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CORRECT PRlNciruss-sviront. ur Timm.]
FI - 1 Jul
,rl\ ;1),1N, Tills. 6 , Y3l IRO.
( 11CIOVE13 SUF'EKIOIt WRITING INK
for grile at this office.
T ERMS :
The "ITUNTINtIDON Joutisst.'t is published at
the following rates, viz: $1,15 a year, if paid
in advance ; $2,00 if paid, during the year, and
$2,44) if not paid until laid the expiration of
the year. The above terms to be Adhered to in
No subscription taken for less than six months,
and no panar discontinued until all airetirages
ore paid, unless at the option of the publisher.
'fhe Democratic Whig voters of Huntingdon
county are requested to meet in their respective
township; and boroughs, at the usual places of
holding their Delegate Elections.
On Saturday, the 1 11 h doy of August,
to cleat two delegates front each el said townships
and boroughs, to represent them in a County
Contention to be held in the borough 01 Hun
On Wednesday, the 15111 day of August,
42 o'clock, in the afternoqn, to put in nomina
tion d lierinicratic Whig COUNTY TICKET,
and'do such other thirds ea the gddd of the
cause may require.
By order of the County Committee,
J. SEWELL hTEWART, Chairman.
xj A considerable portion of our paper is
taken up with foreign news. It is important
and interesting, and we invite attention to it.
AID TO THE GOVERNOR.
JOHN W. DUNCAN, of Pittsburg, has re
ceived the appointment of Aid to his Excellency
Gov. Johnston, with the rank of Lieut. Cnfonel:
This is a good appointment, Cal. DtMean is
exceedingly popular with all whci enjoy his ac
A Day of Prayer.
Friday next is the day set apart by President
Tmccoft as a day of humiliation and Prayer
throughout the United States. The recommen
dation is conceded by all to be highly proper,
and we hope to see it generally observed.
flanking Home at Lewistown.
We observe by the Lewistown Gazette that
several wealthy and highly respectable citizens
of Lancaster county are about to establish, in
Lewistown, a private Banking house, to go in
to c potation in the month of August. •The cap
ital of this establishment will be devoted exclu
sively to the legitimate business of banking.—
Of this the strongest assurances are given, and
the high character and great exlierience of the
gentlemen concerned in the House, justifies us
in giving full credit to their word. Relying
upon the faith of these assurances, WO din con
fidently say to our Mends, that these Bankers
will not speculate in Real Estate, or in the nec
essaries of life; they will not exact Usurious
interest from borrowers, nor will it be neeessa
ry for them to pay heavy premiums to sustain
their credit. The capital will not be loaned in
large sums to a le , * favored persons, to the ex
clusion of many o•hers of equal responsibility.;
nor will it be locked up , it; permanent loans or
renewed accommodation paper. Depreciated
paper will not be paid ()Oat the Banking House,
but par poids will always be paid to those who
transact their business with it; city acceptan
ces will be cashed in par fund,i and such ac
commodations as they may require, consistent
with the capital invested, will promptly and
cheerfully be afforded. The ptiper of the Banks
of this State, which are solvent but under par,
will be received on deposite, and par money paid
to depositors when drawn for. kechatics and
dealers on small capital will, with safe endor
sers, be accommodated with discounts to pur
chase their stock and carry forward their affairs
Such an institution, conducted on these prin
ciples, will be a realblessing to the community,
and its establishment will no doubt go far to.
wards supplying a want seriously felt. We
feel that the rnost implicit reliance may be
placed in the gentlemen about to establish this
new 11 anking House ; and hence we commend
it fo the attention of the business men of Hun-
\t. 11. limo:, 1:3q., of Lewistown, is the
'Solicitor and Gonfidentiai Agent of the House,
fo whom we refer ulf who may wish further in
formation on the suGjecf.
Rico.—The Globe wants fo know "whether
the griden, goes to show that Gen. Taylor has
'no• enemies fo punish,' and has 'no friends to
reward,' and whether he is a Whig President or
a Democratic President." Why, neighbor, it
is not long since you professed to know all
about Gen. Taylor. You ventured to predict
that he would deceive the Whigs. You said
.that the Whigs were "going it btiml"—that
Taylor had given no pledges, an; that nobody
knew any thing about Isis principles. Now you
are abusing the old Pattibt every week for "vi
olating Isis pledges !" "Has he no enernies - fo
punisla" Do you call turning a man out of of
lice punishing him? If so, why was yoiii'neigh
hor, Mr. Cunningham, punished by l'emoVal
from the Collector's office here? And' why
were a boat of Canal and Railroad officers pun- -
isbed in the same way last spring by the Dem
ocratic Canal Commissioners? "Is Gen. 'Tay
lor a Whig or a Democratic Presidentt" We
can scarcely answer for to,fin'.' Ile is the
President of the country and nor of a party ; but
Isles' the old Hero's soul, he is as good a Whig
us we ever told our readers he was. "Weil he
is !" lie's "notbin' else !" Ha, hie, I&I He
rue.. out much better than you desire, dent he
neighbor ? lie, Le, he!
labia of their own Genie
The Locofoco papers, in their "haste to shed
innocent blood" by attacking the indefatigable
Whig State Treasurer, GIDEON J. HALL, have
got themselves and their friends into a world
of trouble. Our neighbor of the Globe has back
ed clan out of controversy. His first charge
was that the Legislature had ; not appropriated
money enough to pay the "poor laborers" the
Ohl debts due iheM tiu iltis diVision. Next he
asserted that the State Treasiirei would not pay
but the appropriation fast enough to meet the
dergandi df thede "Pooh laborers." In answer to
these charges we showed that the Supetvisor of
this division had drawn since April last TWEN
TY—EIGHT THOUSAND DOLLARS, lack-
ing one hundred ; and we called upon the Globe
editot to prove hi's charges by publishing the
names of the laborers already paid and those
remaining unpaid. This he declines to do in
the following language
" This neighbor, is asking a little too much
.—;-a list of all the names of laborers oh this Di
vision who have been paid since the present
Supervisor has had charge of the improvements,
would occupy perhaps at least one half of our
paper. If nothing else will "satisfy public cu
riosity" but the publication of such a list by us,
public curiosity must go unsatisfied,"
Can the above be true? Let us see. The one
half of the Globe would contain about TWO
THOUSAND names, allowing one line for each
name! And yet the Globe editor informs us
that it would occupy at "least one-half " of his
paper to publish the names of the laborers al
ready paid, by the present Supervisor, saying I
nothing about those remaining unpaid ! ! Aga in
we ask, can this be true? If it is, what a
spectacle have we presented ! More than TWO
THOUSAND poor laborers, who earned their
money by the hardest kind of toil—standing in
thud and wafer frequently up to their knees for
dayskept out of their money by a party that
is always prating about the rights of the poor I
man. For be it known, when these debts were
contracted, the Locofocos had the Governor, a
majority in the Legislature, and a majority in
the Canal Board ; and all the Canal officers be
to the LocOfo'cO Party. And we dare
the Globe to show that while these laborers
were Compelled to wait for their pay, the Dam
erratic Governor, Democratic members and
Democratic Canal Commissioners, and the Dem
caratic Supervisors,mud bosses, &c., &c.i were
not regularly fobbing their•.llo, to say nothing
of the stealing,. And Morris Longetreth, who
has performed no service whatever, cave as
sisting in the election of Locofoco Canal and
Railroad officers, for almost a year, has also
been regularly drawing his three dollars per
day! But they think it an easy matter to gull
common people, as the laborers are called by I
these Democratic officers. Loud professions of
sympathy they think will do to keep them
straight, while the officers are quarterly ma
king a simultaneous rush upon the Treasury, I
receiving large salaries, some of them for doing I
nothing, while none are employed half their
time ! If this is Democracy, good Lord save I
the tour laborer from its embrace !
Thus it will be seen that in a feeble attempt
to get out of one difficulty, the editor of the
Globe has plunged his party into a still more
unfortunate dilemma. Ile had made charges !
agginst the State Treasurer which he could not
sustain. And hence he makes anexcuse which,
if true, shows rt grosser imposition on the labor
ers than we even suppossil the Locofoco officers
' had been practising. But the Globe says we
can call on the Supervisor and examine his dis
bursements. What have we to do with the Su-
pervisort What right have we to call on him
to show his aeCounts to Us/ We have made no ;
charges against him. it may he he is conduct- I
iug his business fairly. We only stated the
amount of mehey he had received, and offered
the Globe the opportunity to make good its
charges against the State Treasgrer by piffilish
lug the names of the creditors who had receiVed
it, and those still unpaid. This opportun,ty the
Globe has seen proper to decline, for the reason
above stated. Whether the reason giVen is true
lor satisfactory, we leave the public to decide.
Sdflice it to say, the Globe has backed out of its
charges against the State Treasurer—and in so
I doing has made an admission which we think its
party friends will not thank the editor for.
Opening of the Pa. Railroad.
The Pennsylvania Intelligencer of Thursday
last says : "A new locomotive and car arrived
for the Pa. Railroad in Harrisburg some days
ago. and on Monday last a trip was made from
Harrisburg to Millerstown, a distance of 3d
miles. The distance up was run in lb. 30m.
and returning lh. Clin. The locomotive and car
Candidates. are of the first class,and the road is in excellent
In our last, two' tombs were reconnnend . ed to condition. The bridge over the SueqU'eharina,
the coming Cotenty Convention for nomination, five miles above Harrisburg, is one of the most
and this week a n o th er n a m e is suggested. This substantial and beautiful structures in the corm
is ull right. Those who desire to press the ' try. Gov. Johnston, Hon. Wm'. M. Meredith,
claims of friends for nomination; sho'uld make and Hon. T. Stevens, Who happened to be in
the fact as extensively known' as peksibfe; so town oh the occasion, the Secretary and Dep.
that the people can have an opportunity to dis- Secretary of the Commonwealth, and Canal
cuss and decide upon the claims and q u ali f ica - Commissioner Painter, were amongst the Com
tions of candidates previous to electing their pany on this first trip 0,, the great l'a. Railroad.
delegates. And it will give us pleasure to , Th e R o ad will be opened to Lewistown in a
publish, free of charge, the names of all' Who few weeks, when regular daily trains will corn
will be presented to the coming County Conven- mrnee to. run.
lion for nomination, if their friends will hand
them in. And as our next paper will be the last Farina..-Blanc
Farina, when protterly prepared for the'fable,
before the mfeting of the Convention, all de 6i
makes not only a healthy but very pleasant des
ring to avail themselves of this opportunity
serf• and a s but few are acquainted with the
ShOtild do do during the present week.
best mode of preparing it, we publish the fol
lowing recipe, handed us by a Lady of this
place, who has tested it practically. We Have
tasted some prepared according to this recipe,
and can asrure our readers that it is not hard
to take." The following is the recipe :
To one quart of milk, sprinkle In sloWly when
boiling, four table-spoonfuls of the Farina, and
continue to boil for 20 minute... Stir it while
cooking to prevent burning or settling. Add
when boiling grated Lemon or Vanilla or the
essence. When done, turn it into a jelly-mould
and place it in ice or cold water t'o stiffen. It
thus forms an elegant article for dessert, and is
eaten with Cream and Sugar, or sweetened
The health of our borough continues unbro
ken. Our friends in the country may rest as
sured that not a single case of cholera has oc
curred in our mid . st. And as the disease is now
on the decline, the hope is entertained that we
may escape altogether. Indeed such is the
opinion of oar physicians.
AmGngst the number of appointments recent
ly made by the President, we notice that of Na
than Sargent . , Esq.,-:- , Oliver Olsschool"—as
Rec Order in the General Land Office in Wash
ington city. An excellent appintment. He is
nut only a decided and devoted Whig, but it man
of ability, and will' make an efficient officer.
We are Sratified•to'heat also or the appoint
ment of Col. James S. Wallace, formerly asso
ciate editor of the Pa. Telegraph, an Inspector
of Customs for the port of Philaderphie. This
appointment is alio worthily bestowed.
Dar The weather is warm and dry. Coil and
vegetation generally is in much need of rain.
Drake's Ferry Bridge
The attack upon the County Commissionars,
by a writer in the last Globe, in regard to the
construction of the Drake's Ferry Bridge, is as
mean as it is ungenerous. If the writer knows
anything, he knows that the bridge at that place
was put under contract among the first, after
the flood and destruction Of bridges in 1847. It
was let to Mr. Mitilderi,, responsible and usual
ly an energetic contractor. But we learn that
during last summer Mr. M. was retarded in the
prosecution of his work by the sickness of him
self and hands. And the insinuation that the
Commissioners have designedly delayed this
bridge, will only excite the contempt of all who
have any personal acquaintance with them.—
They are as anxious for its completion as any
one. g , It is a notorious fact," says the writer,
that sufficient tax was levied to build all the
bridges." The fact is notorious that they did
sot levy sufficient lax for this purpose, and
hence the Legislature authorized them to bor
It is our hope that the Drake's Ferry and all
other county bridges under contract and unfin
ished, may be pushed to a speedy completion.
And we know that the Commissioners enter
tain a similar desire. And hence we cannot but
believe that the writer in the Globe, and also
the editor of that paper, knew that great injus
tice is done the Commissioners by the insinua
tion that they are designedly delaying the con
struction of the Drake's Ferry Bridge.
Mr. Fletcher Brooks delivered a Temper
ance Lecture in the Methodist Church in this
borough on Thursday evening last. At least
this was the name that appeared on the bills,
although it is contended by those who have seen
the gentlemen before, that he formerly went by
the name of Eastbrooks. However, let his name
be what it may, as a Lecturer Ott Temperance,
the universal verdict in this place is that he is
a h rrrabrtg. . We have rarely heard the subject
so feebly presented as it was on this occasion.
We understand that the gentleman sings well,
and is a good teacher of music. If this be so,
we would advise him to turn his attention ex
clusively to that branch of science, and not
bore the public any further by his attempts
at Lecturing on Temperance.
Bs*The Globe says that we stated that Mr.
Gamble w•as a lawyer with the purpose of in
juring him. of so. NO respectable profes
sion, trade nr calling injures a man in our esti
mation. But as the Globe informs us that he is
not a lawyer, we cheerfully make the correction.
Will the Globe inform us what Mr. Gamble's
We learn that several cases of cholera occur
red in Alexandria, in this county, during last
week, and three deatha. One death from the
same disease occurred in Henderson township.
We are also informed that all these cases can be
traced to imprudence in eating or manner of
In Philadelphia the didease has almost disap
peared. The last day rePoried; btit 33 cases
and 8 deaths occurred.
In the Western cities, where the disease has
been making such fearful ravages, we are te
joiced to observe that it has almost abated. Be
low we give the latest despatches from all quar
Sr. Loris, July 27.—The interments reported
for the :11 hours ending yesterday, were 29, of
which 14 were of cholera, and 15 from other
CiNCINNATI, July 27.—For the 21 hours end
ing noon to-day, the cemeteries reported .19 in
terments-,-,-17 by cholera, 29 by other diseases.
PITTSBVRO. 27.— , The Sanitary Commit
tee of the Board of Health this evening report
3 cases of cholera and 1 death.
Now YORR, July 27.—The report of the San
itary Committee show an increase of cases and
deaths' iet this cif'. It is probable, however,
that this body is commencing to give correct
reports. The report for the 24 hours endirg
noon, is 20$ cholera cases, and 26 deaths.
BROOKLYN, July 27,--Twelve cases of choln
fa and 2 deaths have occurred within the last '24
RFCIIBIOND, July 27.- , —'No cases of cholera
were reported yesterday.
BALTimoux, July 27.—The cholera is abating
in the alinsbouse.
Twelve hundred packs of buffalo robes were
brou3ht into St. Louis one day last week.
The August Interest.
For the first time, says the North American,
since the resumption of the payment of the in
terest upon her State debt, Pennsylvania will,
on the let of August next, redeem her honor
witEout having recourse to a temporary loan to
make up deficiencies. The amount on deposit
to the credit of the State Tr i easurer is now
$700,000, and this sl i m 'dill tie ihcreased on
SatUrclay next by the payment, tin the part of
the County of Philadelphia, by its Treasurer, of
Ptiia is the most gratifying, and in all r oints
of view dties exceeding credit to Mr. Ball, our
worthy State Treasurer, who has relaxed no ef
fort to bring about this state of things so honor
able to the Commonwealth,.. It mint be borne
in mind that he has accomplished it in the face
of heavy drafts upon him by the Canal 'Commis
sioners, amounting day after, day, for months to
gether, to over $.1,000 per day& During the
period from the 11th April to July 3d, he met
drafts for the public works atone, to the untisii
slimily large amount of $3OO l lOl 92 , --drafts is
sued at a time when it was known he was strain
ing every nerve to sustain the pledged faith' of
the State, and hurried in by a Locofoco majori
ty of the Board of Canal Commissionets ih a
manner which permitted no other inference than
that of a deliberate attempt to cripple him.—
What they had failed to attend to at the just
time, when a locofoco administration was
in power, they have burthened the present
one with, and every citizen must be thankful
that the bad design has been frustrated. The
honor of the State will be sustained and its ob
ligations redeemed, and in par prnds, which
has not been accomplished by any previous ad
The North American says :—The anticipa
tions which preceding events warranted have
been fully realized, and the army of Oudinot is
at last encamped within the walls of the Eter
nal City. By whatever policy or motive France
may have been governed in this invasion, it
must now soon be discovered; for the object
being gained, there can no longer be secrecy
in developing the alliances with which it is iden
tified, or the purposes of ambition and power
with which it Was instigated.
There is no view in which we have been able
to regard the condUct of the present dynasty is
France, which does not reflect discredit upon
the weak man who, for the moment, rules her
destinies, and dishonor upon the advisers by
whom he is surrounded. Instead of being the
champion of popular rights, France has descen
ded, under Louis Napoleon, to the place of hum
ble friend to the tottering ruinarchies by which
she is surrounded, and may slow be regarded as
the supple tool of the Czar of Russia, whose de
signs are directed to stemming the tide of Re
publican progress in Europe, and checking the
spirit of Revolution so rife in Germany, Hun
gary, and Italy.
The successful invasion of Rorrie must soon
resolve the doutts which haVe long agitated
the public mind, as to the real motive of Louis
Napoleon and his Ministry, in di ecting their
arms against the liberal movement in the Roman
States ; and we are fully prepared for any dis
closure which may convict them of a desire to
sacrifice the professed principles of Liberty
and Equality" under which they rode into pow
er, arid of a purpose to unite with Russia and
Austria, in their selfish design of consolidating
an alliance to' overawe and oppress by brutal
force, the millions who ate novi en'gageri in a
strurgte for national rights.
Wei on this side Of the Atlintic, cannot be
indifferent spectators to the impending issue; and
sympathising with the cause of popular liber
ty, in whatever proper 'Oita it may exhibit
itself in the old world, we wait Witlrarrxiety for
such further tidings as may serve to disclose the
present policy of France towards Italy: The
pains that her rulers have haken to envelope
this policy in mystery and doubt, have excited
earnest suspicion and caused the prmbundest
mortification to those who generously cheered
her own efforts at redemption, when she claim
ed to be actuated by principles of right and jus
Mr. Longstretles Toast
The following toast was sent by lion. Morris
Longstreth to a Locofoco celebration in Phild-
delphia • • , Granti Jurors
, It , lichael Baker, Porter ; AbrahanY Bolinger,
" , The laborer is worthy SI his hire'• , --in ash
John Cummins, Tell; James Cree,.sr.,
—and it is not the fault of the Canal Cotnmii- •'• e";
Dublin; A. Cresswell,_ Went; sinners if the, precept is not carried out in prac-
Brady ; James Dysart, Franklin; olive: Entire,
lice tat the Public Works oT Pennsylvania."
I Shirley; Jacob Fackler, Ilend'ersen; John' B.
The Reading Journal comments upon the Foster, Shirley; Andrew Guyer, Wart iorstuark;
above as follows "No fault of the Canal Coln- Daniel Goodman, Henderson; John B. Galvin,
missioners!" Let us see. Messrs Longstrethsnd Warriorsmark ; Pavid Hawn, Walker; John
Painter Control the appointments on the line of lAtirre, West; Robert sKte•Joadc'kNory.
canal. The Superintendents, SupervisOrs, and ris ; David Mong, John Owens, Wartiorsmerk;
glosses' of big and little grade are of their &nos- , John Read, Henderson ; A. Shore, Cass.; Isaac
ing. The Canal Commissioners have, within i Taylor, Todd ; Samuel Wigton, Franklin:
less than three months, drawn from the State I
Treasury the etormous amount of $360,000 !-.1-
John Anderson, Penn; S. li. Bell, Shirfejl;
which has Seen paid Oyer ta then. underlings, to ThOs. Btirchinell, Henderson; Daniel Bruin
discharge the debts due along the line of the haugh, Hopewell ; B. Beers, Cromwell; Jetties
public works, and especially the claims of the Coulter, Tell; Robert Cunningham, Porter; J.
L. Campbell, Jackson ; A. Dell, Gass ; Wm.
laborers. What has bacon'. of this ttioney?-i-
Edwards, Union; 'Jackson ' Enyeart, Penn;
If the laborers have not received it, (and the Henry Grazier, Warribrsmark ; Charles Green,
Locos say they have not,) where has it gone? West; George Hudson, Clay; Joseph Hegie,
' Whet Messrs. Longstreth and Painter satisfy Tell ; R. D. Heck, Cromwell; Thos. Heron,
r mark • Jacob Herricane Porter Jos:
the public aril the laborers with regard to this
gi a r r ba ii it' r g s h, Tod; David Irons, Ho ' peWell';' ' San,
matter, we shall. be better enabled tei judge how net Jones, Franklin; Adain Lefforif, Porter;
far the excellent precept quoted in' the toast has Benjamin C. Lytle, Penn; SamtefLUtz,Shitley;
been carried alit by Mr. L. amnia associate." . Anion Careen, Cass; John, Litingstan, jr.,
Wm. Moore, West; James McCracen, Brady;
A Ssaious Row.—A,party,of six Irish- Andrew McClure, Porter; T. 0.. O'ebison,
men laborers on the Ruilroisd, Cromwell; David Parsoriii, Tell; B. F. Pltn,
arriorsmaik; John Piper, fod ; Peter Ripple,
went from the road on Saturday last to croinwelt; 11. Rickets, Shirley; M. Stevens,
Shell's Inverts, in East Hanover town- Thos. J. Stewart, Jos. Reed, West; Andrew
.ship in this county,• and after drinking Smith, ; John Simpson, Samuel R. Stevens,
Sipes, Cromwell; James
petty freely, commenced a row with Travis,i euolara;
' s. Walrece,i Mor ' ris ;T.
tl - e landlord, beating him and Isis son Weston - , Warriorenutak; W. B. White, Walker.
most unmercifully, and conaiting other;
.number of the' neighhorti The causes on the CIVIL LIST having
then• gathered together, and after whip- all been continued in consequence of the large
ping the Irishmen to their hearts' ton- i amount of Criminal business, the Jurors tor
tent, arrested five of them, and brought the second week of August Term, as also tho
them to town and lodged them in jell on parties and witnesses in all civil suits, are re-
Sunday morning, where they are now quested not to attend. See Sherifl's notice to
confined.—Pa. Intelligencer. : Jurors, &c., in another column.
ANOTHER FLORIDA WAR !
CHARLESTON, .7!t 104
An extra from the office of the
Republican says:—By the arrival
of the U. S. steamer Omulgee, Capt
•Wileon, we have received intelligence,
via St. Augustine, that the Indians hava
again renewed hostilities.
SAvs:oratt, Saturday Evening, July,
Information has been received in this
city, from Flo rida, .
,rida, stating that the re
mitining Seminoles have become hostile
'and committed noir:ewes depredations
oh Indian River, in South Florida. From
the 1)t information ) we learn that in
the early part Of last week the Indians
made an attack ,on the settlements on
Indian River, in St.
.Lucie county, arid
commenced plundering the houses and
firing on the settlers.
The Indians were in considerable
fininbers, so tolibli so that a defence by
the whites were entirely impossible,
One person, a Mr. Baker Was killed and
his body horribly mutilated:
Major Wm. F. Russell, Deputy Col.
lector at Indian River, was shot in the
arm, and It is feared that his family
have fallen into the hands of the-Indians,
as they have not been heard of since.
A number of other persons, mostly
females, are also missing,
The settlers were obliged to leave
their dwellings and take to the river,
and come up the coast outside.
Some twenty men, women and chit=
dren have arrived at St. Augustine,
who report that others are on their way.
It is reported that despatches have
been forwarded to Washington, stating
the (acts, and likewise that an express
had been sent to Tampa, by the com
manding officer at St. Augustine.
The settlers on the frontier are be
coming generally alarmed, and are mov
ing to the larger settlements for safety.
The inilitary post of Tampa being the
residence of the frontier agent, has
given the Indians an excuse for coming
into the settlements, thereby throwing
them into contract with the whites.
The Indians are now supplied with
arms and ammunition and scattered in
small parties throughout the frontiers,
as they will be, will give serious trouble.
SLAvrt STEArdsn.--What with the ravages of
the cholera, the incursions of Kidnappers, and
the efforts of the slaves themselves assisted by
confederates to escape, slave property at the
South is rapidly becoming of a very precarious
and insecure tenure. Every day's mails bring
us fresh accounts of run a ways, negro stealing.
Sec. The latest is a long account which We
find in the Helena (Ark.) Shic/d,of a system of
slitve stealing which has just come to light in
Monroe county, Ark., and in which several
residents there, who had hitherto borne high
characters, were implicated. Two slaves Vs ho
disappeared last fall were sold by these men, and
the latter shared the profits with them, and then
got them to run away attain.
For the Attend,
Ma. Cr.sair :—I notice in your last, a short
communication in relation to County Commis
, sinner. I was truly pleased with the suggestion;
there is no more deserving or capable men than
' Mr. Veiglitaf ; and shduld our County Conven
tion think it most prudent to select a candidate
avho does not reside in town, none I imagine
would men mote acceptable than him- There
is nevertheless, a very large proportion of the
citizens of our county who believe it greatly to
the advaritage and convenience &f the people
generally to have hoe County Commissioner a
resident in town,--Lthen whenever they come to
town and have business in that office, • they. can
have it attended to without waiting until edurt
week for the Commissioners to come in. To the
people in your town, it makes no difference ;
they are always present when. the Board are in
I session, and can have any tinniness of theirs dis
posed of. It is not so with us in thecountry.
If the County Convention adopt this sugges
tion, I would earnestly recommend to their con
sideration JOHN FLENNER of your town.--..
He is honest, capable, and faithful, and would
be efficient ; and withal ha in a sterling whip',
BIG LICK Woons, July Ltatli, 1811.
Arrival of the SteatunhipCaledonia:
SEVEN DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE
SUROENDEk OF ROME
The steamship Caledonia arrived at
Halifax, N. S., on Tnursday bringing
news from Europe seven days later.
The Caledonia has 45 passengers for
Boston, exclusive of 18 of the *2 survi
vors of the ill-fated barque Charlei
Bartlett, of Plymouth, Mass., Wm. Bart+
lett, master, which on ti ednesdny, the
24th ult., nt about 3i o'clock P.M., wheri
700 miles westward of Cape Clear, was
run down by the steamer Europa, and
sunk in three minutes, with 134 of the
passengers iind crew.
The catastrophe occurred during a
dense fog s and although the boats of the
Europa were instantly lowered, and ev
ery possible assistance rendered, only
A. 2 out of the 176 souls were saved.—
The captain, second mate and ten of the
cretV were among the survivors. Tlid
Europa is acquitted of all blame, not
only by the survivors, but by the unani
mous voice of the British press and the
A subeription of £352 wns promptly
raised by the passengers of the Europa *
to Which the proprietors have added
£2O. They likewise offered to carry
the whole of the survivors from Beston
to New York free of all expense. The
Charles Bartlett was bound from London
to New York with emigrants, and had
on board 4.50 tons of Merchandise, con
sisting chiefly of coal and chalk.
B. B. Forbes, Esq., a passeneer in the
Europa, behaved with surprising gal
lantry upon the occasion, and has been
presented with the gold Medal of the
Liverpool Shipwreck and Hulhithe So
The Europa sustained no material dam
age by the collision.
On the 30th ult., the constituent As
sembly of Rome, ending that further
resistance to the French arms would ho
in vain, ceased hostilities, and virtually
surrendered the Eternal eLty to the
. . _ . .
On thelsth inst., an official notifica
tion was made to the French Assembly,
that in consequence of the arrangeinent
entered into between Gen Oudinot anti
the Roman Triumvirate, the gates had
been thrown open to the French troops,
who were adopting measures for the
immediate occupatiOn of Rome, which
would take place with perfect quietness
A correspondent, writing from Paris,
says, just as the Bourse was closing . it
was stated positively that the Govern
ment, had receiv'd a telegraphic dispatch
announcing the entry of the French army
into Rome on the 2d, and that they were
teceiVed with acclamation by the people.
This communication produced a great
sensation in the chamber.
The divisions of Garibaldi have been
conducted to Cevita Vecchia, where they
would lay down their arms.
Two divisions of the army would be
lodged and maintained by the Roman
V Just previous to the reception of the
decisive news from Rome, Gen. Belleau
left Paris to take command of the army
. Genircd Oudinot was o-dered home in
Arrangements were also promptly
made to increase the army in Italy to
Immediately upon the reception of the
news of the surrender of Rome to Geo.
Oudinot, a telegraphic despatch was
sent to Marseilles, desiring Gen. Be
dean to Wait there for fresh instructions
Word proceeding to Rome.
According to reports in the Diploma
tic circles of Paris on Thursday, Gen.
Bedeau is to take the place of M. d'Har-
Court, Ambassador, and is also charged
with a mission to Marshal Radetsky to
negotiate all Militory matters respecting
the occupation of Italy. It appears cer
tain that Gen. Lamorieiere goes to St,
Petersburg as Ambassador, and that he
is to protest against the Emperor taking
any part in the affairs of Italy.
The army for the Alps has been dis-
Several slcirmishes have taken place
between the Huitarians and Austrians'
near Raab. The lass upon either side
One Week Later from Europe
ARRIVAL UP TILE E!JIIOPA.
Progress of the Struggles for Freedom
The Philadelphia papers of Thursday contain
lurthet foreign intelligence, brought by the
steamer Europ'a, We extract the most impor-
The cholera id on the increase in London.
The growing crops in England and Ireland'
ere !epresented as very promising. The Pota
to disease has almost disappeared in Ireland.
The most intense suffering still prevails in ill.
fated Ireland. The growing crops are looked
forward to with great anxiety by the starving
On Thursday there was a rumor in Paris of a'
difference in the Cabinet on the affairs of Rome;
and it is now said that Wilton Tiarrot, Minister
of Justice, and M. Dufaure, Minister of the In
terior, will retire.
A doubt was expressed whether' England had
previously remonstrated with France on the sub-'
ject of Rome. .
The Legitimist and Jesuit Journals are set
ting upd cry for the absolute and unconditional'
restoration of the Pope ; but the cotrespOndene
of the Times says upon relibble informntiOn,
that no such folly is intended by the French'
The difficulties which continue fo bent