Newspaper Page Text
.rlirni. disavow, or are silent
u th-Wamo. I'rovi- There is no unity of
tl" lb tali- p"iu"r- ,"l;us' thew
Bch divinity of oi.tn.on a. .
t- conv,nU,u. what
"J' Whi- f Hamilton county, Ohio, held
P-rW, That Uif '' Mease. '"ff1:
.itioi of!'"' " m J!iore anJ a ill
(loiJ!ul"uMthe correlative oblig.
1 t9gU i.rA. ur sister Slates, in.po.H-J upon u
tt ".i"io-. either i. letter or I. spirit,
fcy ta tlie.n i ndor nd 10 1".
e &Vo- Huvcry into Territory
vhW lierJVr be acquired is not w ithiu
IjSplioM. 'd C'n"Wt '""'nt 10
T C9,i .jcirfd the nieetiug, and
f .qaiitiou of territory and the
' a of tu uucstiou of Mavery, either by
sJhua a ! on or th abolilioa-
hb. ether," "'' a,'f or Ji"S ,0 ll" Cii,,'
bfOBicie.ih Wilmot Proviso. Wo have
V report, not eve., a eyuopsis, of hi
H won.ier at thiii. The Chronicle
' Mr Cor'in t Lave Mid of the Wli-
JvYsticr forllirn.. they defeated Mr. Clay's
CrL. .Ud tl. brouCht upon the country the
( rfU printed would fo low in
JtWraiscf Ui. defeat. 1 hey proteased to lie
DOeJ to the .quw.tiou of Texas, but pur
( oZ th. vrrv courie that secured its aah.ii.ion
l il in red. he Mid. their nr-
.eraac. ot utv i regard to their course .u
that election, but. al'. " 'Kd their
eoarse touchinf the Wilmot Proviso. That
niesMir. he .d. never can pas the renate. Iy
the .dn.i-.-n of T'- the Stato. oppowd to
tint rrovio. hd majority iu tne N-nate.
How then. agitate tiie UtioD ! The
Abolitioai. he voted ayaiut Mr. Clay,
fcrraitt he tlarrkoUlrr. and what the
iMult' Whv, more Uve territory was au-
i . '-....nfli iu extent to make fAree
7curt 1,01 riJiiulou for nuch
. i xluiul the retrk-tiou of niaverv.
eivaiam .v .
T.i.:- .( niv iit iiiiit lliev i.rate a rreut
itul about tiie unenug of the poor elave. and
. l.. .K-.r '. -vKivl. iriiDiiIilir. iiud ret-Lleri
In, P i. - - - --i
iurr.h m'ie Ins ro million infinitely wore;
tad. ia -il .roii!'iii:v.ent;iiled u;oii the couutry
prrjirtuiil f!ver !
T!ie Win of Host on a'0- '-st week.
trn reo.uioii ner offered by (.'ii
ji. !.. ! e eoiiy the followiug:
Rttolrftl. Tlut war of aire!Ou, couue.tt
sj riUrv. i a ii:tiin:il rriine of uuueition
jie iTitfitv, !iii h all food citizen should
rve. b anVeain; exerti.ins, to prevent mid ar-
firt,HT't. Tli at U('!i a war iKM-otuen douhly
i.jtrl'u!. n il the iust of eomiuest if. intiaimd
,ri st:!!:u!jIeo i'V the a-o.iou to extend slavery
sv: tu :ren;tiieu tiie n'lave ower.
R.t urt'l. I'l.dl tiie trieut war wilii Me&iro
, un:o:ii:t':tiL.iia! in it origin. uujut in it
rirjt-r. ma i!etetah!e iu it object; and thnt
:; regard for the ( otn-litution which hu
M.n .Mi-a-'e. l.ir the I'niou which in einiau-
j, f.,r t i.e livfsn f iuiiocent men nuv vain-
;v m' r,;'. f.r the priucipic of justice now
tntuuiv i" avd. and for the Hue houor of tiie
'jt:i'.'v :' tarnished, hould animate us to
,. ;io-e I'di uucom;iriiuisiu; earuetneto. the
u:Vj't af of national treasure, lor purpose
ii ir-!On. and to ca!l for the withdrawal of
mt tr ;. itluu the a kuwedi-d limits of I lie
( mti-i; :ut .
Rrf.'.rrJ. That we are nnchaueablv opposed
i.- t:i i:iu?vi'.iou of any t-rritory to this I'nion,
ta-r ex .. , hv con.) io-t, or indirectly, as a
a . :n-:i1 f t.ie e;etses of the war; btltifad
u.'u aai t rri'ory be t'orced upou us, or be ac
. u.r.: tiv lan.liax-, or in any other way, then
.til. lifiuaui: tiiat there shall be ueither slave
i jor lavoi iiiiary servitude therein, otherwise
::,ju for ti.r jiuiiulnni-nt of criuie.
tvr u' hite, th. resolutions wrre laid on the
'.1 J c
lh.ix r.it:c inivt.n; at ilraiiford. Ta , was
i L .a-i erk. it nistaiued the preseut Admia-'-.ti.in.
TlieWiimot Proviso n dee!r-d to
' -Hwali i!. 'j Ini:
rirtuirtj. Tiiat the afety of our
ii'i!aiiu, tiie hope of freedom, our om n and
-i- eiUbiry': honor, d-maud an inflexible ad
iive t tiie priuri de of the Wilmot Pro-
K i jTi-i; o:itleiit of the at. Intelligencer
rairu.; tii- postpone me nt of the Whig
N:.i,iaJ (uuveiitioa until July lili.!!". He
l..r tri- nils of Mr. Ci.i be quiet. "The
'in fir hi iioniiaation it mitt ff." If they
it. !:. cuuutry, iu iue saon, will rally
feu: t;.e ( AsliUud, independent of
(iiiy lii'..;inaii.i an Hupirdani convention.
1 :. I.i':"ty Parly is more united, apparently,
'lull -v- ,j a active au 1 more eiiorgetio.
its irmiiry m.-etia; resolve, u tunimously,
1 Ur tii Wilmot Proviso.
2 Ajaiast aery "iu every constitutional
f 'r vt actum."
A (crrjnjiio-iit sends us the following coru-inanirjiio-j:
lUaaMT(.aUMa of hr Jbrrtf Parly.
Tii moviii.nti of the l.iltprty Party are
:trotia; do (Cree of attention at
ir-ot. .Mr. ( alhnun, ia bis speech on his
wsra Uin- from Wasliiuvton lit the close
ll" 'a"t s ssioii. deticrilw.! in strong terras
,u tr.,it, uuiubera and ibcreasinv pow
'f. 1! rtmr of action and inflexibility
f pur,.o-. i,jre re ei.tly a circular has Imscu
K furh t,y numUr of tiie leacing men of
X'HU Uruiiaa. declaring the necessity of vigo
f'u atiiii iiiinmiiatr ineasnres of opposition to
1, "ir,,on,f"" l-'ierty Partv, and proposing
"U!i.wtniieutof a paper at Washiurton to
Mtrt t:,- injure of the National Kra, the
-!iti-,iv.ryorrti, t the aeat of t.overunient.
l.n,10f the Perpeturtlists. thus maiiifest--':'
tin the Liberty P.rtr is doing au ef.
; "M rori. and i!s organiution, force, and
Ma uf a. t,on ni.oul i he thoroughly understood
fr"-n;s -'!! the enemies of Kinan-
t LoiO a National Convention for the pur
yZ" '7'""""; adidatea for the Presi
I ''r-'idency of the I nitwl SUtes,
m New York, on the -.Mill day of
'air. n..t t-.- ... ... . . . '
to - r tniim wen ol tne ulea ol
th,", i ,nuUoa 0V", anti-slavery men of
r-u! '"inrj. j lie. assemlilage ol rcp
r','n?" """"laverv movement from
-a, ',.1 t'" Uu'1' to cu"'re views, to Irelu
""Otberlvinutii-. - . . a.- . '
vi' iwuiitg.iiri, uuu vooe-
,'ut, aetiou. must have a good influence
j,l"'us. of freedom K.A ... ......
firu. : . unuiii, win , iu mar
.."ry , .D0!''iatinZ randidatea 'for the
t ca fi residency. It is too soon
fUua l'i?'"1' Wrttlt Keiituckv, Ma-
'Uw i "i;iau an otner.ouinern
t ,'. '" 1 J tl'r "'"venieut for Emancipation
, ""J.alUejJ, f0,., ., i . ,'. ., .
' OlVenli 1 ' irpiwuiisail llllS
i!so.,iin' fronds ofKmancipation in
North ',C,ll?uJ meet their brethren in the
f tiie ' ,rTrf iral of Northern luiaconceptiou
tin. me.; ""nu "nl l"racter will be, by
.a. !;C07er,r1- White the men of the
f cf f "'"wolves the practical work.
f "Iliee lUHtltutiou.. nn.(r..-J !..!
.r 1 fiTd iu UiT Prpoc 10 deliver
U 0eaulir.il i ...j r' ..
t.r,. 'u iroin uie ungiiuiij
i:iiuLf.-l'',.''0"11 honest men. who believe
a';, 'ml,r"-caUe or unwise, to be
thiri. .... ,w meitiselves the arruments hv
"s-U ,v' IT "'einselves the arguments I
xZ- T Mi,,fi'd; nd "hat
"f tin. overthrow of slavery.
Lier,.. 7 -""uioerea then, that the X
. that the National
natLM-i" m'H "t HolTslo. on the
if tkere ' ' ' u1 f South
lnTlC.' ct oul hrtter ia the Ni
T '"'gencerto wy, that, while ia M
" JT rK:K-a
W UeoPP"i he annexation of
r rtr h'v" lh' hUtory of that meav
jeade, m m Lea, in mi(1 u
i.iu.rrUwd reo!tion. a we .hall con-
ti. . , ' ,rom iime tin,i are aimnlr dot.
Ut - ' 'TenU, M OCeuT' 10 kt hta k"
l"oa. W, ,re ,h particular
givlu j this caution, because we learn from our
correspondence, that iu niauy j. others
views, ami opinion are declared to be ours, and
siezed hold of to prejudice the people against
oar paper. Adopt this rule, and no journal
could escape, tie just, opponent, and especially
toward these, who, unlike you, are ( swim
ming. ia yet, upon a full, flowing tl Je of pub
t"ap Mount is destroyed. Thia waa done
last April, at the suggestion of the Captain of
II. IS. Majesty s ship, favorite. It was a neat
for slave-trader. The property destroyed U e
tiroated at between $5,tMMt and $10,0(H.
The Conference Seminary has been closed for
some weeka. It wa to be re-opeuej June 1st,
under favorable auspices. Ilerr J. It. tiripon is
to net an principal.
The missionaries, that were sick, were gener
ally getting better. Mr. Williams reinaius the
same. Mr. Heuliam it feeble; Mrs. 11. in good
health. Mr. Matthew is lame. The rest are
in usual health.
There had been a skirmish at Tinilra. The
Chief of the Tiinbo tribe, w ith a body guard,
'id May, endeavored to make prisoner a man of
the 1 islinien tribe. A seizure and a rescue fol
lowed. I'rom blows, the parties tiroceeded to
fire-prill. , and the rishmeu were overpowered.
They retreated from factory to factory and
took refuge at last in their canoes.
The Tiillbos plundered the factories, and then
bur ue J them. Hut au English man-of-war
came in, pursued the conquerors, destroyed their
tow .is, tcv.
Tue superintendent ud the secular agent of
the Liberia mission are to return to the States per
Kcv. James Kdeii. aged Ci, missionary of the
Presbyterian board, died June 1.
The Liberia Herald criticizes a work of lr
KsTrs on slavery, as follows:
I.tTt: and Ktic IVaucxTios. lr. .Matthew
Ili-s t.f Mississippi, bus recently published a
book, entiLed ".4 Jrjraet f Nrgru S7icer; u$
U tiittt in the I nitt'd Siitn."
Perhaps the author would do well to forward
few copies to tiie leading men in Liberia, for
gratuitous distribution, as they may thereby be
iuduitd to return tu their former masters, and
enjoy all the peculiar pririlrrt and immunUif$
of tlii Comes! ic relation he advocates! Jnae 'J
tiov. Kobists apKiuted July Ptli iu a day of
Thanl.sgiviag. His provlaniHtioii is well writ
ten. M isMnnary iiifonnt-.tiou favorable.
Tin above is gathered from "Africa)" Lumi
nary," published at Monrovia, for the Methodist
Church. Hates, April It. May l.. Ji n. l.
ui frieiics in Iow a don't kuow Where to tiild
a sjit.ble location for t.'ie seat of government.
The coiiuui.srtiouers appointed for this purpose,
bael --en lookiugout for one these three mouth.
If l!t v couid agrrt! Out that's the ditnculty.
Wbv uoi stL-ct three places til- re are throe
nd then et the
wh i h the- v i
Mrmo'.r l te AlmiHttratia of M'saiinjoa
unit juitn jiuMi-no irvmiRt pu)ifr$ te
. ... .. .. J
n.iia v.h.tt, jser rrtnrif iff the Trevturf
II f C.i:oit..r. t;iss. roU Nrw Vow.
i'rinlt'l far lAe susseriseis, liti.
Thi is a valuable contribution to the hi-tory
of the I'niled States: it is au account of th
Federal Administration of our country, w ritl. il
by one inheriting Federal feeliugs aud prejudi
ces, mid prej.ured from the papers of a IV.Ier. 1
Secretary of the Treasury. Nu out cau under
stand oar Past, or s;eoiilate intelligently npou
our Future, without knowing what was em
bodied in whit we call Federalism, and seeing
clearly how much of that spirit jet survives,
and where il is to be found. Federalism was
the spir.t of Centralization, of ctiicient (lovern
ment, of auti-auarchy. It was, and i, the con
servative power of oor (iovernmeut, without
which it woulJ never have originated, and could
not now exist. I'ntil Hamilton's schemes were
brought forward, Federalism and anti-Federal-isiu,
meant simply friendship for the Constitu
tion, and enmity to it. At this day, after so long
enjoyinp the bliwsings which date from the adop
tioii of ftiat Constitution, shall we turn round,
aud lire terms of opprobium toward the party .
and III' principles which fave lis that great In
strummt! It is worth noting how Kentucky
has groa n iu adherence to the true Federalist
faith: i l the Convention of Virginia, held in
out of fourteen rpreseutatives from the
district of Kentucky, eleven voted ogaintt the
existing ConsUlution of the United States;
against I'cijera'iisiii: and t-u years later, upon
the pas-iajje of the Alien and Sedition laws, Ken-
ucky, by the unbroken voice of her Senate, the
nearly unanimous vote of her Representativesj
and the approval of her tlovernor, gave herself
to the cause of nullification, of anti-Federalism.
Now all is chtniged. Whigs and Democrats
alike swear allegiance to our ltond of I'nion, aud
disclaim the modern nullification of Calhoun'
But Federalism means something beside alle
giance to the Constitution, it mean ait adhe
rence to those measure which from li'-' to
Illi), were ijeenied, by the party iu power, the
framer of the Constitution, necessary to the
continuance of that Instrument; adherence to
the I'uudiag system, the Bank, Tariff", and oth
er measures of taat day. This Federalism is
dead, for it was not the essential thing; it was
a mere accident, result, circumstance; the es-
nce was, throughout, adherence to hose meas
ures which would preserve the Central (Jovern-
meut against the jealousies of the State flov-
ernuients: the Constitution against nullification.
In this, the true meaning of Federalism, when
applied to the faith of Jay, Marshall, Hamiltou.
Wolcott, Pickering, and Cabot, who i now not
of that faith? A littlo band of slave-hol lers in
South Carolina. Now, these memoir of Wol
cott help ii to uu hrstand Federalism in it true,
broad sense, the sense which was in the mind of
Madison when he helped to write the papers of the
"Federalist ;"' and alto the small, accidental
Federalism which stood by Hamiltou, and elect
ed Adams, and gave a venom to the politics of
the time which is not yt pone from the national
llood; and therefore we ay these memoirs are
exceedingly valuable as maieriais lowira mr
history of the I'nitci States. The letters
of the Wolcott's. father, son, aud brother,
(the ou being lie subject of the memoir;)
-thone of the t.oodriches, of Trumbull,
Cabot, An-es, Tracy, McIIenry, and many oth
ers lotus iuto the household, to the fireside,
and dinner table of Federalism, aud we see its
honeaty, and its violence, it faith aud its unfair
ness, its devotion to the Constitution, and its ha
tred of Tom. Jefl"e.reon, its home quarrels be
tween Hamilton and Adam, its genuine Saxon
obstiuacy, conservation, and love of right
with sinffulardistiiic.tucsN. And with the rest,
j .shown tUe real want ol laiiu which i i4
ism had in the masse; till mingling of old
. r ... . . t. T." I I
English aristocratic feeling with the new-born
Democracy of the Revolution and there i
also shown the cause of this want of faith.
Had Jay and hi fellow lived now, they would
have beeu as much in the lead a they were in
their own day; their doubts and fear were not
of the eosence, but of the accident of federal
ism; truer aoul, purer heart, nobler mind
were never encased in clay. However widely
we may differ from them, however prejudiced
we may think them, however we may eniile at
the occasional extravagance of Mr. Gibb,, or
any other of their warm defender, let n aetrer
forget that none atood cloeer U the heart of
Washington than the great Federal loader.
The history of proceedings, after the two bat
tles, near the city of Mexico, miy be lateI a
. On the 20th August, Gen. Scott received
Uit from the British consul, and a member of
L ll .... .
me isr.tiah legation, and the next day addressed
Santa Anua the following note:
HrAIMM-ABTKB Abmt U. S. A mm a,
Coyoncan, August 21,1 K47.
T Mi EtctlUTf the Pretident mnd Crnrrel-iu-LM'j
of the Jiepullie of Mexico:
ir Too much blood ha already been shed
in this unuatural war between tho two great re
public of this contineut. It is time that the
differences between them shouhl he. mnieuhli-
and honorably settled, and it i known to your
, cr."?.nry !h1 ' co,,,n'ioner on the part of
.iic uiieu .-ute. clothed with full powers to
that end. is with this army. To enable the two
republic to enter on negotiation. I am willing
to sign, on reasonable term, a abort armistice.
1 shall wait with impatience nut il to-morrow
morning fora direct answer to this communica
tion; but shall in t.'io meant hue seize and occu
py such positions outside of the capital a I may
deem tieoes.iry to the shelter and comfort of this
1 have the houor to remain, H ith high consid
eration aud respec t, j oUr Excellency's most obe
dient servant, WINFlKI.lt SCOTT.
To thi the Minister of War replied the name
duy among other things, that
It is certainly lamentable, that in consequence
of the iJUregard of the right of the Mexican
ilrpublic, the shedding of blood has become in
evitable between the first republic of tho Amer
ican continent; and your Excellency, with
treat propriety, qualities this war with a uuna
turd, as well on account of its origin as the
antecedents of two people identified by their
relations and their interests. The proposition
cfan armistice to terminate this scandal has
beoil received with pleasure by his Kxcellency
the President, commauder-itl-chief, as it will
entbl-? the propositions to lie entertained which
the commissioner of the President of the United
Sullen may make for the honorable termination
of the war.
He accepts the proposition for au armistice,
His Kxcellency also iustructs me to commu
nicate his satisfaction that the army of the I'.
Slates should occupy convenient and fitting
quarters, tiustinga;id hoping that they will be
out of rea. h of the tire of Die Mexican fortifi
cations. The result was, that the followinj armistice
wa agreed upon, aud signed on the itd:
Krom 'lie I'nion.
I au sra I U flic i i U
THK TKk.MS OK THK AKM1STICK.
The undersigned appointed respectively the
three firt by Major Ceneral Wintield Scott.
coiiiuiauder-iu-chief of the armies of the I'uited
Stales; aud the two last by his Excellency, lon
Antonio lajpez de Santa Anna, President of the
Mexican It-public, and commander-in-chief of
its armies, met with full power, w.'iich were
duly verified in the village of Tacuhaya, on the
.Md day of August, 1M7, to enter into an ar
mistice, for the purpose of giving the Mexican
government an opportunity of receiving propo
sitions for peace from thecomuiissioucr appoint
ed by the President of the I'niled States, aud
now with the American army; when the follow
ing articles u.:re agreed upon:
Art. I. Hostilities shall instantly and alfso
lulely cease between the armies of the I'niled
Slates of America and tho I'niled .Mexican
Stales W itluu thirty leagues of the capital of
the U.Uer Sua-n, to allow lima to the commis
sioners appointed by the I'niled States and the
commissioners to Ife appoint i by the Mevicnll
Republic, to negotiate.
This armistice shall continue, as long as
the co.timiviitiufas of the two goveri uts may
be engaged on ticgotintiou. or until the coni
iiiuiider of e.:.!,;T of the said armies tdiall give
formal notice to the other of the cessation of the
.irmiitice. and for forty-eight hours af'er such
'I. In the mean time, neither army shall,
within thirty league of the City of Mexico,
coiiuiiciice any new fortification, or military
work of otT.acc or defence, or do au thing to
enlarge or streugtheu any existing work, or
fortification o' that character, within the said
I. Neithor army shall he reinforced within
Ihe same. Aiiy reinforcements iu troops or mu
nitions of war, other than subsistence now ap
proaching either army, shall be stopped at the
distune of twenty-eight league from the city
5. Neither army, nor auy detachment from
it, shall advance beyond the line it at present oc
cupies. Neither army, nor auy detachment, or
individual of either, shall pass the neutral lim
it established by the last article, except un
der flag of truce, bearing the correspondence
betweeu the laro armies, or on tho business
uthnnxed by the next article; and individtl
' of either army who may chance to strag
I ele within tin neutml limits. t o Hi.
opposite party, be kindly warned oil' or sent
back tu their own armies under flairs of truce.
1 he Amencau army shall not bv violence
obstruct the passage, from the open country into
the city of Mexico, of the ordinary supplies of
food necessary to the consumption of it inhabi
tants or the Mexican Army within the city; nor
shall the Mexiciri authorities, civil or military,
do uny art to obstruct the passage of supplies
from the city, or the country needed by the
f. All American prisoners of war remaning
in the blinds of the Mexicau army, and not
heretofore exchanged, shall immediately, or as
soon a practicable, be restored to the American
army against a like number, having regard to
rank, of Mexican pusoners captured by the
.i. AM American citizens who were estab
lished in the city of Mexico prior to the existing
war, Mid who have siuce been expelled from that
city, sin. I be allowed lo return to their respec
tive t. usiness or families therein, without delay
10. The lfcttr to e nable the belligerent ar
mies to eiecute these articles, and to favor the
great object of peace, it is further agreed be
tween the parties that' any courier with dis
patches that either nriny shall desire to send
along the line from t ie city of Mexico or it
vicinity, to and from Vera Cruz, shall receive a
snfe-foud net from the commander of the oppo
II. The Administration of justice bet ween
Mexicans, according to the general aud State
coiilitiii.iiiii uu I laws, by the local authorities
of the lown and places occupied by the Ameri
can furce, shall not be obstructed in any mau-
I '2. !'rsoiiH and property shall be respected
in the towns a id places occupied hv the Ameri
can force. ,'otsoii shall lie molestod iu the
exercise of hi profession; iior shall the service
of any one be required w.thout his consent. In
all case hre services are voluntarily render
ed, a just price shall be paid, and trade remain
1.1. Those wounded prisoners w ho may d'-
sire to remove to some more convenient place for
the nuriKi.e of being curec of their wounds,
shall beuliowec to do so without molcHtatiou,
they still remaining prisoner!.
1 J. 1 hose .Mexicau medical omccrs wuo may
wish to attend the wouuded, ihall have the priv
ilege ef doiugso, if their service be required.
15. For the more perfect execution of this
agreenirut. two commissioners shall lie appoint
ed, ono by each party, who in case of disagree-
n lent shall appoint a third.
lb. l ui convention shall nave no force or
effect luless approved by their excellencies the
commander respectively of the two armies
within twenty-four hours, reckoning from the
sixth hoi'r of tin 'J'M day of August, 117.
Maj. Cen. V. S. A.
--r Hvt. Brig. Cen. V. S. A.
FK AN KLIN PIERCE,
llrig.Cen. V. S. A.
ICNACIO DE MORA Y VILLAMIL,
A true? copy of the original,
C. W. LAY. U. S. A.,
Mil. Sec. to the Cenertd-in-Chief.
Hr.An Qi'abtsb or thc Abut U.S.,
Tacubava, August 23, 117.
Considered, approved and ratified, with the
nderelaudimir that the word "$plie$"
as used the second time, without qualification
in the second article of this military convention
American copy shall be taken to mean (as
in both tho British and American armies) arms,
munition, clothing, equipment, subsistence
(for men.) forage, inoneyt and in general an uie
wants of an army. That word "supplies" in
the Mexican copy is erroneously translated "vi
vere instead of recursos."
Oenond-ln-chief of the U. S. A.
Ratified, suppressing the 9lh article, and ca
ptaining the 4th, to the effect that the temporary
peace of this armistice shall be observed in the
capital and twenty-oight leagues around it; and
agreeing that the word vopliea shall be tranala
ted reeorooo; auU tiiat it comprehend every
thing which the army have need, excepf arms
ANTONIO I.OPKZ DE SANTA ANNA.
Hr.ADQi'ABTEB Abmv U. S. op Am:kkm.
Tacuhaya, August 23, 147.
I accept and ratify the foregoing qualification
added bv the President C pueial of the Mexican
Republic. WIN FIELD SCOTT.
A true copy of the original.
O. W. LAY, I'. S. A..
Military Secretary to the Oeneml-in-chU-t
HcAifurxBTKBs Annr IT. S. or Auai a.
Tacuhaya, August 'S.l, 117.
To Hi Excellency the I'rtiultnt and Gtuerol-in-ekief
of the Mexican Kepmhlie:
Sir, Under a flag of truce ! send Lieutenant
Semmes, of the United State Navy, who will
have Ihe honor to exchange with such ollicer a
may be appointed for the purpote, the ratifica
tion of the military convention that was signed
yesterday by commissioners frota the American
and Mexican armies.
I particularly invite the atteutiou of your ox
ceMcncy to the termt of my ratification, and
have the honor to remain, with high considera
tion and respect, your excellency's most obedi
ent servant, W INFIELD SCOTT,
Ceuernl-iu-chief of the l S. Army.
National Palacic or Mrvico,
August 23, 117. (
I have the note of your excellency of this
date, iu which you are pleased to say that Lieut.
Semuiea, of the Navy of the lr. Slates, will ex
change with another officer named for that pur
pose, the ratification of the military convention
which was signed yesterday by commissioner
of the Mexican and American armies, and calls
particular attention to tho term of the ratifica
tion. The most excellent President orders the un
dersigued to say to your excellency, as he has
the honor to do, that h orders its ratification
within the lime agreed in the armii tire; and he
is also charged to direct the attention of your
excellency to the terms of the ratiiirutiou bv his
excellency the Presideut.
I have the honor to lw, &c,
LINO JOSE ALCOKTA.
Minister of State, and of War and Marine.
To his excellency the t.eneral-iu-chief of the
I'nited State of America.
The commissioners, on the part of Mexico,
Soa. Conto, laiwyer,
treneral Mobav Villa mi.,
Soa. Atsislaii, latwyer.
Sua. Abruvu, Secretary, ( formerly Secre
tary of legation in the I'nited Slates.)
MrTaisT is Commissioner for the I'nited
What the peace-prospect is, we cannot say.
Mr. Kendall thinks they are brighter, and as
signs trie following reasons us likely to sway
I. Santa A una is for peace.
'2. The English Interests favor it.
.1. American Cold, of which Santa Anna and
somecf his friends are very fond.
Aud on our side two influences will go far, he
says, to l.riiijr alio nt a peace, if it ran Ik? se
cured. 1. Ceil. Si iut, pampered and bound down by
Covernment. desires it liecaiisc he wauts peace,
aud liecause he believes bis countrymen are
. Mr. Trist covets the ilistinctiou which a
settlement of the the war would give him. Mr.
Upporcdto the, influence, is a i roud
cowardly set of Mexican military demagogues
a Ui.d of leeches who have lost all cast but '
still retain a .,-eie- ..f .1.- i !
and then there is the "real body of the iicoih
1 " ."" .....-
themselves who know what they want, but who
are hood-winked and led by the demagogues.
Santa Alma has no frieuds; but he his power,
aud that suits him just as well perfects better.
We subjoin the Manifesto of
aula Anua, is-
sued on the "J W of August, giving a
view of the defeat before the city: i
Translated for the I'nion from the second and
corrected edition published i.i the " Diano." j
iVanirs of the Pretident ed interim if the A'e
public omd ffenerol-in-ehirf of the Army of the
u critical aud solemn occasions it is the duty
ou the part of him who presides over the Ke
public, to give publicity to events; and I dis
charge this duty with pleasure, hocaue frank
ness has at all times been the characteristic of
my administration. The occurrences of the
l'.'th and 20th are too well known, for they were
unfortunate, but it is proper for me to review
them, iu order that they may not tie misrepre
sented, as well from a spirit of detraction and
malevolence, as from errors resulting from a
want of analysis in subjects of grave aud tran
The nation has witnessed the great, tin extra
ordinary effort, with which, during the space of
three months, I have labored for the defence of
tae Capital which wa about to be surrendered,
defenceless, to the enemy. I have organized,
armed and equipped an army of more thin 20,
000 men; I have collected an immense mutrriril
for this army; I have fortified various lines in
order to keep at a distance fro n Mexico the rav
ages of war; I have created resources in the
midst of the state of abandonment in which the !
government was left; and no fatigue, no labor
have I omitted, in order that my country might
present herself with dignity and firmness in the
struggle to which she has been so unjustly pro
voked. In war, nn accident a circumstance appa
rently the most insignificant may frustrate the
most skillfully devised combinations. A glance
at the defences which I caused to be construct
ed around the city, is sufficient to discover the
plan which I had proposed to myself. 1 he
troops which I had advanced, by one of the
flanks, supported by other posted en echelon,
were to have made a concerted retrograde move
ment, which I commanded at the projicr mo
ment. A iteneral, who commanded a strong
division of 5,000 men and 24 pieces of artillery,
whoso headquarters were at t ie town of an
Angel, was ordered by me on the llh, at 11
o'clock in the morning, to fall hack on the vil
lage of Coyaocan in order to effect the concen
tration of forces, in consequence of a demon
stration already inado by the enemy, and for
the purpose of exactly carrying out my plan ol
operations. But this general, forgetting that
there cannot be two commanders in the held of
battle, and that the execution of a plan will not
admit of comments which anuttl or retard it,
suffered himself to object to the orders which
lie had received; and obedience and discipline,
so indispensable in military movements, having
lieen banished front among us, thus rendering it
necessary, in order to avoid greater and immi
nent evils, to tolerate what it would be absurd to
approve of, I suffered him in spite of invsclf to
persevere in his purpose, and charge himself
with the whole responsibility of the consequen
ces. 1 hey were no less disastrous lii'iu tnev nail
been obvious. He advanced mot proprn of
hi own accordj more than a league to cho-jso a
position from which to meet the enemy, with
out acmiaintiii'' me either of his movement or
his intentions. Hi refusal to obey the order
scut him, was the first notice 1 had of his temer
ity; and soon afterwatds the report of cannon
nabled me to ascertain the position be had ta
ken, and apprised me that uu action had com
menced. Although weighed down with the
presentiment of what was to follow, I immedi
ately placed myself at the head of a splendid
brigade of four thousand men and five pieces of
artillery. I arrived at the moment when the
ei.emy had cut off the rear of the position of the
ill-fated general by a considerable force whose
operations I was then hardly able to check, for
t was now nearly night.
But I observed, with the greatest grief, that the
position in question, was isolated that a large
ravine intervened, aud a neighboring wood was
occupied by the enemy; the troops under my im
mediate command could not advance by the on
ly road which existed, without being exposed to
th) same fate as the others; and a single batl ry,
which arrived late, wa my only means of at
talk. The firing having ceased, our brigade
took up their quarters in the towu of San An red ;
for the rain fell in torrent, aud to keep the
troops in the field would have been equivalent to
their being routed.
Previous to this, I ordered that my aid-decamp,
Col. Ramiro, should, taking as a guide, the
deputy, Don Jose Marts del Kio, who was ac
quainted with the ground, proceed to the head
of the terrible raviue iu front of us, and along
the skirt of a distant hill, and, makiug all haste
to the camp of the general referred to, order him
to retire that night, without fail, with his infan
try and cavalry, to San Angel, by the only road
that was left him, first spiking his cannon, if it
wan already impossible to save them. This my
aid accomplished, and communicated my order
between 10 and 11 at night; bat instead of punc
tually obeying the order, the general hardly suf-
fered my aid to apeak, interrupting bun by say
ing that what be wauled wa 0.000 men aad mil
nit ions, and sent biiu off, after giving biui two
official letter, which he had aigned and aealed;
one of theni containing a report of the action of
the eveniug, in which Le stated that he had beat
en the enemy and put him to a shameful flight,
and that he had, in consequence, granted promo
tions to the gnerals, field-officers, aad others.
The following day, at dawn, 1 repaired again
to the same field, reinforced by a brigade which
I had ordered lo be brought from Ihe capital,
and determined to effect the passage at any coat;
but soon a I began to more, the enemy made
his attack, which lasted about 10 minute., and I
witnessed, in the midst of despair, the rout ef
those troops, worthy of a better fate, aud unfor
tunately commanded by a general who was him
self the cause of their beiugcut off.
The consequence of thi affair were, in my
view, terrible. The enemy could, by a rapid
movement reach the Capital before it would be
possible for me to succor it; he could, by a flank
movement, rut off my detached force; he had
obtainod.as the result hi victory, the power of
falling with the main body of hi troops upon a
part of mine; the enemy, in fine, through the
unskilflul uess and insubordination of a general,
converted to bis own benefit all the advantage of
The advanced fort of San Antonio could not
sustain itself; for our line had been intersected,
and I ordered its garrison to retire, while I cov
ered the fort and iW de poni ef Churtibusco.
Tho euemy advanced, cutting off a potliou of
the Iroopsaa they were retiring, and presented
himself in front of our nearest defemes. I
there placed myself again in front of our sol
diers, aud my efforts cost the enemy not a little
bloodshed. The losses which eusued, though
lamentable, were the natural reeult of the re
treat, which wa sudden, unexpected, and em
barrassed by the trains, marching along a nar
row causeway flanked throughout it whole ex
ten. The defence wa from line to line, until
the third was reached, where I personally op
posed the enemy, and saved the Capital, a hich
was suddeuly placed iu danger. While I was
engaged, on the 22d, in re-organizing the forces
ami covering the batteries, aud again in person
at the head of a column, which have continued
the defence to the last extremity, I received a
communication from the enemy's general-inch
icf, proposing to me to conclude an armistice,
which would atl'ord time lo consider Ihe proposi
tion which may be made by the commissioner
of the I'nited Slates, for ending the struggle
between the two nation. 1 consented to the
armistice; and, after consulting the minister iu
cabinet, I have determined that the proposition
referred lo shall betaken into consideration
The suspension of hostilities is always a good
thing, because war is al way an evil; and much
more so, after great combinations have beeu
frustratod. To save the Capital from the hor
rors of war. oral least defer them, was a coasid
eration which I could not overlook, more par
ticularly hen viewed as a mean of arriving at
an honorable peace.
Wheu two uations find themselves in a state
of war, they have the reciprocal right to make
propositions, and this presupposes a duty to lis
ten to propositions. A perpetual war is an ab
surdity, because it is a calamity ; aud the instiuct
of Helf-preservatiou, which is even stronger and
more powerful iu uatiuus than iu individuals,
counsels that no mean shall he disregarded
which may lead to au advantageous adjustment.
Theroustitutioii given me full authority toa-lopt
Devoted to interests so great and of scuii pre
emiueut importance, 1 must maintain at all risks
the respect and consideration due to the au
preme authority which 1 exercise more es
pecially, when, if factious iiwt and h arras the
government, they will deprive it of the power of
Uclils ratiiig.and il will become contemptible iu
the presence of the enemies of the nation. I will
beptill more explicit i-ommotion and sedition
" ie exe.i.p.an.y Pn n,si,e.l.
n"v" preserve, a conswerawe bo.lv ol troops,
"!" lh "'"i"1 W,M "PP"! me III maintaining
t honor and vindicating its reputation. I con-
tr r I. I ..
-idrr myself ;.s fr.-e as it I had obtiined a sig.ial
victory, au.l there is no tear that I shall lie i ii
pose.l on bv the enemv 's negotiators, wheu his
troops ami cannons have failed to alarm nie.
We shall adjust our differences, provided honor,
above all, is save I; and we shall renew the com
bat, if the sword is thrust betwen our justice
and an acknowledgment of the rights of the
ANTONIO LoPEZ DE SANTA ANNA.
MiM' o, August 21. 117.
Clght Dura letter!
ARRIVAL OF THE BRITANNIA!!
The steamer Britannia arrived in Boston on
the afternoon of the 20th.
"Down, down, down" breadstuff contiuue
to decline and the failure of corn house thqt
is. all who deal in flour, meal. Ac continue.
Prices ruled at Liverpool, as follows:
At the market held on the 3d inst.. Western
Canal Flour ranged at 21s ftd to 25s lid; Wheat
lis td to 7s per 70 11m; Corn 26s to 31s per quar
ter; Corn Meal lis to l.'fsperbrl; Mess Beef
."0s to .Vi per brl; Prime Pork iSf lo ;..
The cottou market was firm. But the pres
sure iu the money maket was still severe.
The harvest, everywhere, was abundant.
The effort to save the steamer Creat Britaiu
has proved an entire failure. No further efforts
will be made.
The lliberuia made her run from Halifax to
Liverpool in uinedays. .
The bv I ions have closod in Creat Britain.
Lord John Rusxel, we presume, will haveaCov-
eminent majority, i'eel is said to hold the bal
ance of power. Kut set dowu ''Government"
as equal to tifly ou an emergency. The result
so far, is
Liberals, 3'M; Tories, '213; Feel it es, M. .
Three distr.cts to be heard from total,
Itxi.v Ls bix'oiiiing more and more the object
of Europen attention.
1st. Fronct is involved in it. (lovernment
sides with Austria. The people with the Pope.
On the !th of July last the "Reform Binquct"
was celebrated in France, and, the King' health
not drank, while the Marsellois Hymu was suuf.
Nor was this all. An actor, in the two great
revolutions of France. M. 1e Lastiibic. pro
posed as the first toast:
The Sotreigntw of the People.
And the speech he msde wes characteristic of
the man, and the spirit of the occasion. As it is
short we give it:
Gentlemen During a long life I have been
permitted to take part in two great revolutions
which have siiakeu the world.
Twice within the period of half a century
have 1 wituessed the triumph of those eternal
principles upon which the Constitutional As
sembly have founded the lilterty, prosperity, and
jlory of onr country.
In vain liau r ranee so miuii hi imii
paralleled struggle against the united ovreign
ties of Enroe.
In vain did dreadful events cast a gloomy veil
over the image of liberty.
In vain did a brilliant meteor then momenta
rilv eclipse the sun of the revolution.
in vain has a dynasty of divine right been iin
posed upon France, weakened by twenty-hve
years of conflicts and struggle and glory.
The people of 1 SH soon raised the flag of K
mid the nnnciolesof the French revolution mad'
at one lime almost the circuit of Ihe earth.
Wl.n would not then have anticiiutted the en-
tablishuient of that liberty of which the people
had become worthy, both by Iheir courage and
Who could have foreseen the effort siuce
n.;.,ie to restore a mist order of affairs that is
l.e.urfortl. iuiiiossible. and all these wounds
that have been inflicted upon rights achieved
and thnt return to a system of administration po-
iticidlv and morally condemned .
Thai which force could uol bring to pas, cor-
runtion has accomplished; but the will of the
neonle shall triumph over corruption and
trigue as it has already triumphed over force
( Immense annlause. )
I may not, perhaps, be permitted to live to
m the downfall of a system so fatal to the
prosperity and the honor ef my country, but
i fully believe a great number of you wilt wit
No, gentlemen, it never will be iu Taiu that
the principle of tue popular wui, ao lenue ia
consequences, nas neen prociainteu ai iwe nnm
orable eras. Rehearsed from generatioa to n
eration, it will find a response in every boaosa.
The tocrtignto of the people. (Long and hearty
M. Rectit followed and offered the second
The triumph and the practical application of
the sriaciss WaUCtl prouucea we revotMwu
of 17ri9 and of IKWL . (Lsnf aad universal ap
plause ) , . .; .
To this toast Odu.lo?i Babbot responded, and
no true Democrat in America could have been
more wisely liberal, or bolder. And to his
speech, the People and Press of France are re
If Government, then, so our conclusion
runs attempts to second Anstria, against the
progressive action of the Pope, the people will
concentrate against it, and force ia a new minis
try, or force the eld to keep quiet.
2. Ai'stbia L most active against Italv.
Yet it is evident she stands above a volcano, and
upon the frailest tegument. Her measures
how this. The President of the police has just
issued a decree, stating, that no institutions for
gymnastic exercises will be interfered with,
which altstain from political discussions or com
binations: And in Callicia, wh.re certain To!e
were tried and hung, and where people went in
crowds every day to visit and deck with dowers
the burial spots of WnvniowsaiaiiJ Kxrt isinxi,
Government has forbid all such exhibitions, and
ordered a Connies to cease getting up a petition
in behalf of other condemned Poles! A King,
who is thus oppressive, cau not be very strong
with his people. Hi acts prove, that Gallacia
is ia a ferment. Not evea Austriau bayonets
cau prevent that! And the youth of Austria
those who are at college, auJ who exen i.se i i
the gyiuasiunis ore ripe for revolt, and resolv
ed, to have a freer government. The King is a
man of feudal day. He know nothing of the
pirit of th age. II siu eu bis throne, and
thinks every soul mut do him homage! Poor
fool! He will wake up one of these day and
learu that there is such a thing as the Sovreignty
of the People.
But notwithstanding the situation of France,
and the condition of Austria, it would seem, as
if this King were bent ou subj j gating the Pope.
Can he do it?
There is a rumor that the King of Sardinia
ha protested against the military occupation of
Ferrara and offered the Pope his whole military
power. This wants confirmation. But the
people of Turin received the report with enthu
siasm, and thi shows what they fear, and what
Uiey wish. No matter. EnglauJ is evidently
saying to the Pope, "Goou.doa you will, we
will stand by you." If so, the Austrian Ty
ranny in Italy is at au end! Another year will
see it wholly overthrown.
But more important yet, we may notice the
action of the Poje. First, he protests against
the Austrian outrage at Ferrara. Second, he
is putting himself in a position to defend his
territory! If Austria proceeds, we shall have
war, and that war, unlets we mistake the signs
of the times, will involve other powers. Hut
if the Pope remain firm as we believe he will
for he ia a superior man the probabilities
are, that Austria will back out!
There had been severe shocks of earth
quakes in Egypt! Some damage a as suffered
at Alexandria; more at Cairo.
The King of Naples has been driven into the
path of reform. Royalty will hav- In trend that
everywhere, or fall.
Affair in CAin-i look badly fir the Kiislish.
They are reaping th- leiicfits of their re-Art
to brute force!
There are many thiugs we iould hie, to no
tice iu the foreign papers b fore n; but we have
neither lewure, uor r.Hini. We must crf-r far
ther comment for another week.
A terrible tornado swept over Cornwall, V. C.
The clouds burst like the smoke of rannou.
Houses were unroof-J. tr'es blown down. Ac.,
but only one life lost.
I In .Monday last au atljuurneal meeting of the
friend of Gen. Tavlor was held at lexiugtou.
in thi State. We find the proceedings in the
"An address, prepared by 1. B. Kiucaid
Whig, was read by him, and when be hail fin
ished, there was loud cry f tr the ;ries," in
nier to rut off uiscuitMiori. Cm. Metealf,
Whiff, and Messrs. Taylor if Arkansas, Cun
ningham, Editor of t'.ie Kentucky tiazette. and
lireckenrslje, IVmocrut. atJ.lreivieii t.'i meet
ing in favor of the address. Jitiiire Kobertson.
W hig, offered a resolution, derlariiiir il. in the
language of t.en. Tavlor. premature to make a
nomination at thi time, and proposing lo post
pone them hole subject until the seeoud M on
lay in April next. The J udire spoke on his mo
tion as did Mr. Wuolley and lien. Combs, Col.
Kodes, aud .Mr. r.ndall. Whijrs. The "oues-
ton on the odd ret was clamorously called for,
but Judge Robertson insisted uporra vole ou
is motion, which was fiually taken, an i the
motion prevailed, postponing the whole subject
til April, IN .NotwittUitaiiiliiiff this vote.
fter the majority had retired from the Court
house, the small number that remained, took a
Vote on the address and adopted it. Towards I
the close of the meeting Gen. Metealf expressed
i regret at having attended. 1 he t herver
regrets the whole movement, as impolitic, both
as to liste and place, and influenced in a great
degree. by men who are frundo for the premeot'
only of lien. Taylor."
The Two Kbwcbv KriiiMCMrs. Theor-
ganixation of the third and fourth regiments
Kentucky volunteers took place at r ranktort on
Monday. We learn from the Common wealtii
that thirty two companies were repcrted, and that
the Captains of companies from Congressional
districts which reported more than two compa
nies drew lot. t apt. Keating s company of
this city was accepted. John Williams, for
merly captain of the Clarke county company,
which was attached to Gen. Wool's command,
sud afterwards joined Gen. Scott's division, has
been appointed colonel of the fourth regiment.
Win. C. Preston. F.. of this city lieuteuanl
colonel, and Wm. T. Ward, of Green county,
major. The field oflicere of the third regimeut
were appointed some weeks since, ami re tian
lius V. Thompson, colonel. Thomas J. Critten
den, lieutenant colonel, ami John C. Brecken-
Both regiments are to rentiezvous here bv the
Ith of Dctober, with the exception of two com
panies, to whose discretion il i left to reu.lei
vous either here or at Smithlaml.
The American Board of Commissioners for
Foreign Miion assembled in the t irst I resby-
teriau Church at Buffalo. on the Mh Inst. Titr-
nimu Fbei.I!.hi-Vci in the chair.
At the opening of the session, the election of
officer and the appointment of coinmi'.teee. an
account of the expenditure ef the Society for
the last year was read, by which it appears mat
all the disposable funds of the treasury had beeu
f-J.'W.ltJH while the expenditures amounted
tofc-Mil.T:! M. Ih income was y-"u .o
nd the expenditure v.1-"" ;reier iiian
those of the preceding xear,
The churehe ut aiiiimj t!ieseifiy are .i.'nn
The society wa reiwrtd to b eimirrsed
hv the r reat iliinitintioii t.f contribution. The
expeuses coiii.i ne nrniiui iiwwu ' -.'", o...
- t . ... IUWI W...
if no ffreater ainoiini i:riu nereiuior i uir
scribedl the debt will be fcHMUm The credit
nd bills of the so:iety ar? .leemeil good all over
the world; if once UMhouoreU It woul.l lie i im-
cult for many years to regain present eiatMinj.
A'. V. Kenia Poet.
In Speucer couuty, on the miUl int., by the
Rev. Ed. I. Humphrey, Geoac.r. . W nmiv
ota, Esq., one of the Editors of the Lonu-ville
Journal, lo Miss Ei.. daughter of liivW K.
AGENTS Ft)R THE EXAMINER.
J. IL RrsscLt., Uazette OtlVce, Cincinnati, .
Wiiitc &. PrrrrrB, 13 tate street, Boston.
Euxs Smith, New York.
Johs. tk-HOi.rri:Li. S. E. cor. Arch blh sts..
'nm3LUAHir TOO 1. !
j H. 8MITH.
rr.a aad F.if Ti Jlaasaefarer. VA
mU ar.M. asd HtoU ItIf VS
BntUtf IIOrmwmTW,mmm jmmmmm m
Xe.SIS. Mslat T. side. Wetsreeit 3th and Clh treits
-VOOPER ". Csrpeater's. Cabiaet. Wara aad Char
1 Maker Tooi oi evry fwrripMa,aiw..
1 A . m, aiMkrt aatire- Alee. Groeawnodl
aadatherLork sadllcbe. Broad. . V arrow, and t'oa
ress Bell; Cable Hardware, hlaliorauiy Knotw. and a
remrral aeaarnaral ef Hardware each ss rjseo hr
ttatlders aad Cahinei Makers. AUefwtttra
al saadiisla arte.
KEMAIKS Since ear Isst w tuseaaea i'iiiIsj.
feeell sf eiei.1 Say. Uier Europaaa iM!1lce, v tje
arrival of lae steaater Htheraia. whka avian aatss
! li Um., uean Lirpui. Tbsia had scrarrad a U1
furinef eeeliae ' a atoat af.trlea ol breaestaflt. rasas,
"ora aad Wneai, jtt ihis dorliae ass sot aosetee ens
rarket. in tart k s-wate to liar has a laflaaace ape
yeftbesfsraMsat teorlb. Llfbtisteipissarvlsag
keep ap pi ires la ib face of a SecMae ta rsfelin
arkrts. Tt harvest! m LUnoo proaikaW a ami aasiav
The tcuera! aiarkel esiraaboul th saass aspect as ax
Lb Sal ef awr 1st ros.isusd heavy rsrelpwef general
aterrtiajidize, htipartini; t 11m landtag, the spiafaseaise)
of coasieeraM sell), w Lilac th produce frost Ike
country still cssass forward ia ihe state tin.) stale, atf
rUiini m tield &t a,ieaUd operation. evea were Ibsra
S fOepesilioii le eatba k ta itaeas. The i taisaiisaijs.
however, ts al b-M tavorar4s le U bolder. a H MndB
!teaainlajnaw'ef fir. whack, ia toe yre.sai ansae
ether aaarkets, wotikl hueviuMy five way ssder asavlar
if ;lies. In all ellxr Separtasentsef trade, an asersae
if acutity Is apparent, and a leer wtcxa atore WIG,
plare as ia an active fall htoineve.
Thcbusiuese fof ins see weak la Da Gooss. aa
beta leaiarkaMy souil. a sale la a Ur(a tateat have
area aiade. Prices for wol aeeciltiaaa resssia aa
chanecd. Tit tria-acUMM U :. taut, eui'saee sriacipslly
retail sain al for am q'tttaiton: lo aaaraet for turn,
however, avear a ft aief aajecr Dim heretofore.
Wsb iJ ta fUbfci and Kara, ihe market hi a.
Iin bet.er .ti(.liJ.nJ an dcisare atett.ng theaMrhet.
In liuxtoeee m tn :he ante1 are set held aeyosst
life reach of purchaser, al Ibe rates aoted els ss the
artirle amler tne aupriffftia't head.
The wtailier siuce oar last has bsea pieassM and seat
atakiuj ll-e nululoar hualiM.te very areceb.. The rivet
at Ihi soiat has tma araituailv ewe ling . the report
front alios are a um favoratta fora rise, wbich rsadet
aavtcaltua Ine teeirKted Hue, herelutore.
B.CO The recti;,; fio a the countrv have seen
very hiah tuure oar last. YV quo( Hews fieei waaoas
at c; Sides 7; t. sncolder ec; and boot stores tajxtd
Ilaauat9c. t'oaair HaaM.rtc: Sides Se. ShsuiSsrs e
Th sale ar prnKiliy eo lOaeS to small lute ai laies
a above o,uote4.
MCCI'.G KOPE.-Transacl.oisi soetlaae la
reusiderahle eaieM. at p lets a frarl'.oa aaevs last t9
laiioiis. salts 11 1 pieces al 13 !t" lii do, 91 ee, 30 do.
tin d-a. IMdo, 75 Sm at 14c; i3 Coils Uferior rope at lr,
il I'otls. 143 do al Ctc: !0a deal ti. 30 do erdiaar at
j: SOda et7e; 70 do al etc; 30 do aie. SO at eC.
f T1 Krr o Beeie aji Bora.
fturk es has.1. rpt.t-'. 147
Amvarf tn-s week ......
tS MJ pleee
.. SJU -
. . Tie -
SMiipped this week ...
?tnrh on hand. Sept, 82. 1 M?.. ..
Arrived I hi w ek . . ...........
diiipped this week
Bfc.MJ.M Are worth fl UKal M pot eaa4fa.eaa
BI'TTER. rreah UM butter eoataaaade la theaiat
BEESWAX Aady atitaie per Ih.
BKA V"t. I'roia and store $1 S f r
t TTLE. rala of XL it ai L'asa J to i. tel
Slwep. l i". i.. H t, fl 1 ew fans. Laaih. 91.
(lv., .' iKej I. Cows awl Ca.'es .iadeaiaad.
(The thvc at rattle. daujbtered last weaa lb
r il) fiMiauinpiuiu. emlare ahuul Utr follow lag meal,
.-ij Iwed of raaVr. lM-rp and Latabs. SSI Hofaa4
.'i Ca:". Tl.e ra'e. iriaH I'w wuate as (laotud last
Hr.l'.si:. -ae a tK. Morklwi.1.
fo kL. Weejimte ri;'.t.'rj, deurerad at li
and UV s V.kle.
I if.'TON l Ag. Wi u'lote as ltr tbs'ulJs
ai..iihf at i s -4 and ve.
( I iKI U.t-li't q iuie Vm,l at TiCalec.
CAMil.KS. WefpHMeSitar'a: 2r:.petai al Xi.aU9
M.sild at lO
f U'l'T1 IN. l- fji.tee air U-t ef la bswe si )0ee. 33
do al lie. s.o. IK do at ll 3 dninfeinrat log. SO
iloat II- .
fi iffTIl Ho .1.-. ar i.r.e. i Utfi raieataaaat Ihe
ia" of our la-i. 1'riree. nnvterer. are aachaajed, aay
rv;r fale SHalerai.
If R V ''- Cait A aaJ Chs-opee D t:oai3s
Great l"a;i. Mar m.eiw. fce.. rCoetC. A. C. A. tlske
li;,lTc. Meciuea :kl.s lt;&:7c. Clut rrlais FsU
Kirer a: Hi Ui-. M. rriiua,- at I ! ilirc. rancyfiuu
al frniaSiV-.aretM-Jnit l-a ..U::y aiultirie. K cached
oo( -34 inra Dwi.'his lie: Ini-h do. Sc.
rLot'B. r-ime ir 'a-1. jrire. hare Iccoaisa sasds.
he lei il.aa iheu.tir.1. :"' l y tne tl r load al (4 40
au.l retaii.n; at M ' i.
fETHt.R.-. We turtle a: Vj5iX-.
I'l'EL. Wood e Uiu a; Si ViilJ JO eurl
rLAXSF.F.D from wsronee are atade al 70
57"s and frotu Mores at n.
rKI'ITS. Ve-u.l lined ;.lef.an wafoaa. at
60 fr.nn siore.. f ,.i,;.ci. O.-1'd Pearhe. $ I per
Mi; frin re, none; Iv. oi ... lo 1 0 . Tics. 14
ft. P . M. R. Raieinsal r:j8W V X. .
Alutowi t l S ,. a:idaerre. tton at Sue. tl
anteCnrarUal 14c. f a.
rl'.l. Ta quamnv a well asq-talit y In aiarkrt lw
very lnoited. We qujia Mackerel j 3, lare. al Ji
llerrins at $T.0O.
i;i V-r,;v."e liu.: at J V--- W keai of sa-'re
from store at
C.R Al The receive are very im;i. We e,ou frees
waioin. I ou al l"ic. and f. oaiausre 4jk : tfats frons
wagon io-iir. and now iofel2i.
lilWV BA;. J1. at
HEMP. We hear of hul o I tranaar.fcma.oa rsaslt
M daiuce.) hx-VU Jii $0OJ at aUvtiga. ? tone
loo hemp at ..
II VSa ly t.'ie imal load al 10. Ret win; trum at sr
at Our. per cwl.
IRi i l!ol.!ernf Blooms bare s.lvaned Lbslr iaes
;e. ?a'e are . making at e. wa..' . azalea ef 3
Imi pij uieial al 9-: 13 do 3 $
JEWH AM I.INKY .v. e,K'e Uia Swutef a
rraslia.id ) es lose; the latter at cash aad TX ea
LARU We ipio s coualiv free wajans al 9e. sail
from toe at l ;; leoernly t-r a retail characr.
rtioc t vrrjr lljhl.
LE. I HLR. equolekiriins at f iV : Soieleeih
tr al IS Mr f . I pper al Mo 9 Soa. .
kiBawaialBU044 O o. Uridleldt:'Si 9 o
Kioaat t4.si r
LEAH. la pij4. !arj.
Mt'fTARt fJEElk Salee are mail al -"t9 84
aiitsir ualUr will bns $! SO.
MuLssCS. Prtre continue tits a aueted la
tmr last Ht.
XAll. We so; alttajsoueJ
fillj W have ao chaufe to uuu W 4UOtrLail
(til at 6ov.f7ne 'r (alloa. Llnteed Oil Soc. 1 as-
per Oil $l6a?t-'l P" kt.. a per a. tallly.
PORK. W t)itol He. St 14Ui.M. U.at$JO.
I'fimeeil jU4ftlOU. Ramp 911 SO.
TO T ATil tork Ian. ? sae (SJt ael.
K ifE--The apply in aaai hat very liM. le fress
or al 7 7 .
I'U AR Hales af roarlned k reiad irads al are!
ess euoiaiiofM .isv"c.
iLT We ;ii KeMa:i a -A:, fro mat sad -s
fi-ow store, inspect ion ad led .
Flio r r!iiiker 5l W. fax i al I ti.
KuAP. W qHOie Xe. 1 1
T)B CtO. 4ol4 in the p4 week at Todd' Ware
au 77 hli.t.
i or lira rale froia $U M
- ?ee.fnd S l.l - tJ
- 1 illfd "
SHue hhds of" eupertoi trope 14 a high aa t.
fnld at trie riauler'a Ware form. during Ihe last
rk.Hl hlid. as follows
for first raie f.mn $ 5 9.oo
3as - .i
.vjs) - turn
KTAKf H. We v -" l' an".i
nmlheKet,fK ii. i;e..t whl p.k large etaau
Ire are ld each week fr "in iaaaoiarwr ef Messrs
;aihoty SiT?r.' Hm it.
TIN PI. MV.. Sa e lihuiaeU $1S0.
T l.!OW We muse Hl "Jr.
Wilt V P T'f --v-rri, :.!! are pa)lfi(7Sc. l
Wlllr'Kt ..- ' Reci.Sflal l. l.e.Ra IH
WIS1I In ei.- ilSi 17e: w --ld .-3c.
EXCH kMlti. -.!" eir.jMns f area; ew Of-
aa 4 asfatlf paper le dtsroMut; asoeth do 1 per
enl i(ht par to I prent.
ISAAC I'UGH & CO '
No. I If. Lltennni ifeer HILADtLFHA .
Msaufartarer arel Importera of Paper ManfUif sadl
Have aiwa oa hand, a Ute aa sortaset ss say
ihemy.ff thetew! djt4
American t French Paper Hai giis
Border, Fres o & Coura:i Patera, Vid
Window Papt rs. Fire Boanl Prints, &c
Ml of whir It wilt he sold on ths stow teasasa levsje.
WlmteMl d R-ail. Cciatry atevhaate are parfjra-
arl;; iavl led lo call.
No. 531, Main St. oppoVte Bank of Ky,
LOUISVILLE; , ..
U A3 alw.v. tot sale. WaeWi -fd Retell. sfallSQ.