Newspaper Page Text
Z. KA0A5, Editor.
III II ' - ' -W1 '
. ,T3EllOTtf AMERICAN-
Th Tur Ammica!i i published evory
Tbtradav in'Stcubenvillqjj Jefferson county,
Ohio, by f . B.Coxx, tnA aoitw tr 4. iuaa
onthfoltwgterm: D j , t
Oat year, invariaM in advanct, $2,00 F
JTERM3 OF ADVERTISING. :J
Oat quarii 13 line or ks. 3 Wek or lct;$l ,00
OoM uasani tbrM months' ! A 2,50
Os qui i monthi,
Ottf-aqdar pti year p.
Out fourth column per Year;""- ' 13,00
On third column per rear. 20,00
Om half eolutnn per ytav- ; .J ' 30,00
On column per year, N. ,';. 50,00
ProrK .jonal and businesa card per yfr, 5,00
When there it no contract inndu, and the nuro-
Woi inert U pot marked on the cards or
. . . . , . . , t . ii
ailrtiei!lil llO ume inry:ara nanueq in
fbr pitblication.thpy will becon inued iu until
they art atderud out, and charged by the aquar.
None but Americans to rule America.
The Union must be preserved.
-":Nb foreign interference iu American af
0 'I i '
lUl iMiOlabiUtyoi national wtnuw.
No union of Church and State.
Personal morality indispensable to office,
An open Bible in all public schools.
Thorough reform, of the naturalization
1 JRWI. " ..
A capitation tax to exclude foreign
i No appointment of foreigners on diplo
matic posts. ; . .
, A just tariff on imported luxuries.
. Ia all necessities free trade. , . t ,
Strict economy in the government.
JQrGrcat has been the Vcwsting of the
fogy' Editors in Ohio, within the last few
days, pn the grouud that the clectiou re
turns show that in a few places, the Fu-
BiouisUt have carried the election. They
would thereby attempt to gull the intelli-
' " jent peoplo of Ohio, into the belief that
fogylsra' is at par) anr the American par
ty on the wane. Now, it is only neccssa
' rj for the fact to be stated, and remem
bered, that last fall the contest irl all the
", places where there has been an apparent
fogy gam--was between Fogyism and Fu-
this spring the contest has been ,be-
i ween ine American puny nuu iuu cum-
' bined forces of Fogyism, from the ranks
of Whigg and Democrats. This gerrilla
, warfare was no doubt concocted at Wash-
" ' ington City, and Johnes, the government
', clerk, sent out on the benevolent mission
' of organizing Sag Nicbts societies tbrough
v ' but the State.
T' Well, .the battle has been fought, end
'what, is the result ? In nine places out of
ten the American party has come off vie
s " torious'and in almost every city, town and
'''" tounty, where the true issue has been
. made, American men and American mens-
tires have triumphed most gloriously. But
1 . strange as it may appear, with these facts
5 staring them in the eyes, we notice it as
serted by editors who ought to have some
' regard for their standing in community,
'' ; as men of common veracity, that there
" has been' within the last six months a great
decline in the American party, and a pro-
portionate increase in the Democratic
' ' ranbi. Well, all we have to say on that
. point is, that we will be perfectly satisfied
if matters continue to go on in the same
way for six months to come. It is pleas
ant to take a retrospective glance in con
' iemplating the victories achieved by the
" march of ' truth and righteousness; but
' we leave the things which are behind, and
look forward with a bright prospect for
the American party. -. ;"
i . .1 l ! .i 1 -'
' J"The main cause of the victory of
' ' the Jusionists and ' the defeat of the
t; American party in Cincinnati on Monday
the 2d inst., is thus given by the Cincin
''liftti Gazette:- '
" "It isvt-ry generally conceded that the
Sunday Law of the City Council, and the
' i! Temperance Law of the Legislature, caus
ed nearly all the bar-room keepers, and
v ihi proprietors of lager beer saloons, to
! 1 vote the Democratic ticket. There are
'' rirp'wards of l,S00"of these tippling houses
in Cincinnati, and they exert much influ
'enceri'the election." ' ' ' ;
Why the fight was between the natives
. 1 ' attd1 Germans, more particularly, is ex
plained in the following paragraph ::- 1
' "The Germans feel particularly hostile
to the Sunday Ordinance, which prohibits
fc ' ' the opening of tho wine and beer shops
, en the Sabbath. They have been nurtur
ed in the belief that it is no sin to spend
' a part ef the Lord's Day in the enjoyment
,r of a social glass with their family and
'',T friends, at tho public saloons or gardens.
" They did o at homo. It is the custom ef
,: j thelr"native Germany!
These, jaw makers of Cincinnati area
'iet of drunkards with hypocrisy and jes
'ttit!sni they drink and1 enjoy it abundant-
Jy, and don't want that others enjoy the
-;tgTa- ' After all, We see clear that the
'''IJetnocratio party was the ring-leader of
-"the German to1 fight and murder the
' Americans What good American chris
.u ; tlatis are thdse democrats!!" ' ' ' ;
,JjWe havo received a copy of a neat
.JtUlawk, entitled .'fThe Cermania and
I'lAgrietflabf Tacitios," purporting to bo a
" 'lildraf translation from the original of the
! author. Also a translation of the first
4 threp books of Livy, by D.. Spillan, A. M
' ,,JL;P.'f We presume they will be of wse
J: tr ail vho ' dcBire -to become acquainted
f Vith1 the writings of theso eminont authe
'tf'iih thoir originaf language. ""' For'sr
Nkw Vokk, April 12.
' The Collius Steamship JDaltic, Capt.
Comstotk, has arrived at this port having
made the passage in just thirteen days,
and bringing newaJrom Europe seven days
j later than that received by the Asia.
The Baltic passed the Atlantic) n lat.
40 eg. 45 iniri.j -'Ion. 69 deg. 40 min.
The steamer St. Louis arrived at South
ampton on the morning of the 24th ult.
She brings the following news. The first
four points of guarantee, namely, that the
Danublan Principalities be placed under
the protectorate of the five powers, hi:s
been unanimously agreed to in the Cou
gress of Vieuna. The second point is un
der discussion. Tho Cz;ir Alexander'has
made a speech .: to . his army, but on tho
whole his language is interpreted pacifi
eally. The soige of Sebastopol is unchang
ed. ' Lord Raglan officially admits that the
Russians are making the place stronger.
Tho Liverpool cotton market has advauc
e,d, ' The Baltic is soon to be tho, theatre
of fresh demonstration. The ice is break
ing up. The found ' already free. The
Emperor of the French, accompanied by
his wife, is still reported as on the eve of
going to the Crimea. - Before doing so, it
was likely that he would visit Queer. Vic
toria. IheOth otApnl, was tne day fix
ed for leavingaris. This would allow of
their departure for Constantinople (where
the Sultan had prepared a.palace for their
reception,) during the third week in April
A NocturnaltLevy of recruits was made
throughout Russia Poland, on the night of
the 13th ult.
The pope has sent 'an embassy ofcon-
dolcncc and friendship tothc. Emperor
It was reported'that General Gortscha-
koff has orders from St. Petersburg to take
Eupatoria, at anyprice, and he was pre
paring to obey.
The French hospital, at Constantinople
las been burned to the grouhd.Ninety-
six persons perished. '
An Anglo-French squadron of twenty-
five steamers have gone to Genoa, to cm
bark the Sardinian troops for, the Crimea.
The French have obtained firmans to
erect Latin churches arTrob:zonde,JMeto
lin, Mersine and Biugasi.
' A Deputation of the American Cham
ber of Commerce at Liverpool has had an
interview with the British Government
upon the subject of the law relating to
the bills of lading.
Lord Erskine, eldest son of the celebra
ted Chancellor Erskine, died at Brighton
on the 10th. lie was Minister Plenipo
tentiary at Washington in 1806.
The Journal of St. Petersburg issued a
supplement of twelve pages, describing the
funeral cortege of the Eaiperor Nicholas.
The body of Nicholas was embalmed.
In the celebrated Irish trial, Butler vs.
Mountgarrett, the new verdict has been
given for the defendants. This case in
volves the Mountgarrett peerage and jCIO,
000 a year.
An autograph letterof George Wash
ington was sold at auction, iu London, for
jC5. The sale of the Bcrual Collection of
curiosities continued at enormous prices.
Louis Kossuth announces, by advertise
ment, that he has formeda permanent en
gagement with the London Atlas, and so
licits subscriptions for that (weekly) paper.
Advices from Odessa of the 14th of
March bring a report that Prince Mcnschi-
kuffhas died of typhus fever. The report
A separate treaty,' jt is stated, will be
concluded between Sardinia and the Porte
to regulate the matters of detail outstand
ing between the two powers, respecting
the army contingent.
From Constantinople, letters of March
12th mention that continued shocks of
earthquake were felt. Thesulphursprings
of Broussa had been dried up. Mount
Olympus smoked like a volcano.
A Russian dispatch states that as the
Malakoff tower is considered the key to
the defences of Scbastopol, the batteries
covering it have been triply strengthened.
The English officers in tho Crimea havo
established horse races on tho "Karani
race-course," and, in absence of foxes,
dog-hunts are notified to come off every
Tuesday and Friday. Several Frenchmen
have written home for seeds to cultivate
The St. Petersburgh Gazette publishes
several appointments : The Grand Duke
Constantino is given, in his quality of
Grand Admiral, tho direction of the fleet
and the ministry of marine. Prince Mcn-
chikoff is relieved, at his own request, on
the plea of ill health, from active com
mand, retaining his rank as aid-de-carap
and member of tho council of tho empire.
Gor'tschakoffis appointed commander-in-chief
of land and sea forces in tho Cri
mea, and retain the chief command of the
army of the south.
, JtfiyTho friends of Temperance aro re
ferred to the advertisement of Mr. War
ren, Esq., on the third page of this days
paper. From what wo havo heard of this
book we entertain no doubt but that it
will prove of. great advantago to those
who are inexperienced in tho proper mode
of proceeding under the present Liquor
Law, and who may find it necessary for
the preservation of public morals to insti
tute legal proceedings against the violation
of the law. There ia important informa
tion in the book and every friend of tcin-
pcranec ought to try and procure a copy
A Seduction in High. Life A Fifth At
enno.Case. Bather a briM cwa, in which a young
and very handsome girl wa seduced by a
rich old resident on tho Fifth Avenue, was
developed before the JUavxt a few days
since. The particulars of the case areas
During the summer of 1854, MrC, of
the Fifth Avenue and his family, were
spending a few months.in the quiet little
village of , in Massachusetts, where
the acquaintance of a young and highly
accomplished lady was mado by tho fami
ly and after some solicitation, on the part
of Mr. C.'s family, the, parents of tho girl
consented to let their daughter accompany
them home to spend the wiutcr. On arri
ving here she was conducted to balls, pur
tics, theatres, &c, by Mr. C., or some mciU'
ber of his family. While at ouo of these
parties she made the acquaintance of a re
tired merchant, a neighbor of Mr. C , who
was living in the same avenue, who profes
sed to be de'ighted witli her company, and
soon became one of her most intimate
friends. In the course of a few months he
proposed marriage to her, and having plen
ty of money she at length acceuded to her
proposal, notwithstanding her friends and
relatives were greatly opposed to their
union, as ho was a widower, and had a
family of three grown up daughters, and
was himself about 55 years of ago, while
she was scarcely niucteen.
The wedding day was fixed, and things
passed on pleasantly. During their frr
qucnt walks or rides up and down Broad
way, he was ia the habit of taking her in
to Taylor's saloon, and treating her to tho
various delicacies of the season, washing the
food down with sparkling Hcidsick. On
one occesion, she partook rarher freely of
this, the tempting and soul-inspiring bev
erage, and while under its effects, was
taken by her gray headed traitor to a den
of prostitution in Mercer street, and there
succeeded iu accomplishing ber ruin.
In vain she afterwards appealed to him
to fulfill his promise made to her while yet
she was innocent- He put her off from
time to time with frivolous excuses, until
her situation became apparent to her frieuds,
when ho proposed to have an abortion pro
cured. This she would not listen to, and
finally as a last resource, rather than to ful
fill his promise, he proposed to her that
she would become mistress. This was rath
er more than her insulted pride could bear,
and she refused his proposition with scorn,
and hade him depart from the house.
She then communicated the whole cir
cumstances to her good friends and protec
tors, who immediately applied to the prop
er authorities for the arrest of Mr. ,
on a charge of seduction under the promise
of marriage, and inveigling young girls in
to houses of ill fame. The whole mat
ter will shortly undergo a strict investiga
tion by the proper authorities when the
public may expect to see some interesting
developements in relation to this modern
Wo suppress the names of the parties
out of respect for their friends and rela
tions. X. Y. Express
Location of Hem,. A curious sermon
was delivered last Sunday, at the Roman
Catholic Church of the Annunciation, at
Manhuttanville, by Father Walworth, a
sou of Ex-Chancellor Reuben Hyde Wal
worth, of Saratoga. Father Walworth is
one of tho comparatively recent order of
the Redemptionist missionaries of the Lat
in church, whoso members arc already
scattered throughout tho United States.
The topic of his discourse was the loca
tion and torments of-IIoll. IIo under
took to demonstrate that Hell was situa
ted iu the inside of this earth, commenc
ing about twenty-one miles from the sur
face, where granite begins to melt. lie
also affirmed that heat was the predomi
nant characteristic of this abode of the
damned, and illustrated the proposition by
reference to the uniformly high tempera
ture of everything which had reached us
from that quarter of our globe. JV. Y.
Good Advice We do not know who
deserves the credit for these, pregnant sug
gestions, but wecordially join in giving
themcirculation. Wheeling Gaz.
Wfiat the Amer. Tarty Should Do.
1. It should attend to its own affairs
2. It should let alone those of all oth
3. It should bo true to itself whether sur
rounded by friends or enemies.
4. It should beware of fuglc-men, hacks,
adventurers of all sorts, names and stripe.
5. It should keep an eyo on men and
moasurcs, who and which ore always at
work to distract and weaken.
6. It should remember that success is an
7. That w hat tho American party is, is
from what it has done for and by itself.
8. It should Beck the good of country
instead of party j tlw elevation of princi
ples rather than of men.
tW Jacob Fulk, while laboring under
temporary derangement, on the night of
tho 2d mst., plunged into tho river from
the steamboat Washington City, on her last
up trip, and was drowned. Ho was com
ing from Illinois on a visit to friends in
tho vicinity of Yellow Crock, Columbiana
county. His baggage is in possession of
U. fllalone, W cllsville. Andrew U. Cavitt.
of Florence, Pa., will furnish further par-
Fot the True Amprican.
Bonaparte, the elder, ju'troduced the
system of bearing down upon the centre of
his enemy, and by ono single onslaught
breaking the ranks of the opposing army;
and thus sundering the wings, scattering
the enomy, and takiug possession of
the'field of battle. The American party
is at the present time playing the same
game, with counterfeit democracy, and rot
ten whiggery. The 8lh of January, Co
lumbus Convention "whistled before they
were out of the woods;" the identity,
and nationality of patent democracy is en
tirely defunct, hence, both the scattered
fragments will be compelled to carry on a
kind of gerrilla warfare against the friends
of American interests. The pro-slavery,
double-dealing character of that old or
ganization, is known and read of all men.
An effort is now being made by tho old
silveray whig party, iu this and other
States, to worm into the confidence of the
American people, by false promises, false
positions and false names. hen were
they ever known to fulfill a single promise
which they made to the people of the
North, tin tho slavery question, or on re
trenchment and reform, when iu possession
of the "reigns of government? Never.
Can wfllhen expect anything better from
thcmjUri the event tf their being restored
to power under a new name? Of all the
humbugs which have been attempted to
be practised off upon an enlightened com
munity, the proposition, for a People's
State Convention to be held in Columbus
in July next, is iu our opinion, ono of
tho croatest. It was conceived in the sin
of silver gray whiggery, and if it ever
Comes to the birth, will be brought forth
in iniquity. What makes it so very ob
jectionable in the estimation of every boa
orablc man, is the false impression it is at
tempting to make, by the charming name
of Republican and People's Convention.
We hope it will be so lean and unsightly
that its shadow will be ashamed to follow it.
The American party in Ohio, have great
need te keep their eyes open and be watch
ful. The American cause, and the principles
of true Americanism, though strong and
great, are not abovo danger and corruption.
There are a great many dangers of which
we should bo aware, above all, we should
keep aloof from all other political organi
zations. Let us be true to our own or
ganization, aud to our own principles,
keeping all others out, and victory is ours.
Our party, is in the strictest scnse of the
word, American ; it was formed for Amer
icans, it must bo devoted to its special
purpose, or it is a nullity. Although wo
may not yet be of age, we are of full size,
aud full strength, and able to transact our
own business in our own way, for the good
of our country, leaving an untarnished
name to posterity. Why then should any
who are favorable to true American princi
ples, evince a desire to fuse with a distinct
party, falsely called tho Republican party.
Such men aro either wilfully ignorant, or
politically dishonest. The members of
the American organization have formerly
operated with cither the Whigs or the
Democrats. Let the organization fuse
with cither of tho old parties, it matters
not by what name they may bo called, and
the effect will be that it will bo claimed
that tho American party is disbanded, aud
the members will return to the parties
whence they came, and under the impres
sion that an attempt has been made to sell
them and their principles, will labor with
more zeal to defeat the new enemy than
they had ever before done, and none would
labor harder for such a result than
E lection. The Election for Township
and Corporation Officers on Monday last,
was well contested, and a comparatively
heavy vote was polled. The following arc
the votes and majorities, as far as we have
received them :
Justice of the Peace.
Asa II. Ikttin, 1912 maj.
George W. Wilson, 189
Clerk Wm. II. Garriguos, elected.
Assbssor James Eggman, "
Treasurer Isaac Uoone, "
Trustees Lewis Kccne, "
Constables M. Williamson,
Supervisor U. 13ull, 5th dist.
Mayor J. Woodruff", 178-
E. Eldridgc, 41
Recorder P. IJutlcr, 150-
Wm. Kcal, 04
J. Eggman, 12
Council II. Greincr, 208
, C. K Stratton 202
A. Scatergood 184
A. Haycock, 185
M. Kirkbridc, 221
We havo also received intelligence of
tho result in the following corporations :
Canton Know Nothing ticket elected.
' Massillon Know Nothing ticket
Wooster Republican and Know Noth
ing ticket elected by a large majority.
' Louden ville The Sag Nichts elected
their entire ticket.'
Mansfleld Tho Know Nothings car
ried their entire ticket.
Cleveland Tho People's ticket was
electod. Salem Ilotnettead Journal.
The greatest roguo genncrally contrive
to get the most credit.
For this Ttue American.
They told me she van dead ; it could not be
Can truth in beauty(faihioed everdio?
Cau purity aud love, the attributei.of God,
Like a vain sliuduw perish with tho day T
They tore her from me; in thejdarkened 'oom,
With noiseU's tread and Imlf biotitli'd whis
perings, They laiJ her therein d robed herfor the grave.
How sweet sh lay! upon her lovely cheok
The red, warm tintof life wni ljngttring ;
Her lip half-parted wore an angel's smilu ;
Her hands so meekly clasp'd above her heart
That heart which nly throbb'd in tenderness
Held iu their palms a single budding flower.
They told m she was Ieud and I believed.
With her the star of many hopes went out,
And life to me was but a cheerlevs waste,
And weary search, which had no proper aim ;
One hope was left, the hope that I might die.
A chnngecame o'er me, like a passing drea,
I scem'd to stand on far'.Judea's plains
Beside the tomb of Lazarus, woman's wnil
Of deepest sorrow manhood's tearless grief
And childhood's artless query for the dead,
Smote like a knell upon the startled ear,
But lo ! bendiug above the grave I saw
The "Man of many sorrows" on'his face
There beamed a look of love, ineffable,
His heart, which bore the sorrows of a world,
Heaved with emotions at the mournful scene,
And ''Jesus wept." He raised his calm sweet
Wet with those tears and fit'd them on my soul,
And in a voice that thrilled my being said :
He is not dead but slecpeth."
I knelt beside
The lifeless form of her whom I hud loved,
And sad emotions filled my aching heart,
Which, while I trove to speak her cherished
Denied expression savo to mournful sighs ;
When bending above that couch, lo ! I beheld
The same sweet face that wept at Laz'rus' tomb,
Who snatchi'gthe words umitter'd from mylips,
Spoke forth iu tones that 1 alone could hear :
Weep thou no more, she sleeps ma Ida
They bofe her body to the silent grave ;
The rumbling clods upon the coffin fell,
The hymn was sang j the benediction said ;
We turned away, and she was left to "sleep."
March 25th, 1855. Fra: kik.
SKETCH FROM'THE : TROPICS.
BY .MRS. 31. A. D.EMSOX.
THE,, LOXFvCARIB SQUAW.
I wish you could have seen her as I did,
bending down from the tall rock. The
river-altar (for it seemed like an altar) was
of itself a sight for the curious, broken by
loop fissures plastered with rich sea
green, red and gray covered at the base
with tiny vari-colored shell fish encrust-
d with a kind of hard, glittering weed,
that in some places shone with the clear
ness and brightness of silver. She was a
tall, yet not gaunt figure, though very
thin j her movements were rapid, her ea
gle eyes flashing and darting from cloud
to shore, and from shore to the calm deep
ivcr. Her arms wcro slight, yet well
rounded her long, thick, black hair hung
in heavy masses over her naked breast and
shoulders. Her features wcro European,
but her hue wasthat of the copper-color
ed tribes on the Essequibo. There she
stood, her arrow high fragments of her
red mantle floating in tho wanton breeze
one foot lightly poised, the other firm
and strongly planted, while tho body,
thrown into graceful curve, swayed with
the undulating motion of the arrow-hand.
In their soft language, the Carabeese
called her "the lone Carib squaw." It
was supposed that she was the offspring of
a white man but since the sorrow that
had widowed her heart, she had never
spoken to thein. She had wandered away
from the remnant of her tribe sometimes
appearing at ono place, sometimes atanoth-.
or never living in cabin or lodge fish
ing and hunting for herself. The arrow,
the blow-pipe, the gun, were all familiar
weapons to her. The Indians were afraid
of her, and some thought her an evil spir
it. Twenty veara aro she lost the hus
band is whom sho had just been wedded
by Christian missionaries. Rut few moons
before, the young brave had accidentally
killed the son of a chief. As it was well
known to have been entirely unpremedita
ted for the two youths were firm friends
blood for blood ,sceined not required
and but for the jealousy of an Indian of
tho family, who loved Kaiwcewi -all feuds
might havo ilumbered forever. Rut on
tho day succeeding the bridal, the poor
young bridegroom was found murdered
near his cabin.
Kaiwcewi's grief was akin to madness.
Sho rayed and tore the hair by handfuls
from her head. Sho vowed vengeance
equipped herself with the husband's pois
oned arrows, and prepared to fly on her
awful mission. But as she nearcd the en
trance of her lodge, sho met the body,
borne by friendly hands, and she full bo
side it, in an agony of grief, threw her
arms about'.the cold form, buried her face
in her dishevelled locks, on the bosom of
Hour after hour'thus she lay no sob
heaved her frame tearless and terrible
was her anguish untilasjifting her dark
eyes', in which tho fire of vengeance blazed.
sho;sprang:again towards the weapons of
uestruction but suddenly reooilcd, as she
saw a rudo cross placed above them om.
bleiu of love and .forgiveness. '
"Christian ehild," said a low voice, and
tho good old, priest, with his white,aflow
ing locksstood beside her.
Her frame shook convulsivclv.ras she
bent her body nearlyto.tho floor, resisting
tne strong desire to dash t,hn
blem from the Bpot and her groans, the
hrocs of her wild sorrow, were terribloto
Was it not un impulse more than hu-
man, taut movea mat savago soui w iur
bearance ? The idolized husband of a day,
homo bleeding to her home murdered
from sheer wanton cruelty and mad jeal
ousy, and the power of .vengcan.ee in her
hands; for none .would seek "to prevent
her. Blood for blood ! tho savage resists
not, but bares his bosom to the blow.:'
, Yes at the name of Christ at the sight
of that emblem though made" almost a
maniac by her agony still still she foi
bore. She dared not touch the cross
.. ,1. iA.r
she dared not pray sho could not weep,
but listened to tho calm accents of; the
good old priest. - ...
"Christian child, the Christ sees you, he
pities you, but when tho Cruel men thrust
tho sharp spear in His side, pierced His
temples with tho jagged thorns, gave Ilim
the bitter gall to drink, IIo pitied theuy
and loved them still. He said "Father
forgive them," and He says to you, now,
in II is own swccl voice, "Kaiwcewi, Chris
tian child, forgive ; I will punish the mur
derer." In such a strain as this, spoken in the
wild dialect of the woods, the good , old
priest consoles her, till tears, blessed tears
pour down her dusky cheeks, and sho begs
with sobs that they will let tho cross stay
on the arrows, until all her lad heart is
Since tho timo that Kaiwcewi buried
her husband, aud with her pwn hands cov
ered up his grave, sho has been tho lono
Carib squaw. No ono ventures to speak
to her, for tho mournfully iutonso sadness
of those deep eyes, pierces tho heart.
Stronger than usual among savage tribes,
was her love for her husband, and she will
never forget him. Every time sho visits
the little mound where he lies buried, she
places there some tender memorial of love,
and with melancholy pleasure sits there
Oh ! faithful Indian heart! seldom where
refinement aud beauty go hand in hand is
the lovo of man thus made a sacred, a
lasting pleasure. , Lono Indian squaw, I
reverence thee. I had rather have one
glauce at that beautiful eye that tells of
faith uuto death than hear a thousand
tender speeches from lips whoso dew hath
no key to the heart. Noblo soul ! that
could thus lay down the armor of thine
own hate, and fold over a torn and bleed
ing spirit the mantle of forgiveness and
charity. Christian, indeed, wcrt thou,
stifling the deep throes of hate to give
noble birth to grace. And though no lit
tle child twines its arms about thee, lone
Indian though no manly tone, soltcnett
to tenderness calls thee mother, yet there's !
an arm above a voico in heaven that
lends thee sustaining aid, and whispers in
thy nightly watches sweeter tones than
those of earthly love, Let mo bear thy
meek spirit, lone Indian as in thine, so
in my heart, let the presiding genius of
forgiveness give to my nature a nobility
sublime as thine own. Saturday Eccning
THE CZAR ALEXANDER'S MANIFES
Tho following is tho manifesto issued
bv tho Czar Alexander to tho Russian ar
my. Saint Petersburg, March, 3, 1855.
"Valiant Warriors, Faithful Defenders
of tho Church, the Throne, and the Coun
try; It has pleased Almighty God to visit
us with a most painful and grievous loss.
We have all lost our common father and
benefactor. In tho midst of his unwearied
care. Russia's properly and glnry, and
Russia's army, the Emporer Nicholas Paul
ovitchnmy most blessed father, has depar
ted to eternal life. His last words were; I
thank the glorious loyal guard who, in
1825, saved Russia, and also tho brave
army aud fleet, and pray God to maintain
tho courage and spirit by which they have
distinguished themselves under me, so long
as this spirit remains upheld Russia's tran
quility is secured both within and without
and woo to her enemies. I lovo my
troops as my own children, and strove as
much as could to improve their conditions.
Though not entirely successful in thatjjn)-
spect, it was from no want of will, .but
because I was unablo to deviso anything
better or do any more.
"May these ever memorablo words re
main preserved in your hearts as his sin
cere love for you, which I share to the
largest extent, and let them be a pledge
for your dovotion for mo and Russia. '
A postscript to the manifesto presents to
the Guards the uniform worn by tho : de
ceased Emperor, and directs them to retain
on their accoutrements the ihitisds of
Nicholas.' Tho manifesto concludes as
follows: ' '
May tho sacred memory of Nicholas
survive in our ranks as a terror to foes and
the glory of Russia."
THE CONGRESS F VIINNA. '
Tho Congress of Vienna met, on tho
15th present ono French,'two English,
two Austrian, and two .'Turkish rcpresetv
tatives. Tho Russians plenipotentiary
Telegraphic reports says that ;the dis
cussion was on a general basis, and that
negotiations terminated satisfactorily
Rumors aro'current that; Austria and En
gland will be contentwithout tho demoli
tion of Sabastopol, but that . Napoleon ab
solutely insisted on that condition1, '. .
.Vienna, Friday night. At the confer.
ence yesterday the plenipotentiaries ex-
j Tho four Luis and iiKcvj relations giveu
them by the alhcskhavmg teen set forth,
the representatives accepted them verbally.
Oou of the representatives was thereupon
depewted to draw up a minute or procto
col, which is to be signed to-morrow
(PntHrdy)-the first thins?--when tho am
bassadorsiueet. ,rhig document w ill con
stitute the basis or ho negotiations foT
peace, i t-, t ! j iVt
Pari;, Friday nignt, This mission t!f
General Weddoll has completely failed.
" Fromlhe Richmond Whig.
..: Another ErJtaajJElftijtor.
Mr.J. T. Fauntloioy, of Winchester,
pubUsheji a card in the last Examiner, de
clining tho honor of Democratic Elector,
which the central Junto conferred upon
hiuijuiid jetting forth at length tho, reasons
why! iei tiimolf''. supVtoJ Mr! Wise. It
willhcrcwllfctod lht-Mr;.j7fluntleroy WttS
an active and prominent, member of the
Staunton Convention, and mado several very
effective speeches against Wise's nomina
tion, in one of which ho declared, with
great emphasis, that not all tho water in
the ocean could wash out all the political
sins of Henry, Wiser But notwithstan
ding the bitterncs of his Opposition to" the
nomination of Wise in tho Staunton Con-,
ventibri, the TjufiT here thdflghnhcytOulti;
bribe him -ty'auppart Wis by giving him'
the appointment of Elector for his;district.
Rut the event profetf tliey,wresimtakcn,
as they have been in numerous other in
stances. Mr. Faunthroy had toomuch
sence and pelf respect to.accept a position
which would compeP him to advocate tho
election of a man' in w hom ho has no confi
dence, aud whom he wishes to seo defeat
ed. He therefore not only refuses to act
as a fugleman for Wise, but he publishes to
tho world the reasons which constrain him
not to think of supporting hjm ; and theso
reasons ought to have, precisely tho .Bame
force with every, truo . Democrat in tho
State. Mr. Fauntleroy prcseuts the con
siderations which prompt him to withohold
his support from Mr.; Wise io such clear
and forcible language, that wo offer no
apology for giving a prominent place to his
card, or at least the greater portion of it :
"But, sir, not presuming to judge for
others, fo? myself I am constrained to say,
that. I cannot advocate or press the olection
of Mr, Wise iu tho name and behalf sA the
Democratic party, whose practice and pro
fessions men and measures alike have
been the objects of his nutoriour and cx
travigant abuse; not mere dis:ioutincnt op
position te Dciiocratic policy, upon the
grounds of wisdom, expedience or constitu
tionality, but course, violent and vehement
denunciation of personal rr political integ
rity of almost every prominent, and patri
otic champion of Democracy, and of every
thing which a Democrat holds sacred!
Let me be understood. I havo ucvcrj and
do not now object to Mr. Wise that he was
once an active and-whole-souled efficient
uncompromisiug Whig .opponent. ' This I
wholly respect, when it is sincere, rational
aud consistent. , .The only difference which
t recognize between a Democrat and a
Whig is, un honest diffcrenco of opinion, as
o the true I'm of .govornrruntaii policy,
between citizeusofa omtnoii country, with
common interests, with equal patriotism
and equal intelligence; but, sir, Mr. Wise's
perceptions arc different, for he can recog
nize Whigs only, "hv the instinct of gen
tleman and patriots! , ; I Bay arc-rnot were
for lie has distinctly; announced that ho
has "no recantations to inakc," nothing to
take back; no apologies to offer.
And, sir, if I could.as a Democrat, so far
humiliate andstultiry myself ai ta advocate
the election of Mr. Wise I could never for
get or forgive his-ferocious denunciation
of Andrew Jackson and most of the promi
nent supporters of his brilliant' adminis
tration. When 1 profcFa to admire, nd
revere the character and patriotic .services
of that groat and good man, it-is something
more than au idle professiuu-f riierb sound
and fury and signifies too much; as tho
living, active, ruling sentiments of my heart
and head, to permit me to go forth and urgo
the true Democracy of Virgin yi., to., erect,
over the new-made gravo of Andrew Jack
souj such a monument as the elevation to
the highest place 'in their affections and
honor, of a trading politician; who signal
ized himself by reckless and unmeasured
abuse , of tho privato and public , integrity
of one who boro tho. impress of God's no
bility! the stamp and seal of native maj
esty! the venerated patriot, arid hero
statesman who, at tho very time, as-itho
honored and illustrious chief of his country,
was fighting ber. hardest battle, and win
niug her proudost vjctory over tbc . United
States Bank, and Us swarm of hireling min
ions!' ' T :-,.$ l"':-M , ? ?,
Besides all tliis, sir, I 'wa9 in 'the Staun
ton Convention, and mid the honot there
to protest, unqualifiedly, against tho whole,
scheme by which Wise was nominated, des
pite the wishes .of tho great majority of
that body and of tho prevailing and better
sentiment of tho party at largo, 'over the
head of every .true ;anl ,triedf war-worn
and. consistent Democrat, in, ,the State..
, It will not do to confess and avoid all
tlusj by' the suggestion 6f tho"grcat hazard
of the' principles of tho Democratic' party
and our yeb unbroken prcstigeof ftowcrin
the State. ,!j Why did. tbey,.,tlio authors of
me wrong, uisregaru ana yioiato ail. tnese
considerations, when .they were pressed
hard homo upon' thcW, " and 'thVcvil not
then done. '" Ifr waS' upon the very calcula
tion that although 'we might warn and pro
test iu the naine, of truth, the consistency,
the scjf-rcspe.ctj.niid the very salvation of
tho party, yet, tho deed done, tho high
handed persistancd carried through, iri tho
name of Democracy, f we "would all then,
for the sakb of tho groat interests involv
ed, likq tho Sabiuq victims of violence and
shame, throw ourselves between tho auth
ors of the injustice and that defeat, disap-pointmenf-and
'disgrace,1' which will bo
only the just, the legitimate., and the retri
butive oonsequeuco of thoir own ,act.,
If tho Democratic part ia to maintain
its power and achieve Pu'ecefiVby tho pro
motion of 'disappointed1' Whigs, whoso ad
hesion is only io' the' Mur of viotorover
their ferocious! orJpodiviony and whoso only
sigo of contrition is I vaulting ambition to
wear her highest. honors .and her, best re
Wards ij if faithfujness and life long de
1 votion aro at a discount, and only bold ef
frontery; fierce dnoohsisteney, and eleventh
hour Bolfishqcsaj can, command I promium,
Prussia rctuscs to ucecuo .w me treaty
with thoallios,' and will not t the rcforo bo
permitted to 'participate in tho conference.
proedio;enteicdth let.the party sinkj, and to the nethev
, ' '"'"!' depth, I say !' ' ' '. ' j ' ,