Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, August 29, 1855, Image 1

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The 0.11114gL ifEItALI) I) dlerge
sheet, contai iifng coldne*'d, - 11M1 furnished to sub
spriberdat the, rate of $1.50 if paid 4tvictly,iii„ , adv,Ance;:
'51.75 if pelt!, within. the year; or s2ln all, cases wish payment'didayeiii until after..theleiptieilini of.tho
year.' No !iubseriptipris riir.dived,for ,d less,neriodthan,
slit months, and `none didcmitiliktidd until' tirkairaged
atb.4nild, u tiless thloptidu 'of! the , publisher. Papers
tPt ,to SubSeribers .out of .Cumberland county
l• ulna be mild' for' in . advatoe, , or the.flayniiitit'aSimmed
by some responsible persdn living in Cumberland cony.- I
ty. These terms Will be Agidlyradhered to in all' cases.
Adirertisnineilie 11"chlirged ',51.00 per sinare Of
tqvalVe fo4 tiihie insertidirscittal: 2s cents , tbrettch
subseqbent ; insertion. All advertisements of less than
t considered add s4nare:'. TliofollaMteg felds
will be sthargetl, lbr Quarturly,.llalt; Yearly and Yearly .
advertising: ,
t „. r 3 Months. 0 Months. 12 Months:
1 Square, (12 lines,) $3.00 ~ $5.00 $B,OO
2. " - " 5.00 r• • • 8.00 12.0d'
;6 Column, - 8.00 2.00 10.00
12.00 27 30.00
, . r-i 25.00 ) • .00 • 411.00 I •
Advertisements inserted before ?firrilMes and Deaths,
8 cents per' line for first hisertiMi; and •teotits per line
for subsequent insertions. Communications on subjects
of limited or individual interest will bu charged 5 cents
per line. Proprietor:will not be responsible in dani
eget for errors in advertisements. Obituary notices not
exceeding live lines, will be inserted without charge.
The CARLISLE IfilLttn OFFICE is the
largest and most complete establishment in the county.
Three good - Presses, and a general variety of material
suited for Plain and Fancy cork of every hind, enables
us to do Job Printing at the shortest 'make and on time
most reasonable terms. Persons in want of Bills. Blanks
or any thing in the Jobbing line, will tied it their in
terest to give us'a call. Every variety of BLANKS con
stantly on hand.
Are' All letters on business must be post-paid to se
cure attention.
Big Spring Literary Institute,
FIELD IN NEWfILLE, AUG. 7th tu 11th, 1865
. The expectations of the managers were
fully realized at the Second Annual Fair of
the Big Spring Literary Institute. ' From our
own and neighboring counties hundreds of
articles were presented for exhibition, and
even distant States contributed to the display.
The ladle's, with their accustomed readiness,.
cheerfully offered the products of their skill
and ingenuity to render the Fair attractive
and the thousands who visited it seemed de
lighted with the exhLbylon. The address by
Cul. A. li.. McCLuits, of Channhersburg, was
elopiently replete with useful hints and prac
tical Suggestions to farmers.
. In puoliShing. the_ following condensed re
port, the managers would merely state, that
the Judges, in discriminating between artich.s
Of almost equal merit, endeavored to exercise
iinpartial judgment.
*Boyer & Bro., Harrisburg, bed eagle plow
No. 40.
*A. G. Zeigler, Ourliale, 2d best center drnugh
*H. Gilbert, Ilarrisburg, best double plow.
. -
*Boyer & _Bro., do best subsoil do.
Thos. McKim, Concord, very cheap and strong
metal plow.
*Boyer St Bre:, Harrisburg, best grain fan.
*S. Mohler, Mechanicsburg, improved lan.
*Win ithinehart, Carlisle, Harn's eider mill.
*M. P. Dill, Shiremanstown, best grain cradle.
*Wm Drawbaugh, Plainfield, 2d. uo.
D. Drawbaugh, Eberly's Mills, model stave and
shingle cutter.
*Boyer & .13ro.,.1Iarrisburg, Reading's palen
corn shelter. .
Boyer & Bro., Harrisburg; corn-stalk cutter
and crusher
*Y. J. Bower, Nowville, two horse wagon.
D. Miller, Lancaster, grain drills.
J. Houser, Newville, cabbage cutter.
*C. Stoner,' Shiremanstown, homes.
H. Gilbert, Harrisburg, cream freezer.
*Wm. Whitfield, York, Stoddard's patent bee
*Levi Clay, Plainfield, patent churn
James Smith, Springfield, churn.
*hi. Wise, Shiremanetown,`Takes.
Bricker, Newville, best sofa table, very
beautiful; superior iu workmanship and
*James Montgomery, West Pennsboro, ox
tension lounge settee.
*Geo. Hurley, ➢litiiiu, good one chairs.
*II. 11. Zoigler, Noarvillo, atqno pitchers and
water pipe.
J. 11:. Frey, Newville, tin-ware.
Samuel Harris, Shippensburg, felling axe.
Jacob Fry, West Pensboro, horse shoes.
G. W. Mull; Newville, brass kettles.
*G. W. Mull, do . stove drum and column
parlor stove.
Bear & Cobaugh, Newville, cook and parlor
stoves. • •
*J. R. Fry, Newville, zino fire screen.
Samuel,Fry, Frnnkford, ingenious pocketknife.
J. F. Lyne;CLarlisle, exhibited carpenter's tools
on cards. 'The style end finish of these tools
are alike creditable to manufacturer and ex-
*C.,Vonien, Carlisle, gun locks of superior
workmanship-aria finish.
/Laker & Jiro., Hairisburg, three bells, good
' tone;
H. Saxton, Carlini(); exhibited a. case of oar-
pouter's tools. The case and its contents
was o..magnifieent exhibition of beauty and
ill ligbner,liomqle, best side sole leather.
*Vetiotd & 'WilhaurfNewville, 2d best, do.
*J. Waggon r, Newville, best upper leather..
*j. cleadonin, ilogueqcown ' 2d best do - .
*" do . do best bridle leather.'
*3 - : 'Waggoner, Newville, best calf skins.
Siniou-Shively, do 2d best do.
*Simon Shively, Newville, best grained calf
,L,Cra:wford, Newville, best side saddle.
*D. Addison, Sidppeosburg, best waaolt'whips.
Lamont, Mechanicsburg, bast opera boots.
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IsTelyville;Alki best do
I f j - t - ,sl.rom,,Car,lisle, made an attractive dis
~ p lay of boots, shoes, gaiters and slippers.
'n.onsEs ANn MULES.
*D. &, P. Ahl, Ncwville, best pair carriage
*J. & W La - tighlin, West Perinsbero, draught
borses.' •
*J. R. Sharp, Newton, saddle horse./
*Daniel Aid, Newrille, pair of muleS.
*David Taylor,' Chambersburg, best family
*J. R. Sharp, Newton, best bull.
*W. D . . Laughlin, West Penusboro, nine months
devon ,
*D. Gilmore, Newville ' devon cow.
*Geo. Knottle, Neivville, cow with twin calves
*MAI Whaler, West Pennsboro, best half barrel
• family flour.
*1). Whaler, West Pennsboro, best extra do.
Miss Fenton, Carlisle, apricot preserves.
*Miss E. Mahon, Newville, cake.
*Mrs. McCune, Newton, cheese.
Mrs. Venard, Newville, pickles.
Mrs. L. 11. Williams, Newville, best Soap.
Mrs. A. E. Smith, Newville, 2d best do.
Mrs. E. Fens, Newville, best quince jelly.
*Mrs. Blankney, Newville, honey.
Mrs. McGinnis, Newville, best loaf of bread
Mrs. A. E. Smith, Newvi.le, 2d beSt jelly.
*Mrs. S. M. Davidson, Newville, en shirt.
*Miss Sarah Myers, Westpennsboro, best quilt.
Misses J. A. Heineman, Rate Hefilebuwer,
Rose liefflebower, Jane A. Davidson and
Mrs. L. J. Tritt, Mrs. E. Reed, all presented
quilts of exquisite beauty.
Miss M. J. Davidson, aged 10 years—a quilt,
exhibiting wonderful skill for One so young.
Miss Isabell Irvine, Miss. E. 31. Zeigler, Mrs.
Bower, Miss. McCachren, Mrs. Frey and
Mrs. Welsh, also had quilts of rare beauty
and of excellent quality.
E. McCune, Newton, best beets and turnips.
Miss M. Sensabaugb, Newton, best onions.
Mrs. L. J. 'hitt, IVestpenusboro, 2d best do
*Robert Irvin, Carlisle, three finely executed
oil paintings.
*Miss M. A. Shelly, Shiremanstown, plate
drawings. - •
Miss M. Weaver,Carlisle, a good drawing.
J.R. Tankersley, Shippeusburg, best daguer
Jacob bates, Shiremanstown, 2d best do.
Dr. Barr, Harrisburg, exhibited a frame of
beautiful daguerreotypes—entered too late
fqr competition.
Miss A. G. Myers, West Pennsboro, best toilet
Mrs. M. A. Graham, Carlisle, 2d best do.
*Miss Bella Jackson, Newton, best needle
worked collars.
Miss E. A. Davidson, Newville, 2d be . st do.
Miss S. Windholtz, Plainfield, 3d do.
*Miss Nancy Stoke, Carlisle, best embroidered
*Miss M. E. Sturm, Carlisle, best white bon
Miss N. McClean, Shippensburg, best em
broidered cushion.
Miss M. J. Martin, Carlisle, embroidery for
- cushion.
Mrs. S. J. Ziegler, Carlisle, do.
Miss J. M. Graham, Carlisle, do.
Miss Lizzie Greenfield,. Carlisle,do. •
!dip Laura Graham, Carlisle, do.
*Miss Elizabeth Martin, Carlisle, No. 1 em•
*Miss Carrie M. Ego, Carlisle, No. 1 fancy
Miss McLean, Shippensburg,No. 1 card basket.
Miss E. Williams, Newtt n, do burr basket.
Miss M. E. Wagner, Newville, No. 2 do.
Miss S. North, Newville, do.
Miss L. D. Weaver, No. 1 embroidered perftd.
board basket.
Mrs. E. Penis, Newvill, do worsted card basket.
Miss Anna M. Few, Harrisburg, do rice card
Miss Cynthia Clendenin, Hogestown, do cash
mere work box.
Mrs: Mary Groeuoke, Brandon, Vt., do linen
Miss. Mary E. Herron, Newvillo, do pair lawn
Miss M. Oliver, Silver Spring, do pair jaconett
Miss Jane Allen, Newton, do emb. handker
Misi S. J. Heffielbower, Westpenn'sboro, do do.'
Mrs. M. S. Stough, Newville, do do. slippers.
Miss E. M. Zeigler, Newville, do do.
Miss M. E. Herron, Newville / do do.
Miss Ellen McLaughlin, Newville, do silk
.111. J. Elliott, Newvillo, do silk omb
Airs. N. J. Kennedy, Newville, do do.
Miss Lizzie G. Woodburn, Nowvillo, do child's
Miss M. E. Gilmore, Newville, do emb. child's
dKess. . .
'Mrs. Itl. Cobaugb,'Newville; do do. dress and
• sack.' • • • •
Mrs. A.. C. Law; Carlisle, do (Ashmore sack. •
Mrs. S. A. flood, Marion, 0.019 suit of clothes,
Mrs. M. C. Young, Irogestown, do lamp mat.
Miss Mary C. Few, IfarriSliurg, do tidy.
Mr. FroWnfelter, Springfibla, 'do club. vest. ''
'Mrs. L. J. Tritt, 144? . 0 Penneboro, do tufted
!staud corcrr.
f i vr tie ,farttitil
*Master A. Sharp, best two year old Shanghais.
*Master D. McWilliams, 2d best heu, one year
*A. Byers, hen nine months old, Cochin China.
*Master J. Eby, hen, five mo., Shanghai.
*Master J. M. Lewis, roosters, three too. do.
*Master D. Klink, hen, three mu. do.
*W. Jones, Shanghai chickens, two too. old
*L. H. Rhodes' suns, du., seven weeks old.
This department of the Fair was completely
stocked with domestic fowls many of which
were deserving of but the above, in
competition with others.of similar age, deserve
ireeminent notice.
Was daily in attendance, and its spirit
stirring music was a most attractive feature at
the Fair.
The result of this Fair has satisfied the
members of the Institute that they will be
sustained by the people iu the great work
which they have undertaken.
Tito Premiums for the next Fair will be
published in proper time and all means in the
power of the managers used to make it bene
ficial both to exhibitors and visiters.
The names marked thus received Pre
miums and the others Diplomas.
folk, Portsmouth, and Gosport, Virginia, give
a melancholy picture of the condition of those
cities, occasioned by the ravages of the yellow
fever. From 25 to 50 deaths,occur daily at
Norfolk and fron 10 to 15' at Portsmouth, and
this, too, though all who can possibly get
away have left the infected district's. The
greatest suffering prevails—many of the sick
having no persons to take care of them in
consequence of the panic. The , • streets are
deserted and business for the most part sus
pended. Large amounts of money have boon
collected in various parts.of tho Union to ad
minister relief l The epidemic is,said to differ
from the disease of the same name f iteretolore
prevailing at the, South.
Onto Potrrtes. , --The opposition to Chaie,
for Governor seems subsiding: Two of
the papers which opposed him have oomeinto
his support. Andther published at Gentian
town and converted into a
Democratic' paper, .• Another published - at
Clevelandlias also boon offered for sale, as
opposition does Riot pay there.,' Papprs hither—
to neutral aro espousing the Republican cause.
On the surface every thing lookS fair for
Chase: ' , •
DN_ESDAY,.AUGUST 29, 1855.
Miss M. E. Hutchinson, Landisburg, do bead
Miss M. A. McLean, Shipponsburg, do ottoman
cover. . . .
MisS Nannie M. Ellies, Shippensburg, do do.
Miss R. A. Moyer,- Ilai•risbmg, do do.'
Miss M. J. Sharp, Newvillo, do lamp mat.
Miss Lizzie Ripple, Carlisle, do embroidery.
Miss Agnes CrMwell, Shippensburg, do lamp
Miss Lizzie Parkinson, Carlisle, do do.
Miss M E. Ege, Newrille, do pair emb. kid
Mrs. M. L. Stough, Newville, do emb.
Mrs. D. F. Robinson, Chambersburg, do emb.
Mrs. G. Graham, West Pennsborm do woolen
Miss M. E. Herron, Newville, do floral work
Mrs. A. Woodburn, Newville, do hair flowers.
Miss M. Davidson, Newville, do chidl' skirt.
Miss E. C. Williams, Shippensburg, do emb
Miss Lizzie Wolf, Shippensburg, do tidy.
Mrs. E. C. Bricker, Newville, d wax fruit and
vase of flowers.
Miss M. Henttbarger, Newton, do emb. vest
Mrs. Clthidonin, Hogestown, do knit hose.
Miss. S. It, IVilliams, Newton, do knit sus-:
Miss Amelia. Frey, Chamhersburg, do tidy.
Mrs. M. Bricker, Now ville, do venetian carpet.
Miss Mary McLean, Shippensburg, do tidy.
Miss M. A. Woods, Carlisle, do knit hose.
Miss S. J. Line, West Pounsboro, do worsted
lamp mat.
Dr. C. M. Jackson, Philadelphia, ono gallon
Hoofland's German Bitters.
Dr. Jas. C. Ayer, Bowel, Mass., ono doz. Cherry
Francis 'Lerman, Philadelphia, three doz. tooth
Breniug, Frouefield & Co., Philadelphia, four
doz. cattle powder.
J. 11. Herron, Newville, miniature drug store.
Win, Bratun, Ncwville, two gallons of Native
Anwricab wine.
*J. F. Lindsey, West Penusboro, received the
first premium; an Eagle Plow No. 40, price
$14,00. N
*J. H. Woodburn, Newville, was awarded the
second pretniuu $3,00.
*John Laughlin; West Pennsboro, the third
premium, a wagon jack, price $2,00
It la a matter of regret• that so few competi
tors entered for the valuable premiums offered,
in this department, by the Institute. Many
farmers, - who were ou the ground regretted
not having their teams with them. IV o hope
they will como•on future occasions prepared to
participate in an exercise of so much interest
to. ult.
The N. V. Democratic Ilard Shell Conven
tion met at Syracuse yesterday to form a State
ticket. They call themselves National Demo
crats but are openly and bitterly opposed to
the Pierce administration. The workmen of
the great chandelier manufactory of Cornelius
Baker 5..: Co. of Philadelphia, to the number
of five hundred, with their wives and chil
dren, started on an excursion to Niagara Falls
yesterday. They were accompanied by hands
of music and made a great sensation. There'
were 15 deaths in • Norfolk nod 20 in Ports
mouth yesterday of yellow fever. President
Pierce had an attack'of chills and fever yes
terday, similar to what he suffered last year.
A deliberate murder was perpetrated in
Elm street, New York city, yesterday morn
ing. A man named llobert• Bullins shot an
other, named Henry Bloomer with a pistol.—
The charge passed through the breast of the
victim, and he died soon after. Bulins con
fessed the deed and seemed to think it per
fectly right.. lie charged Bloomer with hav
ing robbed his trunk two years ago, and swore
falsely against him on a recent trial for as
sault. Ile is in prison. The Kansas Legisla
ture has authorized a vote to be taken in the
territory en the question of calling it conven
tion to frame a State Constitution. A fire, in
St. Louis, on the 20th inst , destroyed three
large four story warehouses owned by D. D.
Page and L. A. Benoist, and occupied by Ly
ens and Sullivan and other firms. Loss
$25,000. Insurance $20,000. A flood at
Albany on Thursday, inundated cellars, streets
etc., and did great damage to public and pri
vate property. The census qt' New York city
is at last complete, and shows a total popula
tion of 023,620, being an increase of '108.232
in the last five years. During the previous
rive the indrease was 14 , 1,171. A frame house
in process of construction at Easton, Pa., fell
yesterday, and fatally wounded one man and
badly hurt five others. The Bucks County
Agricultural Fair took place yesterday at
Doylestown, and was rendered attractive by a
baby show, and an exhibition of female eques
trianism for prices.
GREAT OUTRAGE.-WO learn from the cor
respondence of the Philadelphia, Ledger that
a man named Patterson, twenty-one years of.
age, was brought to Chester county prison on
Wednesday night. last, upon n charge of com
mitting one of the most fiendish outrages ever
perpetrated, in attempting first to violate the
person of ayoung female acquaintance, and murder her. The man resides in West
Whiteland township, near the West Chester
Railroad, and resides with .a farmer named
Thomas Hoskins. The outrage was perpetra
ted on the evening of Wednesday, in a lonely
spot, and the female was left in a condition
which he doubtless supposed to be lifeless—
the murder being designed to destroy all
evidence of his guilt. The female in question
and who at present is lying in a most precari
ous position, also resides with Mr. Hoskins,
as does Patterson.
It appears that on Wednesday afternoon, a
female acquaintance of Miss Workman resid
ing at the Steamboat Station, called to make
a visit and remained until evening, Ithen she
returned home. Miss Workman accompanied
her for some distance, and they were escorted
by Patterson. After separating from her
friend, Patterson and Atiss Workman return
ed homewards. The path leads diagonally
across the field east of the Steamboat and
then across two or three other fields to the
West Chester Railroad. Half way between
the two roads, and but a short distando from
a house, Patterson attempted to take liber ! .
ties, but meeting resistance, he resorted to
force; afior a struggle he threw her 'to the
ground, beat, her on the head, bruised her
neck, and whether his purpose was anon
plit•hed or not, left her in almost a lifeless
condition. Patterson went back to the Steam
boat Hotel on the Columbia Railroad, rind
there stated that as he and Miss Workrimn
were going along, they met two men, one' of
whom seized him and held him while the
other seized the young woman, Miss Work
man; and that notwithstanding his efforts a
wanton outrage was comiiiitted on Miss W.,
and that she was beat and murdered. Mr.
Whitohill, in company with two others, went
to the place described by Patterson,•and there
they found the young woman 'in a most de-,
plumbic) condition: She was barely conscious
of her condition and able to describe the out
rageous conduct of Patterson, who will proba
bly meet with his deserts. Her case was con
sidered very critical- from fracture of the
skull and other injuries.
• SPIRITUALISTS' Pic NlC.—The Spiritualists
'of New York had a pie nic; a feW days ago, at
:West Flushing, L. I.; at 'Which a large con-•
course, of persons were present, and' many ex
traordinary feats were performed. They sung
:landed, whooped, 'yelled, &e, and for a time
the circle 'seemed like a gathering of madmen
Avrs-brsrsrrsa (.3 on LETS. —drafietB made
of quassia wood are. now sold /at the leading
druggists' shops in. . New York, .Water is
poured into them,. which, after beim loft for
some minute's, is drank as a cure for dyspep •
sin.. The quassia is'a valuable corrective.
• - -•-••• • .
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S • 41 ;
•A 11,:1‘
i x
.P.4mAr, August 24.
SATI - RDAY, August 25
The, steanishileßaeific arrived at New York,
Wednesday morning.• from Liverpool, bringing
dateSlerthellth inst . : - The most important
item. of news is that the bombardment of Se
bastopol was resumed' on the 20th.
been appointed to the command of
the Turkish: Troops in Asia. The siege of
Kars continues without any definite re.ult.,--
Berdiattsk has been again partially bombard
ed: - IC is rePortelf that Revel has been sub
jected to a successful bombardment by the
Pelissier announces that cholera
has reappeared ; among the allied troops. In
the Black Sea, the Allies are demolishing the
fortilidations of Anapa, much against the wish
es of the' Ciscassions.
1 , 41,b ,
. AO. 52.
Gortichakoff is• making efforts to impress the
Russians with an idea that the influence of
their priests is irresistible. It is at.uounced
that Spain has joined the Allies, 4 end will fur
nish contingent forces of 25,000 men, under
the command of Gen. Prim. In return, it is
that Franco and England will guarantee a
Spanish loan. According to.the Daily . .News,
(len. Simpson is in the commitml,Cthe- Bri
tish forces in. the'erimea.Some of the Lon
don papers spent: of the Polish sympathy
meetlng as a failure.
The Pope has excommunicated t' e King
and ministers of Sardinia, rn account of thti
recent confiscations of church 'property, -and
had a sharp correspondence With Zavala,
Spanish Minister of Foreign Affairs, upon the
same subject. In the British Parliament, the
annual statement of affairs in India had pro
voked a spirited debate, in which Mr. John
Bright made a conspicuous figure. Lord John
Russell had made a vigorous speech against
the continvauce of the war, but the effort had
made no Ibpression.
By the arrival at New York, of the steamer
George Law, bringing $1.285,616 in gold, we
have later advices from California and the Pa
cific. A fire in Stockton has destroyed twenty
houses. Loss $30,000. , Another tire in San
Francisco has distroyed Gm same number of
houses. An earthquake of a violent and des
tructive charmer has occurred at Los Angelos.
The Allied fleet has visited Petropolow•ski with
the intention Of attacking it, but, on going in
found the American flag flying, and uply two
Americnns•in the place, t),g: Russian inhabi
tants htkving all fled to a neighboring village,
and the garrison evacuated the town after re
moving all theii guns, ammunition, &c. The
Allies destroyed the fortifications, &c. The•
Russian escaped the vigilance of their enemy
under cover of a dense fog, and sai:ed off to
their new settlement at the mouth of the
Amoor river, conveyed by two frigates and
four merchant vessels. The Allies then soiled
fur Russian American, but did nothing there,
as the place is a fur-trading post, prottcted by
treaty between Britain and Russia. A telegra
phic communication has been opened between'
Panama and Aspinwall.
NEW OItLEAN,S Aug. 25 —By the arrival of
the Orizaba we have advices from Vera Cruz
to July 22. Santa Anna left the city of Mexi
co, on the 9th, under an escort of 2500 men,
and upon his arrival at Perote signed his,ab-
Ilication of the Presidency. On the 17th he
embarked at Vera Cruz, for novena. A day
or two after leaving the city of Mexico; 700 or
800 of the escort revolted, and, after killing
one or two officers, proceeded to join Alvarez.
General Curre has been appointed Pro
visional President, and , General La Vega Com
mander-in-Chief of the Army.
The State prisoners at the city of Mexico
had been liberated, and a 'mob committed a
number of excesses; the house of Santa Anna's,
mother-in-law was completely gutted •in the
excitement. '
The appointment of Pedal, who came pas
senger" iu the Orizaba, has been revoked, as
Minister to the United States.
in the Journal of Commerce, who has been a
resident of Russia, says that in a' long war
the Allies have =oh the best eli!ndo - ; that
Russia has been accumulating material for
the war for the last quarter of is century, but
that in a campaign or two more her resources
will be exhausted. 'He says that Russia pays
$l5 for every hundred weight of gunpowder
transported from Moscow•to Perekop, a dis
tance of 1000 miles, and for other munitions
in proportion. It is argued that such a drain
upon the Russian treasury as is now going on
will force her to yield at last.' Perhaps so,
but in a war of this kind both partite Aire
likely to lose wore than they can over ypo
to gain.
BALrthoun, August 27.—President Pierce
hold a public reception at White Sulphur
Springs, during which he made , a speech in
which he compliMented e.T.Prosident,Tyler on
the purity of leis administration' and for . the
high purposes which he so bravely conceived
and wisely executed.' He denotineed Ameri
canism as in direct antagonism to the doe
trnes and principles of the Constitution. He
hoped none of the modern isms, so potent for
evil and powerless for goal', had represents
tives,present, and urged hi ,hearers to avoid
'the heresies which are in .irect antagonism
with the doctrines and principles of the Con
ne n ," The Terrible Tragedy," which the
London Literary Iror/d says occurred at Lyons
in Franco, wherein a bridegroom is represent
ed as having been seized with hydrophobia ott"':::
his bridal night, and with tearing hie bride
pieces, devouring 'portions of her'ilesh, i 4
pronounced a French hoax.
ItEN,Hon, &Irma Bates is to deliver alum,
ricultural c;ilaress it, the Missouri State c Foir
in October.
Abdication of Sluida,Anna.