Erie observer. (Erie, Pa.) 1830-1853, May 08, 1847, Image 2

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The. epienteithlte!e V)
Isudden%ithdt:awlat t•
lvith sud
en a ft er; but'
tontrolle Lis iftlitures',
he rePtie : i ' I* I 1 - 1 -
"Wo d I could (do as you,: wish; would
there were some other vay.l . .E
"There is—;there ir 3 ," , saidliatel.o4o l Y.
"'You yourself' will g gain to Col: Canipbell
end intercedeor us ' ' • ' ‘
• '"Alas! 1 hate done t at already:'
' "To Lord Rawdon, fileti,"' breathlessly; in
terpose,d Kate. • .
"It would be hseles. Nay, If heihears .ef
this matter pit . , niatureil before you are mine,
,neither OA Cam ell nor I could sayr your
father l ''' I .. .
Thlllii %Vas h ton of decision in 'him ,as 'he
froYitiMnced these, •ords, that shut out all
furtheAr entreat,y. pia felt, oreovei, that
what . h e raid was true; from rd RaWilotl ' llo
4 460 'could be entertai ed. % ith a groan,
Irttla.hatied her face d g inst the soli.
Mail* Lindsay at at: a respectful dis
ittuice. • Der* the i terview, he land more
%Mai once been smote to the heart by Kate's
itill ony. He was no vifiain in the ordina
ry acteption of yarty::lmpelled by his
necessitics, an . .. r.i : 3 7 . Kate's persevering
refusal, h had planne her father's capture,
intendinto.purchase ter hand by his pardon,
and little doubting th t, in time, she would
learn 'to love him. I e had fo Ind littledaft
culty in persuading e. I. Campsell to further
his scheme, represent ng to tl4at officer that
Kate was not indiffere •t to Ili in secret, but
Was anwilling, on he father 5 account, to
inarry a royal( officer). But Major Lindsay,'
hough engaged,in th . black plot, really bov
is purpose by the sit tof hil suffering.—
e'il Kate; and had he of gohe too far to re
treat, perhayks 'would tare been mowd from
Ma commiseration, w. s net, tlierefora all af
fected; and even not, reic stood
-her final dttision,irhi hno loner doubted
would be 41 his avor, h O
a -paiig of remorse shot
thttkigh hi heart oft . rasing his eyes and be-
P,holding M . Mowbray s picture—Gtr the mute
lEanvass iscemed to r • uke jinni %vith • its sad,
karriest 6ze. 11 El •
Bettie paiyrei minute aOm passed-the Ma
jor loaned on his', word—Kate, her face
buried from right, .ontinued to _rob. At
length she looked up and, holding out her
hand. with averted h ad, She said, i,
"My father shall e bayed." And then
still alniost choked b the words, she added,
' , Leave Me*iiow." 4....1
• "Thank you'for th se blessed words,'? Oki
; Major Lindeaf;„Eind bowing over herlhand,
which he juat_touehe wiil4llis „lips, h 9 ;left
the room. 1 •
Kate -.. waited till ! the . our closed after
im, then, with a' c y of anguish, she ;Se
way to fresh tears. , , 1
"Oh, miserable, u happy me!" she grcianel
"would 'nothing but his lave my father?"
FAll at once she started op, and a Wild gleam
( p
of joy irradiated her face; Me dashed , :the
tears froin her eyes:" for the first time i shad
occurred to her-that ' Preston could aye 1 her
horrible destiny—in what way she kite% ' not,
but in childhood, he i had always bee:l'l)er io
tector, and she still felt the habit of looking
to him in peril.
But in that instan. came the reflection of
the terms on whi*they stood to each other.
They had parted - and he either des.
pised or hated ider such dircum:
stances, her e tlesty revolted from
appealing to t "No," she Mental
!), ejaculated, , sooner." . And as
she., , came to ition, shedell back
agiiiiitn hope on her seat.
M,a or Lint . hile had sought Out
Mrs. lakele! he related the result
of hisintervic :ate: To her aunt,
*rho knew little of ' ur heroine's feelings, the
sacrifice appeared n inconsiderable one: and
Mrs. Blakeley , 1 I , always C reeartled Major
•Their they wore sor b t t r q`iii forth - for k George - -
tOwn, and invited im td accompany them -
11e declined, ailed ' ing the necessity Of his
returning as speed ly ea: possible;
but offered
to leave a portioltu his;dragoonsto escort the
ladies. . I
"I Will be
town," he
well on th
. •
. 1
(a meet you ii i Georgea .
id Mrs. Blakeley fare
mansion; and, plunk
, he was soon otit f .
(ro. be COrititiued.)' +
--I !
MAJOR BLlSs.••:t'hi's Offie r,
whose nan. . favorably know :or r
the Union, to a native of New Hampshire, a d
ho graduated at West Point, in July, 183 ,
with considerabledistiOction: In IB34,,dn
ring the Indian troubles,%he was' ordered to
Fort Mitchell Almitifishortly after h
turned to' West 1 . 1 littler° he moraine un
til )84 1 6i discharg ng th • Mlles of asst tans
proiessor of math niat iC fl, foll.,whity h ._vies'
eminently quolifi d. Having,.btets appointed
in lBVilossistant'adjutant general, he was at
tached tr the eta of Gen. Taylor, then sta
tioned ,upon the % rkansas frontier. In that
capacitY,‘, he has since acted, rendering the
most labdrious a I important 'services, and
enjoying 'the un eserred confidence of the
General. His g llantry, in all the late hat
ilea in Mexico h s especially signalized ,his
name, and errtitl him to the gratitude of his
countrymen. it although he has been thus
i l
highly distingui in 'oniony Major Illiss *
chiefly regarded m i the army on account of
his literary atta lionnitsr being one of the
hest writers of t e 'day and a finished Ger-
ing spurs
sight with
A Sionkh schottrc Thus
tt prime of lifep he is In all
1 ed ft.! 'yet brighter honors:
a poor orphan boy when he
ary a c ademy, and ivho fa now
t, wit l hottf a relative in the
me one of the moat honored
11.-4xisisrill.; .Inornal.
man,. French at
gifted and in th
probability desti
lie who was bu
entered the mii i
if we rifistake n
world, may bcc i
of our countrym
9th inst., Mrs. And_ Adelia Moore was
elated guilty, in the coirt of TalaPoosn Ala.,
of murder in th first *gree, for killi gt'her
husbind. Ale ter in the Wettimpka Guard
says: "The c se has excite in our c entry
much Inteiest the whole evidence was cir
cumstantial, ypt so clear at d • satisfactory,
that no doubt o theguilt offthe prisoner rests
on the mind of any (ine. She listened to the
'reading of the .erdict of the _jury with the ut
most composure; ,indeed„iduring the trial.
which occupied the whole day, she seemed
i t )
totally indiffer nt. It appears from the evi
donee that Moro went to bed at' his usual
tinte:;—gthat do Mg the night, and while asleep
she fractured .is skull in various places with
an axe. lie ived sonic six days after the
foul act w• a erpeirated, and-reiterated that
it was hi ; wif that . committed the savage
net, and ~ t he \knew of no reason fur her
Witted of hi` '' • .
.or..*Tr.t..—The Detroit Free
t Cu!. YEEL; who fell at the
gt eat of Arkansas cavalry, at
of neon:Vista % entered the
he last A r with. §nglenp when
lof age, a n fotight onder.Cleff:
ew Orleans, and diStinguKhed
battiemt the Horse Shoe bend.
rwards Governor of Arkansas,
caking out of ,the present war
er of Congress from that State.
of prtriotism v prompted a resig
le marched to the battle field at
regiment (Allis constituents and
votion to his country with his
was talented and warm hearted
xis devotion to his country tel.
The nation mourns his loss.
111 . 1.1(:) WAS
Proem stores
head of his r
the late haul
- army during
only 14 years
innkson at
bitneelf in th
• Hia was aft
• add at the b
tls a Tomb
n ion, and
the header
sealed his d
blood. He
and sealed
T.OfR no
--- - cipro and
becanse h
try arid ha
land with
ists Phout
omit and
quile as
'ERENCIL—The democrats liana
honor to Gen. Taylor, from prin
striotisra, says the Baltimore Sun,
''supports the souse of his coun
crowned himself and his native
mperishable faros. The Federal
or him from motives of party in
selfish linpes of . pohtical-afrgran-
YOld 'tough and Ready" can sec
rai tliCy can. , 1 .
r au
f '
itor, att that
, Ilan , had flushed
'had ow mace more
a 100 • of pity, and
Santh Atom and. La Vega at Cerra Gordo,
V/41,1,12,000 melt:—Gen. Ticiggs' scouting'
party attacked—Oirintishingscith the ene
my—troops leaving Vera Cruz—General's
Scott' and Worth on thi i r way to join Gen.
Toiggs—assispinatio of Americana
i Gen. Scott's proclamat on, 4c. .
The steamship Missies ppi arrived at Neil/
Orleans on the 211 ult., rem-Vera Cruz.—
The Picayune and Delta, received from her
their correspondence, with ir file of, the Vera
Cruz American Eagle, from , which , the ex
treats are made. , .
Mose/ Y. Beach, Epq., came passenger, in
the Massachusetts. lie left Tampico on the
12th, and brings dates from the city of Mexi
co to the ad LW.
The following letter frcup Mr. Kenda 1 to
the Picayune, and contains news of con der
able interest: I
C DAN .01
...ASIP N. ..JAN I VAS, Apl ,•
I. arrived, in this camp at 11 I o'clock last
night, The road from Vera Cruz 'funning for
the most. part through heavy sand. Gen.
Worth's division from' the excessive heat and
wearisome road, suffered incredibly., -,
The news in camp is stirring. An express
has come down from Gen. Twiggs to the.ef
feet that Santa Anna was before - him, at„Cer
m Gordo, with 15,000 mev, es near as'esuild
be judged.fronr reconnoisancea made toy Copt.
'Hardie end other officersf dragoons. , f 11.
Lieut. Col. Johnson Ira been severely but
nit. : mortally wounded wile examining the
enemy's works on the eminencei in the vi
cinity, of Cerra Gordo. Everything would
now go to show that Santa Anna is deter
mined to make a bold stand.)
4 dragoon .vho had been sent down ex
press by Gen, Twiggs, was yesterday •found
shot by the roadside just beyond this. His
papers had not been touched. The Mexicans
are playing a , bloody, and at the same t nu)
bolder game than is usual for them, as it is
thought:they have killed no loss than fifty of
our men within the last three days on, the
road. I, j :
Geri. Scott stopped last night 9 'mile - froill
this—to-night he will reach 'Gen. Twiggiii.
position. If Santa Anna is ini strong as he
is represented, lie probably will maim attack=
ed for two or three days. '
1 write in great haste.
• , Corrcrostilecce of Om N. O. Pettit.
- 'tl
VERA '6IM, April 13, 1847.
Eds. Delhi:—As I stated in my !offer of
t 1 %.
's morning, the brigade of Caen. Worth took
lip he, line of march for Jalapa, but from rath
er s dden indisposition, the General did not
leave with bin. About I o'clock an expresei
reached him, with the About
that the, olumn of. Gen. Twiggs had fallen in
with a large force of the enemy at Cerra Gor
do, a • stong !politic' beyond Puenta Nacion
al, mid' that ,a skirmish had taken :place be
tween Gen. Twiggs' advance guard and the
enemy, in which Capt. Johnson, TopograPhi
cal Engineer, was severely wounded, and
several Others. In half an hour after the re
ception:pf this news, Gen. Worth lithltuOunt
able horse an I was off—so sudden, indeed,
that I missed bra?, .notwithstanding I repair
ed,to hie quarters to gather the particulars al
soon as '1 heard it. ' 1 ' • ,
There is no doubt at nl but that SantaA4
an, with from 12,000 to? 10,000 men k i is be
tween us and Jalapa. it Is conteded on all
' sides. But if G go. Twiggs does not whip
him, he will at le st keep' him in check until
(len,se . .oo, who left yesterday, reaches him,
which- ill be t( -morrow night. Gen. Pat
terson left 'here % ith two brigades of volun
teers on Friday, a cl he has, no doubt, reach
ed the advance befo e this.
Gen. Twiggs has tweet' 2500 . and, 2700'
men—choice ones ; too—and I entertain little
'iiTtirStign'Tirhil Pillow's brigades, and tali
the force except the garrhotr of the town, an&
Quitman's brigade, .are either at the scene ot .
'action or on the road to it.
Gen. Scott, d think,- was pretty Welt satis
fied before his' ()aperture; that Santa Adult
was in thelneighborhood of Jalapa; and-ylvas
todking good,time towards that point bifore,
the express reached bin':
A terrible battle will be fought at Cerra.
Gado; or there will be little or no fighting.—
An intelligent Mexican:told m that there
would be no fight, and that Sa to Anna had
with him fouur prominent membe ofthe•Na
tional Congress, With the aid f, whom he
hopes to negotiate a 'pole
The horses of the Te inessee cavalry arriv
ed to-day
. oom Tampic ; and as soon as they
are landed I expect Qin an will leave here:
I (-. • -
VER4lCaui, April /-t, 1817.
Eris. bBta: There fors been gftiim shat
Puente National , and i 6 hourly look, Cothe
intelligence of the capture of Cerra Gor o, a
(strong mountain fort, i 23 miles from p.
IA decisive battle is expected a this pc!? t, for
it is the best vantage greund this side of Pe
rote. Santa Anna was at or near Jalapa, at
thelnst accounts, but by this time, there is
scarcely a doubt that Cerra Gordo is carried .
by assault and the. army quartered at Jalapa.
Everything is quiet at `era Cruz.
- - - Mink'', March 28, 1847.
The city of the Montezumas is in a most
extraordinary situation at the present writing.
Farina and the „"Constitutionalists" had a
civil war of :).3 days duration, in which no
body was killed, and neither
. party lost or,
gained an inch of ground. That is, no one
was killed of the,lighters, unless we count
some accidental deaths? but a great number
of harmless citizens lost their lives by the,
incessant firing up and down the streets, With:
which: the beligerents amused thetlisettes in
instead of going within rearhof es& other.
Santa Anna wrote ierringly to' both par-.
ties, and did his best to urge the& to eat; eac
other up, but as soon as he could reach 'th -
city with some force; he threw th , ent all over
bcard.- He is playing for 'the dictatorship,
and is in fact, clothed with absolute power at
this moment., He has induced the clergy
to aid him with money to meet, and as he Sap,
to exterminate Scott and the "perfidious in
vaders." ' Lot his plan undoubtedly is to
make peace, %hile he is yet entrenched- be
hind American,ba'yonets, and, perhaps, with
the help of American gold, he will .put his
enemies where they cannovinterfere with
him. 1 P•
As soon as he has a clear field, he will use
his army to seize the possessions of the
church, to maintain and increase it as a
foundation for a throne. Whatever he pre
tends, he has his eye on the chilli!' property,
and has twice put forward Gomez Farina as
a cat's-paw to gasp it, but when ho found
the clergy too strong for him, he made- no
.scruples to sacrifice his tool and come out on
the other side.
(From the Vora Crud Eagle. April' 13 )
1 SANTA ANNA.—Again must we appear be-
fore our readers without having any positive
information as to the doing and whereabouts
of the enemy. Rumor, in the mean time, is
rife with the news, and we must, perforce set
dovin to her account many things which,
however much we may believe them, we dare
not give to the public as veritable.
One of the mostlimportant outgivings, up
to this time, is, that Santa Anna, seconded by
La Vega, and a force of nearly 12,000 strong,
have tpken a position between this and Ja
lapa, trhich is said by thosii familiar with
the country, to be very strong.
This report we find very generally believed
by ;'many officers.of the army, and, by the cit
izens of the place }}
A PLOT Disebvitimp.—SOmfe days last
week a num of Mexicans Were discovered
act of inciting the citizens of Tampi
co to revo and drive thq Americans from the
place, e are not advised of the. particu
lars; b learn that Colonel Ga es banished
Ahemfrom that city, fprbiddin,g their return
wider penalty of death. " • . • . •
Freiki iera Cruz.
• . G. W, K.
f .. VERA fauz, April 14.
There has been atk rm ieh at ;Puehte Na
*lonai and we;hoarly look for the-intelligence
of the capture ofcerm Gordo, a strong moun
tain fort, twenty miles from Jalapa. A de
cisive battle is,expected at thicpoint, for it
la the beat vintage giound this side of Pe':-
rote. l t- -
Gen. Santa Anna was at or near Jalappa, '
at the lasvaccounts, but at this time, there is
scarcely a doubt that Cerro Gordo is carried
by assrult, and the army in snug quarters id
the healthy andjdel . ightful city oflalappa.—
Verd Cruz is ixs,qmet and well governed as
any city in the United States. It would - im
prove the health of some to throw down the
walls' and let in the fresh air, as the com
mander thinks of doing.
lf the army takes any more.of thdse beau
tiful brass 24's, I hope they will be sent home
as trophies.. There are, in the town and cas
tle nearly ono hundred tof them. They are
of splendid workmanship, and superior to any
the United States has 'of the same calibre.—
Whey afir worth About $5,000 a piece, and
ould look extrrely Well in the "white set
Vera Cruz,April 11, 1847.
Major Genertl -:Scol4 General-in-chief of
the Armies of the United States of Amirica,l
to the good People of Mexico.
Mexicans!--at the head of a powerftil ar
my, soon to be,doubled—aNart. of which is
advancing upon your capital.—and with an
other army under Major len. 'Taylor, in
march from Saltillo towards San Luis Potosi
—I think myself called upon to addressyou.
"Mexicans! Americans are, not your ene
mies, but the enemies fora time, of the men
who, a year ago, miX-governed ygu, and
i l
brought about this unnatural war"hetw en
two great Republics. • We are the frien sof
the peaceful inhabltanti of the countr we
occupy, Ad the friends of your holy rel gion,
its hiera4hy and its.priesthood. The church
is found in all parts 'of our country, crowded .
with devout Catholics, and respected by our
government, laws and people.
Fin. the Church of Mexico, the unolTending
Inhabitants of the Country, and their proper
ty; I f have done everything in my power t
place i them under safe-guard ef Intiltial lax
againat the few bad men in this army. -
My lotders to that effect, knovin to all, at
precise and rigorous. Under them, several,
Americans have already, be n punished, by
fine, fur the benefit of the M exicans, besides
imprisonment'' and one, for a, rape,' has been
hang by the neck.
Let, then elf good Mexicans remain at
home, or at their peaceful occupations; but
they are invited to bring in, for sale, horsek,
mules, beef, cattle, corn, barley, 'wheat, flour
for,bread, and vegetables. Cash will be paid
for everything this army may take or pur
chase, and protection given to all sellers.
Is this not a proof of good faith and ener
getic discipline? Other proofs:shall he given
as often as itsjUOCS to the Mexicans may be
On the other hand, injulies committed by.
individuals or paities of Mexico, not belong
ing to the public forces, upon individuals, 1
small parties, trains of wagons and teams, or
of pack mules, or any other person or proper
ly belonging to this army,- contrary to the
1 laws of war-'shell be punished with rigor; of
if the particular offenders be not delivered up
by Mexican authorities, the punishment shall
full upon entire cities, towns - add neighbor
hoods. l
The Americans are strode endugh to offer
these ass irances- - which, Should Mexicans
wisely ac apt, this war may soon be happily
ended, tolhe honor and advantage of both bel
ligerents: Then the An'ierieting, having cpaz
verted anomie's into friends, OM be Happy to
Aippyp of. Metiomtuatetom to rheir_osVit
a I ItEorri6f To Tiisisl 4 i....On Friday last,
Me sloops of 'war Gerinantown'and Albany,
and tiro bomb vessels departed for Timm.—
On Siinday, the Rather!, with ono hundred
additiOnal marines from the Potomac sailed
for 00 same place, and yesterday, Com: Per
ry, with the Hag ship Mississippi, awl steam
ers Spitfire and Vixen haring bomb vessels
in tow.
The Petrel, Bonita and Etita followed. suit.
The Object of this expedition is to take pus
sessiOn of Tuspan, which we understand will
be efirmted by landing the sailoroarrl marines
lit a convenient po4nti, '
From On kinp; or thn loth in.t.
GeN. PATTERSON..-4i. gives us m u ds piens;
ore to be able to announce the recovery of
Major Gen. Patterson, or,'at least, so as to be
able to stannic the command of his division of
the army. lie loft this city on Friday eve
ning last, and will probably reach . his corn
kind the saute night.
Ar.irsitsno.--The port of Alva
has been closed for several- mon
open to our commerce and to all
ads not having on bbaril article's
of war.
—Yesterday oVening, at 5 o'clo:
Scott and his stall left their qu i
Plaza, and started for Jalapa. I
escorted by Cu). Ilarney's 3J d
*ill probably be up,witli Gen.Tt
advance, in two or three dayn
ExEctrrtos.—Thnexecution of the colored
MEW, Kirk, a citizen of the U. S., convicted
of committing a rape upon the person of `a•
Mexican woman and theft, took place on Sat
urday last. A large concourse of people were ,
present, to witness the first execution tinder
American authority that has taken place
since our occupation of this country. It will
no doubt prove a salutary lesson to twiny, Svho
Would destroy the safeties guarantied to 'good
citizens, were not ettch punishments some
times inflicted. ,
THE CASTLE.—The Castle' of San Juan
de Ulloa has undergone a thorough cleansing
thrghout, making it approach much nearer
to, eside. W ere informed that a more a place in which en American soldier ought
thy place coal scarcely be imagined at the
time Our troop took posseision.
' Tim Iloserrsr..—hlany of our gallant sol
diers, tire now 'prostmtord by disease', and
the hospitals aro filled to overflowing with
them? The disease most prevalent is' diar
rhea, which in many cas4alies prorell fatal.
WOltTleti ihildADE.--Mai N Gett. Worth,
with the first brigade will leatere Cruz,
1 to -da v, following in the foot sies his Mils-
Ttrious predecessor. ' The gove nment of the
town and dependencies have. be, n turned over
to Col. IVilsoU, of the Ist infan ry. .
It,is stated in an exchange paper, that Gen.
Cass once. walked over the Allegheny moun
tainsi barefooted, in search of e' ployment in
the East. IVe know not how rue this may
be, but it is well known that he made a more
disagreeable tour than that, in he service of
his country, on his way to the orthweo.ern
Headquarters—being compelle, to travel for
days in mud and water half-kg deep, his bed
a log, to keep him out of the water, nod his
food for two days nothing hubkreen corn.-- r
He has always been withhis - colintry, aid for
his country; while, some of the pore arid ex
alted "Whigs" of this day were for Great
Britain, and in opposition to the' country.—
Yet Gen. Cans is one of them who Mould
be denouneed art an d 4 r," were lie in
power, and wiio ilenoun one of "the
myrmidons of power." Out - such
triots!—Pitts. Post:
ton (Canada) Ga tte say
parties engaged be ween I ..mgara ..
and the city of Ili Hi en
. Itave completed the
preliminary.survey ( that portion of the Great
Western Railroad, nd are now proceeding in
a westerly directio . ' Six or eight: additional
parties will be Win diately plaed on the route
and it is expected t at the survey of the whole
line will be tom* editbout the first week in
August. flThe contracts be given out as acieh
after as iait , ible.-- , Buff. Cain.
redo, which
ths, is now
neutral yes
k, General
rters in the
They were
'goons, and
ciggs, of the
The followin interet
new •
,nerthweS , •rn tegrh
cent mulubef, al the, . To
Thirbounds•Of ie ne l / 4 el
romantic Falls .1 St.' totr
thesnavigation. (the 1)0
,It is bounded otl t
West; on the e4e4 by M
sin; on the smolt by th
green 30 minutle, with
line of Iowa; at on h
Sioux and Red fiver 41 .
separating Mi. sotal f
Lake Superior, sand tha
Wisconsin past shin
Falls of, the St. t , '
till it strikes the •
follows to the 1
Mississippi to t
"Embraced , I
are about 00,00 g
000,000 of ac
latitude as the' t
exceeds the Isle i
nearly equal to , '
old States, it • k
Pennsylvania. •,tFor 11,
and the grasses)ts Soil
able. /Now, it, rears
flatted States a eXtre
or. Se did WI eosin
commercial adrintaies
the most favore ottlie ,
the least. •By eagle
which it borderi for mo
miles, from Trg 9' Ali
its northern old mid
cheap commusieation
shores, and the fttlanti
per Mississippiand St
hold easy interWhe
'valley 'below. 1
siLake Superior afTo
harbors, and the Missi
gallon up to ths Falls I
than 100 miles above tl
of Minesota.
"With the exception
Lion, Kis well Natered
Its lake border is rich •
ites. •
"The most irmortan
ht present; and probabl
are Fond.du - Ltc, at th e
Lake Superior ; and F ,
Fails of St. Anthony.
"ferith many, its col ,
jection. It is pretty
wishes to raise a rig,
know nothing more de
soonertssek a home in
as. There ie, bower
yet., this side of that ter
Ohio, Michigan, and
KEYS, ETC.—Lieut. C.
(attached to the. Ist t,,
, ,
writing from Vera et lays among 'other
things,Mliat the natif t e generalty very
i tblack and extremely l . iy;; II ey appear to have
no homes, but rwande lonna ingly about all
day; add Sleep in the sire ts. The women
are generally very uly I' have not'seen a
handsome one yet. • The dress vulgarly;,
smoke; and tide tistritl [oh s tdcjfing,]of mules
as nat rally as the me ........It is dangerous
t 4
busine for one to ven ure utside of the walls
a y
alone; fo'r there are swartirti of the'lll-looking
rancheros iticvety cliappara ; who would very '
cheerfully tale yopilife for ven one good ar
title of clothing. One ca e up to my mule
the other day, and sakkoe, "Are you gOod
Athericanol You len me ne little reall"—
I placed my hand in ybr ast pocket and re
a‘i.rdi,"Ninro my pistol wiiirti l lini hairliltadliV
ly; so'he took the hint and, with three or four
of his cut throat camp nipns who were gat tier
ing around me, made tracks into 'the chap
paral. This ocean' d within tWenty-five
yards of the clip so ou May 'seelow bold
they.- are Speaki g 'of inulenobrody
walks he who can purchtao a do 6 ey; I hiti'e
got it fine ttle fellow-kt most endaging crea
ture, and ' delightful amble —he isn't,one of
your colts, MI New York j ckassett. I have.
seen two r threp huPtlred people 4 a time
mounted or these attiMals."l
Davis, a son-in'-law o
gallant Colonel of th
of rifle en, who are a
General Taylor, in.
gave a ew days ago
clans of Mississippi.
egret, and his party bi
in the State,llis elect
question, but he is ful
wardness to which su
ject him and he cons
the "patriotic politic
maner: He states u
to the Mississippiiiiis
candidate, or permit hi
with politics in any- in
a militaryllippo' tmefi
4 , ..
, ------
GEN. LAMER vrtratini—lnforimition has
beeen retelved at • Austin Texas that Gen.
Lamer, with his company of 80 or 100 men,
attempted to pass through rom Loredo to join
Gen. Taylor that after pe etrating into some
difficult passes of thei r mountain's be and the
•,*() Grande, he was attacked by greatly sum
rior numbers of the enemy whome lie fought
till he lost half his men hen he found him
self compelled to suirind r. Gen, Lamar's
object was po go to the re ief of Gen , , Taylor
as soon as he heard the al rming neWs of his
dangerous situatiop. I We, have not heard the
fact mentioned her,e.- I —Xeieark Adv',
Taarrone— ThelS t.
gives the foli ,
dwing, 'from
Santa Fe—Whd does not
to have personal knoWledi
It is s pe aid that an 4mer
known in Santa Fe; ougi
Americans, and with his •
most of those who fe I dee,
tress was taken he Auden '
escape, but the traitbr fel
1 j/
balls through him. One I
been fired upon him snit►l
was their indignaTn a
writer says he has fo gott
SINGULAR fners. It i• a singular coinci
dence that the battle of Il ena • Vista should
have been fought on t ic an iversary of Wash
ington's birth day, a tithat in California on
the anniversary Of th battlerof New Orleans.
The commanding o cers took advantage of
this fact to animate he spirit of their ; troops.
A letter from San ill states that when Gen:
Wool announced tb the troops that the• morn
ing of thaengagemer t was the anniversary of
the birth of the immorthl Washington,' the air
rung with the Shouts of the men. At Los An
golot, Coniurodore Stocktcni reminded the men
that they were fighti4g on the anniversary oft.
day on which the American arms had bccom
plished the signal defeat of most poiverful and
hauty rival—with both, the effect waa inspi
1 , .
Til Dirriiiitmcs.-L—, The Democrats'.
for, and do honor to ren. Taylor, fro I
ciple and patriotism, says tote Baltimo
because he supports the cause of his
and had crowned- hit self and his riatis
with imperisb . able • ame. 1 The Fedi
shout for (Jim from otives of party i
and selfish hopes of litico aggrandii
"Old Rough and RAdy" can sep,quit L e
as they can. Ns '''.
- At St. Louis on the Bth inst., li
meeting took place between Mr. Rus I
i i
Mr. O'Strander, during the course. o
the latter gentleman fired upon the for
times with 'a revolvi
, g pistol, withou
any farther damage than woundi
slightly in theliandk ' -
. _
ORY F . . 11.11 NE T
• _
ting sitetch of this
ory we find in n' re
edo (Ohio) Blade.—
'erritory includes the
thony, the head of
Ile Mississippi:,
e north by Canada
chigan and %V von
parallel of 3 de
is the most n rthern
west by th river
he North. ‘ The line
Fto / Michigan is in
separating it from
Lime Superior to the
vet, and thence smith
t. Croix, which it
. Thence down the
13i, the \ piece of bei
07' The Hon. N. B. Eldred, of 1
burgh, arrived in our city On Tuesday
log last and took laigi T s at the
boundaries there
files—equal i ,to LB.-
nearly in ilia same
Maine. In area it
tat l Britain, and it is
Comparing it with
t tui New York - and
la- dilution of wheat
and climate are favor
to: t e people of the
ely 1 0istent and interi
fteen years ago. In
it will not be one of
tales, nor yet one
f Luke Superior, n
e thin one hundkid
er to Fond du Lae,
le portion •will have
wi;la all the Lake
, a d through the Up-
Pmer's Rivers, will
vitl' the whole at
ds abundance of glad
isip i offers fine nav
f S . Anthony; more
e s uthern boundary
,n In
to weitern -par
ivera and lakea.—
talliferoua dep )s
to in Mineaota,
•all time to come,
tern extremity of
nelling, near the
ell n.
1 41ino
r, a
I ate will be an ob
rerth, btitif a titan
family (and ' we
) he will much
rota than ifi' Tex
tindant room, as
. • Northwestern
main should be,
°ever, of this city,
'ork Regiment,)
es al
lustosev-Col. Jefferson
Gen. Taylo , MO the
Mississippi regiment
hided to so fa arable by
Ids official td spatches,
a quietus to t epoliti-
Colonel Davi is ii dem:-
• ing `.in the a endancy
on wathrbe beyond all
y - seitaiblOittite styli
fi a ' ourse would sub
•queri iy. let d wn upon
one,' in the ollowing
equi, ovally i a letter
that Isihe will not be a
is narne to be c nnected
• ner, -o long as he holds
. 11
l ,' j •
'Louie Re
correspondent at
profess,' however, l •
ft! of the miter:—
can, who was well
! hard against' the
cry goodirifle killed
1. When the for
.ored to make his
ll with thirty 'odd
undred must have
I taneousl, so great
gainst him, The I
!n the name!of this
• huzza
i n prin-
e Sun,
ve land
as far
ell end
er five
g him
Elt 1 1,1; I' .
isle, May PR IS/7.
Malurdoir No
,-1------ , ----
E 132
FR'S. R.
is L Q
G'The Virginia election is still irt doubt
—the probabilities newer° that theeimgres•
Monal delegation will stand ten DeModate to
five Federalists. the Legislature will' be
la: Out' Philadelphia excluinges • contain
a likeness of Gen. Taylor. UN* any Ihing
like a correct one, we move *hit that Knife
which was once presented to old Judge Burn- 1
sides for being the ugliest man the donor ever
saw, be sent to him, forthwith.
The Harrisburg Telegraph, and the
German whigtimper at our State Capital, have
each raised the name of Gen. Scott, as their
candidate for President, subject, we presume,
to the "soup"-ervirion of a National Conven
Death of Gen. Dromgoole
The Hon. 'George C. Dronigoole,'for a,nuin
ber of years a member of CongresMnuVir
.ginia, and again elected r iu the recent canvass
,in that State, aid ,citahe , bBth I nit. Gcn. D.
,vas one of the ablest men in Virginia—) man
of unimpeachable honot,And Character, and
his loss will be severely felt by the Whole na
tion. Faults he had,llike othei men, which,
in the language of the Pennsylvanian, hi'C
• what "impaired one of the brightest intellects
in the Union"— n 4 his native State will never
forget The distinguished servicA ;I one who
has filed so, many high offices in; her councils.
Peace to I,o_ ashes!
Phi. tor • thefdtriaciW
The St. Louis Era states that one million
of cartridges were shinned on board thistearn
er lowa, at St. Louis, on the 14th' Ult., for
thci use 9f our army in Mexico. We also see
it stilted that four hundred boys are now en
gaged etch(' Arsenal, at Water‘vliet; near Alba
ny, in the 'preintrationid cartridges. The War
Depart m nt have made- a requisition of a' mil
lion bi c midges for each month. , '
• ~- ______—
' The Pr sperhy of the country.
At no time withiti our , recollection has the
country been 'so truly prosperous, itf all it s
business relations, mechanical, commercial,
and agricultural, -as at the prosnt moment.
•Investinents of capital jp any of the various
1 pursu)ts lof life, if managed
.wit is any de
gree of industry anti skill, are sure 'produce
adecivate and satisfactory remuneration. La
bor is properly- rewarded, and in most instan
ces, thatleurse to theworking man,'-the order
system, has given place 'to l sash payments.—
ir...1.-....h. .....,.. nf , thp ntpkeneol)l) cif owner
tty we ab notidegatc ea als tete: aleapper
once, oven from our own section, Ntlitre prob
ably it has been carried to a.greatel extent'
than in any other. $d why shoullit noel
Every thing the farmer has to sell commands
a ready market andthe cash. The matinpic
turer andmeptiicpart with their wares only
on the receip of cash, or its equivalent. • 'And
why shbuld the lalierer beifitid in any thing
else? There is no exetrse now that . money is
scarce--esery arrival from Europe brings ape
, ie'into the country—every
,'ship that leaves
ou Afore if freighted with hie productikof
our soil, wheat, cniti and rye.' And this, let
it be - rememberedoe at a time when the fed
, oral whig party predicted that'ruin and disas
ter would overtake every departtlnt of busi
ness in the country, because of tle adoption
bf the tariff of '4fi-and the repeal of that of '.12.
The "home market" was to be destroyed and
the foreign would not be worth having. The
"home market" hturnot been deitroyed, and if
it were 'not for the foreign, the.overflowing
granaries of the west would still-groan under
the weight of the producrij of her rich arid fer
tile- prairies. The coal end manufacturing"
interests of Pennsylvania, we were told, would
be utterly prostrated! But instead, we doubt
if these same interests were ever in as healthy
and prosperous condition as at 'the present
moment. , The war with Mexico, we were also
assured by these smile "ruin" mongers, would
be another element to bring upon the country
disasters dire, and' ultimately disgraCe. But
protrity shines upd,n it, hi all its broad ex
panse of territory, and. varied -business rela
tions: And the war—so far from disgracing
the eenntry,' the federalists themselves have
becorne the most abject and servile admirers of
all engaged in it—at least in( adtearance!—
These factor Speak ' trumpet-tongued in favor
of Democratic men and measures. These
Measures are for the r witoleople—not a part
—they look to i the benefit of be mass, in eve
ry) section of the Union, and not the favormt
few congregate in manufacturing cities and
. villages, and t at. , by diffusing the benefits re
silting from Wise and enlarged principles of
legislation, over all, tend to render the eoun
' try prosperous as at the present moment.
' ' Gco. Scott, vs. the Whigs.
Gen. Scott' proclamation to the Mexicans,
I lbe found n another column. •There is
one sentence i it tcrwhich we wish to call
the attention f ourjriends, the whige*more
particularly thr milers of the Gazette. Lt'
is as i followsi •
, ' "MexicanslAMericans tire not your ere
miesl but the enemies fora time,-of the men
who, a year :ago, mis-governed you, AND
What say you, - gentlemen, to 'this—,yktu
have said that the war was
_"brought about"
by •the "annexation, of Texas," the "march of
the army to the RiO Grande," "taking forcible
possession of disputed territory," etc. Gen.
Scott says it "%v . a brought about" by 'the men
who mis-govern d Mexico. Which is right?
Please answer? . . .
The Independence (Mo.) Expositor
awl' large company of emigrants are pre
paring to take up their march for Oregon thi
spring. "WeSward the • star of Empir
ekes its flight."
er The Choctaw Indians have contributed
$l7O to the' relief of the suffering poor of Ire-,
land ; A glorious proof of the bonOfits of civ
ilizaiion and libo
We stepped into the federal whig to ting
at the Court House on Tuesday event° last,
and were somewhatsurprised, after all t e ef
forts that had been : made to get the , oplo
there-the three organs Of the par' ving
been engaged for two or three weeks in erill
ing on the faithful to attend—to find a slim -\
an attendanCe When ther i e is confessed y so
large a ;majority t in the country. The fact, is,
we begin to till eir the getting op-Of such meet
ings,ll-Ithat paity is about as, hard as their ef-i
forts to ' I make thd rank and file take back all
they have 'said I:toitt--the 'injusti e'.' of the
Mezicari war, apd come out fiat- ooted for
1 .
Taylor, a Sourthern slave hOlder, r an of course
an opronent of the "Wilmot P oviso." • Bat
to the meeting. ' (Every thing ' ppeared to be
cut and ,dried—of d in wester phiaseology,
"cocked and printed" and' rea y to go off.- f
Ttio or three of the leaders, (lawygra perhaps
would be mote appropriate,) who no doubt-see '
in some of their waking dreams, and may be
sleeping ones too, the legislative chamber at
Harrisburg; were on hand and chuck full of
prepared speeches and • tesolutione. ' The,
Chairmio, - Vice Preililents and Secretaries,'
were appointed just as natural as though they
all had'nt been decided open before hand. -
And the 'Gazette wing , of the pat4y had it all
their own, although otir friend Ball took pity
on that miserable of alltniserable fag ends, the
Commercial faction, rind made the editor of
that sheeca Secretary, , Then a committee .
oft - resolutions were appointed, and the ch •r- .
, man thereof, seizing -. upon that relic ho rn
the."cabinet of euriositiet, "
taken .the inkitaod, and
sheet of paper always taken . out by the om- .
mittee at politicalmeetings to Prepareresolu- ,
tions with, retired. tir. Lane, one of the
delegatts at the State - Convention, Was, then
called tiporiVor aapeeciii "That genjlenta t n re
sponded, and after telling his friends 'that-the
deliberations of the Convention, of which he
was a delegate . , resulted in the nomination of,
to use his own language, "the great, the good,
the patriotic, - Gen. Jdnie s Irvin, of Centre
I f - 3
county," proceeded with a long argtimenf to
prove that the said "great, good, and patriot
-4" General, did not tote, While a member of
Congress, and in , time Of profound •peaee,lior
a tax oh tea and Cape: We listened, and
.had almost made up Oar ,m ind that gross in- ,
justice had been done the General in this par
ticular by some of our eaternporarips.,* when
-la! the gentleman wound up that branch of
his subject, by actually "acknowledging the
corn"—that the Gemal did vote for it at lost
But then the GeneraNtras cheated i•
bamboozled into Voting for it, by some "south
ern abstractionist;' And it was in this wise,
ac:cording to the relation a our friend Lane.
The bill was adopted section by-Section—and
when that levying a duty on tea and coffee
mine up for cc; sideration, it was moved to
strike tea and Z. free front it The iny!loil
carried, and Gen. ruin voted in the affirmative .
—but afteiwards nother.section was' adopted
levying a duty-of twenty, per. cent. on all On
ettinnerateci at-tic es—and of course tea and
' - coffee having been struck from the previous
part of th4ill, wee not among the cm( dtchi led
itriirloa I,Ail ennsteduently came under the head
of unenumcralcd terticlen, and were subject tus.
duty of twenty per t.ent t G, "emit, 'good, and
patriotic" General—how those wily ?'southern
abstractionists" rid. CQMO it over Iyon-•-2ho w
they did impose upon thy confidence ithl;good
nature. Verily might the tea and doffee drink
ersof I ennsyiraitia vote thee a thinkiag‘cap
and a p i t of leather spectacles=inlieu of the
ett i
rial chair. ' And now, we leave it
to th - ;ttic, after this admission ;of one of
the delegates to thellarrisbarg Convention, if
Gen: Irvin, is rot even more culpable in this
particular, than
, even the charges we bye
copied from other papers made it appear. He
either voted grossly ignorant of. tyig, h‘ wail_
voting for, or ptgpesely voted to strike it out
cif one section to .deceive his constituents,
knowing it would be embrticed in the other,.
We leave his friends to.take• whichever, horn
l l ef thetditemma they please. - -" .- - • -
Soon after the speaker - had finished, this
defence of the General (very , fortunately for
him) the committee returned and reported a
liekiea of resolut ions, whiCh were read and
adopted. 'John P. Vincent, Esq. Was then , ,.
called' upon, 'but having been sufficiently en-
lighteed 'as' to the Tiptlificationaof the whig '
, midi ate by the previgus speaker, we retired.,
On the whole we should call it rather a slim
I response to the nomination In a county where
they, have it all.their own ray. _ -I
Dort!t forget
If the battle of Buena Vista ha. been lost
by General Tayibr, says Om rentisylvanian,
the anti-war liaderil never would hit!ye thought
of him as a candidate for the Presidency.. On
their principles of 9pposing the war, and re
joicing over its ' victories, they would have'
been relemied frothiany expresaion of thanks
and grptitude to the man who had done all he
could 'do to sustain, the
.coimtry's honor:- 7
They did not stipulate for defeats, and of
course could not be expeceitto Have any thing
odo iilith an unsuccessful gmeral. This
olicy s about Is safe as the old !fashioned we
of ,'heads I win, tails you lege!"
. , 1
A Cuams Sitikm.—Acow day* since, an
old and favorite horgb:if! , a staundi democrat
at the other end bf
tow* at tracted coisidera
ble attention by fl) hoist rows'noise which
'proceeded from his , stahle. ,. Upon looking in
to. the matter, the neighho s asdertainedl that
the patriotic animal had urst into a hfarty
"horse laugh" upon civerl earing ailleTican
Whig pretend to rejoice at. our late vietori• •
in a war which he had always declared Ito .e
‘tinchristian and disgracel:pl."— l NVero Li 'on
Patriot. .
T his certainly was a curious
cause was enough Oply to'nlako
ladgb; but we opine that i hors
never stopp had it witnesse
someraet. of he federalists herd
opposers d denotincera of t
mosts rvile eulogists an adm
whO are engaged in‘carryi
claiming them a drunken
gaged in a "bad cause..."
the extension of slavery," l
the. name of the leader. of t
their candidate for Presia.
Cruikshank can't hold a co
tures they make of their ply
deaVoring to coma the re
game over the victories o
"war Of; conquest" And "a
their used to call it!
lir It is ptated that the
of • chi Fellows in the
now numbers 215,000 ate
, ' Son. Robert .T. Walker._- -----
•, Few m en of his age, probably, i n 0, b. .
acratic ranks, enjoys a more enviabl e r” ''.
tiara a's a statesmaMand efficient' ?'y' (..t?<'4-
than the Nun. RtRT 3. Wstsra, o f ,:.
Treasury Departnt nt. Few ' me,
in + 1 4
comparative short Period he has be en i i , D 4 l :
lie life, experiencela more unnaerited led . ., L „
dictive abuse at the hands of th e f e d mi
than he: When he first entered th e e P : I
I , Y .
.1 - , ~
- charnber, a few years since, the lion
OAT, singled him out as a prop Jest i
of ~'
his sarcasm and abase, brat the Young me rn b e
from Mississippi Soon admonished the tii nt ,,
tor" that he was no mean antagonist, and th z
hoWever, much the gentlenaan from .lientut'
might bully and 'browbeat others, he at lu g g
was able to defend himself and party froz e :,
assaults from sucli l a quarter. Sincp-tbene..
federal press, with hardly an exceptio'n', h it ,
been urtrelenting in their hostility to him..
.have let' noopportunity slip to heap abuse 4 .
pa his mains. President Polk committed az
unpardonable itin, in their Opinion, is calling
him to the Trecasttry Department. And th ey
have never forgiven ' him f 2 de aphi nt .
ment, lor t t he Secretary i,ri ne n - ptirtg it.....
and probably never win:. His successful ad.
iocacy of a reform in our revenue laar4 in a
the miss of statistical facts arid argu ment ,
which l by his industry and talenti he a lien•
abled to rgead before thelast Congress:4ly,
annual report and I otherWilae, on the subie,
constituted anotberceence, winches webefore
remarked, the vindictiveness (of federal alai:.
cry will never forgive or paliate. Thls \ ii 4 t ,
of feeling has heerune more apparentlivre,
.on account of. a recent transaction, ia ehici
Mr. Walker prevented some of their ears!.
'lets in New York and Boston from ;anklet
a.few ' thousands out of the neceLities of file .
government.' T h e e last Congress authoriref
the negrpation of a loan to curry on The tee
of some millions. Of vourse the Seesona
muet,enter the market to negotiate this 105 . : . ;
and 'if Ise has the interKt of the, count r y i t
heart, till do‘so lat the best advantnite; R e
will sell the stock to the higliestliilder. Ilr.
Walker did Se, the loan wab taken above par
by -Messrs. Cochran L',
.Itiggsof IVisbir
ton, against Prime, Ward ,liz. li i ing-,. 0 ! ' - ew
York land their antics in 2t,stoi. I,lthwi:i
the whole federal press of Gothoir`a set up bt,6
a howl, as wet - ally hear from a dock ofyirolio
When suddenly driven :from Wen-114. Tae
Secretary is abused teithotit stint or ,rnerr ! ,
and all because he done the best t he.ceold fo:
th government l , and saved scree thOusand , -;
,m y be a million, froth the 2variciuu man a`f
i!o. m'v Yew < York . and Boston capitlists.—
i t ter cum .
{F rtl ment is tinnecessary—th'e Reop' ,
I ca 'see and appi-ediate tale t, energy and ti.
deity in a - public officer, and will sustain Ike
against all each puny effigts of fedehtleditori.
‘NT ne i n r wit h the Gazette i i tt deneN
cing t sentiments he attributeslii Depie•
cratic paper in Tirginia. deneunced the
,"church burners" of Philadeldhiaqind
ready to denounce.any ibterferencc` -with 6.1
religious feelings of a' conquered! peep:e:—
Would the G'a'zette and its party had elsar
been as consgtent—much vaitiablproptir
rind some liveg . Migit,have been stWed in rr'
commercial meiropops: ,By the hit 'R.`:
the name thr
lude to, gent'
....- Si Pe4te. '
I Keep ii .1 plc! qi4t Thou
Corwin,'S S( _ _., , frem the Sty ,
of Ohio, in his! celebrated speech on the MI
lean - wari - %vhich , lids been publkhed and e- 1
dorsed vli'y'' almost ;every whig piper . inth
country, said: i
"If i< tvre a Alexicau t issoc!
' tell you, ‘liate you not I'oo,ll in, your c$H
country to hu ry, yonr dad men? ifyou rant
inti) mine, We Will r weleorne you with Vadt
I '
hands.nad a hospitable graver l " • i
Ebr e! that thi
i ,
speech was translated into pur , Castilian by ,
order of' Santa Ankt, and distributed among
his trool4 before the battle of Buena yjsta!
keep it b l efehte . oe pople: that do that hat
tle field, 'Col's. Hardin, Cav andlyell,',ati
hundreds of their follower-, were fltst wound=
ed, but in 'obedience' to the dike t?! the boa
/rabbi Senator frOnt Ohio, fterw9rd3 "tel.
corned with
- bloody hands, and !a lhospitable
gray?!" Further comment is:unncee&qry - -_
these damning! facts speak for tberpselres.
i --
0' Santa
convoked a l Re
in advising a
them.. Wihati
they alm s e 9t e
country, ,the
(Lr' 'h effect of a late Spring is generei
considero as I unfavorable; it increases tot•
sumption', imhiishes the period of productis
labor rind r the produce - of industry. 1 0
Springs,;ll wever, have not W
alvay's sre
, /
marks* or lhad.,!crops. So says la e` /
change. 1
: . o Bbot on - tho ss othor Foot.. /
. ,
AVfien i a ertain private letter ;fr fn Gea s .
Taylor to en. Gaines 'was p . bli helf the
Whig paper Were in perfect ecs it y ofrejoic'
ung over it. Now, lioWever, ti
boot fs na
the other fo t.i Witness the fel 6wing from
the • Louisv He Journal, • in in educing the
General's last letter to Gen. utlei: 4
• "Notiiit standing the gr at interest - wit`
which ov'eryi thing frontth General 'is rear
we regret t¢ ice his p a e letters made pub
lic. Gen. T aJylor w • e to the - war depart:
? yr
wor t
sandss es tO 16 e published .to the,
wor he üblicatn of hts private !ti
ters i ill-ju lg and i :bad take." -
~ )
T 1
the t!
diva 1
:iht,:and the
eon a horse
would have,
the sudden
frin violen
o War to the
rera of thoso
4a—from pro
rowdies, en
war, for
corn r o!'j
fiod," the
ten fale.,
first order
unfurling of
bad cause, up
The fu t is,
tol t ho c i t
_nook in en,
g pg Of ;the
ar y i- this
should 'Aqt
the receipt u
tyholo "beet
potinekric l
proof of pay
[o ti
[ pendent Order
New York
lint in the council
Anne says- t
- the battle o
the 3d (Sf
cers were perfectly unants
reheat, aiuthe coniumlielcith
a harmo l nious band of bun
lual thel sympathiters in thli
hips: , •
IPPOr "rcee• Trade."
ican federalists osed4p denocdcip
ff 47f 46 as a "free trade l 'iarif. - ., Ttu
now •ields a revenue of abbot liv.rt!
.na d y , ea l r—enough'and more foral."
y expinaes pf government. Alque` r
of a. 64 free trade" tariff this, lint it. •
7-1-I= - ,
' .. . 1 y rr iyork nbastrated Magazine.
'kV the May number of the "111 . 1;
li . i .trlble. Iti has two ?rigr4 In
tll . street, N. ' Y., firol! :: !
11 oa the other, 4 , ligne 5 .
i ,
) roine of a l spirited and I f.:] at'
l e contents are as ustoi of tea
light, literature. , '
•Icehange paper says erlvelq es
used for letters seicnolieh ir l
money;,,lu those costa ces the
of paper should be uses, as
S t Ike On it tlo constitute a ;ergtl
ity of Troy }las voted a 'tvo
A deserved tribute, to bpse
,u3l officer.
, • '