Newspaper Page Text
4 .," V
Bou Jijig-Grocn May 27, 1913.
Wcuiicovtrim error m the no-
lice for a
,. ... , . : uuuse ou ounuay me -uiu ui uiay. eu irom IMS snip uuv a iev uoya ,...
mcrUnp at , m. Shepherd's. , 0 ,., J i.v..i..u:. .u.
Instead of Saturday, read Sunday the,
11th Jure On motion Jas. O. Btoadhead was call-
"ed to the chair, and Jesse G. Rogers ap-
At a meeting oflhc citizen, of Bowling j poiufed Secretary pro tern. "
Green and vicinity, on Friday the 26th The society then proceeded to the el -
instant, a committee was appointed ' ion ofoffiLr. for the ,n
to inquire into the propriety of ecle-
jjiuiin-ij ui nil.
brutingihc coming 4th of July, and
iiieir report oc iavorauie, a committee ol
arrangements will be selected by them.
The Liberty Banner. This is the
.:.i- . r .. . , ". I
mic ui a new paper rccenuy naricu at
Liberty, in this State. The LV.nncr ad
vocates the claims of Col. R. M. John
' son to the Presidency, anil is out against
the Clique in no measured terms.
ii eat. The St. Louis New Era of
the 20lh, in giving a statement of the
market says: "Wheat is much sought af
ter, and G2 1-2 cents is freely offered for
prime; wc hear of some one or two sales
Laving Leen made at 65 cents, but it is
. Tathcr over the market price. We now
quote from 62 1-2 to 64c. Arrived
since Thursday, 3,000 bushels."
The New York Express says: the
tendency of every thing in the money
market is upward. There has not been
so much good feeling, or confidence for
a long lime as there is at present.
Kentucky thibty yeah Bonds.
The Kentucky Commonwealth says:
The Governor of this State was author
ized by an act of 1842, to cancel the six
year bonds, the interest of which is paya
ble at the State Treasury, by issuing in
stead, thirty year bonds, the interest on
which is payable at New York. There
were about )Jffi00,000, of the 6 year
bonds issued. The Governor is now
rapidly making these exchanges, charg
ing, in the exchange, a premium of one
per cent in favor of the long bonds. We
mention thee facts to explain the ap
pearance of the new 30 year bonds.
The State is not increasirg her debt, bul
timnlv hnnoi' .t lU r,. r i.r'Xtw OcLEASS Ct'STOM Hoi'SC. The
I V o n " ifiiu a ui
the evidence of it.
n,,. . . . .
Navai The United States brig Bain -
, . , . . . , , , 8 ,
briuge, Lieut. Commander Johnson, has
. , ,, .. .., .r '
gone up to the Norfolk Navy Yard.
tm t- 3 e. , i r o
4i:e l uiwu uin sionp oi war Sara
toga, Commander Tattnall, from Ports
mouth, N.H.. arrived at New York on
Saturday the 12th.
The United States sloop of war Ma
rion, -Commander Armstrong, from a
cruize was at St. Thomas 20 days since.
The United States ship of the line
Delaware, Captain McCauley, bearing
the broad pendant of Commodore Mor
ris, arrived at Gibraltar on the 10th A-
nril in 550 davn from R In dp Janeim tvilh.
. . . . c , j . .i ' love, it is said, is the son of J. W. Breed
out stopping at Madeira and was to sai'
next day for Mahon. j loVe' E5' of Kcw 0r,CanS' 0nC 01 t,,e
The United States frigate Constella-' mosl rcsPcctable rcsidcn,s of lhat ci,-v-
o ti i.r l
tion. Com. Kearnev. was at Macuo on
the 3d January, just arrived from Manil-
DflEADrut Accidents The Philadel-j Lmtobtast Decision. We copy the
phia Mereury of the 10th aays: As the j following from the Philadelphia United
train of burlhea cars were near Rich-; States Gazette of the 13th: Dana, vs.
mond Village jesterdy, about Jwo miles J the President, Directors, and Company
from the city on the Reading Railroad, a cf the Bank cf the United States; de
man from West Chester named J'ass- j fendants, and James Dundas and others
more Heild, was walking on the lra"t . ganiishecs.
with a pail in his hand, on hi road to
the river to get it filled with water. He
Mas warned of his danger, but did not
get away in time. One nf the cars struck
him and knocked him down; he fell on
the rails and the train passed over him.
Hi head was awfully crushed and cut.
aad one of his arms was cut oil from his
body, and lie instantly expired. The
coror.er 'held an inquest on the body in
"the afternoon. Virdict, " accidental
Post CVfice Roboebv
check -which was sent from Philadelphia
to Bangor by mail, was stolen from one
of the Post-oflice boxes in the latter city.
There is evidence that it reached Ban
gor. A young man named Moses Cor
son presented it at a broker's oflice in
1'ortbrd, io be cashed, on the 25th in
stant. He has been arrested.
I)jr.piuv.iTT On the night of the
6:h inst., we learn from the Albany
.Atlas, St. Mary s (Catholic) Church
in Chipel st., was entered and the
'chaiicsand silver ornaments of the
altar and the cedents of the charity
boxes were taken. The Taluo of the
plunder could not havs amounted to
grcore than .$100, but the scoundrel
who took it appeared satisfied, for he
vr ot v. ith c'nlk on the lable ia tr-e
vc-'rv 'Ii -wr.rdi-' izanl no mirtV'
t. r , .-.!, was entered at orJ6 of the
v:u-' .. out tke rascal . most have
had key fntin the charity boxet s
.ii.'v two wr iirtiken open and tilP
r;;cr iliree were unlocked.
! Temperance Meeting.
. Pursuant to notice previously given, nrington Rcpulilican, from the U. S. frig
a meeting of the Bowling Green Tern-jale Columbia, says: The boatswain's
i. V 1 1 . . . , i i r 11 .1 ! ...Ii -i T-rr
i n n i n
xvhereunonDn. Geobce 11. Chase was1
if!choscn President, Dav
Simios P. Rmnssos and Hibam G. Ed-
WARB5, Vice Presidents; Jas. CBnoAD -
Head, Secretary and Increase Adams,
On motion Revived, that it be made
the duty of certain members of this so-
cicty to deliver addresses on the subject
of Temperance in different parts of this
county, whenever called upon for that
Whereupon the following members
were chosen by the society to fulfill that
uuiy, viz: vjiiciiiisi inner, i-sij.,
t . i . tv y T)
J. W. Campbell, Dr. G. B. Crane, A.
H. Buckner, Esq., G. W. Buckncr, Esq.
and Jas. O. Broadhead, Esq.
On motion Resolved, That this society
hereafter hold regular monthly meetings,
and that the next meeting of the 0-
ciety be held at this place four weeks
from this day, at the hour of 4 o clock
P. M.; and further that some one be ap-
pointed to deliver an address at that time,
Whereupon Jas. O. Broadhead, was
appointed for that purpose.
The meeting was then addressed by
G. W. Buckner, Esq. and Dr. Geo. B.
On motion Bcnj. Branham, Jas. W,
Campbell, G. W. Buckner, John C. Ba-
sye and John A. Tinder, were appoint,
cd a committee of vigilance.
On motion P'solved, That the proceed
ings of tbvs meeting be published in the
Radical, The meeting then adjourned.
J. O. BROADHEAD, Tres't.
Jesse G. Rocebs, Sec'y-
Tue Tbeascby Notes Lost at tub
Washington Globe of the 13lh instant
I savs: Three men have just been arrcst-
, - , . , . ... ., .
' ed at Brown's Hotel, in this city, charg-
, , t
ed w ith taking or having the Treasury
i ., , . , .u
notes said to have been sent from the
j custom house in New Orleans in July
last, to the Treasury Department, and
jnot received by the Treasury.
I They fame to BrownV on the 2d in
!stant, and entered their sirnames alone
;on the register, as follows: Brccdlove,
'Jewell and Austin. When they sent to
the post oflice in this city for letters, the
messenger was told to ask for letters lor
J. S. Merrit, in place of, or for, Jewel!;
and for J. S. Austin, for Austin. Brecd-
! iJ1 are "u" uliore a "g. a"u
we have not heard a
word of the cvi-
dence against them.
In this case, the Supreme Court of
' Pennsylvania yesterday pronounced their
f judgment in favor of the assignment
mavle by the Bank of the United States.
dated the 1st of May, 1841, commonly
known as ?J)C assignment made to se
cure the Zlanks of Philadelphia fur the
'advances mside by them to the Bank of
'the United Sfit'es. The validity of the
I assignments of tbe 7th of June, and 4th
land Gth of SeDtem.her, 1841, was not
brought into cucstiorf, and the court ab-
stained from any opinion on their effect.
The Partv in Pennsylvania. The
Philadcluhia Pcnnsvlvanian has a .'ctter
j from Harrisburg, stating that E. W. Hat
ter has resigned his office of Deputy
Secretary of State. The reason assign
ed for the resignation is, that the State
admiastration is evidently in the hands
of President Tyler, and that therefore,
"no democrat, who is a high minded and
honorable man, can consent to hold office
under David R. Porter."
Defalcations. It appears bf the
St. John New Bruns wicker, of the 2nd
instar.t, that the Teller of the Bank of
British North America, in that city, has
recently been discovered to be a detkul- :ciselvhere, I should, without hesitation,
ter to the amount of about .600; the ! choose the U. States for my second coun
Teller of the Bank of New Brunswick, try, and especially New England, where
, 17, c.i. .n.i a population of more than two millions
to the amount of 1217 17s. bd, and; I J rf
the Cashier of tLe Commercial Jiant, to , and intci!ectuai advancement than
the quite jtrsprcTABie amount gi
JP4325. 1 U
I Cromwell. A letter in the Will-
i , , . , , r
mates say that lie often bragged ot mu-
'linies he had been engaged in, in the
I merchant service.
S A Rrr nrTnr StTamTsident.
I Bi"C""ST""" , ,T
iiic Boston JUercanuio oi u.e
. . . n...... u...:iinn
steics inai uie uevenue uiier jiaun"-.
.,; S,r(,M nrrived in Boston har-
'w Qn xhnrtday from a cru;se.
j m.,e flt ThattW8 Island; (Cape
Sun) QapU Sturges was inrormed by the
j keener of the lizht-housc, that during
j tbe scycre casterly galc last October, a
evMcnUy a part of a vcssel? was
drifted with the wor(Js ,(Steam
g. presidenl ct pon it The board
af(crwarJs dcslroyed or logt. but
from the description given, it seems not
... , , . . .. , ...
unlikely that this was a part of that ill
: . , , .
The Boston Post says that th? owners
of the Millerite building in Boston, have
applied for insurance on the building for
A Pirate. A passenger
York just from Cuba, says that a vessel
, arrived from the Canaries, a day or two
before she sailed, with 75 passenger
jShe reports that when off the Bahama
j Banks, she was chased a whole day, by a
j piratical looking schooner, manned by
blacks, and nearly overhauled, when at
, last the captain of the Spanish vessel
mustered all his passengers as well as
I crew, upon deck, armed as thoroughly
! as -0ssible, and prepared for a conflict
J whcn the suspicious stranger, seeing her
decks crowded with armed men, hauled
off and hoisted Haytien color. The
Spanish captain has no doubt that she
was a pirate. If so, we shall doubtless
hear from her.
The body of a German named niathew
Layman, was found in a cistern in Cin
cinnati on the 17th. lie bore marks of
violence on his person, and had been
stripped of his clothing and a gold watch.
A man has been arrested ami committed
to jail on suspicion of being his murder
er. Mo. Repub.
Thf. China Mission. We 'earned
n Saturday tlmt runny serious doubts
were entertained in intelligent qn-ir-ter-'.
w bother under the precis nnd
explicit provisions of the act of Con
gress authorizing the special mission
to China, tin Piesi.fent ln.s n riyht to
fill the vacancy occasioned by th'? de
clinature ol' Mr. Everett duiin the
rcccs.i of the Senate, and but by its
c net. Not luivmir tl.e law before
us :it the moment we nre unnMe to
express fn opinion. We wi l now nl
ow tl e law to speak for itsell. X.
He it enacted by the Senate and
House of Kcprc S'-ntaiii es of the U.
S. of America in Conre.s ncmhted.
that the sum of forty thousand dollars
be and the same is, hereby appropri
ated and placed at the disposal of lie
President of the United States to en
able him to establish the futuie com
mercial relntions, between the Unit-
e.l States an.i me wunese empne on j
teims oi national, equa. rec.procny:
the same sum lo he ncoounted hv the;
rres.(ier,f,.n me manner p esennea
by the act... the first of July, 1790, ;
W 1 . .1 - !l I
entitled an "act providing ihe means
of intercourse between the United
.MatesaKO loreign nations; provme,,. ,
that the annual compensation to any
one person emp ov ed tinder this act j
shal not exceed the sum of nine t'1"'
sard dollars, exclusive of outfit: Jlnd
t . . i r 1
provided further, that no agent shad
be sent by virtue of tins act unless
he shall have been appointed by and
with the advice and consent ofthei
Ten thousand dollars in bills of the
n... i, ,.r XT.,rr,.it- - I'mimrf. m
stolen from that institution in 1833
e b. lieve, and hearing date that
. - . . i
year. Saveral men were alterwnm
sentenced to our iState Prison, who
said lint ihe bills weie buried at Cin-
cinnati, and never would be put in
circul itiim. Several of them, how-
. , ... , ,
ftirAi in i' a n nnnMrpil ia-i! Inn n le w n:t vq.
and although the bank has redeemed , inS hostlle t0 lhe measures of the Ad
them in one or two instances, it re-' ministration, and therefore, unfit to at"
fuses to do so any further. Thc bills, tend to the duties of Postmaster. Mo.
we understand, are all in $10 and i Republican.
20 notes. Boston Post.
Compliment to New England. In
a speech made by Mr. Lyell, the emi
nent geologist, at a fate meeting ot trie
British Geological Association, he said:
"Were I ever so unfortunate as to quit
. .. lin.1 n ha.IJa narm.nanlltf
J Illy IlttltVC I.IIU) ii ivsiub (ijaiivjiw.
My other populatiou of equal amount on
To Pbe-emptiorists. We have been
requested, by the Register ef the Land
Oflice at Palmyra, to publish the follow
ing leading provisions of the Pre-emption
Law of 1841. We recommend to
such as are at all interested in pre-emption
claimsto examine the following sy
nopsis, for it is believed that the many
difficulties between different claimants,
w- mninlv resulted from an ingnorance
.i.. :i.,t r !. Uw r.ither than from
OI Lllc Allium vi t
a captious spirit.
Ueoistek's Office, Palmyra, Mo,
May 13ih. 1343.
To the Editor of the Mitsouri Courier.-
Sir: I find that there :ue many er
roneous iu.nressions extnnt relative
,.r i.a Pro i ...-mtinn
law now in fi.rce. (Act of 4ihSeptem-
be r 1841. Mid to s:ve those who
mav have business with this office
appertaining to said law much incon
venience aid expense, and myself a
deal of trouble, I have to a-k yoti the
favor to ive publicity to the follow
ing extract of the most important
provisions and lequii-emPiits:
The individual claiming the he nefit
of the act nbove referred to. must be
First. A citix.cn of the United
Stiles, r have fii'ed his declaration
of intention to become a citizen.
Second. Either the head of a fami
ly, or a widow, or a single man over
the ne of twenty-one years.
Third. An inhcbila tt( the trad
sought to be entered, upon which, in
person, he has made n settlement, and
erected a tliallwg house, since me isi
of Juno, 1G43. and p'ior to the lime
when the land is applied for.
Within, thiitv d;ivs after making
such si'itlemer.t. the claimant n list
file in this fiice his "Declaratory
Statement,' and within twelve
mon'hs f:om such settlement, the
cl.iimrnt must produce satisfactory
proof to the licgister and Receiver,
of his riJil under the provisions of
the said act. give the neccs-ary affida
vit, and make the payment.
A person failiigm anyone of these
requisites can have no claim l y vir
tue of tl.e act. Only one person on
a quarter section is protect! d by this
law. and that is the ne who made
tl.e firs', srtilemer.t.
nprson who has one avniied of
the provisions of this act, cannot at
'.. .. .. . .i
inv m turc pcrio.i, r ai any omei
bind "bice, acquire
ther ri-Jit un
No person who shall quit or aban
don his residence on his own hm I, to
reside on public land in the same
State, is entitled to the benefit ol
When n settler, instead of entering
the land, a lie mi'ht. at private en
try, elects to enter the same under
the provisions of the law of 1041.
(whereby be obtains a yen's time
irom the date of tli settlement to
make the payment.) he must-ompl y
with all tbe riiiiircm nts of tint law.
A failure to do so. in regard to anvo1
these requirements, renders the land
subject to the entry "of any n'lin-yar-chaser,
and any person so fii!:ntr is
pomtivm.v ci.Ruitr.i by the taw Irom
the privi'ege of making a private en
try of the same under any pretence.
A claimant n bound to prove Ins
right to. and enter ALL 'he land em
braced by bis declaratory ' statement,
if liable to the operation of the act.
Declarator' statements are requir
ed only for bind subject to private
enIrv anj m(st ,,p fe,, vvi,,lin thil.
....... , .... . of ,etltpment.
"Dettla rotary settlement sM will not
be rpceiveil fr 40 il(,re ots, or qiinr.
,,..,,. -,:,,,. nle ihev nre
"resnlunrv ones i. e. whrrenn en
try Ins been made of inn forty-acre
ft ()f ft ,e , subdivi!ii,)ritnp
CONTIf;l,oi;!t 40 a(.re ,ol nf su(:h es;
su,)(ivi:!jon is cMvd thc uresijuary
,v,,n 1 nn :nii;:1i1..1i hn 1!p.1. ..n.
(Jer ,(, n(., 0f '41, a ,(.,..iratorv
s,aleipnt" f..r n tmr.Uie cannot file
Q second ,,, (-r nn,pr ,r:,ot.
C. C. ('ADV. Ucister.
There was a prodigious gathering re
cently at Norwich, Connecticut, to con.
,:.i.,y,. i., r i.i, t..i :
",c " """" J
moving Mr. Downer from the oflice of
T . . Tl ,
rosunasier, m mat town. iicsoiuuons
full of spirit were adopted denunciatory
cf the traitor. At this meeting, a letter
fj.om thc post office Department to Mr.
, . , . . . ,
Downer was read, charging him with bc-
Railroad from Boston to Montreal.
The resolution which passed in the
board of alderman of this city on the
10th u!t., and in the council on the
13'h, in relation to a railroad between
this city and Montreal, were laid be
fore a nu-eting of the inhabitants of
the district of St. Francis, Canada, at
Shebrooke, on the 25th ult., nnd re
ceived with much satisfation. The
meeting instructed their chairman to
bring the subject under the consider
ation of the gevernor general. Bos
For the Radical
Deacon Sirfr Wall, Mr. Teetotaler
I reckon you think Washingtonian
ism is pretty well used op, don't you?
Teetotaler How do you
mean? Pray explain yourself?
D. Swig Why 1 mean the.4
bue some time ago we proved that
drinking Ucker was right by the Bi-
Teetolahr The mchiel you did.
Two hundred and fif y years ago the
Rev. Co'.ton Mather and the mutton
headed D.Biadstreat Esq., proved.o
Ihcir own salisfadi'm, by the some
book, that some of their neighbors
and brethren were wnci.e,, anu i.aa
ihem Imnucl J an.! rurson luiucr
proved that this world was burned up,
and the day of judgement occurred
last week by his construction of the
D. Swig Now to be candid, dont
you think we had tho most Scripler
argumeut on our side?
Teetotaler Well, to be candid
then, I could not, for my life muke
me solitary argument out of the
whole of the weak, washy, ever
lasting fli od of talk and Bible quota
tii n--, that had the b-nst I taring a
gainstus. Will you name one, just
one idea, advanced on th.it occasion.
that you, as a sensible man, can call
an argument against total abstinence
D. Svig dident wc show, from
skripter that all the trees, and plants,
and animals, and creeping things was
given lo man for bis usf, and if he re
fused to use them, '-he trew contempt
ti the Hible, and insulted the Al
mighty." Tietntaler If lhat i your mode
of interpreting scripture, you slial
not be my p'iest r confessor. Do
you di stioy the thistles, cnkle burs,
dog fennel, &.c, from your farm? Do
you kiil the rattle snakes, tobacco
worms, rats and mice, that infest
). Swig Suppose I do what then?
Teetotaler- -O. nothing only von
suit t!;c A'nuhtv bv it if we m
- - .
suit OHM oy ICIUSill ID I. hP Iooil
or medicine when we are not sick.
as. ou ii'- uui vtiiic s unroll in ii."
place and it aint poison neither.
Teetotaler Half right and ball
wrong just fiSiv rer cent belter
r c..: t : . :. r..i :
than your mouthpiece m the debate.
for he was all wron wiaei.vuse-
ful in its place, and its place is in the
sick room, nnd at the communion
table. lint your champion said, in
the debate ihat'-we told the Almih-i
ty, to pike back his ;ilt, his vine for
we bad no use lor it." Honesty is
the best policy even for a preacher.
Hut you say it is no poison. Yet
Physicians tell us that alcohol will
kill a man quick as arsinick, nnd is to
a!l intents and purposes a poison, and
C'himists have proved that nil the
wines we get, in this country have
from 10 to 24 per cen of ulcohol in
them. Bui most of ihe wines used
by the ancients were not fermented,
nnd consequently would not intoxi
cate, ns alcohol is the product of fer
mentation, and is lhe principle of in
D. Swig But he showed that
wine made Noah drunk anv how.
Teetotaler Just so and left the
story half told the worst kind of
deception. Preachers know thai
Canaan must have deceived the old
man in some way, bv mixing daigs
into his wine, or giving him ferment
ed instead of unlermented wine, oth-j
ei wise why that terrible curse upon
D. Swig There docs seem to be
something in that I confess'.
Ttetolale.r Certainly, and the aw
ful consequences that resulted ton
great portion of the human race, from
thi use of intoxicatinu drinks in that
instance, ought t teach believers i i
the Bible better lhan t make Noahs
case an argument in favour of dram
J). Swig At any rata we showed
that King David was in favour of
Teetotaler Not so fast David
spoke of the exhilerating effects of
j wine. That it "made glad the heart."
If he had said that opium was poison
ous, would you feel bound to eat opi
umT Further if we nr to imitate
Davids examples and practice ah
things which he did not condemn, our
habits will be badly ndapled to the
intelligence and morality of the pre.
sent age. Most monstrousare the ab
surdities that men run into when thev
apply rules to a people which were
designed t operate locally and on a
different people in a remote age of
the world. ."
D. Sw!g Dont you believe that
David drank wine himself?
Teetotaler What if he did, men
were permitted to do many things in
ancient times that are not suited to
this enlightened age. You seem to
think that it is our duty to do what
the ar.cients were merely allowed to
practice. You must see the absurdi
ty tf this? Now let me ask you a
question.' Is not drunkenness a sin
and a great evil.
D. Swig I am not so sart n about
its being a sin. Brother , said
that the old patriarchs who got drunk
went to heaven Hut I know it is
miuhty unlucky for a mans family and
business, for him to get in the way of
Teetotaler Ycu own then that
drinkin liquor i a great evil. Your
brother Paul said it was so great a
s;n iii.it no drunkard should go to
Heaven. But it seems you have been
j told lately that Paul was mistakened,
still you own it is an evil. Now
which is in the most danger of be
coming a drunkard the man who
drinks a little or the man who drinks
none at all.
Enter Mihe Gutzlc function.
Mike Humph! this thing of d- ink
ing none at all, is a'l d d nonsense
hiccup I sny you teetotaler;-, hic-
got biowe 1 sky hie high. Let a
b-lter t)i ink jest enough hie to h
him go.'d hie sons I do, ard hie,
not make a d d hog of hie. him
self. Swig I own that tlvc nrm wh
drinks none at all is safe from ever be
coming a drunkard, hut
Mike Huzza for our side. TI ev
(Tilt 1,1.1,1'A.I vL't- 111. I l 1, 11th
rc- t rti . i -
I ':ngj Oh whiskey grog you are
II- ! t t . . I -
my dailmg Inc. Puke it to h:
! , , -
t u . .1 -e ! 1 r . .1
Swig Hut this se.f denial for the
) benefit of others
lr. , , -, .
.Mike I say, deacon, give it to
him I iic we arc on the riht Lie
side. Huz. i for parson hie.
Te'totaler Good evening, deacon,
your Jiiend Mike is quite too hard for
me. When 1 have the pleasure of
meeting you .'gain, we will resume
this subject provided none of this
class of your friends come to ycur as
sistance. Iit Teetotaler.
Mike Ah deacon hie it takes
such chnps 1iic as we to use up
them fellers hie. Let's 20 nnd tak
a horn. No Gaoc.
The Pittsburg Age, of the 10 h siysr
On Tuesday morni'mr about 4 o'clock,
ps the Tr.ited States Line Stage-Coach
w:is passmn from Ligonier westward,
when at out four miles east of Youngs
town, Westmoreland county, the boot
was enstraped, an I three trunks re
At Youngst'twn the Robbery was
piscovered, and the passengprs start
ed back on foot in search of the lost
baggage, the inhabitants of thr.t vil
lage refusing to loan them horses for
that purpose. When nearly nt tho
supposed scene of the robbery a fourth
trunk, t! e property of Mr. E. D. Jng-
ger.nl Quiney. III., was found in the
middle of the road, having apparently
li.lien from th" stage after the theft of
About an eighth of a mile further,
in a ravine at tbpside of the road, bro
ken open and rifled, w ere found the
three stolen trunks; Mr. Joseph Mc
Caity.of Allegheny country. Missou
ri, lost some clothing; Mr. Wallace,
another Missom inn, both clothing and
money; and two gentleman from 0
bio, who bad iheir baggage in com
mon, all their money and clothing.
The clothing is valued at between
one nnd two hundred dollars; the
money amounted to three hundred
and twenty-five dollars.
MoitnoNs. The Burlington, Iowa,
Gazette of the 1 2th inst.. says:
"We nre informed that the Mor
mons It iv purchased part of tbe site
of Shnch-kon, some six miles below
this place on the Illinois side of the
Mississippi, nnd purpose building u
n town there. It was understood
here that the object of the party who
visited us was 10 take a view of the
ground on which they contemplalo
ouiidtng thetr new town.