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title: 'The examiner. (Louisville, Ky.) 1847-1849, December 11, 1847, Image 3',
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hnnony 01 action mar w pro
both .rnonf those who fear reliflon under
CaC ......l form. and dread lihertr when ac-
lULjbv revolutionary outbreak. Bat .11 this
tZ' Iuly m'T U fr 'd eVel7
thulie "r Earo',w,, GovprnmnU. '
ctu of itiy lM "t"w
"If;,i,iS..-lth ..d power of their .un
tbsuM u" ore to u, tlmt independence of which
jtctt t 0UrIye to be dpri ved, neither
htr'!",tuev should, in order to increase
'Li.h.nd power, employ fore and cun
,b'rvrut our acquiring it forourselve by
'""v1 r'u U j"t" "at they should alternately
"i'Sd Arei. a -Pirit of nationally anion,
" - a happen. 10 ,u,t their 0WM in,er"u-
" -X inoutno refcrrine to the time manner,
in which they have fostered our po
M. i M-ioo. for the ir own advautcge, and in
1 . of their own views, we content our
U X! iarokiii the justice of public op'o
" .rJ to thi abuse of international poli
os lU re,a"
"'iv.knowiust if justice and impartiality U
J. from other Kuropean (.overnmente,
"U,B" ' ,o lo"k forihem from Austria. Al-"J-
h .earefinnlv couvinced that justice is
"V-Tfuide iua'H transactions, whether be
atuior individuals, we do not consid
taeenn . principle to the rein-
rtfiuto air y i p1ui i u would u
...... IW! II tX aa
aud we take facta as
fcaet-er beeu the
os is lu!v;i she is
ought u bold oppos.
;te views, and niaite opposite
tSrt , ....... r, f ruroiw.lhat
,.,..,clof our untiring endeavors to prepare
Jthrnoervof our absolute and complete in-
fa tii ret o
ulieuevrr it is Cod pleasure 10
ut aa ooitaiiity . ...
tt7u..t ou this account aek to excite
Mtil hatred .fsint Aoslria, e wish to
t v a u Viurtion helw ecu the people aud their
..overuineui. i... hare often unjustly coolound
Z T .e u-tnaii. as a people, have neither
uo-"' iuJur us, and w hold it.
" h rift-m the uuble ro titude aud solid virtue.
ifl- tieriii" HpIe.
.. iur n i.oi. are iunueuced by the highest
human ,d-t.Uu the lov. of our country;
e i' mk ti.at hloue suihces to nerve us tot
Urrv itril wilhcut auy admixturs of hatred
ar'r'ei:w apaiust nations for the trespasses ol
r.erauieuU, which they often detest aud
..',V-have oeclared the path we shall pursue,
ta.-in we nteuJ to adopt, aud the objec t we
k t sttam.
-We k not from Kurope oui drop or her
t,0J uue eti.ni f her treasure; but the support
ol ks'i vol e, aud her sympathy in our caue, if
We know that when a nation is worthy of
flueu..enoe. lie w ill obtain it by her own e
s.i I not Lv exlraut'ous ansiUm'e.
mil t.ie event tranquilly, not idly. We
J.VJ--.- our-!i not iu disturbing the repose
if'etii'-ri.. but iu ameliorating our owncondition
,a f.at i-art of lulv which they have left to us;
u r.!).-n.:.j onr-Ues,so as to render ourselves
.-.i'.v of lhviu uiJ.and competent to profit
;V!.V O.VlioU VOU.-hs.lfed tO US.
It it .: uot pieese tiod to grant this bles-
our generation snaii uao j.a
l((, K re.!i OH
jurselves to His will. W e shall
with pa'ience aud perseverance - me
-..u-'r..! on .f Ila!y;and we shall oescend iuto
t:.e to' :.: bioMiig f.od, if we have in any degree
rcutr to iie attainment of this object,
luot.'.n b-eu able to leave the land where our
ta.t. rs re(.oe iu a less deplorable condition
!:,!! ' r'eive.i at their bauds.
Ti.i i frank, inaulv, eloueut. Ituly asks
i.ui:ro:u I '.u rope, nor from America, one drop
.. ,i - r ne atom of their treasure: but, if
,uu. e 'u .11 mark her course, she does ak of
t .i.i.an.: . f ali, their voice aud their sympathy
No: .:l ile ak in vaiu. The world's sympathy
i.-r,. ami it will, by its moral frown, ahame
ii.t.:eiice tl.ecuiiuing craft of Louis Thillippe,
uc: II.- oriita! lar.:ing of Austria.
. c . - - n
ll.e etl-ets of free an J slave U!r are devel
uia wilJi peculiar prominence in New York
aLVirgiua. The climate of the Knipire State
ie. favorsble than that of the ( .l dominion.
Nor hi it any natural advautage as respects
oil. It i a smaller State lhau Virginia. But
it is ft.., of enterprnw. Agriculture is approxi
laitinjl perf- tiou manufarlurea are sp.ing
.sj t;. a if ty magic -canals and rail
wj.ii rxteud iu every cirection a system of
f-ce-v i.oo! is iu urre!tfjl orration andere
rr tinug w Iu. U inwts the eye plainly indicate
llow i it with irgima' Her soil is impov-".-tie.l
tier ajrii ultural operations are disad-Xi..a-oiily
roaJucttnl. She cannot be called
i L.iiiiificturiug Sta'e she is doiog compara
l.ir'v li'ile for purposes of education her citi
:!. ar seeking residences in the far West
13a Hi- proofs of her deterioration are abundant
co evrry l.aud. Why is this'' Dilfereut per
scus aoulj perhaps assign different reasons;
kj-. tiie r-aton rotnprehending all other rea
scr.i is. w iii.agine, to be sought in slavery.
Ti. yt.tr i of agriculture, it has been well said,
u acirtec by two words "extensive exhaua
t.n." Aid why is it extensive? Doubtless on
ac ouiit of the nambrr of the slaves and the
i?eWi'faMeBM of their labor. To the same
claw may be attributed the exhaustion of the
soil Tbe process of tillage in such state, if
.iry prevaili, must of necessity be exhaus-
Ntw York d'rnds on free labor. She is a
f Mate. To this fact her superiority to
Virj a u chiefly ascribable. Let the practical
phtto-ptier ejaiui'ne the subject and see if he
ea onU;ent!y adopt any other conclusion
"f-arnot tlie result of such an examina-
A cwnpiiri-ou h:ui been often instituted be
''b ii. 10 and Kentucky, and as often has an
'fum-nt been furnished thereby iu proof of the
Kf-rii)ieni of free to slave labor. Kentucky
"-m on- of the Statew of this I'nion while
Ohio a comparative wilderness. She en
joyed all tl,s advantage, growing out of priority
i ttleiaont. The salubrity of her climate is
wtllkaown. Her natural resources are abun-i-sot
Ilw happens it, then, that the popula
te n of Ohio is double that of Kentucky?
bat immigration been attracted North of
-r.rerwlii, hi:,videsthetwo? Why is Cin
cati living Louisville far in the disUnce?
"tyare citie and towns improving in Ohio,
remaining stationary in Kentucky Why
hic doing .0 much mora In the work of In
ternal Improvement? Why are her resource
coasuuiy multiplying Why is she making
profr-w onward aud upward? If these ques
Jm can be satisfactorily answered without re
lereuce to the favorable influence of fre labor,
1 U.e i.jvautag-ous results of alive labor,
, Irukly ronH, 0Hr incapability to conceive
fco it can be cone. W, n,t excu for
-via, thst iUl ie except,0Il cf ,i,Terj
aal n WffititH!ihKn is no place equal
U 'Kentucky Vli0 dwi ,ot ,h, bitteme
v uX f fl ry Clay'' P'0-1 of Kmc'-
p.a hfiy ear man. .. . :. I
. nwi cainr! inui
alTT1'011 l,an lhe Pr"M'ut hutthenrwul
frorr. , " "y "t"r Pernod can be-
the dinicuitie con-
- -nu uie
Would to heaven that
per in the ear of every roter in
e state. r u tht tjmf f0r aUion K
her lin. ee oiaie, anu in a lew year
tad b 'ortn mon lh,n ne
uiul . "ow re- Tuen oulJ nc"
,,Ur!.!'',u'ioa, t0 ar population from the
""-O'ed into small oue-manufcturin
et, ' TTdt ould ey w,,or tn
w'oul k Hnical ecoMomUt our trejims
n.r.u,r,. n'',clery is perpetual motion our
ad the disgorge their mineral wealth:
t'M,-.. ""i sinne on no people more
r -r-.us., morehsppy.
A SotTJItaS KEffTtTKUM.
"grei to .tat, that the James River
Wawhi, have Len .1 r.,lU.t KA
Uut rt damage has been done to property and
if in frebet iu then river was
"o 'e fdrnoUi one of ,32
eorge H. Cotton. ariii.r nfih. Wki.
... ' " W . . 1.1. I.IIK.
rk last week. He was an able
r and a most cnnt man.
A1llicrs arriving ftom M
exico, aay there
i ,.r ..ur deduction.
e !mit. then, as a fact, that the interests
, ,L utha aud Italian Government art
extension oi ner tiomiu-
studiously seeking a fit
1 lie Utter
op of peaco.
Two day later, only, by Packet ship New
York nothing very material.
Tho Pope, it Is .aid, will be aupplied with a
number of cannon, 15,000 stand of am for hit
Nationul Guard from tho French arsenU at
Toulon; Urge French fleet is on tho Iulian
At Ferrara tho inhabitnnU had reajolro.1 to
buy 4,000 muskets. Thia make total of 40,
000, bought by the town and Its people.
It is said Uiat a number of cardinals after e
awininj; the new constitution, had added an ar
ticla declaring that tho reforms were now finish
ed. Z'im effaced tho article, with the terse re
mark "We shall see who will dure tie up onr
At Turin, 2tfth Oct., the disturbance which
had lasted for aome day were quieted. Several
arrest bad been made, because persons cried
"Piu Ninth forever," "Italy forever."
The cholera is advancing Westward. It ex
isted la sixteen Government. On the 20th
Sept., it was in Moscow.
There ia trery little of nev either from our
army, or the foe.
The various post occupied by the American
still remain in their possession. There has been
no fi jhtiag very little of partlzan conflict.
The Mexican are quarrelling among them-
elve Santa Anna assert hi power, but pro
pose to it-sign it to CongrwH. The party
against him is making head. But It is thou rht
he will be more than a match for all hi oppo
nents. A to peace our officers aay, that is out of
the question. Disunited among themselves, the
Mexicans are united in hating uh.
t sssds ml aw JUr INpl.
.Some person abroad imagine, taut lutelligoat
Southrous t'islike to hear of tho yrogrtu of the
colored race, where they arw free. Thia ia a
mistake. We know few slaveholder whoco not
rejoice in every advance made by them, and who
would net gladly help them up if they could.
It it, indeed, a very common remark, in the
South, "that th blacks are so badly treated at the
North, that no master would, orugki to, consent
to let hi eenraol be so situated." Thia, of course,
ta ex4fg.jrated. Yet there is enough truth to
justify humane men everywhere ia doing all in
their power to educate, encourage, and uphold,
the unfortunate beings who have I wen so long
made the victim of cruel injustice.
It U idle to say, that the blacks cannot get
along, and do well, wheu properly encouraged.
We know better, all of us. Fact prove, be
youd the posmbJity of a doubt, wherever a mo
tive is given them to labor and to "make," that
they can and do equal any class. Mr. McDo
moi un's plan show thia plainly enough, lie not
only induced a "gang of negroea" to pay for
their liberty ia fourteen year, but to put money
enough into hi pocket to purchase "another
gwug" to supply their place. The motive
give them that, inu they will live. The oppor
tunity let thetn be thus blessed, and they will
proepef as well u live. When we say, iudeed,
that they are men, created by the Mm coin won
God, we but asert that they mrt capable of en
joying every blessing which our lot will per
mit as to enjoy.
The Caaada (Weil) Executive Committee
j-eak. very encouragingly of the condition and
prope U of the colored people there. They
have a Manual tabor School at Dttcn, Ac. ic.
&.c, and in aectlar enterprise the colored men
seem to be doing well. The committee say:
The enterprising meu of color, from North
aroliua and Virginia, have already erected a
rope-walk, and commenced manufacturing the
best of cordage, with hemp of their own grow-
ng, upon the soil, which, foroualitv and quanti
ty to the acre, is rarely surpassed ia Ohio or Ken
tucky. This enterprise is no longera doubtful
ciperiment; it is introducing a new sra among
the colored hemp-grower from Kentucky and
other part of the South.
A steam saw-mill is being erected, to which
s to be attached a grist-mill and some othsr ma
chinery, which is expected to be in operation
by the first of January ensuing at about $3,000
A colored roan from South Corolina, who is
an experienced and well-bred millwright, is the
designer and master builder. Two colored men,
who are ti rut-rate blacksmiths, (one of them an
experienced engineer and engine builder,) are
diliigently at work making tho boilers. An
apartment for tho engine, furnaces, 61c. will
be built of brick in the most substantial man
ner, there being abont on hundred thousand
brick on hand, which were made on the premi
ses last year.
Of the Manual Labor School:
Without taking to ourselves any praise, but
rather giving thank to tbe Father of Mercies,
whence all our blessings flow w are bold to
say that the Institution ha already accomplished
much good, and its prospect for uaefulneH are
now brighter than at any former period. Ap
plications for admusion are frequent, and in all
probability not lees than eighty scholars will be
instructed in tbe adultand javenile department
the ensuing Winter.
let Auuxdv. The St. Loui Republican, of
The boat from tha DDoer river veatardav re
port a good detJ of ice floating. The Eureka,
from Illinois river, brok through ic for two
miles, between Peoria and Heunepin. River
falling at Peoria and on a etand lower down.
The Muwisaipp: ia o much obstructed with ic
that the Kaosaa was obliged to return from Ma
rion city; river falling, lhe Mioun i also
filled with floating ice, and. the officer of the
1 1 sydeo report only two feet water at Mount
Vernon bar,and four feet below the mouth of the
Osage. The Mississippi is falling With C to C1 j
feet water in the channel to L-airo.
The National Kra.
Thi paper, edited by G. Bailey, aud J. G.
Whittier, is published at Washington city. For
particulars as to terms, 4-c., see prospectus in an
The Era is the organ of tbe Liberty Party.
Not that the Editor fetter himself U any creed;
be doe not do so; for no inui ia jnor indepen
dent, or apeak with more freedom, or greater
ability, on all the great questions of the day.
That the Liberty Party is a fixed fact that it
ha power in the country, i known at the
North, and admitted even in South Carolina.
We should, then, understand it policy and prin
ciple. Justice to it, as wvll ai to oureeive,
demand thi, and it demand it, more especi
ally, a the Era discusses all questions with
generous liberality, and a manly directness of
thought and purpose.
To give om idea of the spirit of the Era,
we quote from it (Not. 25th, ult.) the following
Itut. whr make these quotations? To mock
the South with it misfortune? Were the evil
beyond all remedy, no generou mind would
take oleasure in dwelling upon it. But, there is
hone. The evil is not incurable. There
enough intelligence, conscience, and energy, ia
t ieSouth.if wise v directed, to in row on ineioao
which presses it down. Indications are abroad
T. - a ... . f t
in the Slave States, of a ueiiiterai. nxeo purpose
to redeem themselves from the bondage of slave-
. Wo are aware of the common cry agaioet
tha Abolitionists in the free btutee that they
have put back the cause of Emancipation; Uiat
Maryland and Kentucky, wonld ere this have
been free, bad It not been lor tneir miernieu
dling. Grant that aome of them have acted ua
wisel v that there ha been too mucn denuncia
tion, too little regard for tbe feeing of the peo
nli at th South, not alwav a proper apprecia-
lion of their dimcullle. nut, in na oo jusi w
each other. The press and the pulpit of the free
State have grossly misrepresented Abolitionists,
and their misreorMentalion have been precisely
uch a were calculated to awaken the alarm and
inflame the passion and pride of the South
Thcv are more in fault tha the Abolitionist,
The violent exaggeration of such print e the
Courier mud Etunirtr of New York, were infi
nitely more mischievous thati tha violence of tbe
most vehement AbolitioniaL.
Again: it wa not the action of AUliUoaisU,
In itaolf, that produced o much fueling In the
booth tr aos tk n made of U iy political
mgogutM. These knew that the publication
of the A nti -Slavery men were not generally
circahited In the South that there wa no
pee there that would do them justice that
the pro of the free Sute were quite willing
to libel them that with impunity they could
Imput to them the wont design aid the moot
lawlesa act. They knew the sensitiveness of
the alave Statne on the gret question of lar
ery, and how easy it would be to aieusa a tem
pest of excitement there, by tale of an organ
ized band of fanatics and Incendiaries in the free
Slate, bound together by a tow of deadly hate
to Southern institutions, and pledged to use the
Gouerid Government a an engine against them.
But, why anxious to produce such incitement?
F or the purpoio of breaking up ordinary party
attachment in theSoath.and unltlnf tbe South
ern people in support of that man who ha been
again and again net up a the grand repreeenta
tir of Southern sentiment and interest the
embodiment of the of the Slave Power we
mean John C. Calhoun.
The American people will recollect . the
Political Hfgitter, edited by General Duff
Green, the right-hand man of Mr. Calhoun, got
up in thi place just about the beginning of tbe
Anti-Slavery excitement. That journal wa
the great operator in the field of tactic we
huve just indicated. It recorded the most ex
aggerated reports of the Anti-Slavery move
nt on ts ht the North it charged those engaged
in them with a design to consolidate the Gen
eral Government, and use it a an Instrument
to abolish Stale slavery , and bre.ik down Slate
right it labored to identify prominent North
ern politician (opposed to Mr. Calhoun) with
thoee movement it kept up a regular fire
upon Southern politician and pre that
would not ee the "gorgon dir" which he
held up to affright the South in a word, the
Anti-Slavery movement wa m.st nasiduously
usd by him as a political engine tu build up
Mr. Calhoun, and break down all w ho are op
posed to him. W will not say that be did not
believe himself that he was not impressed
with the idea that he was doing the very best
he could, as a patriot and Southern man; but,
w do ay that It wa through bis Sorts, and
the tactic of politician of hi school, that the
pro-slavery excitement, which ha been attribu
ted to the assault of Abolitionists, wa blown
up iu the South, till not a public roan in that
section dared utter an anti-alavery nentlmeut,
not a single journal dared speak on the ques
tion of slavery, except to abuse Abolitionist.
Fourteen year ha since passed away. The
pro-slavery furor has abated. The South is de
ginning to learn that the Northern people har
bor no hostile designs agaiust thoir peace; that
the great body of the Abolitionists disclaim any
purpose of using the Federal Government for
the abolition of slavery iu the Staten; holding
thit State slavery is under the exclusive control
of State action.
Some of the public men of the alave State
beg.u to find that they may expma an anti
slavery seutiineut without being ostracised ; some
of their leading journal freelv point to the evil
of Silvery; aome of their most prominent
cilixeus have commenced movement airainst
it; and there are already two avowed anti-slavery
journals, established within the olavehold
Kig it on the heel of this healthful re-action,
what do we see? The prospectus of a new pa
per, The Timt$, to be edited by General Duff
Green, to be devoted to "un masking tho men,
their motives, and the means, by which the North
has been arrayed against the South!" The "Po
litical Register" of lbJ2-'3 revived! A Cal
houn movement, to arouse the jealousy, pride,
and prejudice of the South again, and put the
pro-slavery screws upon every public man and
statesman, iorin and South.
The editor may deem such a work neceawarv.
He may imagine "the rights of the South," and
the Constitution, in danger. Very well. We
are prepared to meet hira on the field c f discus
sion, and prove that the right aud interest of
the South and the Federal Constitntion are iu
anger, not from Abolitionists, not from the
Wilmot Proviso men, not from the anti-slavery
citizens of the slave States, but from the ultra
movement of those whom Mr. Benton style,
the Propagandist of slavery a sect which w
hall rejoice to ee repuaiated by the editor of
the I imet.
But our object in referring to thi movement,
s, to put the anti-slavery citizens of ths South
on thoir guard. W trust, they will find nothing
n thi new phase of politics to arrest their
effort for the regeneration of their respective
State. We do not believe they will. There is
to.) much light abroad public sea time at is too
far advanced the intelligent people of the South
am too deeply convinced of the evils of ulavery
aud the anti-slavery movement Is by this time
too wall understood, to authorize the expecta
tion that the spells by which the public mind
was infatuated in 1833 will be potential in lb47.
We learn that this Journal, the Era, ha a
very large circ ulation. W do not wonder at it.
For year we were neighbor of our friend Dr.
Bailey; not a day passed, scarcely, that w were
not in close conflict with each other; once or
twics, ths ot:ial water were slightly ru riled
(the fault wa ours) by an occasional ht politi
cal lAree between us; yet there wan no moment
in which we did not regard him a one of the
pure and stroig men of our country. Thus he
stand in the estimation of all who know him,
Whig or Democrat, and th iJJr (however per
son may differ with it in opinion) I worthy
of him, and bravely fulfilling the great object
for which it wa established.
A Weekly published at Pittsburgh and edited
by Chss. P. Slieraa. It ia a hearty, earnest
sheet, and labor well and strongly It cannot
fail to make 11 mark.
The Florida Legislature mot 23d ulL:
Daniel G. McLean Walton wa elected Fri-
dent of the Senate, and Hon. Joseph B. Lancas
ter Speaker of the House.
It iasaid J. W. Davis, lateSpeaksr of theU.
S. House of Representatives will be appointed
commissioner to China. He made a goal speak
er and will, doabtle, make a good commis
sioner. The South Carolina Legislature ha advised
the Governor by Resolution, if the Wilmot
Proviso pauses, to call the Legislature together
immediately, that it may take such steps as are
necessary and Incoming. Meantime be la r
commended to correspond witli other Southern
The Aacleal mm the Ifloaera.
Politically, we hare no great respect for the
asf of tho Old World. .Their governments are
jam full" of it errors, and, one and all of
them, are based on the feudal idea the will of
the strongest. Great Britain i the best eff but
he doe not legislate for the people, (though
they are successfully demanding thia now) but
make them, as far as she can, dependent not
dependent merely for safety but dependent
for food, for the opportunity to aupply private
want or cu re private property. Tbe old feu
dal idea ia uppermost, and for that idea, in any
form, or shape, we hare no respect nthing,
Indeed, but dislike and hate. Let the political
past of the Old World be buried, a soon a
may be, and Government for the people estab
But for the poetic pact w have deep renirence,
A venenible friend of our, with good taste, and
genial fueling, haa preserved aome ballaia that
were uag in tha olden time. When m a
cient garb, they read and sound well. But
wherertir a modern has undertaken to iciprove
thein increase the euphony, or round off the
periods he ha made rascally work of it, and
proved himself, for that work, at least, a Tenia
ble as. Here ia a sample. The old songster
had written, about the fight
The fight did last from break of day
Till setting of the sun.
For when they rung tho evening bell
The Battle scarce wa done
and wa lamenting the fall of heroes, the Earl
a bar oa bold, and ki.ijrhU of
at v. r I J -
rood account, when he came to apeak of Wi-
erinirton. Tbe modern did not like the ancient'
rere. So he wrote.
For Witherington I needi moat wail
A one in doleful dump,
For when hia leg were amitten off
He fought upon hia stumps.
Dumv$! What a word for the occasion! A
nrattr ecbool girl, or a pettud boy, might be In
tha dumps, for elightt offered, or duties required
to be performed; and would very naturally feel
doleful enough. But for. a poet to be In the
dumps, in doleful dnaips, too, for the warrior
that Is fighting bravely, 1 too bad; anil, then
to put the poor fellow on hi stump, ani kill
him outright, in worse yet Why, the author
of Chery Chace, who wrote
Of fifteen hundred Englishmen
Went home bnt fifty-three.
The rest were slain in Chery Chace,
Under the greenwood tree
would roc up and "lick," aa w say I a Old
Kentuck, the scamp who could murder him
Addi$on, amiable as he was, grew warm in
hi censuro of the change, and gave the Ten, as
it stood In Henry the Sixth' reign. Thus:
For Wllherington my heart was woe
That ever he slain should be
For when both hi leg were hewn in two
Yet be kueul'dand fought on hi knee.
But even then, when fighting was "the thi ag,"
and the few were lords, and the many serf,
sorrow clouded the battle-field, and the blood
bed woke the wail of woe in lately hall, and
Next day di i many widow come,
Their b unhands to bewail
They w ash'd their wound In briny tear
But all would not prevail.
If w hud room w should be pleased to copy
largely from the scraps of our venorable frinnd;
aa it ia, we ahall use them occasionally, and, in
hi spirit, ttund by the put a regard it poetic
garb. Let it keep the mantle it wore, without
a patch, or thread of modern work.
Drlnkell ra. Farlaa.
Jarles in the Free, do more for ulaveholders,
sometimes, than juries in tt alar State wojIJ.
Thi case triod before Judge McLxa.s, at Colum
bus, Ohio, at th late criminal term of the Circu it
Court, iaaelrikiug instance ia point. We have
yet to meet the Kentucky lawyer who does nut
declare nnheiitatiogly, that if the evidence be as
reported, uo Kentucky Jury would hare foend
a verdict for the Plaintiff. The Court charged
for the defendant. The law and evidence were
with him. We subjoin a report of the case:
DritktU st. Parish. Wo gather from the Ohio
State Journal the following statement of this in
teresting case, tri.sd at the Criminal Term of the
Circuit Court of the United State at Columbus.
The action was brought by Peter Drakell of
Mason county, Kentucky, against Francis I).
Parish, a highly respectable lawyer of Sandasky,
in this State, to recover several penalties, nncer
th act of Ceng roe of February 13, 1793, for
harboring certain alleged slave of the plaintiff
and obstructing their arrest.
The testimony was conflicting. For lhe plaiu
tiff, two men, .Mitchell and Drwke. I, tho latter
a son of the plaintiff, testified that i a October,
1S44, a woman and her fire children, slave of
the plaintiff, escaped from his service in Ken
lucky, and that the witnesses were dispatched In
pursuit that on the 2.tb of February, 1345,
they arrested two of the boys in Sandusky, and
then called at the house of Mr. Parish, with
whom they had loarned that the woman and
her youngest boy, a lad pf four years old, were
living that an interview took place in front of
the house between them and Mr. Parish and the
woman and littlo boy; that the woman and
boy attempted to approach them but were
prevented by Parinh; that Mitchell told Farii.h
he had a warrant of attorney to take tbem. but
Parish replied that it would not do, he must have
judicial authority ; that Mitchell then demanded
the privilege of arresting them there, but Parish
refused it and directed or waived Hie servant
into the house and shutlhe door. This wa the
statement of Mitchell. Driskell concurred ex
cept that he said Mitchell attempted to enter
the gala to arrest the servants, whereupon Par
ish puoktd them into the house. Mitchell said
he had made lio lUtement or admUalons varia&t
from thia at the Co art House in Sandusky, where
he was examined on a charge of riot committed
i a arresting the two boys, nor at any other
On the other band Judge Sadler, the Pres
ident Judge of the 13th Circuit, Justice Barker,
the Examining Magistrate, Mr. Boecher, the
lawyer for the prosecution on the riot Charge,
Col. Slone. the law ver who defended "Mitchell on
that charge, and .VI wars Barber aa Mackay,
two respectable citizens, all concurred it testify
ing that en tbe first of March, 1845, tbe day
after the transtclic a at Parish's gate, during the
examination cf Mitchell and Driskeil on the
charge for riot, Parish wa called to the etand a
a wilnea for U.e defendants, and was called upoa
to state the circumstance which IranHpired ia
front of his house nnd did, accordingly, make a
full statement, to which, alter being corrected n
some trifling particulars, Mitchell gsve bis full
assent aud repeated himself, the entire statement
In this statement there was no pretence on me
part of Mitchell that Parish made any demand
of judicial authority, or interfered ia any way
to prevent either of the servants from approach
ing Mitchell and Driskell ; or that Mitchell made
any attempt to arrest them ; or that Parish re
fused to permit such arrest, or airecteo or pusneu
th servant into the house. On the contrary,
both Mitchell and Parish then agreed in saying
that when Mitchell slated he bad come for the
slaves, rartan said lie snouia see mat cney nan a
fair trial, but would oppose uo obstruction to tho
xecution of the law, and they separated after
ome con venal ion, aa to tbe justice of the Peace
before whom tie trial of the claim to the ser
vants should take place.
Mia Daatia, a witness for the defendant, who
waa present at the Interview between Mitchell
and Parish, also testified that there was no de
mand for arrest, no pushing of the servant
into the house, no attempt by Mitchell to seize
and no prevention tf seizure by Parish.
The Court charged the Jury at length, re
capitulating fully all the evidence, with great
ability. The leading point of the charge are
The act under which the auit wa brought
is been held to be constitutional; but it i a
penal statute and must be construed strictly.
Itarooring ana concealing, in uin at is are sy
nonymous, and to mane out a case ei naroor-
ing there must be proof of concealment with In
tent to deleal the cittims oi tne master
Obstruction and hindrance, under the act are
also synonymous, and to make out a case of ob
struction there must be proof of an attempt to
seize and an interposition by the defendant in a
way calculated and intended to prerent the
To see thatperaons claimed a fugitive from
justice have fair trials, and to insist upon their
having such trial I laudable, tut these must do
in good faith toward the claimant.
The same act of harboring or obstruction can
subject the party charged to but one penalty,
whatever may be tho number of tbe alleged fu
gitive, aubjecta of the act, and so the same act
cannot constitute both harboring and obstruc
tion so as to subject th actor to two penal tin.
To subject the defendant In tne present case,
there must be proof of separate act of harbor
ing and obstruction.
Ia the present can, the plaintiff must make
out his right to recover by strict proof; but If
this proof is furnished he is entitled to a ver
dict. The Jury, aftor being out seven hour, found
a verdict for the plaintiff on the two count in
the declaration, which charged the defendant
with harboring Jane Garrison and obstructing
her arrest, and fsr the defendant on tho other
two count which charged the harboring and
obstruction to the arrest of her son.
A motion for a new trial wa made and argu-
od, but we are net advised what disposition haa
been made of II.
Messrs. Henry Stanbury and J. II. Thompson
appeared for the plaintiff. Messrs. S. P. Chase
una J. W. Andrews lor tne aeienuani.
Ohio LEOisLarcat met last Monday God.
dard. President of the Senate Hawkins, Speak
of tha House. All officers in both branches
Gov. Bebb'a message was sent to the Legists
tore on Tuesday, and is an interesting docu
The fiscal affair of the State are in good con
Total pay menu into Treasury, 2,314,075 78
Amount of pay'ta. for the State, 10435 37
Including other matter '
the surplus, 15 Nov., '47, was 494.261 70
Tlie Merchant and Farmer Bank of Mem
phis, la inlaw that ii, the Chancellor haa grant
ed"in injunction upon an injunction. so we
have an Injunction enjoined. ,
Hon. R. A. Buckner, of the 18th Judicial Cir
cuit I dangerouiJy 111 at Greensburg no hope
of hut recovery.
Deasaastratloa for Italy.
The enlightened coarse of the new Pope Piu
IX, ha elicited very general appiobation among
the people of the U. State. Hi stand in favor
of the establishment of free instlt Jtion In Italy,
excites lirely Interest In his behalf. The sym
pathy of the friend of freedom In Europe and
America are enlisted in hi favor.
A large meeting ha been held la New York
on thia subject. The Broadway Tabernacle, ca
pacion a it is, wa full. Tbe officers were se
lected from those of various political and reli
Speeches were made br Messrs. B. F. Butler.
J. S. Boiworth, J. W. Gerard. Dudley Seldeu.
Sim I. Jones, Jr., R. Kelley, D. D. Field, and
Tr 1 1 f r, w- ii . t
Signer Forestl, who spoke in Italian. An ad
dree to the Pope, from the Committee, waa read
by Mr. Gaxixcr, with a series of resolutions,
which were adopted by acclamation. The meet
ing waa closed by the Band with the Hyinn to
Piu IX. W subjoin the a. Id re:
To kU Holineoo Popo Pint IX:
Venerable Futker. The People of these Uni
ted Stale have observed with profound interest
the circumstances which attend, and the events
which hare followed your elevation to the Pon
tificatean intereat which haa ripened into
sympathy and unmeasured admiration. On be
half of a portion of this People, we tender
you an expression of those oentiment of regard
and emphatic approbation which are cherished
We address you not a Sovereign Pontiff but
a tha wise and humane Ruler of a once oppres
sed and discontented, now well governed and
gratefully happy People. We unite in thU tri
bute, not aa Catholics, which soma of us are
while the great number are not, but aa Repub
lican and lover of Constitutional Freedom.
Recent aa ia our national origin, wide as is the
ocean which separate our beloved land from
your snnuy clime, we know well what Italy wa
in th proad day of her unity, freedom and glo
ry what she has since been while degraded by
foreign rule and Internal diaaaatioa aad w
bav faith that a lofty and benignant detiay
await her when her people shull again be uni
ted, independent aud free. In the great work
of her regeneration, w hail you as a Heaven
appointed instrument, and we 'ardently pray
that your daya may be prolonged until you shall
witness the consummation of the wise and bene
ricient policy which is destined to render your
But, Venerable Father, w k uo w well that the
path you have chosen is on of extreme difficulty
nd peril. Our own immediate ancestor strug
gled through an age of danger and privation to
achieve and consolidate th blessings we now so
eminently enjoy, though arored with a le.ider
such haa rarely been vouchsafed to a people stri
ving to be free. In the world we now inhabit, it
U divinely appointed that virtue shall be tried by
adversity, and that enduring glory, like freedom
shall be accorded only to sucn a by unshaken
fortitude no lea than courageous effort prove
ttiemss'ves worthy of the precious boon. We
therefore, the countrymen of Washington and
Franklin, of Adams and Jefferson, are well aware
liiat yon did not enter npon the course you have
chosen without a deliberate renunciation of eas
of security and of aristocratic favor. We know
that you must have already resigned yourself to
eucounter th machination of the crafty, the
hatred of the powerful, aud most painful
of all the misconceptions of the well meaning
but deluded. We know that you must have
calmly resolved to encounter the untiring hos
tility and dread of all the unjust or tyrannical
rjlers who assume to lord it over any portion of
the fair Italian Peninsula all who fancy that
social order consist in the maintenance for
themselves of those condition of luxury and
loth in which they have hitherto uselessly exist
ed all who fear, or selfishly affect lo'fear, that
religion must perish if not upheld by the fleeting
breath of Emperors and Kings. And, more for
midable than all these, you mast have girded
yourself to encounter, and by God's help to
overcome, that fickleness and ingratitude of mul
titudes just released from benumbing bondage
which could clamor in the wilderness to beted
buck to the flesh-pots of Egypt which among the
cotemporarie and even the follower of our bavi
ourcould leavshim to bear iu solitude the agony
of His Cross and which in your case weappreneud
will yet manifest itself iu unreasonable expecta
tions, extravagant hopes, impetuous require'
meats, and iu murmuring that nothing La
been earnestly intended, because everything has
not already ueeu accomplished. 1 hat you will
be guided and shielded from ou High in dis
charging the transcendent responsibilities of your
position, we will unwaveringly trust.
And Venerable Father, dark a the cloud
which envelope the Present may be, we do
know that the sunshine of the Future wiltover
power and dispel them. To say nothing here
of the clear assurance fast anchored by the
Eternal Throne, that no generous deed or en
deavor can ever be really uefeated or fail of its
ultimate reward, we assure y ou, from joy fulexpe-
rience, that the blessing of Constitutional Free
dom far outweigh all the peril and (uffering
through which Nations advance to their achieve
ment. Short as our National life has yet been,
it has already demonstrated to every thoughtful
observer the immense superiority of Liberty to
Unspotism, as an element ot .National growth
and Social well-being; it ha shown that th
right of person and property may be better se
cured under a Government which guarantee
right and power to all, than under any other;
that the agitation and acta of violence which
are Incideut to human frailly or injustice under
any form of government are far lea frequent
under our than any other; and that whatever
danger may assail or threaten us have their
origin not in an exceee of Liberty but the con
trary. So much, at least, we feel that we. are
amply justified in saying, in view of your posi
tion, the perils it bravea and the anticipations
In defiance of superficial appearances, we do
not apprehend that the mailed cohorts of Despo
tism are about to be sot In motion against you.
Tbe age In which we live is one of moral rather
than physical welfare in which the artillery of
the Pre commands "and silence that of the
Camp in which Opinion is more potent than
Bayonet. We trust, therefore, that against any
direct and open report to force and bloodshed,
you are shielded by tbe pauoply of good men s
approbations and sympathies throughout the
length and breadth of Christendom.
But should these expectations be disappointed,
let the rash aggressor beware! The first shot
hred in such a contest, will reverberate from
every mountain, summoning the brave and no
ble from every clime to stand forth against in
justice and Oppression to battle for Freedom
nd Mankind. In such a contest, no one famil
iar with the history or character of the Ameri
can People, can doubt that their sympathies will
Defective and not wholly fruitless. I hat Italy
will be spared the devastation, and Christendom
the guilt and scandal, of such a contest, we will
not harbor a doubt; but in any case we will hope
that thi testimonial of the interest and admira
tion with which you are regarded by Twenty
Million of reople, will not bar been wholly to
We are, Venerable Father, your most truly.
I. That we regard with the highest intereat
the progress of free Institutions in all coun
tries, and especially in one to which we are so
much indebted aa to Italy, whose law ad whose
military and civil polity have penetrated the in
stitution of half tho modern world.
3. That tbe past history and th present con
dition of the Italian have made them the ob
oe t of peculiar interest with all Christendom.
The renown of Ancient Rome the glory of the
republic of the Middle Ages the Art of Mod
em Italy the mournful history of her struggle
and her sufferings have mad her fate an ob
ject of especial solicitude with all scholars, all
over of the beautiful, all admirer of heroic
deed, and all Republican.
3. That no freeman can look coldly on the
present strugs I of th Italian for NaUooal In
dependence and Constitutional Liberty; that
our hearts havs been with them sine the first
moment when the cry of Freedom was uttered,
and will beat for them until all Italy ia free, from
Calabria to the Alps.
4. That we present our most hearty and re
spectful salutation to th Sovereign Pontiff for
tlie noble part he ha taken in behuf of bis
people; thut knowing the difficulties w.th whieh
he U surrounded at home, and the attack with
which he is menaced from abroad, we honor him
tho mora for the mild firmness with'wh.ch he has
overcome the one, and tha true spirit with which
he h repelled the other.
5. That the cry of Freedom again In Italy ia
a sound which will snmnion ths Brave aad the
Free of all Nation to encourage with their
voices, and to assist with their strength, ii need
be, the Italian People In their struggle for Lib
erty and Independence.
6. That "Peace hath her victories no lea re
nowned than War;" and that the noble altitude
of Flu IX, throwing the vast influence of th
Pontificate Into the scale, of . well-attempered
Freedom, tandlni' as th advoto of peaceful
progress the promoter at once f social ameli
oration. Industrial developmen L and political
reform, unmoved by tho parade of hostile
Annie hovering on hi borders, hopeful for
Man and trusting In God, ia tho grandest spec
tad of ear day, full of eacearagemeot and
promise to Europe, more rrateful to na and mora
glorious to himself than triumphs on a Bond red
field of battle.
Wa were in error la attributing the article
in th Boston Atlas, an th commerce of Brazil,
to Mr. Gordon, late United State Consul.
He did not write them.
A boiler at Jabex Reynold' Fouadry.Cincin
nail, burst last week, killing ths Engineer, Mr.
White, and another, and woaadiug four others.
seriously. The building wa nearly destroyed.
Mr. R. has had his fonadery burned down
Msj. Gaines baa arrived at N. O. II will
pend a few day with hi family, aad then pro
ceed to Washington
A negro trader, partner of Mr. Davis of Rich
mond, Vs., waa killed at Auburn, Alabama.
The Kentucky troops have landed safely at
arrived at Matamora on the
The death of J. W. Kietb, at Perota is an
nounced as, also, that of W. Miller, aad
James Thorpe of Kentucky, In Mexico. They
were bravo yoong men.
A mail bag waa taken near Paineavill, Ohio,
and its contents stolen, 24th alt.
New Cocirriarrrr. Goodman's Counterfeit
Detector, for December, contains a description
cf a new counterfeit:
Farmer Bank of Virginia 50 letter B, da
ted at Richmond, April 4, 1840. Vignette, a
farntor reclining aewr a sheaf of wheat.
Th Hon. Jutxs kua a led at Pittabargh on
OviuzaTio Tho Cherokee have a pnblic
debt of more than one hundred thousand dol
lar. Th Mexican debt
to English capitalists ia
There are no lea uian forty-hve newspa
per in the city of Boston.
Washiiqto") Citv, D. C, Dec. 6, 10 P. M.
At the usual hour, was called to order by
Vice President Geo. M. Dallas, th presiding of
ficer. Th Rev. Mr. Stein delivered an appropriate
The fint business entered upon waa tha re
ception of tho credential of new members;
twelve new Senators appeaared, and after being
qualified, took their seati. There were but four
of the old Senators absent from their places on
the Chamber s being called to order.
Resolutions ti allow reporters seats within
the bar of the Chamber was passed. Also
Resolutions authorising sundry papers to be
ordered for the benefit of Senators.
On motion, th Senate then adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
The former Clerk, Mr. French, called the
house to order at 12 M.
There were fnnd to be present 219 members.
Mr. Adams moved thitt they proceed to tb
election of a speaker. The whole number of
votes to be cast were 220; necessary to a choice,
On th first ballot, Mr. Winthorp, of Massa
chusetts, received 103 rotes ; Lynn Boyd, of
Keatuckr, 61; R. McClelland 23, and Scatter
ing, 25. "
The Honje then proceeded to a second ballot,
which resulted in no choice.
A third ballet waa then bad, when Mr. Win
Uirap was elected Speaker by one majority, 21 3
vote being cast, of which he received 110..
Considerable debate sprung np relative to
the adoption of rulea for th governance f th
A motion to adjourn wa made, and lost.
.Mr. Levin, cf Philadelphia, nominated Mr.
French aa a candidate for Clerk.
A motion to adjourn prevailed, npon a cali of
the yeas and nays, by 11 "J to lit).
FacrxaisM i Bosto- The expense of sup
porting th Boston alms-hoaso for the last
year waa $.'12,000. It haa had during that time
2,4114 inmates 661 for an average number
70 city poor and 102 State paupers remained the
whole year. The greater part remained but a
few days or weeks; 340 died in the house dur
ing the year. Of the aggregate number 1,36
were Irish. 550 inmate remained on the 1st
of November. Of the foreigner 651 came iuto
the tate during the year. In the same period
ef time the overseers sf the poor have expended
n out-door relief to the poor about IISKKJ,
aiding 2.456 person.
fne Deer Island Hospital for sick immigrant
was opened about th first of June, aad ap to
November 1st received 1,765 patients. They
From Ireland, 1,69
Arrived in 1S47, 1,645
243 have died and 350 remained in th hospi
During th past year th Boston lunatic hos
ital had 204 patients, of whom 157 were State
;iaupers; foreigners 127; from Ireland aad Eng-
and lit), of whom 1 U cam into tho Mate witn-
u a year.
About 25,000 alien passenger arrived in
Boston by water within the year, aad prob
ably some 5.000 to 10,000 via other States.
Two-thirds or three-fourths of the immigrants
must have left, else Boston would hare been
more crowded than it now is.
AGENTS FOR THE EXAMINER.
J. B. RrssiLL, Gazette Office, Cincinnati, O.
Warn Ai Po-rrca, Is State street. Boston.
Euas Smith, 142 Nassau street, New York.
Joh. ScHOLsncLO, S. E. cor. Arch dc 6th sis..
TUB ."fATIO.'l At. Kit A I
WASHINGTON CITY, DISTICTOf COLCMBIA.
BSIUT, IDlTOa; JOH3 O. WHITT1RB, COtS
a. r. soils. rcsLisasa.
HE leatlinc purpose of lhisjouraali.thtacvsioa
Of lb aueauoa of rllavery. sa lb a4veacy of Lb
five lo Seeial sad PolNicai Usmum f tsrai baper
lanre: aor are (be iHleresis ot a Par Lueraiara
Il aims lo praeerv a faithful rerer ef Import aal
vents; ol lavnnmn or Mcoeertee aneeiisg in sr
f rest of tiocwtr; pa Mir Owe we ins of enaaiieal al
e; an. Sarin lit ino oi l onf teas, ra preeeni mtcm
reports ofii smceeainrii. aa will roarer a rerreei iaWa set
l rnsariKMi.MI Kseatra ana smirv. m
kales oa the eiriiinf aaleels ef Slavery an lbs Mrtiraa
War. spacaaal m viae In the neat Cng . wUt nf y
a large share of Ha catamaa.
Arranceatenls bare Seen able for siteadinc an -
rtehmi Mi already ralwafet Departucal ot Homm aa
It prime ea a smmii soeei. wt iw m quali
ty, la lb seat style, al a year. m .
The generou spirit ia whir th r haa See wel
come hy Lh Pablic Press, an th very liberal satroa-
in it kaa receive anna uits. in dm year ot iia eia
tanee. eneourar as M bop for larf ciesaiona I oar
It la desirable mat nietripiNM turwawe wnnow
delay, so tbal Ihey nay I ealerod kelor Lh appraarbinf
Loottomu AaUre. r
a . w r (j a, av (
PoilUkor of tUJtotoool fee, arjtat. D. C.
P. 8. Will eur excafe alaase swMisn Um fcccgwiai
L. P. K.
ISAAC PUGH & COM
No. 11. Cheaaut Strwit P ILADELPRIA .
Manufacturers aad Isisorters!' Paper Haaios aad
llare always ea hand, at largo aa anaonsMM a any k
in try, m in aewemi m
American & -French Paper Hangin;.,
Borders, Fresco A: Column Pajiers, Wide)
Window Papers, Fire Board Prints &C.
All of which will be sskl oa Lb mm rusoaabt terms.
Wholesale aad Keiail. Country Baercnaaia are aartata
arly lavued I call.
III 4. ltL'RDSALU
No. 531, Main St. opposite Bank .of Ky,
nil tw ula. Wholesale and tetall. a fall as-
onmeat of 10 patterns f Paper Ha.ftnrs. Manaraet.
14 by .ev.v.
sept II, 117 ly
MkXII A.N !' TOO I. IrtRD.
j. 11. eat i n.
it aad TA10 Toot Jmommfottmror,
.dad Wholtto sad Jlarari XMame us VaVe'
MntUert nerawars.aaa jwataesw
y gig, Mai sl. East side, between 3th aad Sth streets.
t .OOPRR'9. Car pan tar's. Cabin el. Wagem and Chair
j Mian's Totofrysriatioa,a)waya hand
ar madet ardor at short aeucn. Ale, (ireenweads
d ether Leek and Latcrwa. Broad, Narrow. aad Con
gram Batia; Cabinet Hardware. Mabogaay Knee, and a
Kierei aasortmeat ot Bard war, sncfi ss weed by He
ildaa aad Cabioal Mater. AU of which will h ooii
at meJcralo prices.
Jaly M, JaM7-4a. v. -
tEMAIKaWra went bar sartag th peM week has
bee rarietf. iBonrh far tb greater erUo ot laoUaa
a has been clear aadcoU. Thisovaalaa h to worm '
cloudy, with rata ialarvai. Ths irrer ha geoaa
o hw f ala thai large hart a rasart a lb
easal; assail aad silaMl class Htsr earn tana a. g.
owath India sin. Tber ts six feel ftmr larS.
waterUlbecaaaatbie evening, aad rrrMta very
IrsnsneUoa are mm to thai exln4 n nl lbs thai
Oar stria few tnOAOtrtvrro aad Craia sis to be
well Maine. A bant MM bale Plow Savo Sana sl4
her thia wosk, ansatlj br city oawaaptlM. There i
bat Hill corn and wheat CMM ia. and all thai arrfre
fib foraser I aaad at th hog ana.
To pork aaelarsaad dealer bar at last ssRl down
a a srie ftw hogs, ssach awr tbaa that waic . wa
.woted two or I area weak ago. W barn beara a
nantber a asiea l S3 to, hat baiers Mat saaMwhat
toalh lo say thai agar, aad sale oi masteWraMo tot
bar nana bus at ta? i On ot ear thy pack
ers has Bad sareaas lo lb ex Kat ol lOvaws brad al
V par WO lb gross, 4 aontb without Inl at sat, which
aboat equal la 1 J U net I, cash. Tbe CWiaaail avar-
ket waa re ported rteterday to V eclinln. and aa bad
ilMcflact at knocking down arte still aaer at tbaa
We ai aa Increase eflrada ia Graceiies, t!Mjfh at
ueh lower rata tha mo sot wed ia ear last Review.
CerTee baa earbaad abeax a eaarter ot a cent per la, aad
a Islboagbt will go Mill lower. Arrived Hum araak abaal
1300 bags. MolasM going dew fast; ws bar to na
tie a decline a J ceau per gat. Arrived that wee Wo
bv Saga aj ale going daw a gradually. Tb sale ot
I week ssannnt to shawl MS) hbam leeatved UO bad.
Mackerel aiflrni. For price w rtlert l!M article sh
ear ibeir pro par hsadlag. below.
Ws caasot give out reader macs, lalorsaaiioa Ut
Cotton. There are bait, bar ercenally who ca
sp lull tots; but tbert Is not enough said le tsahie as la
give correct agwrea. A beat tw) hale is said tha)
wash la small lots.
ItfiClMltii tor K. There baa bat 1UU Bagpag
ebaaged bad tlite week. Wo neuc sale ot it aware
yesterday t IV, and ot M pi at lege, and otact
waller lots al lr. We wm as ia last week's asper
se y l i Se. rrrr mesas hare been roeMleaUe ic
tivUy.ia Rope daria the nasi week, sale baviac has
largar iha.t any we have noticed mr ana nine. Tb
statist a. a aad lb lesdeacv Bpward. Wa are in
(armed that there w ww a wail lo ef ana rata Rosa to
hs aatatned ia in cny a aaer 7 reals. ad M I tha seaa
al imihsmm that lhe article meal aiivane. Tha 1 - -
dales fro New Urteane (the 4i an.) Mai -itui a
K tu amoani er uw rot Is bad bar mad thai da al
draare Dgeiea, ead that tba leaaeaer weedecaladiv
apward " fl. ot tbe wee aeaoNaled I ahtwi i :hal
cutis at (i. ft aad . mostlr at Lhe laiiar araiee. To
stork cantinwa la daarean.
TTiirr e Beaie ass Roe.
iWork ea hand. Dee. I. 147.. H" sierrn
Arrived dariag lb week............. -
Shipped during tb week.-..
!ork an aaad. Lwc. I. IS47...
Arrived during tb week......
Shipped during lit week...... ..
BUTTER Tbe best W. R. aoid al Hfe.
B M'UN Th stock of Side and Hams very lit hi
and w can bear ot mo ibauldre whatever la it aar-
krt. mass are bald al Tsc, bat we bar heard of aa
sale. Hams are held at etc.
BEANsi Are worta Sue per wmbdfrom straw, and
f I per bhl from store.
BRUOMooatrhaker ar worth ti aad comma a
gl iota I per Soar a.
B RLEi Is bout at al Joe per bank
BKKSW AX Na cuaage, worth c per ft.
Br ER-i per barrel.
m cblWHfcAT t'LOCR hi mllia at au baa.
t A NDLU. Staaria Tandle aj worth lOkal Ir
Mar an we qeota at and Tallow at Mre-
t,ntut-pomii loi arrived durtsg lb week. Th
market w ftrm at 44. We beard ef a sam at 4 boxes
superior mt at Tg .
Ctl TUN m. tTINtt-1 Arm at 4c.
COTTO-Wt notice sales ef IS bale at gfc pv ;
3S bale bcaaliful new MaaHaipplColla) at Te . Ji hawe
inferior new do do ai Sc. aad 1 bales new Tenaeaaee aad
TTfc. equal to cash.
tor Ftc.. Arnred thi week shout Uw sacks
Sale aTI3 bags Mm aiastxti Hwdoatae: .i as So
at ; and 47 do bags ai 7H. Tb price ar dec. tiling
W quota Jar W, ia 134 3 14.
CU4L. There leconsiasraMt al lb river, sad S sell,
ing al t0e by ine boat load, and retailing at life.
COriuS B TTI XU.Tuar at nocaaage.aB wa
quote a betor aay 14c
I'Utlllbt-fneee stationary, aad sale made every
day at I Ic aw tar aad mlaJ Coraaga.
O'TTUN YARNS Nocbangoiaprteea PiUabarga,
being held al 7, aad Sr.; areardiMg to aambrre.
t'A TT L.&. dale of Beeves et from 34 la 44 per ret.
Sheep I SO lo g l, according 10 quality. Hog s3 Mt 3i
from. Lamb g I la I 40. Calve hw veal til X Cow
sad Calves 1 14 tii.
(Tbe numhar cattle. Ac. slaughtered earb wwk
far e eMtauraptioa. embrarea about Ilia foMuwing a
mount. head al r alibi, awe sharp and Lambs. mm Hue
aad ia)Ca;va. Tb rates remaia tbe same as quoted
CORN W quota at 2?X for new from wagna.
and 3Je from store.
DRV GOoOa. Cahot A. Sri. Allegheny P. Urrt
er biaaWa ,; AC P Tick I4r: btatoua do llw:c;
other breads 9 I c; brown Drilling e9r, bleached
UeudsS to lr: I bluar wa. Fail River. H 9 lie., dodo
Merrimack, Hi biac; fancy do 7 to 14c. Bed riaaa!
M 10 IV: Jran 40 lo 34c: Platd Linser ! xJr.
PRATHLR W quota at 7 la 3ut. according to
r'Ull'R. Pales awut W bel string lha weal, at
arras varying from $-i I R4 la. Tb market a) a
wita a tennesry decidedly pwr d. Arrived tbie week
about lie bM.
rLtXsiEav. Has declined, and ia bow erllia al Tic
Ft I ITS Or lad Pear bee are) wart gl 74 la 4 0 m
mhel. Urle AppbM mlilag at 04 an advaae.
w. g3DOiog4. Ramine 1 Aw 11 71 par boa.
6lIEiC-WeqeoteMlic. m . end very dull.
hltl HAb r e quote aew at xvc.
taad al 17c.
HufS V cetera ar worth II par lb. Eaatera.
worth rige per la,
H Y-.- rbaagt, supply aeing eqaal 1 rmaa.
W quota at jc mr baled worn store, and gll par ua,
by large quaniair from mer.
Htxr. I ha rareipta tarn weea Bare seen light ana
tbe market vary tnariiv. Loom lots from the co. try
hrrng S 40 m cwL. millsg at tad) 4 9 cwt tram rtore.
IRON vV bar aa change m noitra. Cbareeel
loom worth 4c Tenneasr cold bias. S per ton.
I N D1GO. Kor hem I'srracras ladig. torAI Q .
of theeeman is obtained.
LKTHtR Ckirtmg C43: Sole Leal her g IS4.
I'pper do td3u par do.; Calf Iknslwi t
per do : Bridal k ipa 14 m g at. an Harness g At.
LEtD-rin w wrtb 4pc by Lb ma, and In 4fc
L. k 11 . T so market hi vary dull, aad we have aaae
bat small salos to aotir. We beard ef saw at aae kit
efr ouo at..NJo. . crty tvadsrsa, at 44. 44 o effeisilf or
U 4 DDCI.-Pnm Dalch Madder at worth 14e. bj lb
M 4.LT 7 per bushel b) paid for that erUel.
Ml'srARU SEEB. All that braat iab market
at lb very east quality, parr ban 4 at gd 40 at lb fat-
"mACKEREL We qaow N 1 la bbleal glx: bHOs
g7, Mo ia aMs. g9J0. half bale giXi. .N 1 Sooth la
N at git.7Vw7,fJ,
MOMMU-lt drrltninc Wa boar M srrrrsl sslre
early la tb week, at aor.; but Wnca I boa W ha dxllod
lt4t nd K4. nd tb trndrary m still Sow sward. Re
ceived that work about two boav
N4IU. W quota at 4c forod. 4e. for ISd, 4c for
Cd. 44e. Par 4d. and bw 3d.
tilLA We quote best malar straiaed Lard Oil at go
7uc. Linaee do. 47 le 0c. par gallon: Taanera da, fro
gl7lgil per bbL Castor Otl at g iJli per gal.
OMU9 Ar worta a 1. 1 per am. at IB river, aaa
gl J from norm.
OAT r ram wagoa ar ought at ai aa som irom
store at 3Hr.
PLASTKR PARIS. I worth 4 Wa gl per bbi.
PuTATOLS- Saioa of Hw mill beitsm flaws, thi
Mtming, at eO real, and 10 large barrel Petaiem. st
ro ur.K. tveqame nr sinwws owr a -
- - .
lows ru Pant' Ri al g44uta.P. Rearer v Rid
i.Vwi.'a. Ilaywy Milbj 4usVt4S, W estarn Ri Ba J,. a
Jl.ui; Blaslins al 3x.V4.
PBOVIrtloaia New tint Hams have wa
now quote at 4c. from Mock: bar Itaeeleers. aay tr; and
rtile 34: Mea Pork, w quota H i. aad Prim al
Ba per aarroL Pnee ar nominal, laere having saaa
no transactions pi agure.
RICfi WaquoMMw Rkraat SOc- per at, by lb
S 4 LER ATVS In retailing at d 10c.
Sit Lle. From store, wa quota Seed Ry ot goe
r bnoh..-I'lovcr gl tVs4; Timothy, pare) gl av3 4te
Red Top 74c; Orchard wrens. Sue to gi; Ehao wrens
cleaaigl 40: Rla bras (strips) R44.
STARCH Salea eg CiaewaaU Btarra n Bee. Larre
quantitte ar sold tnm hcieaie at I c-
HUr-ll rt ay um aag.aaa N ey um sag
shad higher tbaa last qumaimna.
HLG A R. Temleacy down war, yv award ot mie
thte morning of 4 bhde fair aew if. O. at tr. and 4
bbdaooat 4 hia, watr may reswear s isir qwe
as. Waotsy at Waaley'e aeoaa Mai sugar m
worth lte t- St. Lns Steam ttHtti Sugar lo
lOfe. areardiag I quaiay.
rt.r le won a c. per m. niisn "m saw
soraing of 1 00 .bairn best rataa snap ai 4fe. par r.
4ALr.-ttUVU.iraw were; warm joc. par isiii 11
and laoDeetbMa. Turk Uand 4 m ao. par busliel. Lrv
eramd stows al gx.D w tjt& fox ack. C round A mm
g t,, per seen.
TttaoaM vweea 1 van range irvaa m m iujc pes
a. Na enlr sw Lmasoa uane 1 una.
TOB ACCO. Sales that moral sr at 1 ho naamv a bows
of 4 hlwts. a seeaad rata at g 1 ai. 1 r. 4 , aad 4 30,
Three Reviews were sold during tb week.ala sdrsss
ef S . per I o lha, aver bast sonars prices. Seles st
Trod s.e hbdavia: I bhdf kaxl rata, new crop st
g ) UO. 4bbds saewads at g 4 10. ) r4. 4 Ou, J f aad
4 do tbbrda. g t 08, 1 &, aad SB. Sam at Toad's mr
gie week, smountadf 1 1 bad uaamg at Ibtlaws.
rot 11 rat rrwm s .. m w
Sreoad X - a 44
- Third glAl- tii
ale efts week at Planter's aissal be 14 baas., at
tbe atowmg rang f prlcea:
at ml lows .
Tot Srst rat from gV" J
- eeeond "
- Thbd Ja - H
WIVUotr CLAS9.-Rast article of I by 10,wrtaH
per bo (.aae II br it. tiO,
WHITE L R D Tora wortk gl 70 m P4 par beg.
aad N- I elliag at S I 44 1 1 0.
WHEAT bot maaki arriving, ffo q at tws
WHISKRT-Tbomeihet tot law artlrm Baa boast
quit animated that week Arr-ved about 7V bhaj Raw,
asarlyaJlafwha-hsomU lefsTias Sa.ee torn ssora
lag al S btas. Raw at lvrtlc stast Um mernltig of
140 bhl. Inrtiftsd 01 I74e, , .
WINDOW CLASS V ems et S4i94 4S J B by
g window glass ad l 4 aad 4 tor W by 1.
WWU lath grease to wweUt n tot bast pkkl