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Secrut.tey of 'l'rousul'y—Jiotes 44r171ic/17. .
Ut 11 . /LV—Jk.Elifais , lN• LIAVio•
...SeC.reLary of . •
IVost, .Nlaiter litworak—JAMES CAMPBELL.
.'At Write). -
Jostle... of •thut.....l*tutes—...t.. It. TAMEI.
.., GOVert/Or—JAMpS POLLOCK. • . .
.I , 9ctelary ui r6l4U—ANiiic4lP kECULtTIII. . ..
. ..SttrVVy , ./r tioUtle.l— , J.:.v. 'WA viLi.w. . . • .
Aad i tur uullurai —b. •BAZI.Ii..n. .. .
- ,-- ' TlVAOUll'er—.dl+. S:11.11:431:A11: ,' . 'I .
_:_...)(1.1.41,Z1S 01..1.1.141:611p1Vald Court,--E. 14.w./8,.44.‘,......13/...m.:4,.
if. 11. Lov.aa., U..sw. Wily/mm(05.1. 4.;:. hN U X , .
CO t71.4!/' Ut*.eIGILLIS.
i'rusidetxt;Juiige-=l/011. J.taes 11. 411[4.11,1.M.
Assyeittle, ! Joint
' • . .• •
• - libarlet. - ..itturtkoy—W La. Sllea.rur. .
I'eutamiut-try—i , a4:l K. Nuk.11...,.
.te.—.1(4.1/1 Al. tiregg.
County . austtrur—.Adinn :50111S-0111011. •
Uuruu,, , o—,,lOtiopli I.IIO.IIIISQAI.
011:111GS Armstrong, tieorgn
M. t..lTinun), 11 nnuut.ll.tlontlursou. Uurb. Lo Uotninhi-
Direaorg 01 iue l'out—ticorigi) Slaualtur,Yeorge Bain--
Ulu; John C. nail/a. 6upurlutuuuout 01 l'our 11.a5.--,-
Chlef'lo.lrguss—Cul. AItM,47IcONU NoUL}.
AsUrgess , --4-..e•utiuul t.4ouh.1 3 . • •
• Tolyit (President) Thos.
Thouiptiou, lucuxnl ahouu, .1143stry
f.iltts4; David Ituburt. Arviu,..o... A. Lino, Michael
Consca.l)lc.i—John Apahr, high Constable.; Itobert
FillsroPresbyterlan (9lurcl33' northwest ..ogle of Centre.
Ijwtru. lieu. CONWAY Puster.—Services evilly
Sunday morulug at Li. o'clock, A. .31., and 7 o'dock,
P. 31. • • •._
Secoud Presbyterian Church, corner of South Wknover
and 'Pomfret atreuts. Itev. Mr.r.lati.s, pastor. Services •
etoutueuee at Li o'clock, A. 31., and I,o'cloels„ . P. 3.1. •
-• St. Johns Chu'ruh, (Prot:l4lseopu) nor[houstratile - tif
Cthitre Stitture. hey; Jaws 14. Xlevii.id, Rector. Serviens
at 11 o'clock, A. 31., mid 3 o'clock, P. M.
Eugllsh-I,utherau Church, litkuhrd.letween_Main and
Loutuor struts. Jaouu l'ustor. Services
at li o'clock, A. 31. c surd 7 o'clock, I'. 31.
-- German Ile - Annul Church,. between.l/anovor
and PRA. streets. Rev. A. 11. itnen tr 4 Pastor. Survives
-at 10),,,c, o'clock, A, M., and 41; I'. Mt
310 t ii3dist charge) corner of Mainaud
'Pitt streets. Rev: Jou:: A. Straz, Pastor. Services at
21 Welock, A. 31., and o'clock, I'. M.
3lethorlist L. Churcu, (second Charge) Rev. 'Puon,6 '
DAIICHIEILNY, Pastor. Services ih College Chapel, at 11
ii'clock.A. 31. and tl o'clock., I'. M. '-
Roman Catholic Church, Poudret, near East street.—
Rev. JAMES 11All1LETT,1.'41.4.0t. Serlf4CUS on the diud-Sun
day of cub month. • - •_ • ,
Oerinen Lutheran Church, corner of 'Pomfret a , 1
•Redfohl streets. 11ev. LP. Nuschold, Raster. servioe at
.141 - A. 31..
4e-When changes in the above are necessary the pro
per parsons are requested to notify us.
DICKINSON COLLEGE• .
Roy. Charing ColLns, Prosident and grofessor of :goad
• , ltov. 'german. M. Johnson, Professor of •Philosophy
Jame.; W. Marshall, Professor of Ancient Lang - unges.
Otis 11. Tiffany; Professor of Mathematics.
lfllilYm U...Wilsou,.ProfeSsor t,f Natural &Ammo and
, sander Professor of Hebrew and Moderll',
Languages. . .
he njainin Arbogast, Tutor in Lai:miutes.
. &mum] 1). 11111 math, Principal of. the grammar School
William A. Suavely, Assistant In the Grammar Schoo.
----.OA-aLISLS---Dssosirsll.t.s.s....l ,l ireSideu,_. l, lo l .ehardlrarksir;:
Cashier, \Vol. 11. litnitonr, Clorks, J. I'. 11itsslorc.
31i7sAeltuait. ' Dirogora,lohard Parker, John - Zug,'
. liuglL Stuart, Thouia Paxton, IL 0. 'Woodward, Hobert
Moors, John Sanderson, Ilinary Logan, Samuel Whyrry.
IgNEEILLAND VALLEY It. IL Bum) LiumrAur...-Prosident,
, IVat te; - Secretary unit Treasurer, .11dward ... .M..
'lllthile; Superintend:tut, A. F. Smith. Passeugor trains
t4e4, iLday: Eastward, leaving Carlisle 10. Z o'clock,
A 3.17 o'clock, P M. Two trains every day West
. . war, , oavlng CArlislo-at41.13 0'4:104, 3140. :4. 1.1, I", ;$l. _
LE liA3 ?iND-IVAVEIt ed)IPAN Y. President, Fred
«nrkk W tts; Seerotary, Lemuel Todd; Treasurer, Win
M.' Beaton; Dlieetors, F. Watts, Itiehard l'arkor,Leining
Will..:llllloetetn, 11r. W. W. Dale,:Prunklitr (lard
ner.,lleitry qllissAnd AL Biddle.
' amasitudisa Vl.u.Lsv llANK.—Presldent, Jahn S. Ster
rett; Cashier, IL. A. Sturgeon; Teller; Jos. C..lloiror.
Directors, John S. Sterrett, Win. Ker, Alelchoir Prettue.
iti,chard Woods, John Dunlay, Itobt-C, Steimtt,
' i,iturgeon, and Captain John Dunlap.
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'BUCH4NAIsi :vs. -CLAM
Tho . Buchanan papers are making it - a mat
tor of'hoast, that the oldWhigs-ffrielids
of henry ClityL-ari3;cOmjng ourtii large num:
.hers it support.oWe Cincinnati ticliet.. Of
course this is.all luloonshing. • There may be
particular enses.Of; apostacy, as , there are in
every carnraign, Aut that • any' consickrahle .
numbers of those who o ,sußportd the' sage •of
Ashland t while' nud revere his Memo
ry, should now_turn round nild 'battle 'tor.
the most outragious tradacer_of. that pat
tern," statesman, is not to be believed. IT there
is one such among our readers, "says the Read=
ingJouraid, we beg to call hie , attention to
the . foljowing expoae; ° Which we condense from
the Lonisvil.e Jour'iitt iu which Mr.. Buchan
ens duplicityand 11 . i:11611er) towards one of
the - noblest men this country e'er produced,
are clearly set forth, and his pretensions to
the character of a man of himor phown to'ba
utterly' busCless„ ;iTtf,e, Louisville Joicrnal.,of
ayecent date, rays
All of our old politicians have a vivid reicol
leCtion ttiti leading events of the of
'l ) tiesident ves — in
the early part of litr2tri. Mr. Clay-wits then a
woruber of,the House , and•:he cast info
once oY JohdQuincy . Adams,' who was
elected over Gen. Jack.sun and Mr. Crawford.
Mr. Chiy was subsequently selected - by Mr,
Adanisas his Secret v liry of Suite. At a later
poriiid Mr. Clay was clittrge . tibi his
vtietnies_with liig vote to Mr. -.M
ein:, fOr - the secretaryship, and -w'o all kno ts
ttt:;t lids Utah monstrous crudi nstrous charge;;Though
ieftitcd iii every, tarot in. which .
' iklidation WAS - posi4ibly or coticeivable,'ilivolv
cil to ti great extent 'the ruin of Mr : Cfay's
political - fortunes: .But for Mutt - charge he'
would - afterwards have-been. elected President
of the United States almost by-acclaimmen.
- “FOretaost, among those 'who Chtirgedtiott.
Mr. Clay's vote was given to Mr Adams cat IR: -
count of ti.• promise of the- Secretaryship of
State, was Gen: Jackson. The General gave
the - nanto of Mr. - IS-Ockautitt as his authority
for the truth of the charge. Dlr. Buchanan
bad held a private conversation with- him up
on the sutjeot, making such statements as'left
no-doubt upon the suhjhot in the General's
mind. lrn fact, the General-did not hesitate
to say, after-the interview, that Mr. Buchan
an had come in bim with full authority from
Mr. Clay or his friends to . propose termsto him
in relation to, their votes ; that is, to : _propose
to vote for him for the Presidency, if he would
promise office, to Mr. Clay." • ,
—Mr. Buchanan was afterwards called upon
to put in the form of , a letter what he knew
tt.pen the and what he, had stated to-
Gen. Jitekson. lie, accordingly penned an
adroitly written document, in which, without
daring to say that he had ever been approach.-
edby Mr. Clay, he so shaped - his language as
to give credence to the calumny by inference..
In that letter be said: • . '
“The facts are Wore the world' that Mr. Clay
and his particular friends made gr. Adams
President,, and Clay'Seeretary of State. The pea
,will.drato their own inference from such eon
duct and the - circumstances • connected wit*
Taey . tqujildge of •the causefrom ihe...effect„”' •
—The inference intended to be drawn
that Air Clay had approached Mr. Buchanan,
bu(that Mr. B's. hno •sensc_of. 4ono'rwould not
permit him to detail the facts of that inter...,
view 1 --- This inference, as meet of ours reader;
_are_astare,Avati_in rt,tined, the oh km e b 1
lieved foi,a score Of years, and'freely used by
the party in whieli'Mr.. Buchanan. , act „.,in
every campaign in which Clay was before the
people. --In a word, irwas this . base •caltarony
that did more limn tnything else to keep nut
1 - -ofilteresidential - chuirtbe-greatest-and-be4
I man of hie age. •.
Such was the 'inference' intended to be
conyeyed' by Mr.
.Buchanan. 'The Journal
goes on to say: •
"The real truth is,' 'that, instead of Mr.
Clay's -suggetting-to Mr. - Buchanan during the
pendency of the Presidential election. in thtr
House of representatives in 1826 that he •and:
his friends would s_uppOrt pen. JackSon.if • he
could have the Secretaryship of Stith under
him, Mr. Buchanan himself "actually nought'
Mr. Clay, tuid,in the pretience of a third gen
-Oman, explicitly deolared to him, that, in the
event , of his voting foramen., Jackson and the
returyship. Mr. Clay's • intimate personal
Mends oftetz - heard - him - make—this - -:istutoure
in the after years of his life, and we With half
a dozen others, heard hint say in the ..Presi
dential campaign of 1844' that he would not.
tie willjng'to die without leaving' it on record._
L 'end* -4id.noi dip. without leaying it on . reit
ord.. A 6wyenrs ago Mr. Calyln Ctilton
li:ted the-Life- of Henry Clay, in,the prepare..
- ti inrof - whicli : lie - visited Ashland-anti-had-free
. ceess to many of iNir..Clay'S-privato papers.
'fa'devoted a.ionsideruble portion of his book
pailtt fur ft)t
, NVERNESDAY, JULY. - 16, 1856.
. . „
to the old bargain' iotrigue, .and. corruption
story, and,Mr,'..ClaY.wrotorft , One passage of
it with his own hand, That . passage was in .
corporated in the-volume - word for word as it.
CRAW from the. venerable statesman's ' . pen.- 7 -•
- • . .Let the American people read •it -and- ponder
upon it: - Iletielt is:
• "Somelime in January,. eighteen hundred
-and- 4 45,--and-notlong. before :the--election--of
President of the - United States by the (louse
of Representatives, the lion James Buchanan,
theu.a member of the lionO•e, and - - afterwards
many yearaa Senator - of the. United States
from_ Pentisylvt nia, ysho,had been A. zealous
and influential supporter of General' Jackson
•in the•pi•eceeding canvass. and was
to enjoy his unhounded confidence;" ,coiled •at
the lodgings of Mr. Clay, 'the - city of Wash
ington. • Mr. Clay was at the time. in the roonr
of his only mess'lnitesin the - !louse, ,his inti•
mate and confidential-friend.-the Hon. H. P o
Letcher. since Governor of KentoCky, then
Also 'a member of the House. . Shortly after.
Mr: - Buchtipan':, entry into - theroom he intro
duced the subject of the approaching Presiden
tial e l ec ti on , an d spoke of oe ceromity:or the
eleoi,ion.of.his 'favorite, adding thitt . lie.ivould
form the most,splendid cabinet that the moth
try. e - ier..had: Mr: Letcher asked, how could
tie hove one more distMguislred than that of
Mr.-Jefferson, in .were both.-Madison.
.ntid Gallia in 1' Where would. we be nlile to .
60 equally e'nrinetit . men ? Mr. BM:Min:in
replied the w_euld t r, out of'tlie rebut for ir
Secoetary of State,! looking, at Mr.
ad' that ht , - thought there was itetinther.t..etls
•fit for a coliinet 'Pllieer, unless it were Mr.
" llr CIAy, while he wAs so hotly assailed
with the'ciiiitge of hirgain,, intrigue mid cor
riiiithin Burin rhu odniiiiii..tration - Ntr.
Aditto's—tiotifie , t4llr. Dachau:ln of his ititetojou
topo)lisb tho above 9ocurretice : the
Thi pa,sage;_tve repent - vritten" - hy
Mr. Clay's: utti.n hand." ^R'ti "learnt el
from Mr. Clay himself, from Mr:" Colton, and
from act eminently r t ispeeted yelntive of "Mf..
Cloy. The great Kentuckian, %die hitq• horn
the ereiglft of bitter, calumny. for •intire than
twenty years, and seen file highest political.
hopes crushed and — blamed = by it; did not
chm , se to submit ito It longer out of tender
itess : to the reputation' of nu old volition( ene- .
my ; and the - deepest-regret by ,his bust
friends, is that be,submitted . to it so lung:".
It will tie nlisecwed that in the extract quo
ted from Culton's"biegraphy, ntittrwritten by,
Mr, Clay'hiniself,.he (Mr. Clay) notified Mr
Buchanan of his intention ro publish the de
currence•in,questioni but was induced by the
"'earnest entreaties of,Mr;'Buchanan, to -forbear
doing so. It is fiirther 'said by the-Edirbr
the. Louisville Jodrnai, from his personal
knowledge, that Mr. Clay often, between 1825
attil'lBls;ceuterriplated,pribliabitig 'the' fact%
and was vehemently urged by his political
friendsPto-do -"so as W.tuatter-of-±justice--not
merely to his own fame, but to his party,: and
licit he Was Trevetilet anti - 4 Mr. Buckiindin's
entreaties to let the matter rest.
It further appears" in the artie.le to which
we reference, that Mr. Buchanan, not
content with the- generosity of- Mr;
Payt to prevent an exposure, also managed to
procure apledye from Gov. Letcher; who was
present at We interview, that he would--=not
,publish the Cacti without Mr. Buchanan's con
sent. But so strong and deep was Mr. Letch
er's Conviction that the facts ought • to be peb
lishedttliat he wrote to Mr. Buorninan upon
the subject, dui'ing.the geoal - preeiilential eon:
9iBt of.iB4C, declaring, however, in his-let
.ter, that :Would not violate the Oodge he
had originally given. Mr. Buchanan replied,
the observance of the pledge. Mr. Buchanan's
`reply 'to 'Mr. Lotchor confirms his pwn • base
essl Tie Joiirital iitAblishes it entire, as fol
lows: • ' „
Nly Dear Sir this- moment received
your very kind letter Mid hasten to give it' an
answer. 1 cannot,perceivehat good purpose
it would subserve Mr. : Clay, to publish the
private and linre . sorved conversation to which
you refer. I wal 'theit frieini_ and
.nruch of: this ancient feeling'
still survives, notwithstanding• our political
dilforences' since. I did him ample justice;
lint no more thus/ justice, both iu• my 'speech
on Chiltou's resolutionsratiii-lu letter in
anslVer .to Geri.
1 intie not myself any very dist,inct recollec
tion of what
, transpirefd iu your room nearly
tvienty years ago, but ilOubtioss expreiksed
dred•quies to others, 'that he might vote for
his Secretary of Stste. Had he voted for the .
General, in case of hie election, I should . most
certainly have exercised any influence, I might
have:possessed to accomblish this result;
alnid this I should have done from • the .most
disinterested, filenslly and patriotic motives.:
This eenverstition of mine, whatever it may
have beeni—cati": never- be -brOught -"Co,
.Jackson. djeviir had but„ouo conversa
tion with him oh the sulject f the then pets
Mr. Buchiman to R. P. Reicher.
, IfANCASTEEt, June 27,t1814.
~'~n rlti E ~j- c~.i rrl e.
ding;ele.etion ; and that.upon the street,, and
the _whole_.nt it; _verbatim ,et_ literatim,... when._
Oinparative!y, fresh . upon my memory,
given to the public in rely letter -Of August,
-1827, „The -publication, theti,,of this -private
conversation, could serve no other purpose
than-to imbariya me. and:force-me prominently
into the pending'contest—which 1 desire to
. You are certainly correct in your recollection.
—" Yon told me explicitly that you did. not
feel at liberty to view the conversation' alluded
to,' and would not do. so under any. creumstan
ces.without my express perriassion.". In this
you acted, as you have. ever done . , like a man
of honor: and principle.
--.Observe how carefully - Buchanan .
withholds . his permission to' publish, in the sen
tence last quoted. Was there vier a more
base and dishonorable imposition upon` an hon-,.
orable man,_ • then the course of. Buchanan
towarthi Clay in this matter of 4, -Bargain end
Sale." . At one tiin.ewe• see hint -It'arking on .
the Peck of blood-hounds against. Henry Clay
--and at. another begging ;La" TIMAT6IG,!'
the man Whwie'political reputation he was
stabbieg,.not to expose his baseness,
penling to the sense of
.rhonor! and principle'
of the only party:beibieS' who
.00rtlut put, hint,
to shame, not to do it. Writ' ever a meaner
spirit-displayed by any publio,mun of whoip
Tin) 4612 - rnat'coriblt . 4 - de - ' s—ita
- And pow we . turk the, olck,friends Henry .
Clay, wo ask the old-line Whigs, we ask all
honot;able won, : we ask - the : WrieleArnerican
peoide, what they think of jahtes Buchanan,
and how they Mean to act toward him.? 1111
what - n - sharae; what' vt---burning--tilittmoTwhat
an everlasting shame it would ho if-the Ame r,
icarkwatioh, - after,haying thrice rejected lieury,,
Clay from t. ienoy on ~account of a
of:hargitin mid corruption 'resting on
the nitege4 iiitthority orjameslinohanaa . und
iilt.tieenuse Mr Cloy listened to the ..earnest
prityere of Mr. Duch:non, the tonal proposrr
et-burgoin and corruption, Aug oprireil pine
for nearly the life-thne of it.generothin, were
. elect that some Mr Buchanan to the
Presidency. • Tr( it would be illmosteuough
to wake a - ra an sick of hiii'spetiO/'
LATEST nom EnttoßE.---Thestertinship Afri
ca arrived 'at Now York' on. Friday, bringing
three days later iutelligenue from Europe.,
The politioal neififis ,generally unimportitut.
The papers'eokain ttkro letters from Lord Cla
re,plon to Mr. Dallas, one upon the Enlistment
4 ,,demon, and the other'in relation to Central
merica. Clarendon speaks in a conciliatory
tone, and . eppresses a desire that the'negotia-.
dons shall have a peotevEttljatte,L.___The-corl
respondence , bet & Great Britain, 'Denmark
and the United States, id relation to the Sound
Dpos,__had been .presentedioVareanient CO'l •
siderable exeitement had been created in Lou
. dunitecitusellr..._Dallas.andar -friend- ;* e ut- t
the Queen's levee, and, the :otter ant having
ons. Court costume, was, not received, utti
both gentleman returned to the embassy. In
Italy, it is thought thaf'tlie. Muir:ink party are
preparing a general levoititionary 'movement.'
to anticipate the constitutional puny.
pies the political trials had begin, 'nod End
been conducted without a shoo o:
The other news is of but little importance.—
Cottea bad advanced.
Tun GERMANSPESSRTING LOCoNOcOINM"." , - -
The , German immigrants into this, countiy,.
generally well informed and readily &depth g
themselves to our institutions: ace - beginning
to find out their false friends and denounce_
theta. The Leit Slirii, "Guiding Star," an la
iluential German paper published iu 'Bald -
editor' under the head :—"A word .to the-N
Live Aiself-styled. Democrat:." .
it " We have published several German papers
in this country, one for three years past in.
Baltimore. We have partaken of the revolu;
of freedom at the barricades, where the balls
of a deiiiintid soldierly were flying as tkick as
hail. , We hii,".e aiways . strucilf:Ter the freedom •
of the people; and we hive 'always been- a
friend of true "Democracy," -btu we 'beep
teund that 014 same "democracy," as appli-
Ad, in this
.couutry,p,* the party claiming • that _
title, is au empty ioiinii. You, the managers
of that pa, drove or led the Germans to the
polls like O de, and when' they have voted
yen treat m with contempt., * :lit:there is
any benefit - t be,bestewed, it' is "given to tke
Catholic Itish who . govern yothaud whom you
I are afraid o f . The elecLisa is approaching
Heretofore you have had the Germans , it: a
body, but . you wilt beim them so no lodger,
kerela Baltimore- Or, -014e 51ikre,......T.4..
,erand.Weistern Gerutap papers, Itsi_itly ll of
D iem;tiiire left the so cai Wi liiii inocratieTntrtir%'"' -
We have not much mouey, but we have Mini
fri ads, and, as far, , a.oitr energies and intla-:
e go, we
. are determined, if possible, to in:
pure the defeat of the falsely Si3'csliod Dcm@
cretin path in the eopaing'contest. ', ...
Tuz eitai laasq - tom.—The Centerville
Senti"n"el says that .tholeihetterep
short this year, at least oue:thiq of *a itrer.•
• Friday, 41,0 the Senate prliate bills •
' were considered, and thirteen passed. ,Aniong
them was one granting .a„ pension of. so' a .
month for five years, to Coat. Decatur's widow.
The apt libation of •Ar. 3.1 - egormiok„for
lii B sien to ash fkir o renewal a,thepatent
• tip-reaper-was refused-.: Jo, the House Mr., ••:
' • er, frota the—min etv• ty nr th A 9.11 PAR inmep.
igeting Committee, 'submitted a report;ar..
•iigning.the.repori of the majority ris. alto:
:ether ex parte, and charging- that many of the
stateinents were not eustnined 'by facts. Ile
46n tendea ihitHen. 'Whitfield was duly elected
delegate to Congress, and -that at-that electiotti.._,
the anti Sinverrparty was in nAninerity. Ti -e"
Iletyw then resumed the 'consideration of the •
report ofthe Committee upon the Sumner as
s mit. The debate Was continued by lliessre. •
Allison, Natick; Simmons, 'Wilson, „13die and
Giddings ; and Aim Campbell; of': Ohio, gave. —
notice that he would to day move the pl•ovimitt.• •
. question to close the debate,. • •
fritesdar, Ji the Senate., Mr, Doug-,
las, from the Committee - on Territories, ro
portedlack -the. Honse -bill for the Jidriission
mf i Kansa's - , with an amendment_ efibstituting
:-thehill passed by the Senate; The' Senate
prodeeded to n,consideretion'of the measure,
and Mr:Douglas advocated the 'amendment.:---
,Jinlge"Collamer replied, and argired,,,,tlint the
liill was•a.tpere mockery ofjustice; Mr. Hale
moved nn amendnient extending the time for
re4iderits to participate in the benefits of:the
hill till July 4 ; 1851,- :ivhfcit... was lost l ;.',! , Mr.
Trimble mooved an nn ainendment .to repeal
ntb Territorial-laws and dismiss to officers'
a'ppiiintecl'uader eliem. Lost. . Mr. Collameit
idiereil nn anieininient .to prohibit slavery
north of 8 80. in Territory not included in
Kansas. The bill as amended then
pasrstid. In the House, hills for: enlargire
public fluildiugs at various, points.were refer
red to therocinnittee of 'the whole on the state
of the Union. The .bills for improving the
St -Mary's and Mississippi' Rivers,
St Clair Flats, were received from the Senate.
thoprevious-qtiestiOn was moved -aud.agreed
to, and the improvementhills were pasSedsby
,• . •
B'edttasilay, the Semite, a diii=
cussion took place upon she question as to
whether the Constitution required measures
pp•sen over the Presidents veto to lie 'OfILC•
tioned by two thuds of the'whole &hate. - . it
was,settlediu the negative.-
or, prating reportediu favor of piinting twed=
ty thous . 44ud'cOple; of the Senate. Kansas bill,
amendruents - , — whieli - had - ,beenTre7f,
jected,'and the yeas and nays thereon. Oa
titish , delia.te tilniti4l , ofa purtizan character; •
,Met—which it wus adopted. in the House,
Mr. Campbell, of Ohio, 'called up. the -report
of the, committee to investigate the assault 1.10 ,
(111_31r. Suuinr, and moved the adePtion. of
the ;resolution to expel Mr. Brooks. Mr.,, f
CObb, of Georgia, moved a sulenittite declaring
that the Muse had no jurisdiction.
-., : IAr.
Ciingman, of N. C. advocated the, substitute, "
and ;vas fallowed by Mr..,llink44.ta, of Ohio; us'
f.vor of the expulsion of Broeks. rending
the - debate the !Louse'adjourned.
-.11 ' 7" antday , .Ju
ly 10. — The Senate bad under
consideration the act : relativeto the navy. la
the Iftiuse; after considerable debate, a mo.
lutiou was edopted. providing fur theaPpoint
tnent of a Select Comnittee.to inquire Lula
the subject,o(th4Valleged frauds in the- cola- -
structiou of the public buildings. The con- .
.4ideration of the rep of the Committee-up.
o n -- t herßro o Its - asso tii tw then resumed; Mr.
Con/tains, of Muss , d livered au earnest .
z.peecli in favor oftlan eipultderi of Mr. Brooks
lie wus frequently interrupted, but uo distar.
guars took place. Mr. llobb, of Georgia re
and argued against the recotnenda.-. - .
ii , ,a4 of tliCottituitteu. fr. Pennington, of
`•:..-r-riß...t. , • jul , rnd Mr. Power coach -•
, :,,2, : a v .s,pek!cites_ of tfie day upon - affe - ii;n4jnet: --
.. I 4 - ii It lt I D Muunsit is gain Cont r,.. P. 1 6 1-11,
cort;emontient of the Near 'York. Ttibatte writs.
from MeiCeaus, Hrie tority, PA., under 'date
of July Bth i—.• Our neighborhood was theses!' -
r ito a great state of excitement yessirda . r at.,
terbonu, bYthe news that a sh<w.king cautcalter
liar! been Committed here, growing out at a,
love atnir. It appears that a awn by the
1/1t We of Walter fizyt had been for souse tine .
paying his attentions to it. Miss Alter, ' igs
1 wits over 40 years old, white she *se is ti er
_Year. The gift's Esther had M.lttect nays
(Jr the laza cat's (avails*, which he wan known,
to hese, to dioot rats with.: no had., accord-
iug,l,v, loaded every barrel, nail after diituier
proceeded to the house of Alien, for the aka
-hie p urpose t r seeing his d.oughter and e klp orr .,_ _
TFtiifalriiiitiATfilliTtlifeiTifitig ,wiTtie tiers l.
with the girl, she told Ulna' that the woad. •
ti,it marry him, and that at he was out or the
vs}, she could get other limas or =tether
heaa,,whea, without a ineattiat's fiesiettios,
he drew from his pocket the pistol, stud 1-An4.,
.ing it to her head, dehhersteldr fired-, wheat
site rere stud. sad stV7t,t4l 4 " t4w,w„.. pit ,4 i,,„ ,
lip and iaid her ea the lotaughor settee, whiti;
he tired a see* d barrel, the hat( stassiilg.. , .
through, her heal crawl. of tier ears, Toe
tit other of the gi rl,, , w was ire eit - tadiiinerg
racial, on heartng, Ler , ". SU rted to
to ties: aseietatice, but 11 , 151 eminence(' & t n .
„at her also, but witheat effect. Re then its
trieLliateii leftrthe,house„ awl ran into Vie
woo d s , a s eras suppose:4 for the purpose ;et- -
iwdKtiOnA -- titetsOr; --- tnit tisrealTer - hi': iliih.fg - - - 7 --
-- went - tureprietity - ss - passitthrwrairisteiliiilWetT -'''."
up to the proper authorities. En his'stood
4nition;,ise said that lie Iva no inteatioa of
:thooting or hiarting his victim. 11, Minato be
fore the detail was dean . neeroafessel every
1 h ing, itying that has AM perfasattynana. hoe
does not kilo* why . ho Aced at, It/toeing moth- .
er, as he did nut wattt to Inam her. Ifit as •
was retantittoid te-foraonrei or
,tho-jaike, . and
ttili probsbid - havq. ritht tsiati the etilitii, *VA.. iia