The mountain sentinel. (Ebensburg, Pa.) 1844-1853, April 12, 1849, Image 2

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4 .-ir-", .-."- ,
Sir r be-vond th Theiss.
e- fiam oi .riunrarv.
bulletin makersVrul Z the Austrian h' l,-e"l,"8
rvin, i! ff "dtIl?.catererstoonrto- tr. 'heir Raceks
a xie ;irmv- 1 . t-. i
wasthatofGenS.M-M : vossutJl ,uuu "r ,Jum "e"'8 Pfu "Ul
ed arrn i n 1110,1 nad
rv 7 0 "uniains ot IortJi Hunira-'g to forbid both one and the other.
ned all bef re)e?tedl-v' toJd had caVe learn that not one of the magnates
extraordin th" 1 S' however, vr ho support the insurgent cause has made
and his i3t same en SeJ-nis submission, whilst several who had re-
?n of the Austrian bul e 17
middle of Febuarv. in nJ,Z
, lKa s"ouiu, even by thp n
le
nued
P!S!V?"S tliey had
. last
Austrian
- tut? JilllllJ I .r I I
'eeeniber.
hnll.; .
corps
thn r r- , ,.ia.lcs serl0 be in
nnr-V r , anu Jablonows,'t the rc
pursuit of the rebel army 1 1
same dale, assures us ,T
.v. 4l uj-
ri
lie com r
exists no
more: it v.-n ...... routed, half
des-
troyed, half dispe J' b' the IhmSarian
corps of Gen. J'Pda' wno suceecdcd
Meszaros. kScl himself made his
way, with soirf ms olC(rs' to 1'esth,
and has been 011 seut uac to tue Theiss
to head a ne l.v formed corps, thus to
' make the v'r believe that his old corps
still cxist-raiul holds together. In fact,
(Jeorgey conduct of the guerrilla war in
j Upper Iungary has not only struck fresh
courao'j into the breasts of the Magyars,
but excites the avowed admiration of the
Austrian officers. His last feat has been
the recapture of Kaschan.
Whilst Georgey is thus not only main
'tJtVViriig his groun A, but destroying his ene-
lies in North Hungary, Gen. iJem has
been equally successful in Transylvania,
t At first he was sore pressed by jhe hos
tility of the Servians and the Wallaehians,
(as the Tansylvania liiiineni are called;)
but Bern has succeeded in explaining to
the people and their chiefs that Austria
merely aims at the enslavement of all
Hungarian races, making use of one to
6ubdue the other. And tins conviction
seems also to have been infused into the
Croatians, who began to waver. The
native rare ot 1 ransvivama nave since
turned against Puchner and the Austrians,
and the result has been the cry for aid
which these have sent to the liussians.
Our letter from lesth, of the 18th, doubt
the entrance of thy Russians, which, how-
- " vft'Ai.2. circumstantially reiateu oy me
. 11 1,1 .1
"Whilst the war is v..,
Yin be perpetuated in the mountains iiow
amleouih, Dcmbrinski remains at the
head of such a force on the plain beyond
the Theiss, as to have for six weeks de
terred the Austrians from passing that riv
er. In whatever attempts they. did make
they were defeated: s"rteh saw that
WunWiiow better return - 'an
-t1,r n.rn ot 7.-"s "nsi
ru "ai" V a " notliing. Wmdis
whomthey c, bptook hrinst.lf
chgrny-rttl to the beloved task of shootin-r
. torturing prisoners, and extorting nion-
" ' wof?P that.Cr- Ioa-his Quanta
would destroy the insurgent armies JJ-
.tl? !JenVa!ld en marehC
-w.wu.u3M at ieoreckzin, enabl
cross me j'heis?. In tlisr-
i r .i
Austrian general has been com nlAX .i
r . a 1 I , 1 - VI lO-
..u, aim nc nas now marched
11 can Handle Dembinski by
u oujuuu me Jlagyars m bat-
.Vliatever be the result, the Hun
.nvp ?! Iok-, ..i ii.
nrri innc!
;r7 T cul -,nsu "eir character for
military skill as well as ,n,,M
I U U.J
nniif !r..l 1 l .. il IS
. .uccu, Known that Dembinski from
thl ii lLYot7imena the retirement o
a7V,r r.1: T8 Me a? ciselbuwr and
lit; .Cl" T."."nSa"an' wh d not
:hnw"J "Juii oi a retreat without a
oiiuw oi resistancn. I
played
had his
. w lnueeu, dis-
hidhiQn;m i 'p, since
ItJL want OI irnn-i. ,
eu.d h renJerej pM.
a nl ValJ '"PMviom, and allackcd ihP
uvea s'Tions rrif 1
V Passe Jh;t"nV aaVante astliey
ius, ri-ino iTriti. i
ne of hills
. .; vru,B ionrcss of Unmorn
xfi. i . mere is no
uuwever, that what the Hmumr
lal
-was generals. And it k ,
Prootol Austrian jealousy, ,hat
they have 40,000 or rw. .nnn) . . .
oldiers in thoir ormiJ "r V
hey ad-
uneoi mat nation tot!
of a general. , JJliss Drought by the Mary Queen of Scots.
me, the proce-;J.n. V ' y I'J'
here the audience received
ia th i . , ff lugubrious silence. How
I;.: itcers uemanu it 01 me orcnes-
1 11 in . . . .
arians instantly
ky march. It
1 1 T...
march - llscnoraiz 10 restore quiet, nas Deen
mained quiet till now have been so dis
gusted with the project of centralization
uul destroying the rights of Hungary,
that they have openly declared their de
termination to resist it. Amongst those
who have made this declaration is Count
Esterhazv, of Dotis, a wealthy magnate,
who seldom meddled with politics, but
whose influence in several eomituts, even
of the west, is enormous. In conse
quence of the Count Ksterhazy,s discon
tent, the conitut of Gras has re-risen in
a kind of insurrection.
The Hungarian Lutherans are, to a
man, for theinsurrection. Count Charles
Zay and Uarou John Zeszenak, the super
intendants or chiefs of the Luthern church
(the olllce is always held by laymen.) are
in Kossuth's camp. And indeed, the seat
of the Diet in Debreckzin, the chief city
of the Calvinist Maygars, shows that all
the Hungarians of the reformed religion
look to the prevalence of Austria to be a
religious, as well as a political subjuga
tion. It must not, however.be supposed from
i ,i r Vt i ..
tlus that tlie Catholic Mavgars have any
in iKiuai-s mi .HMii;i. i lit: iniHii
. , , t-
St. Stephen, placed by Kossuth in one of
the churches of Debreckzin, and almost
adored by them, is symbol enough that
they are determined to defend Hungarian
independence. The Maygars are, indeed,
all as one man, and no defeat in the held,
however overwhelming, would quench
their dogged discontent and indomitable
nationality.
fSince the above occurrences, the Aus
tnans ana ilunoanan
nave had several
more skirmishes, in which the Ilungari-
ans reapeil as many au vantages as
i i . i. i
as many adv
Ed. Ilfciiu.D.
Austrians.-
r
Fiom the N- Y. Courier and Knrjuirer.
Impartaut from the West Indies ami Brazil.
Insurrection and Great Loss of Life at
Pernambuco.
From llrtti.-sh Guiana we have received,
by the brig Meteor, our files of papers to
the 6th of March. Their latest advices
from England were to Feb. 2d, by mail
Watson, 'Viwwav. The ship Thomas
next day, briuinir Enirli'silw- arrived the
I m wriio I inn nrrivpil sit ft. LUHia
uu'.i,
the 7th of February; 20 days from Sierra
Latvuv b;uin0on Jjqard 365 captured Af-
work as they were in trrt i - .
3Iost - SieM demand
.....lt L-re sail in .
1'espatcJies Jiave bn ceivetl
stating that capture cgroes are hereafter
10 ue n io Unt-sh Guiana instead of
oierr J.eone: Tins is wrlmmp,!,..
great boo-f to the Bdands.
Intelligence has bpfMi rw;.-.,i c
bloTidy insurrection in r.,...
lie tollowino- is nn ortM,.t f 1..
i - v . ii ai l ill it ur rriir.
. . . - rcii viazeite. mm u otto,
. . - :
'WUUrejWea to.? merchant in Demerara:
JiKRBICE. 10th I-VK 1(0
lhe Captain of a vessel, the Mary
Queen of Scots, from Pernambuco, has
come in here to-day, seeking a cargo.
He reports, that on the 4th inst.,a rebel
lion broke out in that Pm,m,. a .i...
iii nisursrents o-ot nn:;nn .
,i - . , aim iiini
ui IHO ;,yS, out wepe men driven
J fie loss on both sides teas about 400
men. The insurgents were rangino- over
Uc country, destroying the sugar works
in every direction."
f O J -V7.W Jl UJWll
1 he following paragraph from th
paper confirms the account, and gives far
ther flptnila. a
,"
"Since beinir nut in nfi-.
1 ' J
. . o i - ...HUH Ul U1U
loregoing communication. w h-,.. i
informed on good authority that the Cap
tain of the Avon, which anchored on tt,P
ar yesterday, but lias since lft f..ii
conhrms the above statements with regard
Ld e"nm nC' Which he h:lJ kteIy "si
ted. 1 he Captain sfcirtnd a :r
ed, that at Pernambuco ner o.. i....
d red people had been killed, and that he"
saw the dead and wounded being convey
ed a way from tlie scene of conflict. But
his inlellisrencc iroes fnrilir ihn ,i
V- y . he vmt lmambaco, but
iroand -Unhia in search of
o,
sta
ect of
't was
fripafl
'I
.frig, bc-
) Bar
sx eon
y'were nment
uthori
roenes
ins of
I
rmons.
V
!e emi
fis and
Jave no
p con
- this
th-m-
otner communications to 01
ers, that justified us in say
ber may be set down at
twenty thousand. This est. .
ded chiefly on what we know .
it of emigration in this and the nei
States.
i to
iun-
pir-
1112
j
'v
In our own and several of the adjoin
States, we have information that in neari
every county, companies of five, ten, and
upwards are forming. i
Besides the thousands going to Califor
nia, there will be several thousand Mor
mons who will go out this spring to the
City of the Salt Lake. A considerable
portion of those now located on the Mis
souri, above and about Council Bluff wU
move early in the spring. In this city
there are many perhaps one or two thou
sands who will move as fast as their
means and the duration of the season-will
nnrmit Arhloil fr llirxip tliorr ow Turn -
dreds arriving every week, having the same
Jv. i 111111 -1 ivii.it v 1 v- - J 1 1 v. 1 v u 1 1 lllill
ultimate destination in view. "We are in
formed that within a few woeks past, up
wards of three hundred (many of ihrm
from England) have arrived in this city,
en route la the valley of Salt Lake.
Those who do not know these people,
1 r ff nl tlttf-k " tr-d "vf 1" I blQCi-l r(T fibril
o
extent of their proseh tism, will be surpri-
i sea at t ne numuor w no are connecting mem-
selves with the Mormons Church. The
persecutions they have met with have only
given them strength, influence and sympa
thy; and the persons who are now joining
a,r- " uu c dm I
above the rank which hasusuallv
. . . y
them are, in intelligence and property,
beea a-
ouii Rc-
oi ...
Amibtiran
Dinner 10 Jlr.raiK in aEw'TJrlcaiiv-
The citizens of New Orleans, veeehed
Mr. Polk, on his way home, in a very
hosnitable and becominar manner. On
the 22d ult., in the afternoon, a sumptuous
dinner was served up at the St. Louis
Hotel, under the direction of the commit
tee of three Municipalities, and inlonor
j 0f me ex-President. The Picayune says
Gf it
! 'After the soup and earlier dishil had
! been partaken of, the president of tip feast
rose and proposed the health of theirres
ident of the United States.' This toast,
drank with much enthusiasm, was mow
ed by one to the 'Army and iSivy.
General Gaines, being loudly calledipon,
rpsnonded iii a krief and excellent mhner,
and then the .A3 l or crave the 'Gl-st of
the city, ex-Pre?lent Folk.' Theiupon
Mr. Folk addressed the chairnvs and
foiicluded with a seiuW'nt
-.-..c-liii arlmir.ilinn for NpvV
anu most appropriate character. II
me Kiui ofiiisiii wnicn ne n.ii
been unexpectedly called on to play so
large a part; said that the course he had
pursued now formed a portion of the his
tory oi the country, and expressed his per
fect confidence in the conclusions hi fVl-
low.citizens would form in regard to his
motives and conduct during his eventful
administration. He concluded by savinw
I. 1 ...... J o
iiuw iiiucii gratiiied he was at the recep
tion given him by the peonle of New Or
leans when he came among them a private
citizen, returning to his quiet home and
deprived of all the splendors and cmolu-,
mcnts of patronage and power. Mi Polk
sat down amidst the loud and lonm con
tinued applause of the whole coirpany.
'pi. i . i1 -
i ne ciiairman next gave the 'Goveaior o
Louisiana; and Gov. Johnson ansivcred
m a short speech, which he concluded bv
ollermg the health of the 'Lady of our
dest' 31rs- 1'olk.' Then the Mayrirave
the 'Health bf Mr. Clay;' and afterwards,
'The memory of the Heroes of ie late
.Mexican war.
'As Mr. Polk had fixed on 7 o'clock for
the time of his departure tlie comnanv
rose at that hour. The festival. al'Joiirh
oumi was oi uie most agreeable anq inlar
ous character. The viands and wines
were of the most choicest fort the . guests
were all in the best of hnmors. and fhp
l e .i . . ' ' . .
whole entertainment passed off in the hap
piest manner. After risn? from di
ex-President was escorted with music and
dv a large cartage Xt, the Caroline E.
v aiKins, bound Jor i ashville. May
iiau a. ortrsntious vnvairo tn i,
i has chosen iK Tcnnp
rest from.K'-
i ntn. wi . i i . " i l vn Uiv 1'"
lv.inrr tlir omnorium of the corn-dsnv of the federal clamor raised ao-ninsr1 . or too sou
though appeannA''LsL The ex-PresideitU , revenue bill of 1846. The quantif cl e(TUarly to his n
cares and toils of h1iigh olhce,-i?Hhv.lhe!o , lnincj in 18 18, exceeds the quanii0Ss ; a good fire uni.
a dear, firm voice iM- the large di- drebed in 1816 by more than seven Iik? YnU disputes its p
nin-roo,-, r,,e Ht- i-oms; and tlie sub- ion tliewana Whatever ' deproS' " .;m its type. Occ
I - ..w. w A.M. , t Ol U
I 1 r I 1 n . .1 . I
a,lu ui)propnaie cnaracter. Hp
I
i
" ryuoiev i
;ne circle of friends and acquittances.
who await his arrival m the
Rocks!'
ity of
I
the fol-
In announcing his departure oj
lowing day the same paper obsei
es:
'The attentions which nave
been be-
stowed upon Mr. Polk during h
sojourn
in our citv. have been of the mosjdelicate
and flattering description, and icy .will
ove a source of pride and p
lasure to
him in after years. All distin
ions of
party were lost sijrht of, and our
citizens
cordially united in doing him heipr. Af
ter having four years presided ovc the aff
airs of a great nation, he now ilustrates
the beautiful simplicity of our rnublican
institutions byr retiring again to tl
walks of life.'
private
Solicc to liic rublic and Instruclioii to Tcst-
Relative to the Rating of Lcllerl the re
turn of Dead Letters. Transient News
t
papers, and the postmarking oj Letters
conveyed by the British anit United
States International Jfails.
Hereafter, when a letter exceeds an
ounce in weight, but does not exceed two
ounces, it will be rated with four charges
f single postage; when it exceeds two
yunces,'but does not lexceedhree," it will
be rated with six charges of single post
age; and so on, there being a single post
age for the first the ounce, a double charge
for the first ounce, and two additional
charges for each succeeding ounce, or
f ruction of an ounce, beyond the first
ounce. 1 Jus is ordered 111 irtuf tt the
provisions of an act of Congress approved
Ti.rch 3, 1849.
' 1, in pursuance of the same act, it is
M, that letters which are refused at
Alii, f deliver-, by the parlies ad-
required ' nters which, for any other
the olhce oi'-, delivered to said parties,
dressed, and k i H returned to the dead
cause, cannot be , -rton, under address
shall be immediate -ostmaster CJener
letter olllce in Washing -for advertising,
to the Third Assistant P .' ' ition to this
al, without waiting the timC t st in everv
s lieretofore required in re. lie"'jac(
- 1 it? j;i("r.
Class 01 ueau ieiier&. xm.- uus'nshmn,i
! .c-r Kn riii-l-rrl 111 mil iiilr nnl.
, V ,1 UKs 111111 111 1.1 111 1 1- i ni' J 1 V 1C W
with an entry showing livery; abaccouh, '
with the stamp of office, and, wr. dead let
to the proper adjustment of the
to be olaced under post-bill to theh
....
J M.
ter office.
,1 papers'"
. wiifj
Transient newspapers (that i?,'he act
not sent irom the olhce ol publicatiorv,ostr
hereafter be subject, in virtue of tVli
aforesaid, to the general newspaper ja
age rate only; that is, one cent for anye
tance in the same State, and one andi
bnlfciMit for an v distance exceeding
hundred miles, where the newspaper1 -
sent from one State into another. Hut
postage on such newspapers is in all cases
to be pre-paid.
In respect to British mails, Avhere the
official postage entries on the letters re
ceived are in red ink, the letter is j be
considered as paid, and it is to be deliver
ed accordingly; where in black ink, afc un
paid, and the postage is to be colla-ted.
Postage in such cases is cither "wholly or
wholly unpaid. The 'nostajre fiVures on
such letters show, on the paid letters the
amount to be credited to the U. States; on
the unpaid letters the amount charged to
the United States. The postage to be
collected from unpaid British letters is in
all cases to be, whatever may be their
credit or debt figures, twenty-four cents
when single, with an additional twenty
four cents for each additional rate; and, af
ter the first ounce each letter exceeding
that rate is to be charged forty-eight cents
for eacli additional ounce or fraction of an
ounce.
J. Collamer, Postmoster General.
Post-office Department, Marcli 15, 1849.
The Coal Trade.
d
The Statistics of the cnnl tr.ido nrnvr llir- .. -r.nVUC3 c
omc. The effi: was ovcr F laLanr patronage.
as 3,300,000 .o??V ?9 3 P 4r 4'
ho
v.-a3 3,300,000 lons?0" . " ,ij ,,7
1840 w,ll equal 4,123,000 ns. Tj I
mand for coal has ereatlv ;,V '
lseq
... ui lOlU.ailU 1 Wnni,, t. TT.)
ctmh . .1. ..
: . i . . I ' 1 - 1 v
- wJtli uiu sunn r'lo .hror'ni li.. , -u j
cum g j ear he short. ; AVith nW 2 -
d. Jtour w i
oid the increase nhbmg f "T ".S
and the issue cf small bA" then, w itMT
v- erate caution on the ry ot coal f
they can keep ho market ct t 7 -I-w S&Wo ' i
ly to themselves, aching shor thir thev 0.X i-
own imprudence af aiuueiai t "A' ViK
can enable the fign coal to fter jur
JiliP-ltO
the farming in-'8 bank oans nsbtee ttes-csV'
are encouraireerc the inflate pnc9 ctLeA.
yUde our farme Iron
2,10Ccco
i uni tt ill j thP
foreign mar1' anJ Pen ourorts
production01 foreign cometit
4..r..,,l ,ticy is the nrotector of1 "
robht
ducing iirests, and tlie only safj" . "
.P -..r;iot;r. n:, i,r7st labor.
i.A 1 LKA V LI L V 1. 4 .
non maffe0"""" "au6"c
-lfpjd Union
nlATC frtr Ilia mruil m-itr i-Jl f lx I v M r
bllin " chisel UelUejc
4IJy one will, their "old tajjrfffne. Tlti.Jx.
1! very well t'' g-?fiW V,
posing younevwr- gytSjX&' AS
N(l!.ircqucnuy uiey are oore" - vf i KsJOfl
o -'
ie vou LtM v
.7'-"
rorvfntpfrm fiilitornia
jr
Severity of the WmU -Commencement of th e
Thaw-Mining Upended- Aruvfl of
Cohvtntion to fw a frovisional Govern
... I
News from San Fricisco to the 25 of Janu-
arv has been received wjy o.
The w inter lus beef very tevere ... ....
roUl country, twelve oi ighuen inche-of.no
Lug on the ground We 11th of January
The miner, at th U W Jl. rejJ
,ach, for they were AWnl'l'l
Ihu streams had n.t r:u any. They were
very comfo.table at thi time, having good
lo .-liouscs and plenty ( wood and provisos
.1 ;..... r.. .iiiio to'mion that there is at
1 .niitliK nrovisiois ai me hi
. : .: ... il.a ni n. I lie
"A:taCal.f..rnia,"ofa j.ter date, Hays how.
.u .i tiiv rivrrs wcitrisiusr rapidly, lne
s.Jan.ent.) rose tii'lecn f-et in three days, and
,...,ma..iicatuii bctweoafort Sacramento and
the niinins district was
kut on. un uie aoiu.
the last datos, the whole
f the lowlands were
-)is. laden wilh mer-
underwater. Many wa
: .....a ttji i 11 d fur the mines.
cnauaizo au ji --
have been shopped by the! heavy storm, and
ill pio'jaby not get tliraJSja unui spru.j.
ersons coding down frim the mines have
o I,!i!i;d 10 swim anti wade a halt a mile
1 n 1 me Un lhe mines llie snow varies from
one to thrte feet in deplh.
,
Col- Bjt letierto IH people 01 aiuor-
nia was tablisheJ 011 the 11th of January
The editosol the "Alia California" says that
hid udvicfis cubstauiiilly what the citizens
are now icting.on; and wilu the sanction 01
.. .rv.iii is taJbe hooed thai the cause of
Prr.uir.'al Government will not
be allowed
lo reiroule. Col. J.D. bieveuson has felt
himeltggrievcd by Col. Benton's letter, and
renliedit at length through the "Alto Cal
ilurniar Nothing is said in the California pa
pers aV"l the gold. The latest new that the
CaJiftiians had received was ot General Tay
lor's ciction. 'Jen. Lane was in San Fran
cisco, on his way to Oregon, ile look the
Soullirn route Iroui sania re 10 j-.os anjenn.
Tl "Alia California" cop:cs a paragraph
aboua meeting of teunstresses in New York
containing of their hard work and poor pjy,
amicommcnls thereon as follows, which wili
be interesting informa: ion for the girls:
yVe would advise a colony of these same
wolcmg girls to come t California ai soon
as os-fciore. l'hey can earn from 5 to 15
pnduy in lhe manufacture of cl jttiing ; and
ii f.ev be anxious to do slill better, than that,
ttjy ivdlfiud hundreds of young, good looking
aed enterprising men ready ti cmb ace un op
prtuitiiy which promises a g;od wife."
.Meetings were being held to consider the
rvces-sitv of forming a provisional government,
I '" Vnn.rr, 'inf dck-ga'.cs to a convention lor
ar.fJJl
i.v imi rii.K .
Ui3 Hirst oi iUay is uie oay
r... 1 1. (invention' to be held.
('There have been some slight difficulties
W ill Indian, attributed, however, to the rash-
nt.-b of the whites, an Indians Hie being re-
I .1 I . 1 1. U J llllll. u... ... . .
... I.l j Km1.. Ii.illdr linn .1 jJ.iit's.
. j10 SIore si,ip Southampton had arrived
with Smith
's company of dragoons, to be sta-
lii.nod at Sin I rancisco. Coin. Jones was
trying to cjax back his deserting sailors.
The Tatn'ol Miltlifl.
A private letter from Bermuda, to a
gentleman in Washington, speaking of this
noble, but persecuted patriot, says:
I had the melancholy pleasure, a few
ys since, of seeing Mitchel, the Irish
Vriot. Poor fellow! He looks sadand
d:ry-worn, rarely, if ever, smiling, and
Pa . ently absorbed in brooding over his
wcaate fortune. I do not think, judg
appa m appearances, that he can outlive
desnel.vier. lie is but the shadow of
ing fnoncc was, and in habit, tastes, and
the sunVient, the mare apology of the
what lifk-ly Irishman I knew to be two
temper. V'. His treatment, in all
frank,
'cts, is rigorous enough; tnougn
ee to believe, is less galling to
irit than the knowledge of his
:n. He says little, though
ks much thoughts that par-
years
other
this I
his p
falle
' i, rather than meekness, or
CMC
conciliate revenge. It is
etribution which seems
i alive.
troxage." Newspa
curious thina: in the
ople. The follow
community where
are public.
h1, is as good as it
T
I lives near you--'
x vrr- Vi don
lever took your
't like the editor
o Whiggish,
lething else
ighbour, and
fault with
'dons, and
nally sees
rme, and
ay cal
rc Ar
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Connecticut Election.
The Hartford Times of the 4th
witn weu merited enconuum cf i
fast Democracy" of the State. That
per says:
J Lilt: l rv
gressional Districts redeemed, regenerated"
and disenthralled from the incubus of Fed
eralism which has been fastened u
them for the last six years! This tells
the story. It is glory enough for one day
even if there were nothing more in rt
serve. As things look now, it rnav W
that the Democratic triumph haa bee
complete in carrying the Legislature y
theii Congressmen. Such anastou:dj
victory, just after the success so iatelv
gained by Whiggery at the PresidenaJ
election, is indeed unexampled in political
history. It shows that the poor, rotten fa
brie of Taylor Federalism is already col
lapsing and falling to pieces from its owa
inherent feebleness and rottenness. It
demonstrates, what we have often asser
ted, that identity, so fatal to Whiggery of
Taylorism with Tylerism. Well did
the Tribune wofully exclaim, and well
may the poor old Courant, in this hour of
doom for Whiggerry, dismally ra-echo,
that "Taylorism has not yet paid Us ex-
penses. i ne people nave indeed admin
istered a most signal and cutting rebuke to
that unprincipled and non-committal corn
bination of the odds and ends of faction.,,
which in an evil day, succeeded in wrest
ing the reins of the national governmen:
from the guidance of a glorious and patriot
ic administration.
The number of Senators is 21 divided
thus: Feds. 13 Democrats 8. The
House numbers 222 members. The
Tim es gives return of the folio wins-: Dem
ocrats 104; Fed. 93; F. S. 8; 17 yet to he
heard from.
The following is a summary of the re
turns for Governor so far as heard from:
Seymore, D. Trumbul, F. Jsiles, F. S.
It was reserved lor this state to deal tl
first staggering blow upon Taylor AVr
Hartford, 5171 5102 400
Fairfield, 3561 4025 89
Litchfield, 2G24 2779 S02
Miedlesex,2090 1916 28G
N London, 2901 3273 2SS
N. Haven, 2825 350G
Tolland, 1645 1756 15.
Windham, 1336 . 1408 393
Total 22,153 23,809 2,073
Great Dcstrnclioa of Life.
We have given extracts from papers de
tailing the terrible effects of the late hurri
cane, in the West. It appears that it was J I
particularly destructive about Big Spring,, y
lardin county, Ivy... A letter from there jj
says: II
Our fine Methodist Episcopal Church ; t-j
is completely level T43poVa V
also our benimarv. Y'f
timated at fifty thof ive . m
- 1 nose whose , li'justa -u,c CVvm CC
pletely torn to pieces, are:
-j ,Tiiosr nLiiiiirii i
Mr. Gorman, severely injured, wife and
one child killed, and another not expected
to live.
Rev. Peter Duncan, himself not at home,
ady and servant slighdy injured.
James Collings severly injured.
C. C. Calvert severely injured, child's
skull fractured, not expected to live.
Mr. W ischert,two of his daughters were
carried from the second story with their bed,
and thrown amid the ruins, both badly in
jured, one it is feared, mortally.
r. Jcsne, storehouse and goods blown
away.
Dr. McMurty's, McKay's, Board's, and
McAfee's shop in ruins.
L.dward 1 ates, lady and children con
siderable injured, and all he possessed
burned up. -
B. II. Crutcher s fine brick buildlaj,
front side blown out, above the first storv.
The fencing, roofs, and stibles, of all
our citizens, with scarcaly an exc?ption,
torn to piaces, and several horses kulea.
By the census which has just been ta
ken at St. Louis, it appears that the present
population of that city is 63,471. These
figures show an increase since 1847 cf
15,888, and a total increase on the last four
years, of 27,456.
The whole number of vessels which
have left the United States for California,
since the commencement of the excite
ment, is two hundred and fifty-five. Be
sides, fourteen steamers are employed in
carrying passengers from various ports to
Chagres, to take the Isthmus route.
Printers get in luck sometimes. ,A com
positor in the Cincinnati Chronicle office
has just received a letter from Gen Sam
Houston, informing him that property
orth 850,000 in Texas has just been left
A by his father.
s Game-Laws. The Ferth pipirifitata
noble duke of some notoriety is attcmpt
rorcstall the repeal ot the tiame-law
his tenantry to sign papers ayrovm?
such of the'ir servant arc" f"u,,d
r on failing to do so, to K'-'V-' their
is arrange. nent was to take pljc
the abolition by law .f jr-uie
The better c!m of his (.race s
; refused compliance with bis re-
For tub " entinel.
'v rtrtSved an trail.
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