Newspaper Page Text
i)irii3ita. - . : Sttipostsiitioli
. . . ~,,„,..
WEDNRSDAY, APRIL 26, 1649
Returnot Gen. Icott.
The.. New.,Orleans papers
. of the latest
dates - state that Gen. SCOTT; was to leave
Atexiooes soon as the Cement Inquiry had
elossd,..ats sittings, which it was expepted
Mould be M a few days. Great preparations
are making by the citizens of New Orleans
to give him a triumphant reception; to show
the.goiernment what its shameful proceed.
logs igitinst him are worth.
ANOtilEit BATTLE IN NEW MEXICO !--Our
,Tropp,VOrnioty!—Yepterday'a North Ame
rican says, by telegreph hom St. Louis to the
Pittsburg papers, we have , confirmatory ac
counts of the
, battle fought at Rosalie, slaty
miles from Chihuahua.: The Americana were
victorious, and •the Governor of Chihuahua,
r a f!trgo number orprit i re and lout
teen pieces ol•artillery, were taken by our
troops: The loss in killed and- wounded on
both sides is represented as heavy.
13 , -A great demonstration of sympathy
for. France and the spread of republicanism
through Europe, was made by a public meet
ing in Philadelphia, on 'Monday last, in the
Atate House yard. An immense assemblage
was present, and enthusiasm ran high. Ad
, ' dresses were made by leading men of all
parties, arid men of. all nations participated.
A respectable body . of colored men even got
- up a meeting iri - a corner of the yard, where
they ex2tessed.their satisfaction with that act
of the French government—the emancipa
tion of Slaves—which more particularly in
terested and Pleased them.
0,/-111r. Walker, the Secretary of the
Treasury, although but about five feet high
and tour feet wide in his physical dimen
sions, is, according to the .Ledger's Washing
ton correspondent, ,a wonderful man, men
tally and morally considered. In a recent•
letter he says Walker is an "instrument in
the hands of lrovidonoe to give a new im
petus to our government, and. to advance the
moral and intellectual cor.dition of our colm-
try some quarter or half century." That is
rather a 'considerable job for a man of Walk
~` ar'9 Calibrirfo°perforrti: Hew e - gonig to
work it Out? We presume, says the Daily
News, by hie favorite schemes of increasing
' the slave power indefinitely; by crippling
the resources of the free States, and iliserirrr-
inating in favor of foreign industry; by cher
ishing a spirit of military aggrandizement,
fatal at all times to re , üblican freedotn
in short, by a blind- adherence to the most
.pernieious and dangerous dogmas ol the ha-
Mir.tves Tasiniscs.—A letter from thisßri
gade Inspectorial the Ist.. Brigade, .st. Divi
sion, states that he is informed by 'Auditor
General Pciptjance that the bill abolishing
militia trainings, alter passing the Senate,
was lost in the House. The Brigade Inspec
tor adds the following commbnts
the 'expereince I. have. had for some. yeait
past, 1 am perfectly satisfied of the utter fol
ly and absuidity of these 'militia trainings,'
and' am equally well satisfied that nine
tenths of the whole community are decided
-11 averse to them. They ought to be abol
ished, and could be, if the public papers would
take the matter in hand during the session of
our legislature, and I .sincerely hope they
will do so."
Otr The New Orleans Delta chime that
General Soon and Mr -Trig were in error in
imputing the interlineations of the Leonidas
letter to General Pillow, as they were made
.I:ty the editor of the -Delta "in the exercise,
of the . prerogative which all editors claim
and exercise, of correcting and improving
the language of anonymous communications.
This fact would enlighten the _Court of In
quiry considerably if before at, but could not
Honerate Gen. Pillow from the charge which
Freaner and Trial, and even blaj.'Burns, has
fastened upon him. •
Octr:The Locoloco papers, particularly those
in this town; have a great deal• to say, in
their demi vindictive and bitter spirit, about
Mr. Clay's recent letter,but we don't hear
anything in ih6so same papers about the•ve.
ry big hero who is coming out of the very
smallest end of the very smallest kind of
horn, down , in Mexico—Gen. Gideon J. Pil
Q'l-The N. Y. Courier, and Enquirer pub
lishes a letter from Cassius M. Clay to the
Hon. Henry Clay, called out by the comma..
liktation Of,-the latter . ',on, the subject Of the
" Irealdianoi. , 4,11 iritten in •a very bad spit-,
arid the Courier ; talies occasion to dissent
from its sentiments and diaappreve ofits tone,
.in introducing it to its readers;
Qt- The Lquefocoe of Baltimore have ap.,
pointed, John -Kettleweli-one of their dole.'
gatee to the Baltimore Convention. He is'
said to be favorable to the.renomination of
declaring a preference for
r Polk.- Rosnbamaa
- ire by
pen:Cali W voted down - - - I
.: , ,hi rr ' A, --- bii. ---- $ M . lCmght died In Pbi.tadal'
:/:' - - ' ': V.
i hi ims of bidnnihbbia;'
''''T44*.ol' be Fi Vi ? ttt l en g some time beim re by a
:).,.47jrcii!d4',7•7111iideatiiln -rePrelanted, as i
.•I, . . z ., ~.,,,, ~ ~
.....,....,ie„, th e patient
fiiiiing'displawd every `
.. •• .bels?' , ,''''-.; ..'. . •,: ,1.. ,- b a
' aliadinglournal states that y ,
' 4 ;-iOtiv..„47••-T.,- '
• ad nn
,' L 'ictlstoti ilk the lipPloPnabaa tallt•Paaa , . - ,
' " 1 " . v '''''' de - :iii.'the firrision, - Ibo, prp,,,, ,
thh " t 1 hie
•been made goneralr'!a4 th e
;`',, PA, 091,,,_-•,47,,itie itheigieg t diairiots ~, ,i ll!
,-;;Oaa!tsl7l,''°.,,r.,,„,l,,,elichemle si moon as IP,
~,Ible ring lll 7` 'RI 77 ,
~-',i ~ ~-r.` +:44•••=. i
04r4 teat` , oft ("Wag wax held' in
01#1,riliPirOn; irr, deo" ago.•,i
, 0101,14 uear. ' 'raid niie, • " "
04.1Vt 0 0 4 !? 11, 0 04 4 .0 4L'40Pr,iY1,
Okgallelitieo age unfoliro'r,
11111 , 10 • - '.onAthe treaty • •
2 = m m a i m g i i w m 1
- PLO, and OPAL
'When we last , eei'appgivedihe sugges
Mr. lay air-POsideet, it watOnithe view that
Pe . lriehds 4*l ofiy,would: have ihti Pre
may not be fne case ; but supposing it probe.:
ble our object was to express our
the necessity of making,the success of the
Whig ticket a sure event, by giving' the addi 2
tional and invincible strength which the name
of Gen. 'Scott v;ould • now uneueStionebly
*Mime to it. The Harrisburg Telegraph, a
leading Scott paper', we perceive Ulcer' deci
ded grounds tigainst thepropositicni.. We do
not agree with the Telegraphrs objections:—
In our-opinion the Vice President ought to be
a man not a whit inferior to the Presideut.—
And for the simple reason that a Providen
tial dispensation may at an unexpected hour
develope upon him all the responsibility of
the Presidency. The Whig party have al
ready suffered by making a ditferentestimate
oflite Vice Presidency. - We must confess
that we have not seen4por way clear to ad.
vocate-Nr. Clay'a re-noiiinatidn as this avail
able candidate and thereforeif he ti to be
run-we want to see such a name united with
ttis,as shall; by' the - union - of all interests,
give us an overwhelming triumph.
The Senate hag been occupied during-the
past week principally in the discussion of
the ißill authorizing a.special sitting of the
Supreme Court of the U. States, and' which
had once been defeated in the Se - riefe - The
Bill was again defeated on Tuesday, the vile
on its passage being 17 to 2,3.
The House of Representatives, in the case
of the Contested Election Irem the 6111 Con:
gessional District of New York, have de
clared the seat vacant and referred the mat
ter back to the people of the district. David
S. Jackson (Loco) was the sitting membei,
whose sat is declared vacant. James Mon
ioe (Whig) wa4 the ccnestant : on the
ground that Mr. Jackson did not receive a
majority of the legal votes cast 'hi the dis-
In the House of Representatives, on'Mon
day, Mr. Clingman, of North Carolina, of
fered a resolution calling for all the corres
pondence between Gen. Scott and the War
Department, which was adopted.
In the House, on the same day, Mr. Botts
moved to suspend the Rules to enable him
to offer a Resolution inquiring of, the Presi
dent .upon what gtountle Gen. Scott had been
ki - Opentleil from the elitifmadtt of' the - army
ir. Mexibo, and why the President had re
fused-Gen. Scott's demand fora court mar
tial to try certain charges against Gen, Worth.
stropend was 107
To 74—two-thirds not voting iti the- affirtna:
tree, the motion was lost.
Imthe Senate, on Thursday, quite an an
gry debate ensued on a motion of Mr. Hale
tolntroduce a - ball -relative, to riots and utf
'lawful assemblages in the District of Colum
bia. In the Hciuse; the, mob question was
also clebated.with much warmth—Mr. Gid
dings It appears having been threaterid with
violence by some of the mob.
Slavery Excitement in Washington.
A great excitement has existed in the city
of Washington during the last week, mai-,
sioned by tha'attempterricillnapping oribont
fifty slaves belonging to citizens of Washing
ton and Georgetown. It seems that the tun
aways were received on bortiTha Schooner,
on Saturday night, which immediately hois
ted sail and started down the river, doubtless
with the intention of coming North. On Sun
'day the owners chartered a steamboat, arm 7
ed with muskets
. and ether ear one and
giving speedy chase, overtook and captured
them at the mouth of the Poto mac, on Mon
day morning. The Captain and crew of the
vessel have been imprisoned and will no
doubt be hardly dealt with.' The people of
Washington were furious. On Wednesday
night they assembled 3000 strong in front of
the National Era Office (an abolition paper)
demanding that the establishment should be
removed or broken up. " The windows in
Ike building were broken with stonesthrown
by the boys and the sign was also destroyed.
Further violence was prevented kyr a strong
body of .police in attendance. The Editor of
the Era very propeily declined complying
with the insolent demands .of the
the' public quiet was on Thursday wholly,
restored. ' ,
Taw UNDER Attazsr.- r -We learn from the
N. O. Picayune that Mr. Freaner, the-bearer
W the treaty, took out orders to Gen. Butler,
which have led to the arrest of Mr. Trist.—
It is sail he was to leave the country as soon
as he had given his testimony in Pillow's
.When this was made known to huh,
Trist protested in a long letter, which, of
course, did not avail him if. Gen. Butler has
the orders referred to. This man Trist has
played an eventful part in thesMexican bu
siness. Sent asthe confidential friend otthe
President, and--avowedly hostile.to General
Scott, he has changed sides, and become thst,
steadfaeLfriend:of the latter. The Makr
he does not hesitate to denounce as he.d
serves. He has negotialed a Treaty, and .ha
ving fulfilled his twission.'he now sharectlie_
Paler the illustrious Seen, and lesenthorue
under arrest. -- -
Pout tt2irtlH2l.l.A.ow tilees,its SCOTT,' -'-A cones •
potident of the:N:*O„Ftillititin in ailetior di
tad ,NleXt4, March 23d,, says ':;•!.The ,Cnut'l
Martial at . present pending here; otitis , noth .
lififtt'thi,l'aticfiain7cir our itini iii'lliis . "&itin:
try:.: . 45. . fi. ; Iti , ii liOilikkili,:r",ilifi l ,' - ‘' 4 4iciii'i.'
er t that onegteanial (oil . af). h ashad all the
.. . -
facilities afforded h* • „the way..ol.:publio
records 1 mini '- ihe Goveratnent, to - carry,' out
t''' -'"'" '' ' ' `d' ti' ' 'sc'''
..is:prosecutton o . Inn tea on aga inst`~ Sc ot t ,
it leams AIM 11m ,, ,.,,r!' 11 ell ,1 1 ,. ~ ?I. 'PO!
at:lyoshington,'lcorabined with.; 011 ow,
lapfostittio.Soottti - ) ~: • -.., ,'.-,,. ~, . j ,, •
Uf.'-iluilluliiniore-Pittriot writes as tollons,
*4o:4s te li . i i t ur •;,,,, ~-..•,.,..:•.,-, . ; , '.....
1. 1 'fitl- 5,. , .„,. ~
, 00. ~ e
04 0, v 7"o ri loi 9;i ii . ,kil y tit i f k i i o , 4 t;14:4471 ;*;, it i r liv tel t iO ilo
j ej oi
of ol(itorapoinatitt..SPAM Fe;21.9.r., r 9 . 110.
Csittentiett and 4hbott La*relicret;wmai
Ohs t,i I FTP Or- rulminit•geOlGatiOhlifiganti7,
Sottis, hoid,on;for r Otty,"t'ind 'Ours 444, Tiy !
ior. : A great change io vadrhing, at all 'event
You',will soon see the results." ' ..' ' , , '
Oiii.prktins:•,iirtriers still to
Ming....4fitilSA)tsiiirts lot AM testiMony be
lOnfriqi c ktitititz4- inquiry; - Mexico,., but
they areapo,lipluminous for our
ourlast ve g ave t • f sketch of Messrs
irsanetiMitrist's overwhelming testimony,'
proVhig Clearly Om]. hnoveledgenad
conimotionswith the Leonidas letter, and
bolding his base intrigues against Geneial
Since then We .luivethe etidence':of Mijor
Burniorho aoknoWledged: bimeelrthe
thor of the letter, and. who . itales ',lffat he
wrote it from a rough report which be fotind ,
lying on the 'table it Pillow's private office,
On thefeighth de:Yr Gen.'Scett,lliis prosecutor,
oross-examined Major Burns at length, with
the view to impugn and impeach the testi
mony of that witness. The questions put
were of a very searching character, tending
to substantiate the allegation that he had
beet4in•the habit of writing letters highly
'laudatory of Maj. Geri..,Pillow, and transmit:
nog them open through ,Gen.:,Pillaw ;' and
that the probability Was be had, done so in
the case of this the - most' important of these
letters. Major Burns declined answering, on
the plea that it would criminate birneelf.—:-
On ihe ninth day . Gen. Scott put on record
the fact of the refusal to answer by Major
Burns, and comments thereon to'the effect
that Burns had already oriminated himself
by his:acknowledgment of the Leonidas let
ter; and his official disgrace and criminality
was therefore new complete, and his evi
dence unworthy to be relied upon.
A letter from Mexico in the p1.0.-Cres
cent says, "Scott, in this one InstanCe, has
shown himself to_be as great a lawyer as he
is a general, and the complicated questions
he puts to the witnesses might. well entrap
one far more sagacious. At the hour of ad
journment the accused (Pillow)'looked very
much crest-fallen, and as if something had
been said daring the investigation which he
did 'not look for; Scott, oil the contrary, has
lost much of that "disconsolation" spoken of
in a previous letter. The first pangs of mor
tification are passed, and he' looks as one
who had a duty to do to the country and 'the
army, and was new determined to do it."
Whig Sayings and Doings.
The Whigs of Michigan are to hold a State
Convention the 11th of May Cleave
land Herald, one of the ablest Whig papers
in Ohio, says that Mr. Clay cannot get the
vote of Ohio. There are enough of Whigs
scattered - fill'eventeSiale, wino base tl er-'
mined not to-vote this time for a slaveholder,
to lose him the State.--;-The Jour
nal says that, the delegates who have been
elected in Maine to attend the Whig Nation
al Convention are all unpledged, and are all
opposed to Gen. Taylor, under present cir
cOnstances.—The Whigs of Canandaidon,
N. Y., at a late meeting, declared Henry
Clay their 'fiist i and Gen. Scott their second
choice—Hon. Daniel R. Tilden has, been
elected the delegate to the National Conven
tion, from the Portage District of Ohio, in
structed for Gen. Scott.—The Whigs of the
Raleigh district, in N. Carolina, have ap
pointed G. W. Haywood delegate to the
Philadelphia Convention; he is a Taylor
man.—N. B. blunt has been appointed a
National delegate from the city of . N. Yolk,
to Mr. Clay.—A let
ter from a distinguished ‘Vhig, in the N. Y.
Tribune says, 0 1 have just beer in Tennes
see, and heard from the most reliable source
that R goes stronger for Clay now than ever
before. So says Gen. cones'—The Raleigh
Register sets North Carolina down as certain
for either Mr. Clay or Gen. Taylor—by 4 or
4,000 majority for 'the former, and double
that. for old Rough and Ready,—A corres
pondent of the Richmond Whig urges the
nomination of Gen. Winfield Scott, and Hon.
John M. Bottajor the Presidency..and Vice
Presidency.—The Missouri Whig State Con
vention 'instructed its delegates to the Na
tional 'Convention to vote for Gen. Taylor,
but pledge the Whig vote of Missouri to the
nominee of the National Convention, be he
whom he may.—The Lexington Ky. Atlas,
has placed at the head of its columns the
name of Mr. Clay for the Presidency and
that of Gen. Scott for the• Vice Presidency—
subject to the decision of the National Con
POLY', 'NEAR NZIGHBOII. I —TiIe question
ao often asked during the campaign of 1844,
--Mho is Polk's 'near neighbor!'" is at
length satisfactoilly answered. Mr. Tarsr
has get the cat out of the bag' in hie testimo
ny before the Military Court of Inquiry iii
Mexico. Ljccording to his evidence ' , Polk's
near neighbor" is no other than his renowned
military friend, Major General GIDEON J.
Pu. Low, author of that brilhani,ieties of let
tors celled recently pub
lished. Mr. Triet says that Gen. 'Pillow fre
quently made it his boast that he' made Mr.
Polk President, by humbugging ihe Penn .
sylvatiians into the belief that thei,Dnok tie r
.Candidate : was favorable to the,.Tari of
.1842.' Hout , ihe did it is beat answeted by
he following stateritent which originally ap
peared: in the Harrisburg Democratio',Un ion
alum, VI, 1844: . _ • ,
--- I, Noiv- we -ha ppemtcpki ttiV±, and -state;tspott
the authority of a Tennessean with whom we
conversed ut Baltimore—A.'NEA,R,
APIt. of, Col. Potkokitt he holds she doctrine
of .Free Trade , in unedified abhorl en
,apil nYER,W I L--
=,fie. in faver,Of a judicious reventuitTaq r
affording the impiest incidental Pretection. to
_American _ludnatty. , ,,..lia.:4l.- . .tbe'jdopeolal -
friend: - of 'thri`Coaliand, - ,lrott",:inteleaf; ; MoSit
~tWii,great objects qlsolicitude witli,Peens.P7
vnnini.ecci believing Permanence in. our laws
49, bin* incalculable, value, , is-?Piviefilli the
disturbance Tariff: rheie forts
caution: "tbe.P,Mtioniacy of:this . groats. State
agtrinat lititening to Ihe rhiareprinientatintiet of
' the . Cciona ; ,
This e*plains thei'seerenfil Pollita partiality
'for': Pillow Pillow boaele ; that 'hi„itton.
And fOlik. eacknowl edges the corfilby appoint
4ing'his'onear neighbor. t9a,high;posit on .:n
the army, kie . 4 lo -, 0. 011 6 0Y, 4 0*aced
yolko and ; , taree'-iiirtla• 9C feather '
VinifleleiTrist daYa79.l 4 ;,ltta'''lMP9t9l4),and
AND iFittrre—The; season -
•Prsiiise•:;o' fruit, bur
point.to:a very great.`extentFthe expectations
istisi44o l o l e , blossc!nsir!gS, 6l .,Priiiit; It is
to _injhry thine Will na•prove
ao great 'Weis now anticipated, •
Too•Ren!--The wood g eo 2 le of N. Hano•
vet streetwere.drawn to theu._doors on Set.
nrday night lasyst quite an early hour,by
such a hideous noisesitt the street, Sag'
"the fiends Horn Heaven . that fell
ifad pealed the hisser-cry orhell "---
could htirdly haVe excited 'greater consterna
lion. A band of roivilies was sweeping
down the street, under the command of
Capt. Whiskey, we presume, and singing,
shouting and swearing • with such a vocifer
ous din ) that quiet...people were.led to doubt
for a moment whether it might not probably
a detachment of the " men in blouses"
from Paris, who had Suddenly eorne-over
'the model -country for the purpose of extend 7
ng.evee its populariniv lieges to ,the. largest
liberty of knoek-dewn-and-drag-outism, But
'We wrong the mild republicans of Pans.—
they did net; We venture to say,liriake more .
noise in milling down a Iringiloni, than these
fellows did out of a pure, spiiit of rowdyism,
on S6tarday night. Our Borough authorities
will soon have to organizeli,night police.
•REOOLUTIONS OF PREEBYTEAF.—We find in
the last Shippensbure ' News,'.the lb!lowing
resolutions, as havihg been plumd by the
Prest4titiffirtiliiiliir(OlitSelrool) at th e ir
sessions held .in Petersburg, Adams county,
on the 12th inst.. Altheitigh no name is ap
pended to them, we presume they are au
REPORT OF COMMITTEE.
The committee on Temperance beg leave
to report, that because the pernicious effects
of drunkenees are or appalling magnitude,
and the moderate use of the alcoholic liquors
now prevalent is so insidious and dangerous,
the•church of Christ is bound to make spe
cial efforts to do away.this heinous sin ;
- Resolved, Ist. That the only ground of to
tal abstinence from intoxication . drinks as a
beverage, which the word of G od recognises,
is that of Christian expediency, which con
sists in Christians denying themselves law
ful indulgences, for the spiritual well being
of men. Of this expediency Paul gave a
striking, exemplification when he declared
tit is good iieither to ent flesh, norlo drink
wine, nor anything whereby thy- brother
stumbleth, or is o ff ended or made weak,"
and that the members of our churches are
d ial ly. recommended : to act on this -pnnci
Resolved, 3(1. That to. place our opposi
tion to Intemperance on the ground that it is
itsell immoral to drink anything that can
intoxicate, is bv irriplication to assail :he
character of Ga l Our Saviour ; who made
wine at Cana ' and certainly introduced it,
viz:tthe pure fermented plies of the mope,'
into his supper as a memorial of his blood.
Resolved, 3d. it is the opinion of Presby
tery that the church of Jesus Christ, should
by precept and example encourage the Tem
perance Reformation, ors the principle above
stated and that her ministers, elders, and
merfibeiii If they do not deem it to-be their
duty to' their names to.a Temperance
Pledge, should never the less abstain from
all participation lathe manufacture, traffic,
and use of intoxicating &hors as a beverage.
• • -„.
IMPORTANT :Fit9pl . l4l ROTE, !„.:i
The packet ship" Duchess D'Orleans
arrived atNew York on Thursday; bring
ing three days later intelligence from
Europe ' and of a - highly interesting char
acter.. Th e news from England.aria
land not importitit." That from the
',Continent details the onward march of
Republicanism and the fall of thrones in
The French Republic was Progressing
finely. There were no disturbances, and
the people were looking forward to the ,
elections of members of the National As
sembly, with confidence. A Republic
has been declayed in Prussia. The
King and his Ministers are in, Prison,
and the prince' escaped to England.—
The Revolution in Lombardy has been
entirely successful, but very bloOdy.—.
Naples - haslFielded to the people all they
asked. England still prcifestsagainst the
Montpensier - marriage. It is e3ipected
that_notwithstanding concessions, the ein
peror of Atisttia will be compelled to ab
dicate. An ukase has been issued\ 'l4
the Emperor of Russia, ordding his army
into the field; he Says he does it because
of alliances with the United Powers and
tp stop the flood of anarchy spreading
through. Europe. There have -been
some disturbances in Lyons and. Havre
between the people and soldiers, hilt they
Were easily quelled. The Polish Revo
-1u tion-is-enti rely -confirmed.
Later and More Important
The steamship Sarah Sands, bringing eight
days later intelligence.from Europe, arrived
at New York on Friday last.. . •
The Sarah Sands brings the news that the
' artists-were almost in revolt in England :
-The Irish were buying arms of all kinds.
and the police were fraternising with the
people: Troops, had Wen s.nit to S.eorland,
to prevent. disturbances there. The Chartists
were to meet at Nottingham on the 3d iiist.
They had previously proposed to march, 500,-
000 strong into London—all aruied.
France 'continues quiet, except little die :
turbences among workmen. The election
of members of the National Assembly had
been postponed to the 23d of April, and the
meeting 01 the Assembly to the 4th of May.
All Northern Italy fa in a lull revolt, and
and the Austrian troops. were driven belore
the people in all , directions. The report of
the Prussian is contradicted.—
Thole is.every - probability of a war between
Germany and Russia._ All is tranquil in Aus
tria. The 'Duchy of Schleswig, Denmark
has declared its independence. Provisional
Government at Keil. -
Several arrests were made in Spain of per
sons charged ivith seditious movements.—
The Pope issued a proclamation exorting the
Church to respect the rights of kingS. The
King of Naplett has 'abandoned Sicily and
appealed for assistance to the nthr l r pnwpm.
Venice has separated herself from - Austria
and formed a 'Provisional Government... Air
attempt has been made to assassinate the
Russian Emperor; the hnllet.pierced his hat.
There are nearly 150,000 men on the fron
tier of Poland. The King of ['tussle has de
termined to uphold the German confedera
tion. • The Government of Hanover and
Brunswick. 'act in. concert— 20,000 troops
matched to the frontier.
The latest intelligence from Paris, by clic
sr ic telegraph, gives interesting particulars of
the evacuation of Milan byre Austrians,
and of a revolution in Modena. Insurrec
tions had taken place at Padua, Venice, and
Trie e sie:
Austria cannot be expec•ed to refrain from
w•ar fur the peservation of her remaining ter
ritory, as it is reported that she is to receive
assistance from Russia. Thesis Important
sects fill the columns of the Paris papers.
prom Ges many there is lirtleof importance.
the King of Hanover was considered to be
The ''Abisille du Nord," the official and
personal organ of the Russian Emperor con.
tains an article of the most oflensrve lord a
gainst the French Nation.
- It was rumored in Paris that a Frence army
was about to be formed on the Rhine, and
that 40.000 troops in Algiers would bore-cal
led to form n part of it. Another army of
30,000 was to be formed at Dijon. • Accounts
from Lyons continue unsatisfactoiy. Two
thousand workmen attacked on the 26th inst.
the military stores of Perrache, and possess
ed themselves of several thousand carbines.
Paris is tranquil. The police were most ac
tive in the arrest of malefactors.
Five Days Later from En-
The steamship Acadia arrived at Boston
on Sunday night, with five days later intelli
gence. The commotions in Europe are in
creasing, and England is last becoming in
vOl red in trouble. Additional troops are be
ing sent into Ireland. The great demonstra
tion of Chartists which was to come oil in .
London, on the 10th lost, had been forbidden
by the Government, whichitas increaseiythe
general excitement, and caused a
tion on the pail of the Chartists to miry om
their object with more ardOr;han before
Ten thousand troops were posteir in London.
The accounts from -Iteland are more mena
cing than ever. -
The European news does not vary much
from that below, received. Russia is con
centratihg a vast army, to crush any attempt
to erect a republic in the southern part of the
empire. Belgium tittd• Holland are compari
lively tranquil, Turkey refuses to acknowl
edge the .I.rerich republic. In Flatlet . ' •M,
Lamartine,' Made a judicious. reply .to the
!Fish ltddress; in which he , said France desi
red po dissensions with Great Britain.
HEALTH OF THE ARMY.TA,letier to the N.
0. Crescent. dated Mexicojeb. 213,'says:—
‘ff s halt . ealtkef_tlie arrny r thongli : _4tter-timo,
it was a ,Week ego is , stilljar: being
good. :I",;tentx ! sia4ldreirWeiikfir nreCeovei
t4e‘litit 01, in.thesenOwL be lioSplial : end. tin 7
del - niedksal treatment pug physkilane
ever y. begin to get of 114
'eria'aielniich more eucoesifiil thoin et . firet."
•lirir-A -Bill is now before fe:,Senate enti-,
-fled- "a bill for ' ascertaining and,-liaying the
California cinims;" and ,apiircifiriaies-nearly
; tor -this objenti • the'
says Bel:briar° Patriot ; end IC
-11,61.'Bentri n, and, Randelph 'Benteni tion i
e'"c) g havethe lead in nll h. 1 78
eopnierilcd:hieti . Ft eniinittc . plabeCe Se- .
ite Cie, 0440 Jo,
..... pi . k.liqk ipF,Ap'lienefit
WAe or ' Ti
• ..• •
• .• •
1. ;; ? A ' Ccalekickl
,°lol/a.#ll)Nr e:ravcPT,'4.. 6 . 4 ‘q
.saiovi' - 'frcii* the, 'jail,
s a a -.- •
SANTOIO4". DEeARTEIMPItOM TEXE
4' New 'Orleans pipers of this - 191h inst. have;
ntivicesby the steamship Mew Orleans frOnf
Vera Cfrisi, whence :•She #lliled on:the . 9thl
inst.' ''Generall(einiey Had been' installed
as Governor of Vera Cruzi—Mr. Sevier lelt
Vera Citiz for the city of Mexico on the Bth,
, by Capt. Tilghman's command,
about sixty strong. Tilghman escorted Santa
Anna from Jalapa to Antigun on the sth. 11 9
took'pasiage cin'theSPinish. brig Martino:
• Capt. Melton, on his way to Washington,
arrived at Vera Cruz on thifi_sty,. reports the
road between that city and 4laps to be in
fested with-small' bands el; armed men,
masked, who daily commit depredations.—
The route between Mexico and Toluca was
infested in like mariner.
The Monitor says that fifteen Deputies and
three Senators are yet necessary. to form a
quorum in the Mexican Congress. Opinions
were various as to the probable 'ratification
of the treaty.
Lieut. John Smith,'of White's' company, of
,mounted - meni - deserted - at - Vera - Cruz on the
30th, taking,. several men along with 'him,
belonging to his company. ' He Offered their
services to Zenobia, the Guerrilla chief, who
kept them 'prisoners and sent word to Col.
Wilson, who. sent after them. They arrived
at Vera Cruz well secured. The Free Ame
rican was quitehulignant. . -
Since the Mexican - Authorities have been
restored to power, Parades attempted a revo
luPon, and was reported to have been arrest
ed-by order 01-tlte government --
The extensive cdach manufactOry_ of Mr.
Samuel Weaver, in Gettysburg, Pa ovaides- .
trOyeil by fire on Wednesday last; loss $3006
The New York Sun states that within a feW
weeks past as. many as fifteen runaway
slaves a day have passed through that city.
• Improvements are going on. rapidly in
Pittsburg. We see it stated that two thou
sand new buildings are undercontract, in and
around that city.
In western Virginia, it is advertised that a
titan of family who will move on, can have
50 acres of land for nothing. The seller to
have the'privilege of buying from the owner
100 or more acres adjoining at II pet acre.
payable in two, three 'and four years.
A private letter, published in the Louisville
Journal, giving the facts of Ale recent death
of young Mr. Erwin, gandson of Henry Clay,
at New OrleanKstates that he did not com
mit suicide. as reported in' the newspapets,
but accidentallyg.hoi himself while in the act
of putting a loaded pistol under his pillow
oh going to bed at night.
The London correspondent of the Nation
al Intelligencer, says that nocredit is•to be at
tached to the rumor that a scene of violence
had occurred at a session
,of the Provisional
Govetoment between Ledru Rollin and Gar
tiler Pages, in which the latter drew, his pis
Mi. Adains was once asked what he most
lamented in his lice.—He answered--'!My
impetuous temper ant, vitupeioua manner
of speech, which prevents me from teturn
ing good for evil, and induces mein the mad
ness of •my . blond, to say things that I an
afterwards ashamed ol."
Paschal B. Smith, a merchant, who mov
ed horn New Yoik-to Cincinnati, with from
880,000 to 8100,000, joined a set of knaves.
called "The BrotherhootP—prolessing to hold
direct communion with the Almighty—by
whom he was swindled out'of his Corinne.
A barber, named 41,1111E1n, Was the principal
"Oracle." Smith Wile has applied to the
courts for the protection of the remnant of
Two men supposed to be the robbers of
Dr. Darlington, Presiuer.t of the Chester Cou
nty Bank, were arrested at Mitamoras, Mex
ico. One of the persons arrested, it appears,
engaged another to purchase mules, and the
payment of the same were made exclusively
in Chester County Bank money, which ex
cited suspicion, and ultimately led to the
arrest of both. The letter also states that for
ty thousand dollars of the money can be se
cured, arid that the prisoners await the re
quisition of the Governor of Pennsylvania.
The Boston Atlas says—' , Massachusetts,
by her Representatives in State Convention,
has recommended Mr. IVebster as a candi
date for the Presidency to the consideration
of the Whig National convention. Massa
chusetts could be expeCted perhaps to do
An amusing blunder occurred a lew days
since in a telegraphic communication from
Mobile to New Orleans. The words to be
sent were "Mr. Sevier isconlirmed." They
were duly reported "Mrs. Sevier is con fie el.'.
Coy WYNKOOP'S brigade was recently re
viewed at San Angel by Gen. Patterson
The condition of its drill and discipline is spo
ken ul in high. terms.
Captain James O'H. Denny, of the Pitts
burgh limes, has reached home from the
Army in Mexico alter a service 'Of eighteen
The Harrisburg Telegraph says that two
thirds of the Pennsylvania Delegates to the
National Convention are for Gen. Scott.
Juseph Chapman, . Indiana "crowing
celebrity, died recently hillexico. - •
WlLmor Pnoviso.—The. Looofoeos of Illi
nois, in Wentworth's District; ,lately, held a
mass'meetifig in:Chicago, at which strong re f
solutions wen, adoinedfavorable to - the Wil
mot proviso,• and :against. the. acq ieition 01
any.more territory •for slave pur it o
THE GREATEST MEDICINE E
• • I:WAYNE'S COMPOUND TRIM OF •
WILD CHERRY. t•
Tali universal celebrity Which this valuable medl
eine is gaining throughout the United States. and the.
many astonishing _cures it la constantly performing,
has proved It to be; beyond all' doubt, the only safe
and certain aura for Plilmonary Consumption, Cough.,-
- Colds, Asthma Spitting of Blood, Liver Complaintsi
Nervous 'Debility, Tickling:or -Mania la the. Throat;
Bronchitis, DitYlvulty of Breathing; r any symptoms
of toinamption.' ' • • •'
If the bowels be conks, a mild purgative. should
- be resorted: to ortiasionally, Dr. Swayntei Mariana!
rills Pills will ho found a valuable acquleitien to the
Wild -Cherry, and will prove a :valuable , midlcine
,Whircrin.aPtirient• is tequired. Dr: Swarm's Com ,
pound infra!) of Wild Cherry is a medlcinowhlch has
mood the tett - cif experience:and If used according' to
thedirectlems,•=(al described lw-Dr. - Swayne's Gykle
to Health) seldont Allis: The above' pamphlet Is wet'
worth a " . •
. . . . . ... . . , ,
• ;'• ~.". C A UTION ; CAUTION. •' ' . •• !* ~!
Avold-;111 - sperloire preparations of Wild Chem ,
;Ouch' is-Balsams, Bitters,
,Byrups of ; Wild
Pills purporting ' to Contain wild. clittrrY,'Orthae they
Wl:elan IfICTITIOUR ;MID' . COVNTICIViIt. rand-contain
none of the virtues of the original and genuine preps
relines. as prepared by, Dr. lla !Wayne, and the first
ever.prepared In this . country. Cent
pound Syrup of Wild Cherryls composed of vegetable
ingredients, • tbe,; Wild 'Cherry; and !tither medicinal
sithitincei, genially es elllcaclope, if not more l° t the
whale are en efflactealit enliven d 411110 render. It
beyond-all doubt the most '.pleasant.alrengthening;
end effectual remedy 11190f.dlecirerod forthe cure. of
Pulmonery,-;Coneomplion,; and . el)diecreee of , the I
Lunge and:Breasta .The' very thaioltent its ,
Ouclill train of spurious imitatione,emide to prove ii.
greet Properties. '!"q•.! - ... .- ':-
... , ~.", I.
!.“.Therefore,lnvallde.inneire for the origiMl mew
bottre'of which .1p *enveloped.l banteto
ftd..wrapper..tv BIT at: likenese of.eWds,APtanni in Veit
° thereon : l. !Rico bearing. !Vie.' elgnatute , inG T. 111:
aiNsyno..thliecenteribiling of ighletiMitli be h ale, d
!ep . ;t.'1,11,1 Jo' 4 01
of Wr;41c4:17.V.,* , AlllRar' !!'.
inutortiC ,- • r ; "
; - State`Central Committee. -
, E following n ew' State Centnil
Committee appointed by thalate Whig State
Al4ander Ramsey, - of,Dauphin
Mcdtim Walichaeli Of Philadelphia City
:;'•;Tlitinias E. Cochran, of York • •
- • ,i .. - Itobert baton, of .Montgomery •
Washington Townsend, : of Chester
John G. Kunkle, of Dauphin
James Fox, „, et
Francis N. Buck, of Philadelphia city
Benjamin Mathias, • n
, George Leac,.of Bucks
! 'rhombi J. Walton, of 'Philadelphia - Co.
'George Erety', 2 '.l ; fg r 1
H: H. Etter ! , of Perry! , !• • '
Edward C. Darlingtrin,.of Lancaster '
David W. Pantheon.
George F. Miller, of Union. --
David Cooper, :of Mifflin •
Lot Benson, of Berke
Joseph Paxtpn, of Columlita •
George V. Lawrence, of Washington
John Fenlon of Cambria
D. A. Finney, of. Crawford
L. D. Wetmore, of Warren • •
John Morrison, of Allegheny
H..W. Patric, 'of Bradford ' . •
Samuel W. Pearson, of Someriet •
_Alexander oilndrana .
O -The , Washington., Union pats the
French Revolution,bn - the back, and even
approves its leadeii, with a proviso which is
of exactly the Wilmot. pear!
"The Provisional 'Government may (all
into errors. In Mit movement we do not ex
actly agree with it—though we Must allow,
at the same time, for the pnjudicus if the Etc
!Gran l a titude!" •
The one movement is the liberation of the'
ropeariprejeulices! - ,
'EARLY CORN PLANTING —Some at the far
mers in the lower part of pester
planted- their - coot in the lout of -last
week.. This is something sooner than usual
in Ude neighborhood. The Village Recent
says that last year the corn was planted very
early•in thii same neighborhood—that it was
not injured by the frost, and yielded an abun
trj'All the Bowing articles, which liars
obtained entree dell 'pOtihrrity, are Sold by
Climax.' OWL P, the only agent for the gen
uine articles in Carlisle. Buy only of ~ him
iis all ethers are counterfeit.
AN UNEQUALLED REMEDY ; and an Alma-
Ran for 1848 gratis.
tat—For Colds and Feverish feelings and pre
venting Fevers 41.1 , 0 r Asthma, Liver Com.
plaint and Billions affections 40—For Diar
rhoea, Indigestion-Jam! 11,caskof Appetite Alle-'—
ForCostieeneis_in females and males Stit--For
Stomach affections,DyspepCia and Piles.,
The great points are,.it oat bad to takeine
ver gives pain and never leaves nate costive.
For all these things - it is warranted ustequallel
and all who do not find it so may return the hot-
This medicine is LONGCCIPS GREAT
WESTERN PANACEA . ilc
seription in an-Almanac for I NB. gratis. -
Lialm of Columbia Hair , the
Bahl and Grey—Alf you wislja rich.lusualant
bead. of hair, free from. serufri do
not fail to procure the Genuine Balm of Colum- .
bia locos'., of Baldnaai it will more - than eit . -
ceed your exp,etatioui Many who , have lost
their hair for twenty-years have had it - yealoreil
to its original perfection by the use of this balm.
Age, state-or-coniliticm.appetars-tir be - no obstacle
whatever: it also causes the fluid to -flow with
means thousands (whose hair was grey Tithe Asi.
atic eagle) have had their hair restoreitioits na
tural color by the use of this invaluable remedy.
In all cases-of fever it will be found- the most
pleasant wash that can be mid A few applica
tions only are, Hewitsonr to keep the hair .from
falling out It strengthens the roots, it never %its
to impart a rich glossy appearance, and at a per
fume for the toilet it is unrivalled; 11 holds three
times as much as other nosealled hair restora
tives, and is more`effectual The genuine maim
! (*adored only by Comstock & Co., 21 ,COurtland
street, New York.
Conners Magical Pain Egaractor—lt is
now conceded by medical men that 1 ounel's Ma
gical Pain Krtractor,manultiotnred by Comstock
CO Co, 21 Courtland street, New Vork is the
greatest wonder of 19th century Its effects Ire
truly miraculous All pains are removed from
burns, scalds, &o, and all external sores, in a few ,
minutes after its applieation, healing the name on
the most delicate skin leaving no sear. It is
equally beneficial in ail kinds of. Icilantmatory
diseases, such as sore Nipples and Eyes, Sprains,
Rheumatism, P bite.swc.ling and Ulcers, Brui
ses, Burns, Chilblains, Krysipelas, Biles . Tic
Cloloresit, &e We might add as • rireeeto all
we say;the names of many eminent AbYSTeians
who use it in their practice, and hundreds of the
cergy who nraiseit to their people . Kind parent
it constantly on hand In cases nriceident
by fire lite may le lost without it, but by its use
all bur. s are inhiect to its control , unlebs the vi.
tals are destroyed.
Caution— Remember and. ask for Comstock's
Magical Pain Extractor, manufactured by Comg
stock & Co, New York, dud take no other.
Deadness cured—Dr. AVlS:airs Accoustic
OlL—Those deaf from nla age and from infancy
often receive their hearing in a most miraculous
manner, by the use of this ml It has the effect
to restore the tension and bring into the natural
action of the Irani so as to restore the hearing
when lost or impaired This will be done In all
cases of recent deafness; and many of long stand
ing All deaf persons should use this oil Com.
stock F.O' Co, 21 Courtland stmet, are the whole
salers. 'Price SI perflaisk:
Piles, Sores &c —The Genuine :Hay's
Liniment, is an article more Justly Celebrated 'se
a cure for the above, than.any ow all others Its
cures are almost' innutnerible, mill it is only nes
cessary to let those who know the art °trend used
it. with such great success, that it is to,Le hid true
and genuine of Comstock, & Co, 41.
street, New York, sok. proprietors .;
. • Dr. Sphon's Sick Itead,ache Remetty—
Why will von suffer with that. distressing ma
plaint when a lemetly' is at hand that will not fail
to cute you I ' , This remedy wall elfecteally;des
stroy any attack' of headache, either nervous or,
bilious.: , It has cured easen.of 20,years'Attaud.
Mg.. • - ,
expecting to become' mothers and slalom to avoid
the l'ains, Distresses:and Dangers of Childbear
ing,'are earnestly entreated .to elate•qhviil fears.
allay their nervousness, and soothe their way by
the use of thit most extraordinaryvegetable pro—
duction.L Their Jaht . ). will medially
virtues must approve oft in their, hearts Leitery
kind and affectionate husband will feel•lthis most
Solemn duty to altiriste Abe distress hls wife e•
exposed to, by a '.safri and certain' method( Which
isthe 'use,:ef this mother's' Mier:, Ftirtiverl par._
titulars in paniihlitilinferndid for the toms e.e y e ,
are to be hadlgratis where the humaneneediel is.
to be found; ['he Mother's , Relief is prepared,.
and 'cosily. by the now sole proprielors,Comstock
Ii CO;_tti Camillo* street,New York: , •• •
eradicate Aid • cure 'children Sid:adults who have.
worths',-Xiuticiii—,4leware Of illunleasthe lathe.
is spelled Ktilms•ocir,' the old Petah usimfof the
Innitter. I rice 2.s,'ets: our . lihttle 4 Ittrbeahnot,
figure the child xlieuld'titetetbispo worms but it
it mind, ;, • •-• ~ • ' ":••• !•• -•• ,•
' To the Halt and Coittilotokfa Nerve.
and'none LI •uant antrin an r bib r.rii
la the . most effectual *ore fer -Rbeentallastitaion—
traded- cortis,nr", tummies, !Intl is warranted'
mire .S 0 Man oißfieurtititismoP,Givitt%
-Eipeeterant_Symp74 l eae,
DUtiot neglect It. ~ , Thousandsbive met a preps: •
ture•desth .6.c thit:want'al attention• to a comnaoh.
.Cold „Marie you • toiler?, , 114 y.. Dr, ,ih rt ipi c ,,
igariramistaWr Eireur,a safe tnedical pre.
serilitlotwootdaluing:: no poisonous 'draft. ant
use. eki F usive Triode*. for 'severs leers.
iinslthiely isUrellef, end save rat m eo w t h at.
'rifest ••iiwfull , Ydtselisei 'Puimmtary 'tonsuth - ptlon,,
sartiridi hdo the grave • hundreds of
tbefOtingi . the ftl4l the lor.ely and theogay: (.o' , • •
0:011, 11 c904.10P00,i' ,1 144,!1MA"`. - Aid!lk.
$48 01 : 11 Per0
Ittert,theso Store to street.*-