ft : - r; amWT."" : , - ; . , . , , ... ! - 'j! ' : -. ' ! " I H : ( ' ! -: - . . t: " !v f ' From the Boston Pott. ' JEFFLRSON-IX 1STERESTIXG LETTER. " J We hftte the pleasure.Hhroush tbekitidneas of pSABim CirEx; Esq., oHaying before. our readers thu iiwmrns a letter from Geo. W.,' -RaKootpii, Emi r tfratidsdn of .J efferson;', highlyespiect- H .4 a.' Virtfircirt ad A Iflll'ifM nf fin tnLntu MM accomplished gentleman. Coming from a source I to respectable and authentic, (t cannot fail to eorri- J pahd attention . resides civi.h, Mr.'! Jefferson's' 1 titU, and the opinion of Mr. Randolph as tri the i Wn)siiiuiiuimiiiy an. inc jusiiive siave- mw, itialso tedtaihs a highly interesting; narrative of facta re. t0iiiiiiis a biglily interesting narrative of faci re- Ulif1? 10 nuoitt'0" i Virginia. ' 4 , ) , 6ne of the roean's resorted to, for exciting ihos-tilijy to tJie south, is, to claim Jefferson'a authority forlthe political doctfineaf; the abolitioriistis,! and lo represent tbe anuth a having barely 'fallen aiwny . from the trne fijitli, as. set forthi by the immoYtaJ uthor of the declaration hf indieriendence. I Ltin-guase used by bim to set forth he rights of man anterior to the formation of society is perverted from its weaning and made to apply jo man under a legitimate' forar of governnjeiit the very j aidop-tin fif Which creates new clatiei which cannot ex- . n in what is called a natural state and, reciprocal-Jy, new rights. This languageWjas (ised Uyi Jsf- . fersoo to show the necessity of overnmea(i and' - tl-e Itsttimacy; ot us rignia, as welj as the nature i v nen in-aouthiern hands it vaa a mea-, of in daws. Another mode oft perverting bis lan-1 sue ,of rSOTm' recognizini the legality df slavery guaze'iai to sever, fsw wwdsj from the eolttext ! a"d "Kin to its peaceful extinction bl the will , .ml nrpwnl as a ffeneral trtklh. a iirnnn!i!nn ,i,,i. i or-the master. -ITHi T,,u - f -. JeiTtrsoft .tfTnnpss PU ...I !iit)mHi .-, M,u wuhkii. , -..f , ....! en an iurn as i TrftWaoir's. when theirenl ideas onil : Ari r l. ir.THnil ard l ar n ll.... " T . ..v- - (- ... w...T.,t .ire u is ; .jested in spit it unei-Jy at war kith cliarity ad well I ''at eqiial jrishtsl, it is also :prectjic(Wltt snbveraii-e of the preat! reform which JiMTersan tent toll his ener-. ' n,l ' iTrl i I1.L tn iLa-itlr. . T1!. J i . ' gieant eejuu to bring about. The manner in which Jtav operatrct ts clewly 'and Kbly explain--d iniMr. Rnnelolph's letter, from which, we vQ ' W Knijsr detain the reader;'. '' - : ' S i ! ,; ', r x ' -'himmiiJlppit 18, 1351. :.; ! Drar Sir in conseqiieoce of ro y reemral id- this piece jabr U'tter was. somewhat delayed in reuch-: rag .me. nd haa not been answered aspronlpily as I it ntliervVise would have t,t-en. You say that some af ihedeiiiotrais witjli you mtMn'ain 'Ot'utfcqnsti-' tutirmality of the fiKjitive sUveJaw, and Insist "that in ilifin' sn llirir An follnu'irn, a..i I i onncinles advanced hv Mr.' JriTpranni. A f wiMtm hnnw w net iter, mere art! any ifaets i within i : i . i. . - . i- . t s . i - v t viny know.ed which warrant such assertions, and t . whether T have any. dotibt of the constitutionality i - of that itw. . I I .' . I. i I ; I know-nf vtifiihtr .wkich (Tiir.U''-ib. '.t!JKo. I grouiid to suppose that M t. Jefferson Awou eolf- i puisiorwaru in its bradeai form foribe !.,,",c"loteal1o'"iyand violent revolutioh nrarM,r. - " : h . -i r- t , , - ""fvunu uomi.rs. II nro- roose Af moulding, aiid shnmnT if . t in from the slave. Mn IKn & .'l , imifBir.in rtintnw.o1 i .t, . of the nnlttiral mo-;. .uJ. 4.- r jcuno'" "- .uiiiticiii. aiic iiexi step IS w ' - "-"vi.i'iii.c wi ihc utn nas ue ------- .un'sui. suumern aoolitien a party come so darkened and corrupteji by its institutions 'hicb maintains the wisdom and er'peliency of t no longer to'recoglnine these) aa'called JetTerso- t.3ave,'r under all circumstance, and believes that niam principles; aed- to-dictate, to tins darkened JJffblican government, enpnot exist without it conscieiwe the conclusions of Uie more enlighten- This party now predominates in the sputh, and led consdience of the abotitionifitt. ' ;k; jU wilt continue to do so while the prextnl silvery an-lrrurnilertHkiins thus to 'dictate, the north iu'r- , Uon continues. . They are considered the safest itneddfes with a quesjlion beyomd, its jurisdiction, oepository of power undeil existin?circujmstances and in utter violation Of the eijusl rights of con- wnetiabo!ition istbedaneefmosttobeapTjrehended' science belonging to (he South., While tt.i iiitcr- Consequently no abolition! rootfetnent cah succeed ference,:then, is opposed to oneof JetTerisor 'eyriitr '- our dey and generation withrmrviqience and .Mif'.i anal ri.whiR .f inne.Lnas. .i.;in 1 bloodahfd: anil a-irli ih'.m c .- . i, .Smart 1 n OT I HA HAIienlanna II.. . . I. I . I -, ; .-i hit iiui5.8avt iaw .ueeoostiitton.litf'ke ! n : L your coma ry would were' now living, andj haje applied for informa- I V --f'Tjl P 6 of--tefuSe fo-- fogitjve staves,-i lion on this point m my eldefk brother, Thinmas i j We ? uid hav scaPJ the scenes cjf violence ' ijeiierson tutiiuomii, wuo wa$ utwn terms af the t utmost MHimacy with hint for Himv n..,;nn. I to his death. I am fnllv rPrnnAA Tr ...... I inunmjci fersnn s principles if tightly; understood, do not conflict with the fugitive -slave law, nd that the appearmce of such conflict c'n only fi be' brpu4it uram. i am niiiv persuaded that Mr. Jef- f .... r r ,, " I'" !" . niWUa UV-a IIU U f m . IO 11 ARnMlimn '11. ; .a . r-...(fi.Mintii. lie .,j,.,4,u,uic inierpreiatiort. j me I uci,.raini.n 01 lnaienuence, I belietje. is usuallv ' reiieatipon by northern aboCttonisti 'wfctnj they ! eeentto quote, Wr. JeJferson for otithoritvL and that instrument is sometimes ased to prove the un-'i . : uira Biru tuvirove ineun- eOnStltutlOnRiilV Of Slnif.rv ilaaaJC .i .: 1 18 directed against the fugitive slavelaw, j. fn my , judgment it has hSithe sltsHteit bearing upon ei-ther, excetto recognize, slavery by iniplipatjon as -a lejaf institution. ri T-' j The psisage commonly relied on as onflictin . Tt'iili slavery and nullifying ait laws tenJin to up-bold it, i. the declaration 'that all men are created eqiwr; that they are endowed by their Creator with rtam unalienable rights; that among these -are "f nberty, and the pursuit of happiness." f Daes K rollow'thM becanse rights are unaiienable tbeir exercise is never to be restrained ? If so, then the : oecrarstion of independence not only gives free-! don! 've, but ahto to! the inmates of peni- I -eihe unabeiLir; ght, capi umrtkemannergaboii, T ... Se manner yabotished- Take the fori-oin passage in connection wiih wht 'fniinw.' "j .1. 1 1 - . . luim.e, miu .tise I eosurtity of such-construction is still moreappa- ent.- It is dec1arCr-Uiat the people may found a government "on atkh principles, and organize! ita powers In siich form as to tlim shall seera most likely to effect their snfpttrnr..! tio;'.,- i at.... , ujj,i,ra5. A'UW euppose-that the public safety'.requires the nero to bekept in slavery, would it not be in oopforQti-ty with the principle here announced ? If his rights wnot be touched because lhey are unalienable, neither: can those of felons foe the same reason, and we must turn loose all the Ihitves and murderers ... ..u-rv'iiiinuniiY oy way 01 presertin "life, liberty an4 happinessV I have said. ha.t.the dw-la-ration of independence recognizes slavtryfit does Hiisby makia it a cause of complaint against, the xinof Great Bntairy "that he has excited domestic inttirrections' among us." Thist" lanua"e refers insurrections of slaves, as will be'apparent oy, re erenee to annnstrument which' was the source and parent of the declaration of indepen-oet.h I allude to a resolution passed by theen- ersUsemb!y 6f Virginia on the j5lh of May, 1m6, instructing their dee?aes in congress lo pro-Pose a declaration of independence. The move was made m congress on the 7th t.f June follow-"iff, and ,t fell toMn JetTerson's lo( to draught ihe aeelaratuon. This Ke did with the Virnnic in-iructions m his pojisession, in which the' general usemWy complain hat the kind's I representative .-m Virginia "bad tempted their slav by every ar tificeoo! resort to him.and had traintd ant emnloy. SLi J"i Sa"m 'Virr""." The complaint i, stated More 'concisely in the declaration of inde-peadenee, whtch ssys, ;h- has exjeited ' domestic niurrection, Smon us." Can it be doubted that the validity of -the institution qf slavery was here recognized? If it had not been, Would an attaek upon it hare been set forth prominently as a eriev- anrt 1 , , , ' .( . , - , CSnidev,; moreover th practical eoaMruc'tion given te the declaration of independence.' -A lare number of Ms signers, (among thentjta author) were (vn and eonJintwd to be slaveholders. Some VJ ? i"fterwrd at as judge in slave states ana adjudicated questions involving the legality of lery. Of these Geor;e Wythe, of Virginia . one. He had been .Mr. Jefferson's preceptor! ai'd was reraarkable fbr his pnrityiand wisdom. A chancellor of Virginia, he frequently decided questions involving slavery-, and never so far as I an lirne, hesitated to wstaiii it legality. Jaw Uid these men understand their own prnfes. J 0" Principle, and if so did they basely falsify y their practice? I innnoit tl ab.,r;inn;.i. 7nLIJn'.y tb'y "-t 'H certainly be-consistent. 1 Othm-a ' j.i r .- .- J,.- thai aJthnh .ravery rataiit have fceen a great evil , la?Uyi'0n of ,,,e W"ers of the declaration VaA inT 1 f 41 "en occurred to them that ee judicial tribunals could fail tr recognize its va- eocf!J ,?lr' m' Whether I hitve any doubt of the npfe whatever.. I is not i won h while t.i rea,0,R?' ? question has reren-ly been ld'd Boston, f Here perhaps, I should my letter, having answeref your question. .v1Bg the eulyect in hand, I will w th youi . we, pursue tt Utile farther. I 1 - to themsel. "ir:!y P":- Nation of the. laye'ry uT-E weaken alavery?) If ., they are rreHy V - n M ,h Past should teach ibem. In 183-- irini .... A at. . 1 - - . ;v . w vrKiM aooiuton.- I heauea. f ,Z 1 1- 7 aMrued throogh the stale. - Many tt leadms men. both of th. nriin.t - P. " probah a majrritrof the Je Vert favor J .!iir,L iJK.,rnln:nopl'' wer rn theleVi ' "SlX .JTbX; fety was' introduced by Thomas Jeffe ty ia.h.17 :p- "."Iua,,,en;'l.tne second eoun-1 dtbtte LTJ"? "T l ot- A animated howe7r-in of which f of th . auvoeatea ooiition, and one brah !Zt. r f11 ,n tht hall. "The popular a vote ftlil -If!?"1-. lhtjr ?r profoundly sensible llL l,VW" 'toT,tfA', ced&" JW f"?t"lV t", tmo f!; he movai rf th thfi a more definhe doa, Jf- 'h ion "LueBn".ieveiopment of public onin. Albemarle, he would Te moisu i ' tuow ai5Jurea,y ofn!?. rdath.M foughtaboul tbiachange Cotemporaneoua with the abolition Jve ih Virion Vi m?7ement beSan h fortb. fn I3J0 or '3I, .Mr. Garrisonesmbliahed a abolition iwi -A B'M"nnj in 134 the first fneeting 0f ,. ",e. American Anti-Slavery Society whs held in rnadeiphiai. A part of tjheir plan of feneration w t circulate abolition pipers throuhlihe .oath ern 8la,e; onie pfthese aidditsses advikd instir" ! ' , , ",,u " wnaeo io promote it They were i "'9 with denunciations of slavehnhlar.! 5 T tnmnlu J i . i I w r .1.. -t. ireic S I, ?V? if " r'SSfl a TiolentrAction immediately tok place in Viija Bnd cauge of . tmancpauon was abandoned by its be S In the summer 1835, th!;rty.eiSht colt ei held public meeting, and addreised thn legislature, cai- jng Up action aga.n.,, the Jortheri ab'obtionis s.- Governor Tazewell backed the addrL with a message and the legislature in responsf paeed I ser.es of resolm.ons, and finally a , tatle for the auppress.oaof abolition publications, 1c Th" thejponQ.et between Jhe ndrth and the solth Wan vt luch nojr jeopifrdize. tte Union. .ai idea of S he0ch,a,,'?,n,? W," rmtdy andoned! as the character of the innc.nun, u.j ! chan-ed. Wh i ..ij. -""1 7 im reiorm ccHnea trom ; - "-""uugii iryin oeneatn," ahd ail lov- era of order set thpir fi.'L;. i.u.K.t. i III. ...ffin. l t . . .... , U3ua!, ran to extremes, and Risen llnnn fit. r . .1 i .. -F . - ' "fthetause in thi l'le qwestion. If cule l,le '""Vter ir 11 rrhn 1 it. th . t . A ' . cwiiTicuon ine inenns of the. cause m this state will oppose m4 revival of i c ntiu wc-cn permtitpi to prose-in nui- i-i ur-.r ma. ; :ti. . probable hat the grain growing stales of the south would now Save been carrying out siliemes of pradual emanefpatton. The cotton states? where siav labor is more profitable, w6uld of course have been behind the others in this mattbr. t think that our democratic friends, if Jhey pbn-aer a utile unon thin i-mo-. !,, u;.,..I t..i i , 3-:.wa uui iii.i-iih, wnf Teei no very strong inducemeoAs to turn ab'Slitiomsts. It tliry will bur reHpct ihut o -a: .j . , ' -vwi-iiug iu uir poll- ticai faith, the ipner-il irn-J.rr,m.. i... J i v-.i i ' p 5, -aiv.iiii.icin uas iio concern with s.avery, they must fetl that they haJetio more s.la- AnP o, let t sia. And if sn lot ih. J; .u. : I.' .- i.iie-rf nit oiiu t--. 7 me iiistiiuiion, it V, V- " e IM are lalanr re- h . L" no? "rfere witil southern " . pursuit ot their slaves, and they will want no assistance from federal m-ir.h-,L m. n,c,P- pnlice. Iv is thisii-rterferenci' whirh ho. ?-ail0''?' the passage of the fugitive slelve law .t uauerons to me instftntions of . --uuiury ana so-utterlyidestructive to ill hnn nf IrMdam far Ih. .1 .1. ..i . T" "-!-- 4C population, every aboil uon riot rivets their bondaee and strengthens the arm of pro-afaveryism. J If the fugitiv? slave law oe executea, the Uinion must be Bissolved ,t... .l - J V0 ,"J."u'"al' fjuwer can in mv numb e-liirio-miarit v... j L r . i V. .1 ne wisn is not father to ,L: fV.u5'". tor t arn uro in my attachment to . u"u so ,ar 'rom oemg pro-sliivery. that ' !" -t 1 B3 one ot themost gigantic evils that T,rirn . v v . i,cvcrliieiis its cure must -t ",tiii a'.iu a 1 lniefieiencei will on v a??ravaie the .eil t I ' ;n- i T J ur Paran, my near sir.orhavins jusjflcattojo, will remind krou that you Have drawn It tlDOIl voairstalf Tk.:.k:. :. ' . . . , , 7 . . -""j vie upon wnicn I feel strongly and deepty, and sometimes forget myself when I get upon it, and run intcj prolixity HWtih best Wishes, llremain ; Your friend and servant. ' t w ' X U GE0. W. RANDOLPH. To Nabijs; CiPAiv, Esq., Boston, Most. Jl PlunOmentiTL Th. kAt nr .t, -.L.ii j 1-. . "f rM', takes ".'f.0' und tnocrat, in a formal valedictory, takes liave of that . . . . ... 1 vl VI) c V..IJ 1 Lidll U XJC- ces which, tee shall not venture 'to state ircamstan- We copy nis oicn account 01 th. ninttj.-. "We will how giveojir readers an1 jidei of our reasons for leavinarthem. and an arrki.nt f . future occupation. YpU recollect perlAips that we gave a notice a few wefeks since of ifivestigatin-the spintnal mar.ifestations, or commdnly termed spirit rappings and that we stated iolur belief in regard to the-phenomera.' ; We havijbeen in Auburn Since then-and nAn . i., j . . . . -. - imuun aim caretut invesiigauon. of the subject, we have tome to titer .. ... ,c manLrestar,ion.s are not only produced byi spirits orf of tht f isk; but that .they are permitted and (delegated to chmtnunicate with mortals by God, fjr the vast andfincenceiva-blyexalled purpose of redeeming the world from V eon,fge and corrttpiipn of ,in. Anb , a. one of the feeble instruments bf. God ia this treat work ' We engage our weak lafrents, our time'intl our 1L henceforth and foreverf, till the objeci be accom pushed.' : VP.SLt.the Apostolit Messenger, directed-us,-by m.an$ of tht 'aArptdG,,' to leave ohr'business in this place and remote to Aubum, tkere to commence and continue tht publication of a paper, to be devoted wholly and) exclusively ii this catise. Accordingly we have (disposed of ou interest in the Democrat, and ha vie purchased, in the name of Feleg i S. Cotireli (1 Co., a printtnJ office !ocat-edm Auburn, where, in a few week! will be issued the first namber f the paper allljecj to, under the title (given also by the IM.,Gl) 0f fewttiTCAT axu Mora a TssTRPCTOR.n The paper w.ll contain account, ,,f conversation , with spirits, the hisrory, defenc and ndvocacyfof the man-ifestationsand article 1 composed anil given en-tirely by sp.rits in am ther state of existence. It will be issued semi-m inthly, for on? dollar per year.' , - r j ' ., That the writer is etjtirely serious il all he says ih", ,?!! i,M,h ""fry "m-Uas obvious as that he . laboring unijera hallucination bordering on Somethlno- frsn rk..r..i tr JL . 6 1 . sai onto say mat he has ben nr.ri.J r . .c.i.,i.. ' ,:..;, , V f " ..uu.,iiiuueiiiy 10 tnns-T TJ .tfrom B!1,e f doubt t0 of full beJ lief, aa to the immortal tv nf ih. ...i i .i 1i of the 'spirits' rappini.'" " i means fjr' 'J "fc.-The &imnhi.' Ea- coverrd ,n Arkansas! It appear, hat durin--March last Mr. flamijton.of Greene clun y, Ark,-wh.lehuni.nw.th an acquaintance J observed t Z T.tle 8ta'e arP"ent 4rm, evident I f pursued by sbme dreaded enemyTjllllung for Wffi'fc discovered., the an.Lals tied by them, that they were followed by an aBi- Ty Hi l"J Unmr keMe ,ikCT4 ? h'manl-ly. He was f gigantic stature, thefbody bein covered wttb ha.r, and on th. head wU long ork, that foa-ly en veloped iis neck and shower. Th" "wild man,": after looking ,t themf deliberately for a short ume turned and ran awai with great speed, leaping from twelve to fourteen feet ; " time. Hisfbotprinas measured thirteen ipches This singular creature, the Enqu4r tayg, has long been known, tfadkional!y, in St. , Francis, Greene,! and Poinsett counties, Ark, sportsmen and hunters having described him seventeen years since. A iilanter indauf i but withheld hi. information lest I : - aw uiiii vyry rrcenuyk but withheld hi. information lest he should not be M'- Ila.ailton and his friend placed the existence of the animal bt yond cavil. . . . ; j ,.y - . j . ; .. , 5 t . A. S1. deaI of inre i felt in thie matter, bj the inhabitants of that region, anil various conjee, lures have been ventured in renrd m him. Th. de appear, io be that he was a su.rvfyorofitheeartho,ik.rt1M,.rwhi Tbw heTpi. fhTh. vWerDe" JT hat disaster, h is probable . So well autbeniiaZi C , T" -". Michigan Among the acts adopted by the lata Legislature waa one abolishing all Haw. for the collection of debt. Michigan has now ia force the most of the national reform measures. No land limitation law has Vet been ensrted '.lihnnoh it.. homestead has yet' been exempted; A number mercantile firms and dealer in IQUm 'ioc abolition of the law relating to debt, have "aJ" their intention of pobliehg th. name, ot U d'hnquenta, 'being well convinced," u they . . - Jti .'j jt.. ' man u, gini intcnuona ana jionora- Drineinles will .Haw him. .If in k. it. "T" h,Aer 10 be l!le fnation of at ordinary transnct on . : 5 : ' ' ' I . , i : . POLITICAL STATE CP EUROPE. "It k impossible to be blind to the fact that not w louiiincs or me continent has sufr "'" ' iuunuin; any mine HKe a durable. a ' ... .-. -". reforms, and found -Governments. Tbey failed most iserbly, and public writers ba - - v cucti there as the most worthless scum f.r not havjn been, abte even to eoyern. The military, and the leaders of the military, suecetJed to the absolute power which the people enjoyed ; power more at- " th,e,1reigns r! Chiefs possessed in IS47. But of this power, although based upon an irresistible army, they have been unahl inr 'anymore than a temporary use. Sovereigns, and statesmen, and notables have shown themselves just as incapable as the merest mob orator that started up in the streets of Leipzic . Look at Germany or contemplate its separate kingdoms, lake Austria. It is there admitted by the military powers that the empire can only exist as a military despotism ahd that even then despotism is no ni ome, except it cart extend its influence and domination abroad, in other words despotism is not .safe at Vienna, unless it equally prevails pver Italy nd over Germany dictates its la ws at JUpfes and Berlin, as well as Frankfort. The uence '"i1" eaie covers an the ffround s ih ii ... ve, nave neen scouted and silenced. Autocracy. w.v.T, wnn vroat Dayonets, that is , the urtintim moiie with 5?,-h ArTnltArn kiss I and only principle of Government, In 'cowardly-! consciousness that ilii i. d l 'J shrugged its shoulders and submitted. Not daN ing to meet Austria in the field, because it feared, its own excited people, even piore than AusUia; ue.rnissian court has still found consolation in its ! submission in perceiving, that! Austria has linked its future fortunes and its hold or Germany witlr I dictation. v - ,.c.i.iaij.e principle or absolutism and mi isrv Pnissia submits and demand it. ni.i i Status caducity, us ridicule." i (f,0J0)t dt Acwj. ' ; M I . The .American Display at the Worlds' Vir n othet -lengthy and interestins letterannenrs' in "ihJ 1 u in iv'i i . i it c r mil 1. 1 h rt I hoi nr 1 1 fx k . i i ... , . " . ; u I'IMI O ,I a, Washincton Intellijencerof v'esterdav. fmm i.T . : "-t i Edward Riddle, gentof the American commis-sioji. to the world's fair. With resard lo lhe American part of the exhibition, Mr. Riddle says that although we have; not done, a well as we mishl have done; yet we m ill appear decidedly e,.that our eontributioia are national, characteristic, and unique, fhey are abundant enough to sive some idea of our resources, ii"-eni-ous enough to show our skill, and superior enough 111 quality to prove our capabilities. We hveSa better specimen of macbinery tban any other coun-try-we excel England in agricultural implements, our-cutlery is equal to Sheffield's thousand specimens. In paper-hangings," chemicals,: or specimens of book-bindery, or dentist's work, or hats, or needle-work, or fcamess there are none that will compare with thirse we display upon our counters Our pianos will be unsurpassed. We have scores orbarrels of flour altogether unequalled, as well as :,!'e varieties of .agricultural produce. , Mr. It iddle had not yet appointed the jurors from the United States having delayedthe appointment of our proportion udtil some tOour tcientific men shall arrive. j ; With regard to Power's first sttte of the Greek Slave havtns been added to the American collbrtion by. Mr. Grant, whose studio in London 11 has so long adorned, he says: l ! VElevated upon a proper pedestal, atandtn- in the great central avenue heading more than a hundred works of the chisel, and frontins lie -main easi entrance or the crystal palace, the first object b" '-i.mii.s speoaior, the last of all to to pass from his aizfat ... he4 leave. th. Il!. . 1 nave, the Greek Slave will be seen, epnneciated. and enjoyed as it never has been before." ft , In view of having fully airranged the American portion af the exhibition three dava before the opening, and France being greatly behind hand. r i. a 9 services ol tha corps or the American commission; to assist, them, and add "Between us and every foreign nation, its be- 1 ieen us and the British, there is the utmoat ha.- -1 iwccu us anu tne untish, there is the utmoat har mony, and I have reason to lelieve that a proposition of this kind would be most sladl y received " rn,.;i c .. i-.l Bull, ban, l,lh. j Jl Hard na at the PrahUnll In a lale dio.,..ik in-Missisiippi, between Ex Governor BroVn and uen. r reenian. th fnrm.ia ...mi. ri.t. V.r iii. 6-V"'""''i aiiiung a va- : a J I lu RnQd """S. our pnriotic Presi-aent the following utede-hammer blow: "The g:-'Ieman (Gen. Freeman) finds great fault with some body, but he does not seem to know exactly who, for not voting-additional powers to the President to enable him to execute the law in Boston. He says the President ought to have power given him by law.to send a military .force into Boston, and subdue the free Be2roes, and he thinks that somebody has beeq,guilty of treason again in refusing this demand of the President.. Let me refresh the gentleman '.-memory. Last year, when the country was convulsed ion the subject ttf our territorial relations, including smnno mini ih.. itiaticiB. tue question of the Teva. h,um,l... this same President sent a message (to Congress, saying in substance, that he had mada up bis "mind to take from Texas one third of her territory-thai he had ample powers, and if Texas resisted, he would reduce her. This was his tone last year. This year, when the fugitive slave law lias been uagranuy set at aetiance by a mob of free ne: ... . egroes I with ! in cioston, ne comes whtmn' to Congress liAtlhl. .1 la-a Ih. a.l... C t . . . equitable a aatisfaetqry Govetnmenu The peo- S Congress, will address the people, at the places and ' pie tried in 1848. each, ftrihpif rh; ...!!.'.; . .u.- i-.n. . piaanat - - - - v. ci uuiiu mum in niir. i -Uaxcewa .iiriire amaI a. a . . wiiilii na r nau u 1 iwicswh iiimih nti lint nim t i. it. a'- 1 2ar i.'009 "leai" -"Ch rful U,le of hr"ce eT "rtT lh whoTe TCif t- th. d,.,r,bu.,r.j office thi"l wh"h ' 'e ltn,';' all of whih .re now Ivmi be(!wt mil i ' .",n'r" brly rracli bW... Jwnr.t . . . .,n ul Ilia IllaVr. 1 in aa I. . f .iaJh. . i Tu- . r"'.",n? ner nple ; righu, and this year whines a sickly doubt as to-;- tlifi in the very act of tramnlin-r tnn ,.h. 'i.. r w ii w ne - I'liiiuuat n.iatnn a n i iecon8iitution of the ITniitJ SmtM il4um again, Gov. Brown, he don't deserve ' any friends, .Vent. .Jjtpeal. Old An atred- manj with silver hair, sit- tmg at the roqt of a branching oak, that hid seen anjiundred winters; and was now in the autumn autumn" uS century leaves, presents a strikipo- sub-lect for th.8 aenri) thmk w.n ,1 . ? . , ...c., Uu mi, iciiiciuuer Ul : have seen it painted. He ; ia lookii, ..r.a..rll t whilethe foliage haifiillen around to cherish and' protect the younoms, which are destined to pcrpciraie tne-race ot me patriarch of the forest. But no pallet can' act forth the thoughts ahd feelings of the old man, aa be revolves in his mind the various fortunes, gales, soft breezes, fair weather and fold, that have wafted him hither, from his earliest boyhood. ' In the course of his long wan-denng,hei has aken deep; drauslvts of pleasure and joy. He has also known fulT well the bitterness of misfortune in the deprivation of property, or the loss nf mm. a,h .J . ' 1 . 1 . . - -- -..w .rrv near, pernaps 1 of both. And though whan hi. hlaW k i through bis vans in the prime of manhood., he ! could enjoy keenly, yet never, perhana. lias he ! Known a serener and more perfect happiness, than he feela at this moment on the verge of the grave, among the fading foliage of - the ancient oak. ancient oak." 1 Such a man durin? his Inn have a. mi m..h ... r ?r ' pilgrimage, most 1 . , . . v , .ur every year, as it scores tta passage on our foreheads, at the same time Ppurs anolherdrop of bitter into our enjoyments. Yet he wss never less vulnerable to sorrow than paw. ?As he descends into the vale of years, the light of common joys may become less bright, and his horizon may be diminished. But his apiJtual vi.100 becomes clearer. As he looks up through the tiaked branches of the oliUialt spreading over bia head, and finds sight obstructed by the" thick summer foliage that once shutout the sky from his iewj now, in his old .ge, when bis hair has grown thin, and his worldly honora have fallen around him, he can aee in the open prospect the firmament of heaven glittering with innumerable hosts of celestial ligfiu. , WhatOssiananngof the sun, may be said of this ancient man, "The oaks of the mountain shall fall; the mountain, thera-elves decay with years-, the ocean ahrink and gnow again; the moon herself be lost in heaven; but tbou shall be forever the same, .rejoicing in the brightness of thy course. , When the world shaH be dark with tempesta;when the thunder shall roll and lightning fly; thoy .halt look in thy beauty from the clouds, and laugh at the storm. i ; ;C -i l-Veasartirertiser. t Cojtaeclictrf. Governor Seymour (democrat) of Connecticut, says in his message to the legislators Ijhat ht is in favor of seeing thi Compromtaa measures of the last Congress carried oat in good kith. ' - v . t a ,, , I "'a a. . 1 .11, I . I. IIUIMTU, . I J I , I , I T 1 )a. btnguage shall I express my reprehensions of a "dowment. Th. prospectus Usued givii all the w;n'!J!l:,WJ ,a8tyear..0'.find power and . l"tlMf the project, and great confidence is ex-TITa a s'Ve.State ,",h fire and sword; with ! Preyed that ... benevolent .uggestor. will be cna- F rum tht JtrkmUn Banner. Pulilital, 5o!icc ! - n w innvrnv , - ! -tmutmuc nominee j iiiuii.au:u in lac luunwin SChfKf lit Bt ,1. ; hoof of 10 A. M. The Dem,:. , w . ..a ; L i , r. " pprrs throughout the Stat, are respectfully Kqi,ested to publish this notice until the 19th July, 1851. rtrrynllt, retry county, Monday, I6:h June rH1"' Co""' C'n,y- r-rfe, 17th June. Zorer, Pone county. Thnrtdav, 19sh June i Danvilt , Yell county, Sirtw. 21th June i ClarksvUU, Johnson county, Tundav, 24;h June one. June, t.. FytttnUltt Washington cfy, F, Uay, 4 h J, ' Bentone.iie, Benton county, SorurJay, 5th July. iinnmuu, mautson county, .Vumlj, 7th July CirrroWoB, Carrol county. WVdaeidui,, 9th July Earner, Newton eounly. Tkundm. in.k T..i ' ' f Ubanon, Searcy county, Stluriay, 12:h July! uunjon, van uun-n county, .Vonily, U h July LillU Rock, Pulaski county, Salunloj, 13th July. 1 am, feirs, resrctfutlw vn,.r. U- JOHNSON-. - j, i ( T.V: IBM El 1 . V l , ff -rioa. Some new i pit wijlshor 'y !-e ISrown upon this affair, ruir, , the: -uthoHaes in N. York city ,re Z sscsuhi ol .concl,M,ve evidcc, respecting the ' posse in n.iu iiirct- tiir.au one? na .i . i .... ii . wai eizfq which it is , sof the military expedi-'i iu, mniaui certain proo turn, with notes of the com;.niii.-, and i'l the "uimio j ir. ef ri iiiii roil tnnn a. ... i Tte followitK extr.-i.-.t of a letter from .St' Marjr Fa,J prnlWy ennui.nlnlie. truth in reW r?7 l l',e esPed,tlon fro,n Jaaksonville (Fa.) to .. .1 ids m rnn ru i i Pvrvri i(A . t command of General Gonzales, a young Cuban of ; Before this reaches you, it will probably have , from the .t. John's river, where, steamboa w.iuuueu in me t,an .n. .IT,;. e sailed 1 . - . go tor them. It comprises seveml i.,....i...i !C;nd F'rWi".. Many hav volunteered from the middle counties, m,.st!v voim r i l y and Por,d atanding. Capt. F f ! or lallahassee, who his seen some servi.- i thi . I ml tin I.... . . Tl ! .1 .. . , , .-"i.tn vaaia 1 . 1 111 n 11,1 nnii rtj-ta . . I 1 -u; j ' iwrBsM unenw, in- , ' ySS ,nfl"en"A?' 1 !ern' be "'oel. , You ig D . .on of GAier.il D L i : . . . . - - r. ut" n com- , mission; he is a genuine fishtin" Cockl Dr F : j son of Mayor F , goes as surgeon. In truth' ! most(of ' be"' voung men of that Section if ti l I Alin Irtr hn..a . I . . v 1 - country have volunteered. HI- a .. wealthy. Mr T ..I any oi mem are ; rho OWn l.t-r.k . ' perty and mills in East PInril. i. il.. l..?i 1 ",rr- 1 ""J "av P'ty of arms, and nmuhi.ion. ' j and provisions for three months, at or. near Jnck' tm,Ve' "V1 " j 1 Pims n he coast; ami ' I yoa tear depend upon it, all Uncle .Sam's m ,r ii i th , . a. iicbu man , -uu revenue cutiert, can't keen them out of The truth in, the conduct of the North his ren-?u,1e?mO0f ourS''hern people disaffected to the federal government, and caused them L de- "." "isregarj its laws, if dnerou coulj .nat - U'f,e "f io"s. Everybody could, and would s nuggle. Hence the, dipo9itinf. also to dtsregnrd the neutrality laws'anfl get HoId of Cuba. The liberators, 1 learn, di not propose annexation to ,h. United States, b.t aepaEttan! ,i , . """"i lerei"'" merely; and as soon' ".i-.,..,y. mcrciy; nnii as soon as that iey wui conquer Hayti, Prto Rico, have a Republic of th A mill.. , is won. &c, an-J Th. Allaant.i?. a- . . ! alluding to the announcement.; m Ui .1 -a- a.aiul.ia I VJ1. . . T 17 PI I P ... . It r. . I. . . . - ' . i .... HaHcr. oi me abandonment of th expedition r says: i 1 ; j "The persona who went frm.. ii. u ' n.k a. I . . ..coa,nn- not yet returned. When we see ihem here a-nin a r aa.aaa a. . v , ar. abnd!edCluJe ,l'at lhe exdi h" been a0anUof d- . triuti qT Literature an..' art. Our theatrical literary news of the week will be. in a j-tmi m.,.r. i . . . uc, in a threat n blended in one announcement; thai of th I ,. . -- .".. Va .'I. C.UlLia . e estali- lishment of ih. ni, 1 :, , 1 .... iderih. nr.i... r u- p i. ' , ' un" ' . ,- 1 i -Jii t.. Diiwm laiTtos and 1 Mr- Chable Dickesi The inauguration of this i .ii 1 and i initiiinnn mil! i.t.. .i... - lyi wie jutn ot .May, by comedy by S,r E. B. Lyt.on, called ".Yot to limt : a.t re teem, or inn at tulel to a c'lnra-tir." The , performers will be Messrs. Dirkenn, Jerrol.l, Li-mon, Forster, Marston, Charlei Kni;bt. Frank Vt V, Cunnin-rl'am, and other authors of I '"e oaT- ler Majesty and Prim e Albert will ; torm part of the audience, and the price of admis-; sion is to be five guinea. Other pe.fonnances, at a smilier charge, willollow; an.l the money raised is to be expended in the establishment of "a new tiiUowment 111 connexion with ad Insurance Company for the benefit of Artists and Men of Letters." f 1 he endowmenLs are to consist or a warden, with a house and a salary of I10 per annum; of mem- bers with a house and "170 a year; an.l of Mo.-i- w.vr iuu a year. For these offices atl insure in the .ociety are qualified as candidates. ' the member at ill h. ..i .i i- tl who i - .. tuuii cm ij cic uircu irr I VUrN evc.rv year- a"d the warden one. Sir E. B. L,y lion has sriven ih. rn...i r... .u. . -. ca ,aauaiaai .... IMC llaXCIUtY uu"Uings, the dramatic representations are expect- ed 10 furnish adequate funds for their erection, and I ... a.aa.ia a.iiiual 8uuar.t-llarir.n. ... . : 1 1 . . 1 tneir wishes. In the words of this Pmapectus,. we venture to express the hope, "that , j . , c.rms hip uir, mat jineanjratleist has come when civilization shall j -t.ti'.f .'f f.h.e ci'l,zer.; and when some ear- .. nest attempt shall be made to free our age and na- I LlOn I mm f h af. I. n - a Il a a" - tno t'on from the charge of callous and ungra eful in diderence through life io h ,L X T'Z are revered asHhe luminaries of time, and ranked I among the lofUeat nobility of a land. : ! I I - (flaltaaia Cat. Inl A R&h Item We havi JusHTeard of tie rich- r j --.a..... ... .v'" A.e ' ,ew aay since two men in a waron. when piece 01 villainy ever executed in these disgiM. 'tnm '.p""!'' of miles of Jonesboro, Union county, Illinois, askel a firmer who was the hea- f i -lercnant in that town. The farmer mentioned some merchants, and among tht number spoke T Air.: Dishon. They drove their wagon up to Uislion s store and requested hiia to permit them to place a box (which they had in their wagon) in his Store for the night. After urging some objection. Mr. D fir.,. 1 1 a. "a. .U I , . - av. aaa n a; UIC UVK , m tin store room. The men then put their horses I itn f,u il. :. 1 . . .1 hiA lk.;... ' J iLMiiiug anS .7 . wa5n. D 'a store door to get their box and start on their num r fi... .41 -I-..c nini, ami early the following morning nai . . . - - -aw. ... g.. hii wi ana start on their tournev. Mr. D. theo miaad boU of ne hroad cloth from bur counter. His '"i'Koa M'"? roused he examined his desk and u.overea that five hundred dollars bad been ''e"du1r"rSthe night. He then told the men , , mual not t"10 r0 "e store on- " " , ' - ' W m'?hl J T "y wouiu uise weir oox, ana aa ,Z "hed to take hold of ilMri D. stepped oul of the door and locked them in. Having obtained Ti!"1al,C!.te door wnJ opened and the men taken. 1 ne hd of the box was knocked off, when a etoul, daring looking man sprang forth, as fiend from the earth, ready for any deed of desperation. He, hVfJ' turDed "Start's evideuee,- and declared ne had long .ought an opportunity to leave the fought their deadly venganeeupon him; that ne bad been engaged in many auch o;rations, but L "lfn been ,,,cl, before; thnt he remained with them only because he wss compelled to do so to preserve his life; thst there were now six hundred men in the United States engaged in the same business: and that the Ut tima l. .1 .h. . .nen; mat to have lett them voluntarily would era! money depo.it statioo, the company had over JifUen hushelt eftUntr and gold. He would not be KnwK, r rnnKiin county, tredntidiy, 25iliJ Fort Smith, Sebastian ctV. Mond., f it ft 17 a, f. If iN r.. pu .a ids same room with two accomplices, fearing they would kill him. What is most remarkable, the two mea swore to the officers that it was tolly to put them in jail, for they had money and friends, and il would take at leaatone hundred well armed men to guard them, and notified Ibem that w eu1'1 not P'oly b detained three weeks. B'?'ee,ed remark in the proper place that the bolt of eloih, money and some pi.ee. of silk were found in the box, as well aa a dark lantern and several liul tool. , Cain Sua. Ma W Thomas B. Lineard, nf'th. U. S. Topo-rraphTcal Engineer., died at Philadelphia on the 24th utt., in the 41rt year of his sje. -.' v-' IasIrnc!ion u rcxtmai!tn. i ""r9 at "rt eeso of Conw... . uucin' me rates or Donta. Jt. ' ', ! . fact that, by redSfh. t'Z ITl'l""! ,i' r V, M.'4 mtUr fir dT of June. 1-vM the followinjr be eub.tim.ed in place f Vh. 8 I.i reenlMNm. a. pubbshed in the -ptTst Office li end Regulation. edlurm of 13IT i f ostmasters will carefully aaort the I tr. i Ut. Every persnn in ft.. V.'r- 1. , -.r-UUre,sea,a;i letter f,.r pj.l offices in hie rdX,.edr.T,' 1 r1 "n,foib'" r addressed, all leit,r fbr fcu 0m. , t.L:. . ry; and ,U postmaster, wilt mA) and poatbill 4i. ! T"'' I"' for olKc in mh ouiu not paw ihmii'h a di. .r io places not more than one hundreJ mi'e.d.. .ant ,rom such rl.sir.bnling ofHce. or which Would not paM through a dtr,bulinS office on the pro-per route to -he office of del.very ,JWI te m.iifi 4i. ..v., . .....m,;eoI aturery is more than ..uicu lllliri imm SUell llialr.l.i.l.n one lhe "''"hould properly rw through Zne or j ''-'t5 offices they sl,,ll Ih. mai!ed and ofice, and f , ,- ' A ' ' n ,ne,r tou,e l" orde 'yry- (Further instruciions as n tli oSce the nml- ing of letters of which ch sr.e..ii.i ... a -,, , , , a ' - vuiii. aii; I Vil l T- eu, will be addressed to. nnj a.TVct only t..,i... tins oiii.-es.) . l",CKI,Se containing letters miiled ami postbilled direct, should b Dlamlv d J.l. I. a. I . . ......,.t. .1 a...' . , omc OI me om.- to winch it is to be sent, and of the State in whu-h .,.,-h -r.. situated. ' Packages ! aa 1 enntainin" le;t.-. r... - should be plainly d.rect-1 , the same. minni-r.J Oistributinz Post O.E- . .n ii.a " -r 11 - - -an iir Buniuori or the letters wn T n "' fice. w a. .-.a. ..aaiii V c Ul- .1 I 5th. Every Postm.ister. S iaw-i.i A... '-.L.t. I ofnctr t,r th" Department, will rejrtt., master (teneral each case which i au i'VI nrt'irr the iPost- L- n 1 . i .a ' rryne to his niiw rii-r. 1 fl ullirn mm . . . 1 c . . . M " w nau.t titer ' ihe,fiMt W "" "ext. have.o ma.led e!,er. t " il.ject them.-t.. more ditrib..im... ,h. . " u ...va, ,a.i.-,i in c loregnm instructions. I i rv. IIAL.L, P.M. Ce LamarJiac oa ths Rcli;i6a of Rcvolatiaaarj an w t sign when I think of it that hitherto the I m.cn people ,ve been the least rebjiou,, of a' the natmns of Europe. 1, . because the idea "u wnicu arises Irom all the evidences c,f. nature, and fiom the depth of reflection, beia tlie': ! profmndest and weigh tieH idea;-of which human ! i.uei.igence is capable and the French mind bcin- ttlt m,Mt millI I aa a I a -..ILa? - a . . . " est, the most reflective of all European races Ihts inmd has not the force and severity necessary f rarry far and lon the greatest tonceptian of the human understanding' j - i- ..-!.., ,n,t upernciai. tni U" n. Ij it because ourgovernmentHavealways taken upon themselves to think for -s, to believe for us and pray Tor us ? Is it because we are ana have been a military people, a soldier nation, led by Km-s, heroes, and, ambitious pien, from battle- itr,i i io nnitie-neil. mskinr rn.,.,. ,j kee",n" lhe dazzliti". elm uu.M.r,aiim uniism; nome the manners, vices, bravery, lightness and impiety of the camp to the fireside of the people? j I know noi, but certa in it is ihftbe nation has an immense progress to make in serious thought if she wishes to remain free. If we look at the characters, compared as reirds reli 'ions sentiments, of the great nations of Europe, America, even Asia, the advantage is not Cr us. The -reat rnrriintinaa. IT . , . . j i.:. - t men oi other oniurits live an,t .1,. t. .nn.nl.i.t.. .1.. ..!.'. :i r . . . ' '."i-" ' .""' Ju' 'or wnicn It I. worth n.,i,'r ;.i. .... - . r- o ""; n"u uymc mey live anJ ill. nk n, .. ,u. apectator, or, at most, at prosperity. n,... i, i -.. r '.. v., c. ii,c m.,ury ui America, the lus'jry of England, and the history of France; read the "real lives, the "real ileaths, lhe 5reat; man vrdam.", the great words al the hour when the ruiinjp thon-ht of life reveals itself in the last words of dyIng and compare. , Washington and Franklin foueht, srnike, suffered, and des. ended in the.r politioal lifp.,f papular-ity. in the ingratitude of glory, in lhe contempt of their ftllow-citizensalwsys in the name of Ood. for whom they acted: and the liberator of Amertca died, confiding to God the liberty f the people and his own .oul. t I Sidney, the young martyr of patriotism guilty of nothing but impatience, and who died to expiate his country s dream ol liberty, .1 to h,s jailer"! rejoice tht I die innocent towor.lt the out a victim, restsneJ ta the Kinj an II io whom all life is due." j Tht K on Ilth, The Republicans of Ctomwell only sought ih. 1 1 way of God. even tn lhe field of battle. Theiv-politic were their faith their reign pray-er their death a psalm. One hears, sees,, feels that God was in all the movements of these great people. , - , & But cross the sea, traverse Li Mancha. come to our limee, open our annals, and listen to the last words of the great political actors of the drama of our liberty. One would think that God wa eclipsed from the soul, that Hi name was unknown in seu irom uie sou., mat tlis nat the language. History will h aiheiat, when .he recount, to p. hilations, miliec than death, of - have the sir of an posterity these anni-if celebrated m.n aaa n". ,ih . ' .!"'? Look at Mirabeau oa th Lad nf H.,.!,' me with flowers," said be, "intoxiraxe m. wiUi periuiiiea. me aie M the .our.d of delicious music not a word ol Uod or of Ins soul. Sensual philosopher, he desired only supreme sensualism, . last voluptuousness in hi. arooy. Con. I.an.tl.f. M.,l .m. oi....i .1 ",. . . man of the revolution, on the cart th-t r... r her to deadi. She looked conteinttuously on the besotted people who killed their prophets and sibyls. Not a fiance towards heaven ! Only one word for the earth she was quilting "Ob, liU- Approach the dungeon door of the GironJins. Their last nighlu a baoquet; their only hymn, the Marseillaise 1 , . t I Follow Ca mmil a Oesmoulins to hi. exeMiiiAn n bvUI .u iimiaiui icAaanu-y at tne trial, and a long unprecation on tiie ru I , tit. cuilloune ".i,. V 1... ,u u , '"UU"'"M A cool and indecent pleasantry at the trial, and wci. u.c wu aiai alluugtlts OI UllS dyiO- m.O at. way 10 tne last tribunal. , j Hear Dan ton on the platfornt of the ;atTold at the distance of a line from God and eternity,' "I have had a good lime of it; let ine go to leep." Then to the executioner "you wiil show my head lo the people it is worth the trouble '." Hi. faith, annihilation; bis last aih, vanity. Behold tbe Frenchman of this latter age! j What must one think of religious sentiments of a free people whoae great figures seem thu. to march in procession to annihilation, and to whom that terrible minister death itself recalls neither the threatening nor promises of God ! i Th. republic of the, mea without a God has quickly been .tended. The liberty, won, by so much heroism and so much genius, has not found in France a conscience to abelter it, a God to aveng. it, a people to defend itaeainat the atheism which has been called glory. All ended in a so. dier and aome apostate republican, travestied into courtiers. Aa atheistic republicanism cannot be neroic. ic When you terrify it, it bends; when you Id buy it, it Mils itself. Who would take any I The people unerateful and God tum. ia. wou heed teat! So finuh atheist revolutions. Bun Pliqi. : . i . "ittiHiTU I ii...o..i ""ac, latin, w aruen, arrived .a. - JiAhBlTK 'iWf TV Ne,r 0;le,ln 'Tba'Soeirtt of th. Cincinnati h.d reneral 0; Ari Vork.wOe m.. ..o ... .-. . ... , . .. lt. LaCWI. I hesa troona haea been .l.fmnt .1 ' Aewia. 1 nese troona have been suuanMi .1 ' Corpus Chnsu. and are now deatioed for tha .CTh ntU'ht th fr" frt theaatiTJant officera and men in Cieir arJioua eamp-nfjjnong the w.Td. ef nor exten.iva fron- r. and among stiU wBdn tad.ans. . FTkij etjffrj.j. , fmnS.r.(Gt)CIMttr(g;iiwt flinn; iiitnri AisaniBatiea. - The editor of this paper fcu i er.pd m'mnmt - . t w fr D y , who is cllrl J.n, T.snfft by eom, whe know her, and who i. s trtpo.,! ta woman. pro'ti T-rnU-rlre,. in .Sooth Cba. Th. v7nT oi tne misguided woman, w. hn. . ... f.n ,;.k . " "-irri to "7 rTcniy lirn the p PU'ji.sr.er of -nr. i nomas a. KymlJ The e,r 1 eumancee. so far as we h,ve been lo : j thsS lKarr. aa lk. k-e J i. - . ' .re-if-low-T --"T"-ome,.,.J three ok. th.W of th.'s JZ g a W j (fm hi. 05;e woman of si.rht frame. wTh j '' Vl ow forty fi, years of as. ented the ofike end inqH f. , ' ,1 ... . tTTiLem-n ti.nf at a table in the rwd-1 inc department. Deinr told that he a .,,( she went into ibe preee-room .rid repeated the ; in the office m the coue of an bu, , j,.;r j 'h ri"M:hed the deek of ih. publuer sn uk' .nr up a type and ..kin blm. T, th"?:Z ! vis, .mi Tiiwueni i.f me b!owl nf i!,. .t. ' . ,c" r," , - - mmg IDSn ft...;.. mihief.' l oon being a.'.ed if khe 1,1 . rentl it In th Binner.she i. notthnt she (.ad enrchej me n a!I, new and !,!. but eoulj not i ni It sue wM she m inl.l K. i - ine cnarge Was pub!..!d. and she sunnovrd it was dt. ne m an extra, but had r errr en even that "ur 'h county thvt w hst-e no recol!e-un of er niikin- ..; , . -i.r;.: ... . . . - ' " ' .CTt. II i I I - . . " . 1 U 11 1 ! - ' in our rwrer or in ax rx'rt ! ,n o:U:e- 1 ' whole story is a sheer fabn- 1 ea'n. f . I n to the m-!ive wl.i'i iUi. .. wne m.n.i. ana ourop..un is, that she 1 has beenn.Je an initnimi -.it, e.tLrr knnwu.v nr i J r.nnm yet pr.tvl Uys.r ml.ich. . 'or lhe B.r.e of takiii? th. i,f. f h.. .1..... ' i If fc1.U-..1... t -,!... r.iin ni,'re n i,ie s ! atonetnern f.r the nrin,-.n', . s;,t. h. .. . . sn he u ,J lay H 01 tSv t,r..f I,m rtintrr". ' tmll ha l.m-n a-r...,...,-..! a .1 1.1 jiil undeicharre of an aisn-i'j m-H in ... The Jnrrical rcniriLnMcnt.' Th. VLiL, I r. . ........a, .(M'arcro mt .j;,, ,,,, .,Vt; we give Ulow an extract ,f a I-t:er fr.m an T "iiu.in n ins irienj ri this city tespcclin; the pinion of the Gran 1 Ex- ) hi'.itioti tluch has been contributed by our run- j try.ne.i, iad the compirl,!! -Ahich it besrs ,ih ! lh. comfilai;i.,ns of o:!,er countr;,. The v.ew which IWpresents is not pleasant indeed ,i , rather raonifyi I Mnc., , ! . " . g to our national pride but it is from an d jntelligent source, a , , though uipsU-litne.- may pniv. w -i s' ,a 1 he nniuirtance of thii '.i .,.irn h greitly U luerr.ne J i.vr 1 1 a . . - rrn be .ttiy and tn'i ..I.-, 1 a .ieiii di.jy al dM-ripilalll. an t ,n e ' -r vii'if sia'i 1 of '410,i:i I Sf-Xld. If., Te ind.vidm, ' tu-.t I in III. arm -,.... 1 l: ..I . -a a jlfour U nniwuent haj granted a. Tan I d.!lrtr th the object ditable nprttiMnce. iniihi hrve ir. i a ere- Aitl;t'e All!. 1. ri,,r. Iar-.a. a. -1 f k .. . . . . I .. a ' 1 - - " ... - .1 . c-ii a:i i;; f irj'Ke nr fi.nirt... I rfeAii- i .n very nsttenu; . our naiioo-il The arti-le-, now t!ut ihey re ;ti tse bui d.- ! found 1 1 be insuiT.ci.t.t to f,:i aJot ed s" v.inr.y. , anu a cinsxlerable pnrtion oi i t h.-.s i,fn re;i m oinenco'inirie. I fear wi -.'mi! I.. .r I . u be,,en;Ul I advi.e any Vho here in fhe expe.:iit.on that th,. Exhi.iiion is e uigtora.si-ourco'ii'ry in th eye of the w.rlj v say ii n jme. t was nj. thsa who expected i M. but ,ow ti,n i .ee ,i.e .:dCTJlJ rt, w the . art .nd.iu: of the G tmntv, nvt-,-.ns. 1 f-l f,., ' what we have to show i em'y creditable coitaJtr-tntr ouij youth. .Sjme of our rarn.je. an I nu-chineryfare however, qui-e co.np3rilbie with the best hefe. In daierreotynea, .U, t shall ex cel, anq in India riuWr fabrics. Bjt in ail works or art afid taste-m scai!pf.ire.cU, silks, W5ol-lens .fed even H agncu It.md i.apWnts-w. 1 shall -tlher be ent.rely .ur;sI or osAits. , '-ed. M designs we are thrown tnutof ,rtJ the sade.!Tfcerewillb,n advantage pro winy out of all tn. We have been e-m.mrinr our.Vves amon? auraelve." um.l we liv bom. env.o-ed i a.-t.ai vi a.i miiKnj. i nn ,j,rr comparison will open our eye , a-id itimt. I tK.ttk. result .a rrrat good, by givin; a p,rrrul imri,.: ' to the ru in our cairy; if .j. he i n.r.ry mort.fiqau v, will be mire tlran eou.ei, and l-may 1 recurred to Without rr;rrt." i . "Enjin k ec ohm forta.se memioiste jut.Ua". 1 F r fie Mrlh .1aeTUn txd V. S- C.tzeUt. ' C-ar-ralin rotrtr tr tit stales. - j : Th ppprch to eomjiletHin of the cen.ua re- ' Urns c. titles as to cive the following com-.irtitt tab., of th power f the i,id,,Ju.i S a:t, . ! rrnit la the .Naii mal Ca- oeii. or raiiie, of ihe'r 1 increase and decreMe ofpoaer dunn- the last de- J caJe. jl he slave States are in iuiic.. .Ur-.,- S.irfrt. Penn. yUania gain. 1 mem- I ber, I.4..ol a,.Wua.ia.InJ1.na 1, , Masiiusrtts 1, .Viuunpi 2, Michtau 1. Male! isVct kuU their .w. in tht L on -Coa- ! liecUcuL New Jtrsev. O.iin. w 1 .In, L.uina, raaie, AtiWadt,, V. U- , wwt, Rhode Island. : OecUung SuU. Sjuik Cmrtliu. Uar. a a, cm- fe.jrf'r..r m......i,.v-i , tT ii ' ' Uajnp.lurs 1. HorWa and DeUware ar. properly drclinme btate., lut having but one ut iw eacH.of cua cannot o. In juauce u it,. oti,er Slates, the ratio of representation should never be kts lb. U.. repreaiaiuitive population of the .mailett Si.,. i'J'nt' b-a .. much po- ; . : awaw UI41M, wa a ires popula- i lionofilli.OJJ. - PP . Vi! i " " t-,rrP'r ta:e to po(.U!auo, but he ejoiparaiive increut ia lea. thaa thai uf toe wh pi. country, and hef pvwer and in.1u.uc. . declining. which bkoay citan?a nut r-r..r 1 Onia hal been ui lhe Union .!Xly year., and ha. arrived at maturity. She trod hard on lbs hrei. of Penssy Ivanta ten years back, but m diManced in lb. cuiaparauva account, mad t. not bkdy to aJ-aiK. tn power. , ' TrzinU has been aeadily falling Uclt, anJ will probacy be ovcrliaulcd by 1 ndJuia ia the Mext decade j AltaMclmartU has gained nobly tbe Wat ten years, hud is the bHMt acute and progrMaivs (if ail ttie old; Thirteen, except Pennsylvania. . No Suite west of lh laouHiaiM has I ox in power 1 - The advancing Stea are. three of them aUve and . free. Th. deeming States arc three of then slave and four free. 1 rat, Iowa. California, Wiaconaia and FtevO.. having been admitted .nice the last census, are ikh claued in the above table. The entire uortb gain, two members. 1 be enltre souta Him om member. The acepire is gradually traveling weatward pa Old I birteeo gam two and W se.ra mem-vrrs. w England gains one and loaea litre members. The Middle States hold their own. Th. eleven southern Atlantic .ad Gulf Stales lose four members. , bt" 0li" fjUr ,ouhT0 St-atea gaia three laem. And the waat and aonhera (of eoarea the aew States not caunM ) f. .k.. . ' . n..t -r v . . , r:.a.Mi i in Baltimors 00 the id Wad Mada uUm,Ia This Society wJliJl ' nary, wa Uiieve, in the male Una tfthr!. J scend.nta. it provide, f'e 'owl and iSd, i' .favor, th . puru ,7, f all r.atriu dtvtion U our caau-y. tTrenn.yivania ,s. m, beforenhe .eeond ia ,he L mooJ i has been aieaJily gamin-vm .e iojk rpie last Isrente yt., Uui can h.rdly overlale her befora fone or tt .. i-r. 9 3 "- -1 av. aaaa . An eich.nre any that Ibt folio in j Kie fri poems of MMkerwen, eondenwe in a enA 1 "'c W it baa U.ea Buor rU ealttSMs ayt j , j Jrtev-M aw i rr -V-J Ulteae TtcayitM. .V., 7. 5 eC I OksI MiJJ if.j 9 )r 1 MkidttnKwr 9g 1 Fade IfN.mi Ordir.ry MdJi,.. - - "r u.h n.a pw ia.Rirv. Ana .e.fl por!.Oi.(X) Sacks line fnvi V m . ... a, a-K. IT c.l.. n!J 43,jlc. lr Wt te. ToJ.e tCJWarkS were ,.,ld. mciadiB. STaj .t;9iJ 4J,,. 5, ,4 9 4J0 White end . w Oir Thedrmwid has ten steady .1 2 1. lie for St. Lr. orMj ije. f,0!.Mai.d Wa. .i.r(iu-1 Li r, hhn,,,,, J - . . r - v. Ciilmu Jrjht anJ rnme5Je :K?. 10:.IV. r-if'u- lri.t-u,, vnl,ii I,ib,4,4 s( wh.rit wd p 0.7 bi.'i i. b.:f b!,W4 5J . la'r .Ma-. m. o. I LL. ii bl bl. city rroJerrd ere a CPitStr -11 y at 13f)t. . I.C4D We bae n.t hrrj ut iLj I.4.Uiv . Rort-Ih. d.ti,.d estlimes 1 1 cite The Ll Mi t t'tv totul was at .(, I . . r j n wti Mi, B ctm lot it J wsls at $tl tievvy Ilts-Sv.-.ors tr,.k i 0 1..V - r tit. ns. I ul A aa f tn.mcni. s very Ur-iJ, and , up lo iit in Tn og t.i.iy X-aWUr, Jl,., , at 01-. To-dy tin. t.rjoi it, ii; c.f j.M w ..i: J iu . eparcaUtor; ol4 Urs at 9- : IJ-j.t 'j pev.Ularj a.d 20U Hll l TKe 111 .rl,( ,a minvnipy and wa!H.n. air veiling at 4.4 jc. , !i-r The Ui a.!, . at Ura ef iteck a rar-v. kImmiI dm erita r, u at IVw-a rinaf.i l k. I . jt 4.i rinv .na ej.,ic. tl.e Cne dti.tr red. Jrf,rn Cult.Jn 7.' ; n filile Mirkft I Bur Catvli: ttirn..r the week TMiead. ' i 'c uJmg . frw J,, ,.f Tes .ml Lske Orttte. I V'TTf f"' " (tw S" r"rpf Cattle oflmnr. -r"!rrn El:3- fr . tVa ana ; iMMJ (-. K( la. pet, I l.-ct 1 he strily h. rontinurd attpl with but !rt dr-r.aild. roffliJiVe. n-' 111 Bt. "near The market h 1 -i-A ..f u;t bat frxij. en Hv . urk. 5.1 rir, Miu II ''.wAn .,n,!e t.r,.y lul a J. ira.krt Prin-.r f iiOo tr ! e-d. . C'mcs avo VMiaisot-Kf,., 3-5.) j,d I f. fair demand, fn r,: fi M.J ;i ,r fcfl. n.i.i... ....... : ' " m I'ltti in 111'. . a a . - u ii.-.Kin. llr. i . ilTif' ' d05hur Mr. llrm B. .Ill, ,fil alKt , . ' I in- one , 1 "'; stkamiio tk fi;tfi" M ' 1 ltlA'1 Nlril lot tm ay . iia ; Icmrrat. afi Ann It A, a- VALt. ! rort-Sajh. .iy .tj v.rit tUm, i " in-Enfy, " 24 Jattttwon, I " E ! v-, j " 2I-C ems, i " S-l-mr.iceNTo. f, - UC-V. tl. Wi tt,, t-tirn k.e:j, Napan'.eoti. Pot S-na'b. , Ntw OtVatis, Ynr. Stntth. I NpaMI. ClWIPMU. ' IVntaie, " 2-i:-.t'r. Irt-U. ll.Lef, it t OEPARTURCt. .Msy 23-Gen.C.m. 13 Fjrt.ly, " 24-r. 5(r-.,e, S!5-IV.,rr .N CS-Ge-i, f ! " 37-JrlTefr., " 2T-I'or,t.t. " 2--R M.Ler, " 23-Emi'y. fur Fort Stilib. N.poWn. .w Orlrana. a. - Frt Pinslih, V.po'ewn. ' FoetSuh. Napa' DmfiMf-T. A. A. CAUV, I). D. S. IUUM Huntatiila Al., ha. located him:f lrntner t!y-sit Lif l lUk. He has been erf ajrtd in the prrt of tbmtiM ry for ten year. nd (rri cor.&dtnt ia Ut. at. lily ' t Cite enure MiafiTNii v, .ucb tJ ih. 1 ty a may need U errr. - . I rerT,s r.d,aj t a rf rj,f, m,n U ,jtf4 .f - h'aefr,,wa,,fcrofvefrtK:r,tUjwl h : ' the papers of llm 4ace.e , Office on the j k n..ti.. i '' and i ,bre, 4, waat . r-tore. tM!kkk,M&, IrSI. ' J tf. Ilnron 11 ml laMntt ' i-.ll A.I.LVS. fVMf S,( : aw .r-a. n... ,. . - ----. a S( t "mi. ru-.- 1 J 4 "err Caia..td ll.m. 4 raaks J-'id; I Received on coMirnv,ei.t avd f.w sate be .V.y 30. m (M rnd r.j j flfk tV.LX. Whisker; Ui l3h.ifU !. J. 3 bijl. ol4 P.ve Received end ne sale ty - J.NO. a ADAMS, SUmmUlUn'u, Va, 30, 1-51. fWh.n4R.Hl 1- Tobacco, Ciarc, Sugar, M ines, t TUT receiee i by etramho.1 Pouet S boxes II mey drw ToLacto- i 10,Wlbe-i H.V.B. Ci-am; 3 b.lf pipes t'lam. Wine; 2 " Madewa - S " Frewcl Brandt: " ' ! Shhda. Si-tar; ' ! . 1 3 bbla. Poered Suri - j 4 baxea CtMrry Bitenee; 4 " Frtntk Cordial 4 ' Oranges. ! S',.e ?ytb i 1 M- TA .VTI. . V.y3-I. l-ol. .w-t 5)..alw l.dt m r . otIcc 1 Iiereby g!in, " THAT the unjersmed. Elecitor of riw- Pk... r- .r D .i.-a.: " ' ' o v..!! wiamtai coaniy. J. H. Ctl nwrrr t- . -.-. mi. 5-j,r ."-r.,, 1 lattlnr. 47 O f YARDS rer'd and for rhaaa, foy M .-V,'fc' GEO. A WORTHE-N. t . Riak Ttmtl tsl Qsit-t.'iia UU. IT0?. tK?.Cas d tkmtr e2.ee. Al- rrrm is, liij. . To MiertSi, Terks, BLANKS for ,'U e .V-r.et. f'e'adgTaeafs, a-a.aat tr.CCRl ITIFa 1. A.a 1 a. jm rr..- 1 aul f -1 v .t tie O 1 J-fy terni thereof, fr sn order fr iKe uf ,,; N. ? and 9. .a block 17. and W. V, jo , , jed li U block 4. in the r.,y of Lit, I. Pk w tif the Quspaw Line, f th, pey-n, o fhlnimi by th. Lauae of .W Tr.-...olr. 3 1 WM it ' j t i i j 4 t t r V 1 ii . - . . , i f : ', . ; v ? t S-4 '-. 1 f - 1 t ' 1 ' : f ,-1 a " t a. 1 t ' I ; t '2 - 1 - ,7-. !': - :..
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