMa* lltLMti, Esq.; aged 77 rt at s 
I-. Hannibal. Mo., Ms- lttk, 1833. Mr*. Mas? J. Rai, 
yo irrc«t daughter of Elder John P. Smith, late of Warren 
county, Kv.; aged 26 years 5 months and 28 days. 

On the 18th iyst , Mr. John Waeren, aged 58 years 
At Ci O' inna'i, in the morning of Sunday, May 20, of a pro- 
tracted illness, Edw aud L. Pratt, (late ol the National 
Theatre, of that city.) aged 33 years. 

Tickets $2 30 
May 21. 
Ticket, $8 88 

...Mar 22, 
Tickets $1 84 
May 22. 
Tickets $5 04 

A 1 orders must be addressed to "l "d SINE, 

mr&j wj* Box 1.398, Cincinnati, Ohio. 


jl) RAN AW AY from the un<Wiirne<]. in Shelby cn , 
*3 Kv.,near Simpson rille, on Saturday evening, Majr 19, 
anfgro man named WAT Mo is 3# years old.* feet 
or * inches high, heavy *et, weighs abunt itt 
pounds, full black Mood, and has a scare on his fore- 
neail. lie had on when he left a brown cloth suit thorough- 
out; has a remarkably large mouth and has a grum voice 
when he spoaks. 

The above rewart will be given if taken out of the State; 
1^-' u taken in this State and out of Shelby county, or $2J 
tf taken m Shelby county and delivered to me. or secured to 
that 1 can eet him. 


Tickets** • 



gtete I WISH tu Mil roreral tract* of Land lying in 
i '•.#** count?. Thy lie from four to «.rrn on es 
^Xwf rnm Owensboro, on an* nonr Poath.r Creek On* 
tract contour 6W wires, two others contain 1 10 acres 
each, and another "O acre?, and another 286. This I aad all 
lies well, and i • convenient to good poblie rood., rod mat 
fitat ret* rwlrt.T, all th# tracts are more or 1-r. improved, 
eacopt tne •inaileeiooe 1 rr.U sell any of them on reason - 
able terms; ami will take some property m exchange 
For farther parwi ars apply 8u me at my law office, oa 
Fifth street, near Mara. 








IV We would call the attention of th* nubl :e to the shore 
schemes, which for brilliancy will vie w.ts any schemes of- 

GREGORY ft MAURY are th* sole manager? of tho Ken- 
tucky Lotteries. 

P r For Tickets or parts of Tickets, address tlie marag-ra 
correspondence strictly confidential, snd the Printed 
Drawing will be mailed to nil persons sending order* 
fVPo'tage pre-pa:d on all answers to orders; a Is* on all 

Ticaets $5 00 
May 25, 
Tickets $3 0* 
May 25, 
Tickets $4 00 
Mny 26, 
Tickets)! 04 
May 26. 

Orac* Orrenwooil hag taken to swear- 
ing. She nairl of an old mill which had gone to 
decay, the sva'er having dried away in the stream, 
“it wasn’t worth a dam." 

Loring Pierce, of Buffalo, who has been 

in that city sine* 1816, when there were but 
1,700 inhabitants, ha* r-uperintended the burial of 
twenty-six thousand pereon*. 

The expenses of the State of Rhode Island 

for ti e year ending the 30th of April la*t exceed- 
ed the revenue nearly 816,000. 

— —Abraham Andrews, a teacher in the pub- 
lic school* in Boston, ha* resigned after a »er- 
rice of 80 year*. 

A «pecial policeman has been appointed 

in Rochester to look after truant children, at a 
salary of §600. 

- The Common Council of Buffalo ha* pro- 
hibited shaving on Sunday. In Rochester a 
similar prohibition ia in force. 

The poem* of Wm. Rosa Wallace, are 

soon to be issued in on elegant volume. 


Wednesday. May 2]d. 1855. 

Beeres are rather more plenty and price* low. th* salea 
ot choice to butcher* ranging from 5 to Jlgc, gross, equal to 
1041014c net. Inferior cattle sell at lower figures— 
about Oyai v grosa. A sale of 066 head fair Sheep at 
)3 30 per head, with a larje ttoek in market. Price* 
range from )1 73 to $2 73. Lambs )2 604)3 00 Hog* 
are lower, with tales to th* butchers at 4«4?4o#pte. 


WgpitisDAT.May 23. 

Money ts tight though abundant for first class secu- 
rities. The hanks discount freely, but the offerings are not 
large enough and the market exhibit* no feature of re- 
markable interest. Eastern Sight Eschan re is in fair de- 
mand at quotations with so equal supply. New Orleans is 
very unll and quotations nominnl 

New York Cattle Market. 

New York, Msy 23. 

Cattle— Ihs week's receipts are 2,306 head. The market 
opened at previous rates— 11*14— but a decline is expected 
before th* close. Sheep and Lambs— Are firm, aad the aup- 
ply is less plentiful. Swine— Is firmer, prune com fed sold 

at )5 75 M )6. 

my 4 diftwl 


W E, the undersigned Druggist? of the Citv of Louisville, 
Kv., are well acquainted with Mr. Thomas A Hur- 
ley, amt th* maoner iu which he prepares his Compound 
8.rupo! Sarsaparilla, aud believing that he is very reliable, 
and prepares his article in a superior wav, would recom- 
msnd it to the public for its purity and aupenor quality. We 
believe that the powerful press he uses gives it an advantage 
over ail the usual preparations of Sarsaparilla. 


J. B. WILDER ft BRO.. 








Give n at Louisville, this 26th of March, 1833. 
^^"Manufactory Seventh aud Green streets. Louisvul*, 

f^For sal* by druggists generally. Price )1 to p*r hot. 
tie. or six bottles for )3 8*. my5 wtf 


VV C - all sail t* th* high tat bidder, 00 THURSDAY, th* 
It 7th day of June, our MILL and other pro erty, nut- 
ated in Jefferson county. II mites fro*. Lomavtlte. in sight of 
the 'urnpiks row. I leading from saal aty te Frankfort, aud 
immediately on th* railroad running from Louisville to Shel- 
by v lie. Th# propertr eousuta of anew substnntral Mill 
Hens*, two ran *1 tram, with *11 aecesmiry machinery com- 
plete, aud nearly nsw; 4 acres of land, a good dwelling- honae, 
aad all accessary ont-hmlding* All located m a first rat* 
'action for business, and is a fin* and productive property, 
ai>d will b* sold on th* following easy terms 
One-third parable at Chnasmwe. aad (he hoi ante m ewe 
nnd two yonrs from that date, with interest from dato at 
purchase, secured hr not# 

rayjwJ IWM DYB. JB.. ft CO 

be foiled m hot othi r jobbing house in the West, and the 
country aud city merchant rtn find everything needed to 

make his assortment complete. 

Everv article warranted fresh and in goo 1 order, and am- 
ple opportunity will be given to exannue the stock on the 
morning of sale. 

Terms— Sums of $100 and nnder, ras 1 , without discount: 
nver $100. sat irfs't only endorsed notes, at three month* 
credit, payable iu bank, or 2 Sf percent, off for cash 

First Class Indiana State Mock notes at par. without 
discount; second class st!).' rent*, third class at Meant*, 
m, II daw GOWDY. TERRY ft CO.. Auctioneers. 

J. B Burkinan. 

G W F Wttrt, 

F B Mills, 
Beniamin Vice, 
Richard Stanford, 
Jno B Rafev 
Edward Yates, 
Philip Boone * 


GOOD MILLER cm get n permanent situation by 
applying soon to us at Hrandeubnrg. Kr. 
rl dttkw A J ALEXANDER ft CO 


T U* sn senber is Agent for McCormicks CsmtieU 
Reaper snd Mower, nnd wiU receive orders and ttebver 
machines at his Warehouse *n Looienlle. 01 $135. core ul etc 
The machines will in every case he warranted sa that tho 
purchaser shall net he hambugred. _ . 

A. O. MUNN. Proprietor at ta* 
Louis? lie Seed and Aftriraltuml Store, 
m3* w3m Established * 1844. a the* aty 


YtnitiaD Blind and Show-case Mak pt, 


No Afi Third itretft N'e»r Main. 




l |MNi AecseAln* to l*»w. 




[cokthtcei) 1 

Wr< urn f*r ike LonlsriUe C#irier. 


Though Said wu in himself a mystery of the 
New World, yet was he not the only clouded 
force to which these portentious times gave birth, 
which was to become his foe and alike the terror 
of the old world as well as the new. 

Yes, a terrible mystery — the mvetery of spirit- 
ual annihilation — the mystery of ‘walking 
corpses 9 of humioitv deinoiuted to the greater 
glory of God. 9 

Moxentou* years were those (1537 and 1620) 
which gave birth to the order of Jesuits and to 
Sam Memorable forever will they be in the 
record of human struggle. Strange that out 
of the mighty travail of the Pro'estant Rev- 
olution of the sixteenth century in Europe should 
hsve sprung these two births, the one so event- 
ful to the death, the other to the tile of hojie 
for humanity' that to the smiting of the powerful 
wands of Luther and Calvin, upon the ahadowy 
turmoil these giant foes stept forth, the one be- 
neath the sun of day. the other beneath the um- 
brage of deep night. 

But as we have looked upon the birth of Sam. 
see n so met hing of the stormy contrasts and op- 
posing traits which constituted the majestic ele- 
ments of the formative period of his career; have 
in u word, regarded his prodigious infancy at the 
North sud at the South, in the early Puritan 
and cavalier, we may now turn our eyes on the 
same period in the coming of his arch and most 
deadly enemy 

The sixteenth century was, indeed, a period of 
ferment in the world's history! Absolutism had 
attained the climax of prerogative throughout the 
Christian world. Europe was divided between 
three masters. Henry VII, of England, Francis I, 
of France, and Charles V, of Spain, who held 
it in as many fields, and were fighting a triangu- 
lar battle for the poaaession of the whole, with 
the aid of mercenary arm es; for the feudal sys- 
teor trampled in the dust was no longer rampant 
for the setting up and pulling down oi kings. 

The gold of the newly discovered Western 
World of Sam had now become a puissant arbi- 
trator in these kingly quarrels, and soon the 
old tune chimera sf the ‘balance of power' 
seemed likely to come home to roost beneath the 
roof-tree of Charles V, of Spain 

Henry VIII. who. between the divorcing and 
beheading his wives, plundering the monasteries 
and keeping in check beneath his heel the dying 
throes of the ‘king-making’ turbulence, the 
‘W'arwick' blood of his nobility found sufficient 
employment at home a ‘ter the issue of the elec- 
toral Congress of Frankfort to retire upon from 
this contest and leave France and Spain to fight 
it out. Their wars continued to redden the fields 
of Europe with but little avail. 

Meanwhile, as a compensation for these evils, 
the human mind, casting off the prejudices and 
ignorance of the Middle Ages, marches to regen- 
eration Italy becomes for the second time the 
centre from whence the light of genius and learn- 
ing shines forth over Europe Leonardo da Vin- 
ci, Tiziano, Michael Angelo, are the sublime, the 
moat divine interpreters of art. Puki, Ariosto 
Pohzisno. give a new and creative impulse t> lit- 
erature, and are the worthy descendants of Dan- 
te. Scholasticism with its subtle argumenta- 
tions, vague reasonings, and illogical deductions, 
is superseded by the practisal philosophy of Lo- 
renzo and Machiavelli, and by the irresistible and 
eloquent logic of the virtuous but unfortunate 
Savonarola Men who for the last three centu- 
ries had been satisfied with what had been taught 
and said by Aristotle and his followers — who. as 
the last and incontrovertible argument, ha l been 
accustomed to exclaim, i par dual, now begin to 
think for themselves, and dare to doubt and dis- 
cuss what had hitherto been considered sacred 
and unassailable truths. The newly-awakened 
human intellect eagerly enters upon the new 
path, and becomes argumentative and inquiring, 
to the great dismay of those who deprecated di- 
versity of faith; and the Court of Rome, depend- 
ing on the Mind obedience of the credulous, ana- 
thematising every disputer of the Papal infalli- 
bility, views with especial concern this rising I 
aptrit of inquiry, and has to trouble for its 
usurped power 

Luther, the dogged monk, with the yearnings 
of an enslaved end trampled world, writhing like 
vexed serpents in his brawny breast, had been 
treated with comtu tely in his first humble ap- 
peal to his spiritual father, the Pope, for the solu- 
tion of the conscientious doubts which had over- 
taken him in his too earnest study of the ‘Holy 
Book.' threw himself suddenly back upon his own I 
obdurate and self-reliant will, and hurling his 
d e fia nce back against his late master, in answer 
to the Bull of Excommunication with which he 
bad been favored, stood cap a pic in the breach 
which he had already made to battle to the death 
for his doctrines 

1 he ait of printing came opportunely to his 
aid, wieliing its magic, marvellous to tell, this 
burly champion proved mete to encounter, visor 
Up and single hand, the serried chivalry of Europe 

and the wrong 

The German princes, partly persuaded of the 
truth of Luther's doctrines, partly desirous to 
escape the exacting tyranny of Rome which 
drained their subject's pocket*, supported the Re- 
former They protested at Spires, and at Smil- 
kaden made preparation* to maintain their protest 
by arms In a few years, without armed vio- 
lence, but simply by the persuasive force of 
truth, the greater part of Germany became con- 
verted to the Reformed faith. The honest indig- 
nation of Zuinghus in Switzerland, and, conspi- 
ring with the diffusion of the truth, the unbridled 
passions of Henry VIII in England, alike rescued 
a considerable portion of their respective coun- 
tries from the Romish yoke. In France and in 
Navarre the new doctrines found many warm 
adherents, whilst m Italy itself, at Brescia. Pisa. 
Florence, nay even at Rome and at Faenza, there 
were many who more or less openly embraced 
the principles of the reformation. . Thus, in a 
abort tune, the Roman religion, founded in an- 
cient and deep-rooted prejudices, supported by 
the two greatest powers in the workl, the Pope 
and the Emperor, defended by all the bishops ar 1 
priests who lived luxuriously by it, was over- 
turned throughout a great part of Europe 

Now was the time, when gloom had settled 
upon the cupola of St Peter s, when the thun- 
ders of the Vatican were tamed, and the de- 
bauched and hoary despotism of Rome tottered 
on a throne of straw — now was the time 
which was to add terror to terror, crime to crime, 
which, in a new birth of darkness, was to peo- 
ple earth with incarnate ghosts more drear and 
powerful of evil than the creatures of a supernal 

The period had come when, in the dulcet lan- 
guage of the Fathers of the Church, it was declared 
that, as rom time to ti me new heresies have in- 
flated the Church of God, so He has raised up 
holv men to combit them, and as be had raised 
up St. Dominic against the Albigenses and Yau- 
dois. so He sent Loyola and lus disciples against 
the Lutherans and Calvinists ‘f 
| It is of this new mystery,' recording to such 
authority, ‘raised up by God.' to resist those 
elements oat of which ths birth of Sam came, 
that we would now proceed to narrate 

Inigo, or, as commonly called, Ignatius Loyola, 
the youngest of eleven children of a noble and 
ancient family, was born in the year 1491. in his 
lather's castle of Loyola at Guipuscoa in Spain. 
He was of middle stature and rather dark com- 
plexion. had deep -set, piercing eyes, and a hand- 
some and noble countenance. While yet young 
be bad become bald, which gave him an expression 
ef dignity, that was no* impaired by a lamenet s 
ariaing from a severe wound His father, a 
worldly man, as his biographer says, instead of 
sanding him to some holy community to be in- 
atructod in religion and piety, placed him as a 
F*T •* court af Ferdinand V. But Igna- 
tius, naturally of a bold and aspiring disposition. 

ssSsr of Um Jotuiu 

I words at Um founder at I 

m . Eelune... 

■ lillfilFN. ifjm* vu p 4tt Wheg VC b%ve m »d*n a 
tkocB frosSac Hiunt Orlamli«u» fcc we sh* 

— ns Soaks arc asnlf to bo ksd 

soon .ound that no glory was to be reaped in the 
antechambers of the Catholic King; and de- 
lighting in military exercises, he became a sol- 
dier — and a brave one he proved. His histo- 
rians, to make his subsequent conversion appear 
more wonderful and miraculous, have represented 
him as a perfect monster of iniquity; but. in 
truth he was merely a gay soldier, fond of plea- 
sure. no doubt, yet not more debauched than the 
generality of his brother officers His profligacy, 
whatever it was, did rot prevent him from being 
a man of strict honor, nsver backward in time of 

At the defence of Pampeluna against the 
French, in 1521, Ignatius, while bravely perform- 
ing his duty on the walls, was struck down by a 
ball, which disabled both his legs. With him 
fell the courage of the beseiged. They yielded, 
and the victors en'ering the town, found the 
wounded officer, and kindly sent him to his 
father's castle, which was not far distant. Here 
he endured all the agonies which generally at- 
tend gunshot wounds, and an inflammatory fever 
which supervened brought him to the verge of 
the grave— when, ‘oh, miracle !’ exclaims his 
biographer, *it being the eve of the feast of the 
glorious saints Peter and Paul, the prince of the 
apostles appeared to him in a vision, and touched 
him. whereby he was, if not immediately restored 
to health, at least put in a fair way of recovery.’ 
Now the feet is, that the patient uttered not a 
syllable regarding his vision at the time; never- 
theless we are gravely assured that the miracle 
was not the less a fact. Be this, hswever, as it 
may, Ignatius undoubtedly recovered, though 
slowly. During his long convalescence, he 
sought to beguile the tedious hours of irksome 
inactivity passed in the sick chamber by reading 
all the books of knight-errantry which could be 
procured The chivalrous exploits of the Ro- 
lands and Ammdises made a deep impression upon 
his imagination, which, rendered morbidly sensi- 
tive by a long illness, may well be supposed to 
have been by no means improved by such a course 
of study. When these books were exhausted, 
some pious friend brought him the Lives of the 
Saints This work, however, not suiting his taste, 
Ignatius at first flung it aside in disgust, but af- 
terwards, from sheer lack of better amusement, 
he began to read it. It presented to him a new 
phase of the romantic and marvellous, in which 
he so much delighted. He soon became deeply 
interested, and read it over and over again. I he 
strange adventures of these nr ints — the praise, 
the adoration. the glorious renown which they ac- 
quired. so fired his mind, that he almost forgot 
his favorite paladins. His ardent ambition saw 
here a new career opened up to it. He longed to 
become a saint. 

Yet the military life had not lost its attractions 
tor him. It did not require the painful prepara- 
tions necessary to earn a saintly reputation, and 
was, moreover, more in accordance with his edu- 
cation and tastes. He long hesitated which 
course to adopt — wT ether he should win the lau- 
rels of a hero or earn the crown of a saint. 
Had he perfectly recovered from the effects of his 
wound, there is little doubt but that he would 
have chosen the laurels. But this was not to be. 
Although he was restored to health, his leg re- 
mained hopelessly deformed — he was a cripple 
for life. It appeared that his restorer, St. Peter, 
although upon the whole a tolerably good physi- 
cian, was by no means an expert surgeon. The 
broken bone of his leg had not been properly 
set; part of It protruded through the skin below 
the knee, and the limb was short Sorely, but 
vainly, did Ignatius strive to remove these imped- 
iments to a military career, which his unskilful 
though saintly surgeon had permitted to remain. 
He had the projecting piece of bone sawn off, 
and his shortened leg painfully extended by me- 
chanical appliances, in the hope of restoring it to 
its original fine proportions The attempt failed; 
so he found himself, at the age of thirty-two, 
with a shrunken limb, with little or no renown, 
and by his incurable lameness, rendered tut 
slightly capable of acquiring military glory. 
Nothing then remained for him but to become a 

Saint ship being thus, as it were, forced upon 
him. he at once set about the tast of achieving 
It. with all that ardour which he brought to bear 
upon every pursuit. He became daily absorbed 
in the moat profound meditations, and made a 
full ronfessisn of all his past sins, which was so 
often interrupted by his passionate outbursts of 
penitent weeping, that it lasted three days.t To 
stimulate his devotion, he lacerated his flesh with 
the scourge, and abjuring his past life, he hung 
up his sword beside the altar in the church of the 
convent of Monserrat. Meeting a beggar on the 
public road, he exchanged clothes with him, and, 
thus habited in the loathsome rags of the mendi- 
cant. retired to a cave near Menreze, where he 
nearly starved himself. When he next reap- 
peared in public, he found his hopes almost re- 
alised. His fame had spread far and wide; the 
people flocked from all quarters to see him — visited 
his cave with feelings of reverent curiosity — and 
nothing was talked of but the holy man and his 
severe penances. But now the Evil spirit began 
to assail him. The tender conscience cf Igna- 
tius began to torment him with the fear that all 
this public notice had made him proud; that, 
while he had almost begun to consider himsel f a 
saint, he was, in reality, by reason of that very 
'belief itself, the most heinous of sinners. So 
embittered did his life become in consequence of 
these thoughts, that he went well nigh dis- 
tracted. But God supported him; and the 
Tempter, baffled in his attempts, fled. Ignatius 
fasted for seven days, neither eating nor drinking; 
went again to the confessional; and, receiving 
absolution, was not only delivered from the 
stings of his own conscience, but obtained the 
gi ft of healing the troubled consciences of othcrs.% 
This miraculous gift Ignatius is believed to have 
transm tted to his successors, and it is in a great 
measure to this belief that the enormous influ- 
ence ef the Company of Jesus is to be attributed, 
as we shall see hereafter. 

Now that Ignatius could endure his saintship 
without being overwhelmed by a feeling of sin- 
fulness. he pursued his course with renewed alac- 
rity. Yet it was in itself by no means an attrac- 
tive one. In order to be a peifect Catholic saint, 
a man must become a sort of misanthrope— cast 
aside wholesome and cleanly apparel, go about 
clothed in filthy rags, wearing hair-cloth next 
his skin — and, renouncing the world and its in- 
habitants, must retire to some noisome den, there 
.to live in solitary meditation, with wild roots and 
water for food, daily applying the scourge to 
expiate his sins— of which, according to one of 
the disheartening doctrines of the Catholic 
Church, even the just commit at least seren a 
day The saint must enter into open rebellion 
against the laws and instincts of human nature, 
and consequently against the will ol the Creator. 
And although it cannot be denied that some of 
the founders of monastic orders conscientiously 
believed that their rules were conducive to holi- 
ness and eternal beatitude, nevertheless, we 
may with justice charge them with overlooking 
the fee*, that, as the transgression of the laws of 
nature invariably brings along with it its own pun- 
ishment — a certain evidence of the Divine dis- 
pleasure — true holiness cannot consist in disre- 
garding and opposing them. 

Ignatius, however, continued his life of penance, 
made to the Virgin Mary a solemn vow of per- 
petual chastity, begged for bread, often scourged 
himself, and spent many hours a day in prayer 
and meditalion. What he meditated upon, God 
only knows. After a few months of this ascetic 
life, he published a little book which much in- 
creased his fame for sanctity. It is a small octavo 
volume, and bears the title of Spiritual Exerci- 
se* .* As this work, the only one he has left, is 
the acknowledged standard of the Jesuit's reli- 
gious practice, and is by them extolled to the 
skies, we must say some few words about it. 

First of all, we shall relate the supem rtural 
origin assigned to it by the disciples and pane- 
gyrists of its author. 

He (Ignatius ) had already done much for 
God's sake, and God now rendered it back to him 
with usury. A courtier, a man of pleasure, and 
a soldier, he had neither the time nor the will to 
gather knowledge from books. But the knowl- 
edge of man, the most difficult of all. was divine- 
ly revealed to him. The master who was to form 
so many masters, was himself formed by divine 
illumination. He composed the Spiritual Exer- 
cises, a work which had a most important place 
iu his life, and is powerfully reflected in the his- 
tory of his disciples. 

tHclyot, Hist de* Ord Mob., Rel. ft Mil . tom* vn page 

t Ibid, p 4M 

•By the «*rm ipir'toal F.»<*. Catholics undsrataud 
tbat course of aoUUxj prayer and raligiia* mrilitum, reno- 
rally extended over many day>, wiueh candidates for holy 
ardors hsve to perform in the st-clusio* of a c rovent previ- 
ous t» being cons craied Aram, when a prie «t incurs the 
displeasure of h.s superior, he is s St as a so-t of prisoner 
t., some convent, there to perform certain prescribed spirit- 
aal exercises, which is this case may »**« from one to three 

This quotation is from Crotineau Joly (vol. i. p. 
18.) an author who professes not to belong to 
the society, but whose book was published under 
the patronage of the Jesuits, who, he says, 
opened to him all the depositories of unpublished 
letters and manuscripts in their principal convent, 
the Gesu at Rome; he wrote also a virulent 
pamphlet against the great Pontiff Clement XIV., 
the suppressor of the Jesuits. Hence we con- 
sider ourselves fairly entitled to rank the few 
quotations we shall make from him as amrng 
those emanating from the writers that belong to 
the order; and we are confident that no Jesuit 
would ever think of repudiating Cretineau Joly. 
This author proceeds to state that in the manu- 
script in which Father Jouvency narrates in ele- 
gant Latin those strange events, it is said — this 
light shed by the divine will upon Ignatius 
shewed him openly and without veil the mystery 
of the adorable Trinity and other arcana of reli- 
gion. He remained for eight days as if deprived 
of life. What he witnessed during this ecstatic 
trance, as well as in many other visions which 
he had during life, no one knows. He had in- 
deed committed these celestial visions to paper, 
but shortly before his death he burned the book 
containing them, lest it should fall into unworthy 
hands. A few pages, however, escaped his pre- 
cautions, and from them one can easily conjec- 
ture that he must have been from day to day 
loaded with still greater favors. Chiefly was he 
sweetly ravished in contemplating the dignity of 
Christ the Lord, and his inconceivable charity 
towards the human race. As the mind of Ig- 
natius was filled with military ideas, he figured 
to himself Christ as a general fighting for the 
divine glory, and calling on a!l men to gather 
under his standard. Hence sprang his desire to 
form an army of which Jesus should be the chief 
and commander, the standard inscribed — ‘■Ad ma- 
jorem Die Glonam. * 

With deference to M. Joly, we think that a 
more mundane origin may be found for the'Exer- 
cises,’ in the feverish dreams of a heate imagi- 
nation. Be this as iCmay, however, we shall pro- 
ceed to lay before our readers a short analysis of 
it, extracted from Cardinal Wiseman's preface to 
the Iasi edition. He says — ‘This is a practical, 
not a theoretical work. It is not a treatise on 
sin or on virtae; it is not a method of Christian 
perfection, but it contains the entire practice of 
perfection, by making us at once conquer sin and 
acquire the highest virtue. The person who goes 
through the Exercises is not instructed, but is 
made to act; and this book will not be intelligible 
apart from this view.’ 

The reader will observe that it is divided into 
Four Weeks; and each of these has a specific 
obje ct, to advance the exercitant an additional 
step towards perfect virtue. If the work of each 
week be thoroughly done, this is actually accom- 
plished .* 

‘The first week has for its aim the cleansing of 
the conscience from past sin, and of the affections 
from their future dangers. For this purpose, the 
soul is made to convince itself deeply of the true 
end of its being — to serve God and be saved, and 
of the real worth of all else. This consideration 
has been justly called by St. Ignatius the princi- 
ple or foundation of the entire system.’ The Car- 
dinal assures us that the certain result of this 
first week's exercises is, that ‘sin is abandoned, 
hated, loathed 

‘!n the second, the life of Christ is made our 
model, by a series of contemplations of it we be- 
come familiar with his virtues, enamored of his 
perfections; we learn, by copying him, to be obe- 
dient to God and man; meek, humble, affection- 
ate; zealous, charitable and forgiving; men of 
only one wish and one thought — that of doing ever 
God's holy will alone; discreet, devout, observant 
of every law, scrupulous performers of every 
duty. Every meditation on these subjects shews 
us how to do all this; in fact makes us really 

do it. A The third week brings us to 

this. Having desired and tried to be like Christ 
in action, we are brought to wish and to endeavor 
to be like unto him in suffering. For this propose 
his sacred passion becomes the engrossing subject 

of the Exercises But she (the soul) 

must be convinced and feel, that if she suffers, she 
also shall be glorified with him; and hence the 
fourth and concluding week raises the sonl to the 
consideration of those glories which crowned the 
humiliations and suffering of our Lord.’ Then after 
a highly figurative culogium upon the efficacy of 
the Exercises ‘duly performed,’ the reverend pre- 
late proceeds to shew that the one ‘essential ele- 
ment of a spiritual retreat’ (for so the Exercises 
reduced to action are properly called) ‘is dire'/- 
t%on .’ In the Catholic Church no one is ever 
allowed to trust himself in spiritual matters. The 
sovereign pontiff is obliged to submit himself to 
the direction of another in whatever concerns 
his own soul. The life of a good retreat is a 
good director of it. This director modifies (ac- 
cording to certain written rales) the c rder of the 
Exercises, to adapt them to the peculiar char- 
acter of the exercitant; regulates the time em- 
ployed in them, watches their effects, and like a 
physician prescribing fora patient, varies the treat- 
ment according to the symptoms exhibited, en- 
couraging those which seem favorable, and sup- 
presing those which arc detrimental to the desired 
result. ‘Let no one,’ says the Cardinal, ‘think 
of undertaking these holy Exercises without 
the guidance of a prudent and experiened di- 

It will be seen that the weeks of the Exercises 
do not mean necessarily a period of seven days. 
The original period of their performance was cer- 
tainly a month; but even so, more or less time 
was allotted to each week's work according to 
the discretion of the director. Now, except in 
very particular circumstances, the entire period is 
abridged to ten days; sometimes it is still further 

It will be observed from the above extracts 
that the Cardinal, ignoring the fact that the sin- 
ner's conversion must be effected entirely by the 
operat ion of the Holy Spirit, seems to regard the 
unregenerate human soul merely as a peice of 
raw material, wnich the ‘director' may, as it were, 
manufacture into a saint, simply by subjecting it 
to the process prescribed in the Exercises. 

In regard to the merits of the book, I C'nnot 
agree either with Wiseman or a very brilliant 
Protestant writer, t who, speaking of the appro- 
bation bestowed on it by Pope Paul III., says — 
‘Yet on this subject the chair of Knox, if now 
filled by himself, would not be very widely at va- 
riance with the throne of St. Peter.’ The book 
certainly does does not deserve this high eulo- 
giuzu. However, it cannot be denied that, amidst 
many recommendations of many absurd and su- 
perstitious practices proper to the Popish re- 
ligion, the little volume does contain some very 
g od maxims and precepts. For instance, here 
are two passages to which I am sure that not 
even the most anti-Catholic Protestant could rea- 
sonably object. At page 16 it is said: 

‘Man was created for this end, that he might 
praise and reverence the Lord his God, and, 
serving him, at length be saved.* But the other 
things which are placed on the earth were 
created for man's sake, that they might assist 
him in pursuing the end of creation, whence it 
follows, that they are to be used or abstained from 
in proportion as they benefit or hinder him in 
pursuing that end. Wherefore we ought to be 
indifferent towards all created things (in so far 
as they are subject to the liberty of our will, and 
not prohibited), so that (to the best of our power) 
we seek not health more than sickness, nor prefer 
riches to poverty, honour to contempt, a longlife 
toashortone. But it is fitting, out of all, to 
choose and desire those things only which lead 
to the end.’ And again, at page 33, the third 
(article for meditation) is, to consider myself; who 
or oi what kind I am, adding comparisons which 
may bring me to a greater contempt of myself; 
as, if I reflect how little I am when compared 
with all men then, what the whole multitude of 
mortals is, as compared with the angels and al] 
the blessed; after these things I must consider 
what, in fact, all the creation is in comparison 
with God the Creator himself; what now can I, 
one mere human being, be! Lastly, let me look 
at the corruption of my whole self, the wicked- 
ness of my soul, and the pollution of my body, and 
account myself to be a kind of ulcer or boil, from 
which so great and foul a fl>od of sins, so great 
a pestilence of vices has flown down. 

The fourth is, to consider what God is, whom 
I have thus offended, collecting the perfections 
which are God’s peculiar attributes and compar- 
ing them with my opposite vices and defects; 
comparing, that is to say, his supreme power, 
wisdom, goodness, and justice, with my extreme 
weakness, ignorance, wickedness, and iniquity. 

'The Italic* here are oar own. 


{See the Shorter C'ate< hum , Qu. 1. 

1^' Passengers are now taken by railroad 
from Evansville to Cincinnati in one day. 


The Cultivation o* the Grape and the Prepara- 
tion of Wine. 



There is probably no return which Earth gives 
to her children so filled with all the elements of 
graceful and rational happiness, and, at the same 
time, with substantial advantage to the producer, 
as the vintage. It is true that the “harvest home” 
in Old England is always regarded by her people 
as a period of unqualified enjoyment and satis- 
faction, and its recurrence an occasion when plea- 
sure mingles deep ly with thankfulness, for the 
blessing secured and its prospective advantages. 
The same may be said of most parts of the world 
where wheat and corn are cultivated; the golden 
sheaves, heavy with the precious grain, can but 
inspire sentiments of thankfulness and joy to their 
possessor, whose labors have been rewarded and 
whose hopes have not been doomed to disappoint- 
ment. But the vintage carries with it everywhere 
not only tiie sentiments and feelings which prevail 
in connection with other products of the earth 
but those of poetry, romance, gaiety and joy. It 
is looked forward to with feelings of the most in- 
tense interest by all classes; old and young— the 
noble and the peasant— the father and the children — 
the lover and his pride— all regard the vintage 
as a sort of Saturnalia , when a hearty adieu is 
bid to care, and mirth and happiness usurp the 
places of sadness and sorrow. Tne vintage is the 
principal act i.i the great Drama of Nature — The 
Seasons — and is usually performed with great 

In the earliest recorded history of mankind, we 
have proofs of the i xistence and cultivation of the 
grape, and the planting of vineyards. In Gen. ix; 
20 , we find it written that Noah planted a vine- 
yard; and of the great value attached to this culture, 
*we may form some idea, when) we reflect that 
amongst the laws promulgated from Monnt Sinai, 
are many whose provisions are designed for the 
protection of the vineyards of the Israelites. Many 
•f these were of cnosiderable extent, and were rented 
out to “keepers;” ev ry one for the fruit thereof 
was to bring 1000 pieces of silver. 

The sacred scriptures abound with illustra'ions 
drawn from the vine, and the culture of the vine- 
yard; wh ch go to show the high estimation in 
which they were held, and the prominent position 
they invariably occupied in the minds of the pro- 
phets and lava givers of the earliest ages of the 
world. The proper culture aud care of the vine- 
yard, iu opposition to a neglectful couise is referred 
to iu Prov. xxiv: 30, 31. In Isaiah v: 2, we find that 
the removal of stones from the vineyard, and the 
construction of wine presses, was a matter quite 
familiar to the Prophet. In xxxvi: 16, we find that 
the emissary of the Assyrian king held out as 
among the strongest inducements to the people to 
revolt, the promise that each man should enjoy 
the fruit of his own vine and fig tree, and drink 
of the waters of his own cistern. In Leviticus 
xx v: 3, 4, 5, 11, we find it commanded that the 
fruit of the vine shall only be gathered for six con- 
secutive years, and that the seventh shall be a year 
of “rest unto the land, a Sabbath for the Lord ” 
when the vine shall not be pruned ; nor its fruit 
gathered-, after seven times seven periods have 
elapsed, the sncceeding fiftieth year shall in like 
manner be observed as “a year of jubilee,” when 
they shall “proclaim liberty throughout all the 
land, unto all the inhabitants thereof.” 

It is evident from the writings of the sacred 
authors that the use of wine was not only reccog- 
nized and approved, bnt that itconstitnted a most 
prominent drink; while its excessive use, or abuse, 
was as severely reprobated and denounced as in 
these more elightened days, when we are blessed 
and favored with the opinions, acts and laws of 
our great modern rejormers before whose gi- 
gantic intellects and superior judgment, the pro- 
phets of old must hide their diminished heads. 
Have wc not “Tee-totalers,” “Washingtonians,” 
“Sons and Daughters of Temperance,” “Temples 
of Honor,” “Carson Leagues,” “Maine Laws,” &e , 
and their advocates? and behold the wonderful ad- 
vancement of our people in the paths of temperance’ 
Alas that Neal Dote and his compeers were born 
so late' how much good they might hare done in 
those “olden times;” setting an example to us 
moderns like a great shining light, illnmining the 
past with the effulgence of their greatness, and 
lending a brilliancy to the future by their efforts, 
which we fear will not in these degenerate days 
be appreciated or found to possess the merits 
claimed for them. Besides the frequent reference 
to the vine and vineyards in the Old Testament, 
we find them to be continual objects of reference 
and illustration in the New, as in St. Mott., XX, 
1,15, and many other places; while the Marriage 
in Cana and the last supper of Christ with his 
disciples, give a sanction to the use of icine (pure 
wine) which is paramount to all argument or 
reasoning against its use. 

That the cultivation of the Grape and the produc- 
tion and use of pure unadulterated wine is sanctioned 
by every known principle of doctrine of morality 
and religion, there can be no question, by any re- 
flecting, rational and truly comprehensive mind. 
Like the cultivation of the soil for the production of 
grain, grass and the other fruits of the earth, for the 
comfort and sustenance of mankind and the animals 
subservient to his use, we rogartfthe cultivation of 
the grape os an occupation most admirably adapted 
to awaken in the breast of man a feeling of greatful- 
ness mingled with admiration of the evidences of a 
superior power and wisdom, and having a tendency 
to make him realize the many blessings he enjoi s, 
and look ever for a continuance of them “from na- 
ture up to nature’s God.’’ 

A distinguished English writer says: “Important 
as are many of the already enumerated purposes to 
which the fruit of the vine is applied, yet are they 
as nothing when compared to its value for the wine 
press. We are no disciples of Dr. Whitaker, but we 
are equally far from being proselytes of Father 
Mathew, and although the use of wine, like all other 
good gifts, maybe abused, yet wc never saw sufficient 
cause for concluding David was wrong when he gave 
thanks to God for “wine which maketh glad the 
heart of man"— or that St. Paul was erring when he 
bade bis fellow workman “to take a little wine” to 
strengthen him under his infirmities.'’ 

The doctrines of Dr. Whitake, mentioned above, 
were, that by the judicious use of various wines 
life may be prolonged from infancy to old age with- 
out disease. 

The time for commencing the vintage is an oft de- 
bated point — never settled; except in some parts of 
France — when the day is fixed by the civil authori- 
ties; the manifest injustice of such a law, to say 
nothing of its absurdity, must be recognised at once. 
1 1 is considered in Europe a test of the ripeness and 
fitness of the grape for wine making, when the 
stems which support the berries arc found to be 
dried and of a dark color. The test has been re- 
commended and advised here; but it is far from being 
a correct one; in a majority of cases our grapes are 
ripe for wine making while the stems are quite green. 
It is essential, however, that the grape should be 
fully ripe, and some means are necessary to enable 
the vigneron to determine when that moment ar- 
rives. Our rule has been to be guided chcifly by 
the color and softness of the grape, and when the 
berry parts from the stem with ease. Another rule 
has been to delay the Vintage for days and even 
weeks after being reminded repeatedly by our Ger- 
man Vineyard hands that it was “time to pick 
grapes.” They are a little too eager to get through 
with the Vintage — hence the importance and neces- 
sity of not being hurried by the importunities or 
judgment of others; — be sure that your fruit is fully 
ripe before commencing. Having finally deter- 
mined upon the day, you should then proceed regu- 
larly and s eadily, until thewhole iscompleted, pick- 
ing the fiuest and most perfect fruit first; a clear, 
bright day is to be preferred- never pick grapes iu 
damp or cloudy weather. The clipping may be done 
with a knife or scissors, and the bunches should be 
carefully handled — disposing them in a regular man- 
ner in the baskets, or hods, used for carrying them 
from the Vineyard vo the Wine House. The Wine 
House should be a clean, well ventilated room, pro- 
vided with a press, (of which there are different forms 
of construction' together with the simple, yet indis- 
pensable utensils and conveniences for handling the 
grapes and wine. 

The proctss ol wine making is exceeding simple, 
and yet it requires care, ntatness and good judg- 
ment — and above all the most scrupulous regard to 
cleanliness in the press, casks and other appurte- 
nances connected with the manufacture. 

In our next article we will detail the process of 
Wine making, as pursued in our own establishment, 
and which will serve as a description of the methods 
pursued by most persons in this vicinity, with some 
exceptions, which we will ment on as we proceed. — 
Cin. Com. 

The Late Fro»t.— Advantaees ofL'nilerdraiuinB. 

Since the recent frost we visited the vineyard ef 
Mr. Gabriel Sleath, in Delhi township, about four 
miles west of this city. His grapes have not suf- 
fered by the frost. A few of the leaves were 
nipped and are curled, but none of the buds in- 
jured. The vines arc vigorous and thrifty, most 
of the shoots giving promise of three to four 
large bunches of grapes. Mr. Sleath anticipates 
an abundant crop this year, should the season 
henceforth be an ordinary one. He attributes the 
escape of his grapes from the effects of frost, to 
his system of underdrawing. Hr now has a drain 
to every four rows of grapes, and is so thoroughly 
convinced of its utility that he intends to construct 
a drain between every two rows. The under- 
draining, he says, increases the temperature of 
the ground from fifteen to twenty degrees; and 
with him has proved a complete preventive of 
mildew. He has lost no grapes by mildew or rot, 
since under-draining; while the loss of fruit from 
this cause has been great in vineyards without 
that precaution. Mr. S. is confidentthat an acre 
of ground, well unc for-drained, will jroduce a lar- 
ger crop of any kind, than can be grown on an 
acre and a-half not so prepared. As this is his 
experience, it is well worthy of the attention of 
agriculturalists and horticultpralists. Mr. Sleath 
has about fifteen acres in grapes, the whole ot 
which is carefully worked like a garden — not a 
weed or a spear of grass to be seen — nothing hut 
the finely pulverized soil and the vines, and those 
drained in the best manner. Some persons, we 
learn, have a prejudice against under-draining, 
fearing that the effect would be to make the ground 
too dry; but this appears altogether erroneous. 
Every good iarmer knows that by deep plowing be- 
fore planting, and stirring the soil in dry weather, 
com suffers less than it would do were the ground 
not worked. — Cin. Com. 

Tlic Crops . 

The Corydon (Harrison county, Ind.) Argus 
says that late rains made a made a most benefi- 
cial change in the vegetable world. The wheat 
now promises a heavy harvest, ai d fruit of all 
kinds looks excellent. 

Col. Anderson, of Calloway county, informed 
the Boonville (Mo.) Observer that a young man 
in h*s employ, pruning apple trees, was severely 
injured by hail stones, about a fortnight since. 
Some of the hailstones, he said, were solid ice, 
about the size of a man's fist, which remained 
on the ground from the afternoon of one day 
until next morning. Much damage was done to 
fruit and vegetation generally. Col. Anderson 
had several lambs destroyed by the hail. 

Ohio papers repudiate the idea that there is to 
be a short crop of wheat in that State, from 
present appearances, and declare that the wheat 
fields are in as admirable growth as could be de- 

r^We learn from reliable authority that 
scores of old line Democrats have united with the 
American party in the counties of Butler, Simp- 
son and Allen. All three of those counties will 
roll up fine majorities for the American ticket in 
| August. — Russellville Herald. 



The Tribulations of a Millionaire. 

The “great American Showiran” seems to hare 
a remarkable proclivity for keeping his name be- 
fore the public. We extract the following account 
of his last success in that line, in the New York 
papers of Thursday: 

P. T. Barnum was yesterday arraigned before 
Justice Osborne, to answer to the charge of vio- 
lating the person of Mrs. Anna Hessing, the 
wife of one of his bill distributors. Mrs. Hes- 
sing was sworn. She stated that on the 18th of 
April, about 4 1-2 P. M., Mr. Barnum came to her 
house to see her husband, who was not at home. 
Mr. B. then asked liberty to kiss her, which she 
refus’d; he then seized her forcibly, kissed her, 
and afterward violated her person; that she w as 
too much frightened to make any outcry; when 
her husband came home, at 7 P. M., she was too 
afraid of him to tell him; she informed him that 
Mr. Barnum had been there and waited to see 
him; he went away in about fifteen minutes, but 
returned to tea about 11 P. M.; she then told him 
Barnum had kissed her; he accused her of having 
had more connexion with Barnum, which she. 
through fear, denied; her husband then went to 
see Barnum, but did not find him; she did not tell 
any one of the rape until three weeks after, 
when, through the urgent request of her husband, 
she went to the Mayor’s office and made the 
statement to Mr. Sender, of Mr ] Barnum’s con- 
duct to her. 

This statement had been made in consequence 
of her husband's repeated and urgent desires 
that she should make further disclosures, as he 
believed that something more than kissing had 
taken place 

Her husband lived with her until she made the 
complaint, since which he has refused to support 
her. Mr. Wolff, one of her boarders, was sitting 
on her bed at the time Barnum entered the house, 
hut he afterward went up to his room and left 
Barnum alone with her. 

Mr. Wolff was then sworn. He refused to 
answer for what purpose he was sitting on Mrs. 
Hessi rig's bed when Barnum came. He ac- 
knowledges having written a letter to Mr. D. D. 
Howard, threatening to sue Mr Barnum, or publish 
him in the newspapers, if he did not pay Hessing 
money. He had advised Hessing and wile to go 
to law. He refused, repeatedly, to state what ne 
was doing in Mrs. Hessing’s room, as he said he 
was a lawyer and did not feel bound to answer. 

Coroner King, of the Mayor’s office, was next 
sworn. He testified that Mr. Hessing haul called 
on liim to make complaint against his wife, and 
was very strenuous in his charge against her, 
and wanted Barnum locked up immediately. He 
tried to appease him, as he thought that perhaps 
Barnum hail gone there and kissed Mrs. H., for 
she was a good looking woman, but he did not 
believe the affair was anything more than a frivo- 
lous one. 

Mr. Sender was next sworn. He testified as 
to Mrs. Hessing" s first statement to him, being 
only a charge of kissing against Mr. Barnum. but 
that after being urged by her husband, she had 
made the criminal charge which was in her sec- 
ond, and not in her first affidavit. He tried to 
dissuade her from prosecuting the matter, but she 
persisted. As her husband had refused to sup- 
port her after the complaint, he (Sender) had, at 
the suggestion of Justice Osbome, provided for 
her, as she was about to be confined. 

Mr. Henry Hessing. the husband, was then 
sworn. He was very bitter in his denunciation 
of Barnum, and asserted that immense sums had 
been offered him to settle the matter — among 
them one of 85,000, through Mr. Howard — hut 
he refused; he had taken no measures for sepera- 
tion from his wife, and had lived with her since 
his knowledge of the rape. He said that Sender 
had offered to kiss his wife, who he thought wa- 
a great favorite with both the American and Ger- 
man gentlemen. 

Mr. D. D. Howard was then sworn. He tes- 
tified that he had introduaed complainant to Mr. 
Barnum, who had provided him with a situation; 
complainant had come to him with hia charges 
against Mr. B. and was very violent, and wanted 
Mr. B. to go witn him to Castle Garden, each to 
take a pistol and shoot at the other like gentle- 
men. Mr. Barnum declined; after which, Hessing 
swore, that if Barnum did not pay him 825.0(H) 
in one hour, he would kill him, complain of him 
at the Police Court, the Mayor's office, and pub- 
lish him in the newspapers, and various other 
desperate measures. Mr. Howard then saw that 
his object was to extort money from Mr. B., who 
refused to have anything more to say to him. 
Hessing, finding that Mr. Barnum did not give 
h : m 825,000 subsequently went to Mr. Howard 
and said that he was sorry for what he had done 
and wished to be reinstated in Mr. B.’s employ. 
The testimony here clofrd. 

Judge Osborne brieliy summed up the case 
according to the facts, and in consideration of the 
woman’s not having made any outcry, or spoken 
of the alleged violence until three weeks after it 
was said to have occurred, and the husband hav- 
ing offered to settle it for money, dismissed the 

Mr. Barnum then rose and said: Gentlemen 
Reporters — I have known innocent gentlemen to 
pay from one to two thousand dollars in the course 
of two or three years because conspiracies had 
been made against them. Now, I always said 
that if one was ever made against me I would be 
annihilated before I would pay a single farthing. 
During the twenty years that I have been in the 
city of New York, t have at various times receiv- 
ed letters attempting to inveigle me into houses 
of ill-fame, but no man or woman can say that I 
have ever during that time been within such 
places. I have known within the last year anil a 
half, a highly respectable clergyman to be in- 
veigled into such a house by a lady desiring to see 
him for some charitable purpose. He did not 
kuow anything about the house, but when he 
got there, he found it was a house of ili-fame, and 
was surrounded by ruffians who threatened to 
expose him and ruin his character as a man and a 
clergyman, unless he would pay them 8500. 

The gentleman told me that although he felt 
that the letter was a sufficient justification of his 
presence in the house, he nevertheless paid 8250. 
I told him he was a fool and an css, that I had 
seen too much of the world — and I think I have 
— to he caught in a similar predicament; and 
when this man wanted to settle this matter for 
825, I would have cut my right arm off before I 
would have paid him more than I owed him. I 
owed him 821, and Howard paid him 84 more 
without my knowledge. This man, Hessing, 
threatened to send me to prison, unless I would 
pay his passage to Europe. Mr. Howard will 
tell you I said I never would do it, although 8130, 
or evon a few thousands for that matter, is no 
object to me ; but I would ra'her “ face the music” 
in public — although I know the envy of the world 
and that I have enemies — and make an example 
of these conspirators. I am told that I can now 
arrest these men and this woman and have them 
bound over in 820,000 to answer for conspiracy. 

I do not doit; at present I say let them gD — 
the world is large enough for them and me; hut I 
am ready, I repeat, to “face the music.” I have 
seen too much of the world to be swindled by 
extortioners and conspirators. It would, perhaps, 
have been more pleasant to have kept this matter 
out of the papers, and to have s. ttled it for 8100, 
hut I felt it my duty to pursue this course, and 
for once, at least, I have done my duty to the 

Mr. Hessing then said that he protested against 
the whole of the proceedings, and should adopt 
other measures for redress. The parties then 
left the Mayor's office accompanied by their 

Various Item*. 

Nlw Yoke, May 16. — The Fire Marshal's inves- 
tigation into the recent attempt at arson in the St 
Louis Hotel, in this city, has developed some suspi- 
cious circumstances against Chas. A. Haskins, pro- 
prietor of the hotel, who was yesterday arrested 
and held to bail in the sum of 85,000. 

The statement that the friends of Gen. Echinique 
are organizing a fillibastering expedition in this 
city, against Peru, is denied in a card from Senor 
Lai unuga, of the Peruvian army, and a friend of the 

In the Supreme Court yesterday, a new trial was 
granted in the notorious Peverilla atson case, on 
account of the technical meaning of the words 
“ adjoit ing premises.” 

Great excitement attended the announcement of 
Baker’s capture and return, and we are this morning 
favored minute details of all the atte-ndant 
circumstances, but they present nothing of striking 

Baker's arrest was effected without difficulty on 
board the Isabella Jewett, whe.e he was passing 
under the assumed name of Browne. He stated 
that his intention was to go to Constantinople, and 
take part in the war in the Crimea. 

The prisoner was transferred iu the harbor to a 
tow boat, aud quiet v conveyed to the Tombs, thus 
escaping a scene of excitement that attended the 
arrival of the Grave Shot at her dock. 

The annual address of the President of the State 
Council of Know-Nothings of this State, is publish- 
ed this A. M., and sets forth that since February 
there has been an increase of 200 Councils in the 
State, making the present number 1160, and em- 
bracing, according to the most reliable estimate, 
about 170,000 members. 

The Sax Niehl Nomination*. 

Speculation is afloat in relation to what ti Yet, if 
any, the Sag Xichts nominated in the recent con- 
clave at Columbus. Some assert very roundly that 
they united upon ex-Senator Chase for Governor, 
and adopted the rest of the Democratic ticket ; 
while others say that the whole Democratic ticket 
was swallowed without winking. As we understand 
it, the Sag Niclit organization, as first started, laid 
down about the following principles : 

1st. Hostility to Slavery in every shape, and 
especially toward its extension. 

2d. To receive and welcome all foreigners to tlic 
immediate enjoyment of all the rights of American 
citizens, except Catholics. 

3d. To support the so-called Democratic party. 

There is no doubt that the big fish at the bottom 
of this series of resolutions, has swallowed the little 
ones above, and that the free-sotl and anti-Catholic 
wing of the faction has found itself overshadowed 
by the greater numbers of the opposition. In fact, 
the Sag Nichts arc now but the whippers-iu for the 
Hunkers or Foreign party, and will be used as cats’ 
paw, for pu'Iing their chestnuts out of the fire. 
The idea of their nominating any but the old line 
ticket is ridiculous, to any oae who has kept an eye 
upon their movements . — Cincinnati Columbian. 

L«r”The American party seems to be sweeping 
everything before it in this State. We leam from 
a gentleman, who we have reason to believe 
speaks “by the card,” that the party already num- 
bers in this State a majority of twenty thousand 
voters, ami the increase still goes on. From 
present indications the anties will scarcely make 
a respectable show at the August election. 

Russellmlle Herald. 

The News. 

The London Morning Post was very great 

during the late imperial visit, upon matters of 
dress, and is regarded as high authority upon all 
questions c innected with that important subject. 
The journal says: “In regard to the much-mooted 
question as to whether a bonnet should be worn 
on the head or off it, it may not be amiss to take 
advantage of ths actual presence of her impsnal 
Majesty, who is said to have introduced this popu- 
lar feminine eccentricity, to place on record that, 
although the bonnit of the Empress Eugenie 
displays fully her face and hair, it does not con- 
vey to the beholder the idea of its bein'/ likely to 
fall from the bead behind, but rather seems to 
cling to and support the hair in that position. 
This gives a lightness and grace ot carriage to 
the head totally distinct from that boldness and 
bareiacedness which have characterised the Eng- 
lish adoption of the French Imperial fashion." 

A New York letter writer says, recently 

about every fourth individual you meet to-day 
in the devout parts of the city wears a white 
cravat or a buff petticoat — the latter in many 
cases only reaching a small bit below the knees, 
and then the pants going the rest of the way. 
Hut 'tis anniversary week, and that explains all. 
The first bloomer for the season made her appear- 
ance in the Park about ten o’clock on Saturday ; 
and how the little urchins did ran to see what an 
excellent fit was — her breeches ! But the novelty 
has since worn away, for bloomers were as num- 
erous in Broadway last evening as — lamp posts. 
And it is thought that not more than half the 
“strong-minded” have arrived yet. Lucy Stone 
is to come to-morrow, and is to be accompanied 
by Mr. Stone, her spouse — whilom Henry B. 

Some six years ago it was found necessa 

ry to depose the Patriarch of the Greek Church 
at Constantinople, in consequence of his corrupt 
practices, and the Sultan caused a letter to t e 
addressed to his successor, in which the monarch 
appeared to regard the ht ndling of much money 
as rather dangerous for bishops in his fominions, 
and suggested, as a* remedy for the disorders 
complained ofi that the secular affairs of the 
church be left with the laity for the most part. 
It is not a little singular that this letter of the 
Mahomedan monarch is now being published by 
papers in this country, in evidence of the neces- 
sity of some more stringent stale laws in regard 
to the tenure of ecclesiastical property. 

The pay of the French soldier is one cent 

per day. Out of that munificent endowment he 
must provide himself with thread, needles, Ac., 
to keep his uniform in repair; then he must re- 
place all things lost or spoiled, while in his pos- 
session, from the arrnv stores; he is furnished 
with one pair of pantaloons and one pair of shoes 
per year, and one coat every two years. On leav- 
ing the service, at the end of seven years, the 
gun, sabre and coat are taken from him, and what- 
ever is left he is entitled to. 

The Washington correspondent of the 

Philadelphia Inquirer states that within the past 
few days the University of*Yirginia has been the 
scone of incidents hardly creditable to the chivalry 
of the Old Dominion. Miss Beecher, an able and 
accomplished lady, the sister of Rev. Henry 
W ard Beecher anil of Mrs. Stowe, visited the vi- 
cinity ot that institution. Her presence was 
soon known, and she was treated to a mock sere- 
nade, and Mrs. Stowe was burnt in effigy. 

Some enterprising news-boys, burrowing 

in the old building on the southeast comer ofNas- 
sau and Bcekman streets, in New York, came up- 
on a large (and evidently old)drposit of semi-bo- 
gus Spanish pistarcens. Afterthe boys had filled 
their hats and pockets the police got about half-a- 
bushel. The coin, said to contain a six-pence 
worth ofsilverto the pistareen, was originally in 
canvass bags — perhaps 100,000 pieces; but when 
buried and by whom, can only be conjectured. 
The room under which it was found was former- 
ly kept as a restaurant. 

The telegraph announces the death of 

M alter T. Colquitt, of Georgia, at Macon, May 
7th. Jud e Colquitt had held many positions of 
public trust and honor — among others that of 
Judge of the Supreme Court, Representative in 
Congress, and Senator of the United States. As 
an eloquent advocate at the bar, as a gifted popu- 
lar orator, and as a Methodist clergyman, he had 
acquired quite a reputation. 

A correspondent in answer to an inquiry 

in the Express, a day or two since, as to how 
many of the Bishops recently sitting in Provin- 
cial Council at Baltimore were foreigners, says 
there was not one American among them. 
Bishop Bailey, of New Jersey, and Bishop 
Spalding, of Kentucky, h“ adds, are the only 
Bishops of the Romish Church in the country, 
born on its soil. 

— Bulwer, the novelist, in his speech on the 
stamp duty, remarked, “you have been led to infer 
that the American press is left in the hands of 
ignorant adventurers, whereas the remarkable 
peculiarity of the American press is that it ab- 
sorbs nearly ail the intellect of that country. 
There is scarcely a statesman of eminence, an 
author of fame, who does not contribute to the 
American periodical press.” 

— — The city authorities of Marysville, Cali- 
fornia, recently passed an ordinance for the 
removal of outside stairs in that city. While the 
Council were in session a few days after, the 
stairs leading to the council chamber were re- 
moved, and the dignified members of that body, 
according to the Herald, were compelled to 
“shin” down the posts ol the building. 

Mr. Jones, after having spent an evening 

over his bowl, went home a little “ how come 
you so.” He went to bed, and, after a moment's 
consideration, he thought it would be policy to 
turn over, lest his breath might betray him, when 
Mrs. Jones opered her eyes and in the mildest 
manner in the world said, “Jones, you need not 
turn over, you're drunk clear through.” 

An able article in the last number of the 

Westminster Review, upon the Constitutions 
and Governments of the various countries of the 
earth, says that “it is no longer England, but the 
North American Republic, that has become the 
pole-star to which, from all sides, the eye of 
straggling nations turns.” A significant admis- 
sion to come from an English source. 

A law has just been enacted by the Span- 
ish Cortes, ordering all the lands and dwellings 
belonging to the clergy, to religious fraternities, 
and to pious and sacred works, to be sold and 
turned into money; breaking up all accumula- 
tions of ecclesiastical property, ar.d stripping the 
Church of its immense possessions. 

An eminent London speculator, on 

witnessing the brilliant success of the electric 
light, as recently employed in Paris, for the 
illumination of the night works at the Louvre, 
was said to exclaim, with deep feeling — “By 
Jove! all I have got to say is, if I held any 
shares in the moon, I would sell out immediately.” 

Lord Timothy Dexter was an odd soul. 

His eccentricities would fill a book. A neighbor 
of Lord Timothy observing him ri iing one morn- 
ing with only one spur on, inquired the reason ; 
“ vl hy, what would be the use of another!” 
said his lordship, “ If one side of the horse goes, 
the other can't stand still.” 

A new clock has been invented in Maine 

for the use of persons who have been deprived 
of Iheir accustomed beverage by the Maine Law. 
Upon the dial the figures indicating eleven and 
four o’clock are omitted, and thus the happy 
possessor of the time-piece, failing to be reminded 
of the accustomed hours of refreshment, forgets 
that he is dry ! 

We regret to leam from Albany, that John 

C. Spencer, Esq., who has filled a large space, 
professionally and politically, among us for half a 
century, is sinking rapidly under a disease induced 
by severe and incessant mental aiul physical la- 

“Yen do you tink the vorld rill come to 

an end”’ asked a German. “Oh, probably in 
about three months,” answered the joker. “Ho, 
veil, I no cares for dat," exclaimed Hanse, with 
a smile of satisfaction; “I pe going to Puffalo dis 

A petition, praying that Wm. Smith 

O'Brien may be allowed to return to England, has 
been signed by several members of the House of 
Peers and by nearly one hundred and thirty 
members of the House of Commons. 

Oh' there's not in the world a pleasure so eweet. 

As to sit near the winilow and tilt up yoar feet: 

Puff at the •‘Cub-i,” whose fttvoi just suit*. 

And ea*r at the world ’two* the toes of yonr boots. 

—7— The young lady who walked all oveT the 
city in the vain pursuit of a pint of the “milk of 
human kindness,” has been more successful in 
getting a little jam out of the jar of a dcor. She 
got the jam on her fingers. 

There is an old lady in Troy so full of sym- 
pathy that every time her ducks take a bath in 
the mud gutter, she dries their feet by the kitchen 
fire to keep them from catching cold. 

A Florida paper says that the corn in that 

State is in tassel, and that vegetation is very for- 
ward. It notices a bunch of lettuce measuring 
six fret in circumference. 

America is represented in Spain by a 

Frenclunan, in Portugal by an Irishman, in Italy 
by an Italian, at the Hague by a German Jew, 
and at Naples by a Scot. 

Letters from the Continent report that 

the season in Europe is three weeks behind hand, 
and at the last accounts there was a cold spell ol 
bitter winds, which are very injurious to the early 

It is stated that Nathaniel Hawthorne has 

signified his intention to resign the Liverpool 
Consulate, because his fees were cut down, and 
will spend the coining year traveling in Europe. 

They have easy times away up in the «. is- 

consin pineries. The Stevens Point paper says 
that flour there is 88 a barrel, pork -815. potatoes 
50 cents a bushel, and oat3 60. 

La’' The little village of Watermelon, in 
Tatnall county, Ga., was entirely consumed by 
fire on Sunday last, including the post-office and 
all its contents. 

Louis Napoleon, it is said, has been in- 
vesting large sums in California in the names of 
other parties. 

About seven thousand dollars worth of 

potatoes were entered free of duty under the re- 
ciprocity treaty at the custom house, Boston, on 

It is computed that 50,000 converts to 

Mormonism have left the agricultural districts of 
England for Utah. . 

The Messrs. Dupont, in Delaware, are 

manufacturing powder for the French army in 
the Crimea. m 


i R FROM EUROPE. Light. 

Niw Yoaz. May 16, M. — TY« steamship North- 
ARRiYAL OF THE STEAMSHIP Light has arrived with 361 and 
. mm Wm* 4278,000 in trean-e. 

I HalltC, The passengtn al.*o have a iar~e amount of trea- 


i. May 18, P M. — The Baltic arrived Purser Hatch reports ao further fighting in the 
with 160 passengers. interior of Nicaragua. Tha government <rmy had 

\a admits that the bombardment has retreated, flndiog Murro » army too strong, and 
I the result looked for. were fortifying Grenada. 

mion in England is that the siege will [This report conflicts with ear New Or Leans re- 
ed for the present, and the whole of porta] 

Bal&klava will be left for the defense. Arrival of the C a haw ha 

ot the main portion of the aitiea would w — w .. _ , 

ate the interior ami cut off the supplies K ,w — The Cahnwba has arrived 

"pol, and then completely invest’ the "Tjl ? 1 u 

The Gulf squadron had returned to Havana. 

reinforcements were constantly reach- t u^ e Primreiou and Jamestown were cruising off 
The French reserve of 80,000 men * C — - w . 

aople were effecting to bo ent to Bala- -Li , W# ‘i.*\5? r 

* It * aa rumored that Concha had paid «ed Fein 

.. _ , , _ The arming and drilling of the colored pnnn'atioa 

5th. — Tne allies are gaining ground, continued, 
e Russian outworks have been broken. The Yucatan Indiana continued to ha iatrndne»d 
engagements were frequent and large mto Cuba b, onaent of the Mexamn goreran^?. 
Rave an mortars and maay prisoners Havana waa healthy, and bmdnere was active 

stroTu txpmzssLY roa ni lovistiuzi 



Nzw Yoaz, May 18, P M — The Baltic arrived 
this evening, with 160 passengers. 

Lord Raglan admits that the bombardment has 
not produced the result looked for. 

The impression in England is that the siege will 
be abandoned for the present, and the whole of 
Kamsch and Balaklava will be left for the defense. 
A few corps of the main portion of the allies would 
try to penetrate the interior and cut off the supplies 
from Sevastopol, and then completely invest the 

Numerous reinforcements were constantly reach- 
ing the allies. The French reserve of 80,000 men 
in Constantinople were effecting to be ent to Bala- 
klava., 5th. — The allies are gaining ground, 
and all of the Russian outworks have been broken. 
Sommarary engagements were ffeqaent and large 
numbers of Rnxsian mortars and maay prisoners 

Sevastopol dates are to the 4th. 

Napoleon escaped assassination on the evening of 
the 28th alt. An Italian tired two pistols at him. 
while riding on horseback. Personal rev.nge was 
said to be the object. 

There is nothing in the siege to warrant a result. 
The position of the allies is regarded as critical 
notwithstanding the advantages gained. 

The fixing slackened on the 28th so as not to ex- 
haust the ammunition. 

An immense Russian force is reported concentra- 
ting near Sevastopol. It issaid to be 100,000 strong. 

Telegraphic communications with the Crimea 

Lord John Russell had reached London from 

Vien a. 

The British budget had passed both Houses. 

The Kina of Prussia was ill of fever. 

The Russian official accounts of the 24th repre- 
sent the damage sustained as but little account, 
which was actively repaired, while the skirmishes 
were generally successful. 

The loss sustained by the garrison on the 11th was 
seven sub batteries, 436 men killed, 6 superior, 34 
subaltern officers, ana 1 ,899 wounded. 

The English captured the first Russian rifle pit 
on the night of the 17th. It waa a desperate en- 
counter. Col. Graham Egertoit, a field officer, in 
command, was killed. 

On the 20th an attack waa made on the 2nd 
Russian riflemen, and they abandoned the pit a boost 
im.i ediately, according to the statement of two 
Polish deserters. 

One hundred thousand Rassians were in th? vi- 
cinity of Sevastopol, 60,000 of whom arrived from 

The forts on the north side of the harbor^ had 
taken part in the cannonade, earning the shots 
clear into the line. 

Dispatches reached the British government which 
were a few hoars later, bat it was nut generally com- 
municated, although weighty questions were asked 
in Parliament. The ministers had declared that 
they should exercise doe discretion in the publica- 
tion of the news. 

Lord John Russell bad reappeard in hia seat in 
Parliament, and Droayn de L Huys bad returned 
ti Paris. Russel states in substance, that proticols 
would be submitted to Parliament. 

Lxtzst. — A short engagement occurred on the 
night of the 18th. 

The front and left attacked the whole Russian 
rifle, fity of which were taken, together with eight 
light morters. and two hundred prisoners. The 
whole affair waa brilliant for the allies. 

Constantinople, May 2.— Stratford DeRedciiffe 
has returned to Constantinople. 

Mahomet Al has been recalled from exile. 
Wedszsdat Niobt — The French, under Gen. 
Pelliser, attacked the advanced works of the quar- 
antine bastion, and carried them at the point of the 
bayonet, taking the mortars and esta linking them- 
selves in a position. 

On the following night the Russians made a sortie 
to regain their position, and aft. r a sanguinary en- 
gagement they were driven beck. 

The Baltic fleet had left Kiel. 

The French fleet was about to sail from Cher- 

The insurrection in Uraine, Russia, bad extended 
to three other governments, and twenty landed pro- 
prietors, with their wives and families, had been 

At St. Petersburg every article of consumption 
was selling at famine Drives 
The British loan bill of £16,000,000 passed on the 
1st in the House of Commons, and ordered to be 
committed to the House of Lords. The monthly 
report of the board is five days short, as contrast 
ed with the same month last year, showing a failing 
off o. about £1,000,000. 

Metals has experienced the greatest decline, owing 
to the diminished demand for the United States. 

Sir John Borgoyne, before Roebuck’s Committee, 
gave some important evidence in relation to the war 
in the Crimea. 

The budget virtually passed both houses, with 
but little apposition or modili ation. Throughout a 
strong feeling waa manifested against the ministry 
Indignation meetings regarding the conduct of 
the war had been held in var ious places. 

Foreign Commercial. 

I.ivbbpool -U.OOO hnla* Cotton sold. el<w ng art.TS, 
witn *»ie* of th« week of 107. uM bales at >, advaaco. Flour 
bn * advanced 1 to 7s. Lai J is ar live. The sales ot cotton 
.mounted to 4.004 bales and to exponers . Or- 
leans fair I-,, middling i l-Uai 1 ltd. 

Breadstuifs orened active, closing steady. P* iladelphia 
and BxILmore flour new 41*47*; Ohio 44s4ja White wheat 
12s ail red l»s 9d. White torn 47s SdMSa. Rosia 44 .47*. 
Turpentine 7s fid. 

Richard .on. Spencer k Co. quota bread ntuffs doll with an 
advance, which cheeked business The* quota Phradelph.a 
aud Baltimore Flour at 4 vs, without huvers. White wheat 
nommallr lemtts. Yellow Cora ISs. 

The weather is dry and musuallv cold. 

Bee ' had an advanced tendency. Pork has d-pr«*aed. 
Bar U waa unprov ng. aith an active demand. Lard 1 * firm 
at 49aJ4s. Tallow sea* less active. 

Baring’s Loudon e-.roular quotas American Stocks as in- 
active, and quotation* are unchanged and nominal Sugar 
is Is h.gtiar. Tea is dull. 

London Mom Mabkkt— Money is easy The Bank 
has reduced the rat*sto4 percent , raos-ng speculations a 
cotton and breadstuff*. At Manchester business wu dull 
and goods easier. 

Great Foot Race. 

Boston, May 15. — The great foot race between 
John Grindell, of New York, and John M. Stetson, 
took place this afternoon in the Cambridge Trot- 
ting Park. There were 15,000 people present, and 
more excitement than ever before on this course. 
Distance ten miles. Race for f500. The day was 
fine. Grindell appeared at 4 o'clock; Stetson 15 
minutes later. At a quarter past four o'clock the? 
started. The time was as follows: First mile — 5: 
13; parties abreast Second mile — 5:37; Grindell 
one pace in advance, both parties looking finely. 
Bets run high for Stetson. Third mile — 5. 51; run- 
ning nearly alike; Grin ell a few feet in advance. 
Fourth mile — 5:42; Stetson leads Grinds 11 for a mo- 
ment at the stand; Grindell recovers and passes on 
the first quarter. Fifth mile — 5:53; Grindell ahead 
a few yards. Sixth mile — 5:39; Grindell coming in 
twenty seconds in advance; Ste’son losing ground; 
Grindell running freely. Seventh mile— 5:43; Grin- 
dell gaining o er ICO yards: Stetson stopping to 
divest himself of shirt. Eighth mile— 5; 55; Stetson 
being 30 seconds later. Intense excitement. Tenth 
mile — 5:49; Grindell coming in finely; Stetson 51 
seconds behind. Grindell made n speech before 
Stetson's arrival. 

The Pnrkville Difficulty 

Chicago, May 18. — Geo. 8. Park, late of the 
Parkville Luminary, pnblith * a long letter in the 
St. Louis Democrat. Says that Atchiaon organ z«d 
a secret Association who were sworn to tarn oat 
and fight when called upon, all of whom were to 
share the damages occasioned to any one member, 
even at the price of disunion. 

They were to all act secretly to destroy the busi- 
ness character of all northern men, and all Benton 
and Whig presses to be destroyed. The destruction 
of the ho el in Kansas, and the presses at Law- 
rence - a cannou being taken to demolish them 
at a distance. 

They are not to stop until every free soiler was 
driven oat of Missouri and Kansas. 

Perk savs that he telegraphed Gov. Price and 
President Pierce for protection, bnt no answer was 
given. He traces to Atchison the destruction of 
the seminary establishment, and promises more 


New Yobs, May 19.— The jury in the case of the 
Williamsburg rioters this morning brought in a ver- 
dict of guilty against four of the sixteen who were 


A church property tenure bill similar to that re- 
cently enacted in this State has been introduced into 
the Connecticut Legislature. The steamer United 
States which was to have sailed to-day with the 
Kinney expedition still remains here. 

The Herman for Bremen sailed with 250 passen- 
gers and 881,000 in specie. 

The steamer Owl, of the New Haven line, also 
mailed with 123 passengers and 8126.QU0 in specie, 
and a California nugget valued at $40,000. 

Our Relations with Spain. 

Baltimore, May 18, M.— A Richmond despatch 
says that when the Jamestown was at Key West 
the divisions between the warerooms and the gun 
deck were taken down, so as to clear the whole deck 
for action, which is cot usually done, except in tiaae 
of war, and predicts therefrom that our relations 
with Spain are in a critical condition. 

Conviction and Sentence far Robbery. 

Matsvillz, N. Y., May 14.— Hail, the negro 
barber, who was arrested in New Orleans for rob- 
bing a man of $1,400, by administering chloroform 
to him while shaving him at Dunkirk, was tried on 
Saturday, convicted, and sentenced to fifteen years' 

Episcopal Convention 

Philadelphia. May 17, M.— In the Episcopal 
Convention Committee, appointed to inquire into; he 
expediency of dividing the diocese by appointments, 
an assistant bishop waa suffgea.ed by Bishop Pot 
ter in the pastorial charge. 

Mexican News. 

Baltimore, May 17, P. M — New Orleans papers 
of Friday contain the details sf the Mexican news 
to the 8th. 

Santo Anna baa already announced that be had 
left the Capitol for Michoacan 

A report sot in circulation in the City of Mexico 
that a body ef troops in Leamore had revolted a*d a 
pronnnciamento had been made. 

The Mexican government has ordered a euspen 
siou of all payments -xe pt that under treaties 
respecting the foreign debt. 

Sickness continues to prevail in the City of Mexi- 
co, particularly the small-pox. which had 
great r ; rages on the 28th of April. 

The supreme government bad 4000 troops con- 
centrated in the capital of Mecbooran. 

Lieut. Don Jose Marin Pina has been pardoned 
by Santa Anna. 

He had been sentenced to 6 years imprisonment 
in the fortress and a dismissal from the array for 
having fought a duel with the Spanish Conn’d al 

The Universal states that letters from Purnnndns 
gave accounts of great horror* committed by the 

The place was attacked hy a band of ever one 


All the houses in the place w-re sacked. 

The military com m a ndan t, Yalenestta. and the 
postmaster were shot. 

Some of the princi al inhabitants were beheaded, 
and many of the women were violated and carried 


The Outrase the Bay City. 

New York, May 17, P M.— The mate ef the 
American schooner Bay City, writes from Rio ex- 
plaining the alleged outrage upon that vessel by 
the British brig-of-war Boumta. 

According to tlie mate s version of the difficulty 
ail was occasioned by the obstinacy of (’apt War- 
ll«. of the Bay City, in not showing hw color* or 
heavi. g to. 

Court of Claims- Drowned. 

Washington, May 17. M — Stark B. Taylor, of 
Washington, was appointed messenger ot the Court 

of Claims. 

Judges Gilchrist and Scraburgh have left. They 
will return on the 12th of July, when the Court sets 
two weeks, to receive spp.icat ions for decketingptnd 
will then adjourn until October. 

The total application* for land warrants are 1,370 

Isaac Reed, a Hour merchant of Georgetown, on 
returning from an excursion last night, was 

rapt, las rah am Declines n Public Dinner. 

PHiLADZLrntA. May 1A— Capt. Ingraham, in 
reply to the invitation of our citizens tendering 
him a public dinner, says he must decline the pre- 
ferred honor, aa cireum-tances require hia immedi- 
ate presence in South Carolina. 

(From the .*. Y. Tribune.] 

Capture or the .Murderer tf Poole. 

Arrival sf the Grapeshet- Raker Brass hi Hsme 
In Iran*. 

About 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon news was 
received in the city that the famous clipper Grape 
shot was coming np tbs Bay. having on board 
Lewis Baker, the murderer of Bill Poole The news 
created an unwonted excitement, and was the lead 
ing theme of conversation and congratulation In 
every part of the town. 

Tne Grapeshot went from this port on the 18th 
of March, in search, and arrived at Palmas on the 
7th of April, and lay off and on the port until the 
17th. when the brig Isabella Jewett hence hove in 
sight, and the police officers went on board and ar- 
rested Efeker without difficulty He now appear* 
quite reconciled, and is in the best health. 

The above brief announcement wm sent up hy 
our ship-news reporters. From other sources we 
hsve gathered the fol! owing details: 

The Grape* hot having the fugitive on board, was 
towed np to the Battery by a Ream-tug, ami Bak. r. 
with the deputation of police who had been sent 
in search of him, 1 unfed and took an omnibus direct 
for the Fifth Ward Station- House in Leonard at, 
which they reached without attracting particular 
attention. The feet of the arrival, however, soon 
became generally known, and in the eourse of * 
very short time thousands had collected in front 
of the Station-House, anxious to get a sight of the 
fugitive. The crowd continuing to increase, Capt. 
Carpenter deemed it proper for tne greater security 
of his prisoner, to send him to vhe Torahs, per 
ticularly as some of Baker’s friends bad hinted a 
design to mob the Station-House and release th* 
prisoner. A carriage was accordingly procured, 
end Baker, escorted by several officers, was con- 
veyed to the Tombs and locked op. As be was 
passing to his cell he met Jim Turner, bis old 
friend and accomplice, and during n brief interview 
between them, was observed to shed tears. 

Tire captain of the Isabella Jewett ^attempted to 
defend Baker, and for some time resisted the officers. 
He said that the man .Baker) was a passenger, and 
that his asms nan Smith, bnt open the officers 
showing their authority and proving Baker to he 
the person whom they wanted, the captain gsv- 
him up. 

Baker was then transferred to the Grapeshot and 
kept in irons shout twenty -four hours, when be was 
allowed the privilege or the ship, hot under close 

The prisoner appeared very mack composed du- 
ring the trip home, but was not allowed to convene 
with every one on board. 

Tnz Parisian Fashions.— A writer in the Cam - 
mar des Etats Unis, reviews the Drevailiug ParMaa 
fashions aa follow* “Parisian ladies have just given 
a striking example of the influence reason exerts 
upon their minds, and hsve laid aside all ridiculous 
fish ion.*. They have lately dressed with aa extrava- 
gant bread) h of skirt, and an abundance of flounces 
By general consent, they have * greed in future to 
use only seventy yanfe of material in one dress, to 
reduce the number of flounces to nine, and to wear 
only six petticoats. These reforms are considered 
necessary to a return to the proportions of Gre- 
cian Art. 

It was remarked that the robes and toilette* ware 
furnished with a thousand adjustments and orna- 
ments. They have laid these aside. Henceforth Pa- 
risian ladies will content themselves with tare, ve- 
lart, heads, ribbons, and a aeries of minor decora- 

A few hats have appeared, which seemed a little 
eccentric. It was difficult to determine what pine* 
in the general economy of the toilette waa assigned 
to them But we are assured that, in the future 
they will he worn on the neck. Reform has so de- 
cided it. 

The moralists, a ferocious ami growling race, have 
been astonished at the quantities of rich material 
that the ladies dragged in the dust of the Champs 
Elysees, and the mud of the boulevard. Reform him 
extended in this direction also Dreews will be do 
longer need to e'eaa the pavements: hot only to 
sweep it. Hereafter, the skirts will only trail half 
a yard behind a lady's heels, and the lace border 
only brushes np the dead bones and a few cigar 

Westers News. 

St. Lons, May 19.— Gen. Gratiot died here 

Accounts from the upper Missouri state that the 
Sioux Indians are verv hostile, and are *>*embling 
to make war on the whites. 

The Missouri is very low at the mouth of the 

Liqnor Law. 

Boston, May 19 — The new Liquor Law goes 
into e fleet to-morrow. Yesterday and to-day there 
was *n unusual activity among the wholesale and 
retail dealers, despatching demijohns mad myste- 
rious packages to all parts of the city. The suburb 
Liquor dealers held s meeting ou Monday at Faneuil 
Hall. The Governor has not yetsigned the Person- 
al Liberty bill. | 

Injunction Refused. 

Nxw Yorx May 18. P. M — In the case of M ss 
Bunk ley, the escaped Emmitsburg nan, against De- 
silt A Davenport, the Judge refused to make an 
injunction against the latter, but continued it tem- 

Presbyterian teuveatloa. 

St. Lot- is. Hay 18, P. M — The Hxty-firsl assem- 
bly of the Presbyterian church met at union church 
yesterday. The attendance was large. New York 
is selected aa the place for the next meeting. 

Death of Hen. 1. C. Sfrartr. 

Albany, May 19. P. M -The Hon. John C. 
Spencer, one of the most eminent lawyers in the 
State, died lastsvening of consumption. 

The love of simplicity has extended Use f to the 
little mj sterfes of the toilet. Thera waa a rnmew 
that certain ladies made use of Pearl white, vegetable 
range and China ink to increase their charms. In- 
dignant at the e charges tbev will, in future, only 
use rice-powder for the cheeks, cosmetics for the 
lips, and an Oriental Compound for the eyes. ” 

Smill Brstxtss von a GaxtT Max — The 
Hon. Secretary Guthrie is disseminating Demo- 
cratic doctrines about the Lake*, by clipping off 
the heat’s of humble Light-house keepers. The 
Administration vetoes all appropriations for 
harbor and river improvements, hut when sosne 
party toady appiie for his reward for political 
purposes, even if it he nothing more than to trim 
the Light-house lamps, the Secretary of the 
Treasury applies his ax* with gusto. The most 
recent instances are the removal ot Mr. Laehhy. 
at W augoechance, near Mackinac, and the ap- 
pointment of Mr. Todd; anil Mr. Omaliey at 
Bois Blanc, to be succeeded by Mr. Grainger 

The parties had no intimation that the great 
Secretary contemplated the “fell swoop.” and 
consequently had no opportunity to deny or re- 
fute the charges, if any, that were brought 
against them by the spoil-seekers. Mr. Guthrie's 
death-warrants are as brief and curt ae the fa- 
mous epistle of Gen. Caaa to the Chicago Con- 
vention. and the Secretary makes the laughable 
mistake of addressing one to Mr*, instead of Mr 
Omaliey Even a supposed “fair neck” could 
not stay the uplifted party axe ! — Cleveland Har- 

UP* A Mr. Roglestone recently died in London, 
who, in ton years, literally ate np a fortune of 
150,000 pounds sterling This singular person 
traversed ail Europe for the sake of gratifying hie 
appetite. In 1949, he actually seduced th* cook 
of Prince Potempkin. in Russia, from hia service. 
He had agents in China, Mexico, and Canada to 
supply him with the rarest delicacies. A single 
dish sometimes coat him fifty pounds sterling A 
rival of A pic i os. but wiser than the Roman, he 
waited until all his patrimony waa consumed be- 
fore hr quitted life. On the loth of April noth- 
ing was left him but a solitary guinea, a *hirt. and 
a battered hat. He Nmght a woodcock with ti e 
guinea which he had served up in the highest 
style of the culinary art. He gave himself two 
hours of rest for aa easy digestion, and then jump- 
ed into the Thames from Westminster Bridge 

Samuxe Sevastopol mould an taken, 
would that end thz Wa*? — No, the war would 
then begin. The sinews of war Russia pos- 
sesses in great abundance. The revenue of that 
empire, it is stated, amounts to $300,000,000: the 
church, too. is enormously rich, and fanousfy 
patriotic Her resources are yet abundant and 
uncrippled, and though Sevastopol should fall, 
the present Sovereign of all the Russians will 
fight until the Allies are driven from hie realm. 

UP* There is said to he gr ea t suffering in 
Christian county, among th* poorer classes, ow- 
ing to th* scarcity and high prices ef provisions 
A public meeting Was held in Hopkinsville lent 
week, at which resolutions were pn a eed. urging 
the County Court ef Christian to make an appro- 
pnatien out of the county treasury to supply the 
means ef obtaining th* necraeane* of &ft foe th* 
destitute. — (R um Her. 19th.