Newspaper Page Text
Til fnolnwln lino were sent to tlio
fimexCnunty MHWhl)UetU.AgrluulliiriU Fair,
held atNewburjr. on Inn Mill October. The
Initial tell as tlisy ere bjr WainiiBi
One mornlnftof (ne first Mil Pnll,
Poor Adam and Ills bride
8nt In tlie almdo of Kilen's wall
But on the oglor side.
Hhe, bhiahltm 'n ' Ag-lmif milt,
For the ebueto frnrli ofold,
He, sighing o'or lili blttor ftuit,
For Eden's grapes 01 gold,
Behind them, smiling in tlio muni.
Their fnrfoli snrdon Inyi
Before them wild with rook end llmrn.
The dotort stretched nwny.
They heard thelr nbi.vo Hi tin fanned.
A light atop on the sward;
And lo! they law hofure them nluiiii
The Angel of the Lord!
"Artsol" he laid, "why look buliiml,
When hope Is hII before,
And pntleut hand and willing mind,
Your loss may yet restore
"I leare with you a Hpt'll whom; power
Cnn mekn the doaerl)ilnd.
Mtkitd ll turuuiul ou fauilaiui Uuwr
. Aa fair m fcdou had.
"I clnthoyourhnt with power Ui lift
The cum from oil your Hull;
Your very iluuni shell worn itffi,
Your U n'ftnhi through tml.
"Go, choorful Ha yon humming bee.
. To labor as to play;"
While glimmering over Kden'a trce.s.
The Angel pnmoil nwuy.
. The pilgrims of tho world went forth,
Ohntliont to tko word;
And found whero'ertho dttflcd the e.u-lli
A finmn uf the Lord.'
The thorn tre tarf 'i'ii..i ' ' "
M l.lnpd with ptirm n-tf (!ir.
And needed grau iid trodden imi
. Crewawoet bouealh their em u.
We share our primal parent's fate,
And In our turn and duy
liook back on Kden'a aworded gate,
Aa sad and loat as tboy.
But still for us his nntlvn skies
Tho pit. ng nngel leaves.
And leads through toil and purailisn
New Adnmsand now Kvea.
was a very prettv lit-:tMro,,Kh
IIOBin, W11080naniOWa8L,Ula. MlC:""1
had a kihd father and niotber,
wouia ao cvcrviiunjj in their power
tbev thonirht nroner tr innkn
i.i.i.nuuijf oviij iur ii Biterwarus.
There was anotherlittlo girl, about
Lula's ovn age, whoso namo
...f. il.i- i . ...
vuuiiurutuiu unu uai.py. jet
littlo girl often did things which she
KnowtObe wronc.althoUL'lisho was
invariably sorrv lor it afterwar, Is
lyiuuijr ouiij- iyi u am. rtt ai i is.
owner. d,n nnf !r :,. i." 3, V "v
When nretiv iVbC i ' -
as I was wanting thi lun.rtim,."
When ohi nnii.7.lm...nn..Vf.
nn 1 cheerful I il.,. ........ j'-iwoi
..nni, my. piiiiiv
h.ii-pv. earnest smile wa not on her
blooming eontciiiiiiee. 0 after ten.
Uosa, Lula's constant pluvmato and
compnnion. They loved each other
and shared each other joys ns if they
wero sisters. But one "day, while
coming from school, I.ulu perceived
u very pretty ribbon which Ho-ahad
. ..... v..
j.ew8,,u,etcr,,d acen.in.dy in-:
I'l'", 'an com.non.
-Lula," said she, "wh:it U the
i.oUterr-M'V eWl iV-mn si, I
TMs wasToucl iii.r oJ , te-dn-
el rd ami - r 1 1
:-UTb3i",e,,, t' '-,r ' bKv
"As f wms cm,,:,,., homo fr.,,,,
. d.ool this even!. - i f 1 ri
bo h i JJ on the int .- it ,
be Cr'f,"r n. s e
but iliinL'lt I iri ... i L:i
- iu ou en i , i. j ii il i
take it and keen it mn -If . d I?,.,,,
will never kuow who has it. 'lJ.it it
is not mine-it cannot nil'or.l n.. ....v
Ss s".- . - .
or led her to her tittle
id there, both knee ing
jiluasnre while I have it, und to-morrow
I will return it to her ut school. "
So saying, she dropped the ribbon
in ner motiier 8 hand
i .. . i . . .. ' . . .
' vtm w a-t.iws sWVIIt I1,IIIUI. UIU
. . .ai- . . .
iuo puiowB uiu not seem no Bolt an:
.vi no uduui, aiiu unburn piniiia
. .. .. . . .
eccmea to continually whisper in her;..,,,
ear: you bioio a riouon.
.u...1.m.n,i.n nnn,.i. iifn.
- ' 'iv'i -
dressed in a suit of many colors, an-',
. nnmntlr ot old , Bti,.hn.l t. i,pV
. nnd havinffalarwaack under
arm. Ilo also bore a blazing torehft
in his hand. At first siirht of l.im!
Lula was sorely ftigditened; but l-Tbey
nnnrnnrliinn linr onil
"Sweet tana, don't bo frightened,
car! "VOU HlOlO ft rill ion."
Wh co.t nn.l i..nru i...s .,.l
r 11 V. T t J. V. .
fell asleep. 1 resently alio thought !
,, , , , , . '
I boar yon good tidings. I want yon
to COmO With 1110 to my far-oil sun-
ny borne, where there is no lofccaa. J
II M i a iv iiwMwivs wo vii tine
,.r ... - 1 ir ..1. ...-ll .
--lnr." RB.IU iiiia. Niiu n. nine
,. . 1 j ' ,
iriguieneu, nuu orawingino
close around her. "father and moth-!
cr would bo grieved to nnd tliut
a"iti1i? aflnrrKfnr xrrtiilil Innvrt flinm
"Yet "said the man ."would vou!
prefer to live in this dreary, cam-!tZRhJi
tortless world, compared with
cheerful home? There all
and love and joy. Neither isi1
1..a . n r wintup tlinro. at T tl.n
-" i ,
Tkn Mnftut linntiflll lurla ilit.A l.r...A
" V .. '
and and are continually warbling
merry book morning, noon aua1-..
flight. , Jump into this Mck, 8wcetpfly
T l amI AAma .tttifK niA '
Ajuicif ttuva vwuiu utw.
fl.tikiM aa rf tra tiil ltr liia il t f nul m
JJUIIIJ vi Jj-'vi v nbuvi ij hid 11 tut, vi i f i
nnd promising words, Lula jumped
into the sack, and loon tlioy were on
their way to tho ''happy world,"
Thev traveled on for days and even
weeks, and at Lula thought, and
when aho asked him Still how far they
naa yci to go, no nuawerou not u
wora. ai lengtn ii.ey camo to a
dark and ahadv forest, and alter they
bad proceeded through it a long and
toilaomd way, they Came to a certain
plai wlieVe.iffter tho man had spo
ken a few words which Lula could
not understand, a trap-door instan
tly flow open, and aftur thev entered
it fell, llere the glimmering light
of the .torch only, ,iade tho dark
taverfibnl hole appear doubly
, ,XW descended down, do urn An.
presenttv Lula tKoiight abe heard
noisef bf some kind. She listened
again and eioreatteutivolp, and sure
enough, the heard yelling and hal
looing of the moat Eorrid cbarater.
INDEPENDENT TH0UOHT,-UNDISOXT19ED FURPOSB.AND UNTRaMMELED ACTION.
s. A. ftpx.tn, i
Ktlltor nnil Piwprlrttii. j
FINDJjAY, O., FRIDAY, JUNE 10, 1857.
;VOL. 4: NO. 1.
After liatl flcscendod a lonp; wny tlioy
roclicd a large aiul spacious room,
Ulirough which ghogts ofttio niont
hideous forms wero stalkiii";, fierce
'and venomous serpents ware lying
iu every corner, and everything tru
jly presented a most horriblo aspect,
1-ula then earnestly besought the
man to take her buck to her happy
home, where alio bad lived with her
'dear father and mother. She thought
how well nho would like to bo play
line with Rosa, as the used to do.
But then the thought struck her of
!the thelt which she committed by ta
lking Rosa's ribon, and she felt now
that she was being justly puniohed.
jAndsho thought, too, if nho were
onlv hack, sho w.mld neve '
jmoro. liut now sho need never c.-
pect to get back, and constantly must
pans a life o I horror in this miserable
abode. Sobbing and crying bitter
ly, she gavo 4ieTself up to despair,
All at once a score orjnoio of in-
human wretches clutched her, and
making a most hideous noise, seem
jed to tear her to pieces, when she
awoke, and lo! it was a dream.
Her mother wus bending tenderly
over her, and telling her to arise.
1 1 no sunt was sinning gratefully
the window ol her chamber,
f" 'J l""l'
wl,0the.r matin songs, hula arose that j
" n1"- imuu jn
1PPtirno sho giew up to be a good and
shalt not steitl.''
. J.ula arose that 1
.1 ..'.I 'I'l I.
cu gin. inru.iyn
. to be a good and
nl., nnnl tviiimin nn.l cliirintr n Innir
:if ol usefnlncsa In tbo community
'." ,VI"1" 8,ln vc i ",l
iliver forgot the divine iiiimction ol
. . , -1
Reading One's Own Obituary.
ji .uunimuiiuiiciis, Hive iiiat ui u 1
m'"0' other olhecs m lliat un-
cit-ut Commnnwealil. , i ior Jifo. or
di' god b.dmvior. The Huston
.'"w.Uvc-U so long that a wicked wnsr,
at his reported death, guve, us a sen-
01 our into .wuj'.r General
1 1. . . 1 11.. i i
,!,u ."""""O f '
The tenure of tho Major General
' , jU'" . ' 0
. u- LUui" olllLU """.tins
- , ,
lltl" ""''"d of an oeeurrenee 1
t,,;tt tui,k l!aa) in ll,u 6;tmj State;'''!
sw'w lrj In the d.tys olMy-
ft!r ' f';'!":,rul""-V;'r
'."'rt .'. ' J"1"'""' ;' ')c' al" .
'"""ehing.) the sli. nirof old Iksex.
"'dip l!..ghT, l.a I be-., uske.1 sv.
'"'.wonption. At lut one day be ol 1
1 1 it . i .i is i i a
may t;e 6u:o J am
1 I 1 . 1 . I IS . 1 . .
MQ',n " w" ,ul rtiiiijy iiaiu
"VuPItl,l',,l!',Jtt "u-nun- as .-u.e as bo
Uvvd' " '"U ,IoM f Kl;t.VuUr ""',U''
to-inerro w, vou
lead,' said be.
Tl.e morrow eauu aud passed, but
no moiii-v. Ju lo of tiu !.orill's
ifrelin.M whan, on tl.o morning ol the
, u)U.r (J op,.IK., hU m.d
aw nmu1Ilc0lj tho ,inicntea dcc-iwe
. ' ......a., . . t I.' , In .1 a.
UI UIU L'l U 1 1 1 V 111 J'.aL'.: Y I 111 ILI1 U II L .
: i . ,1 .
I ..l :.. i i
uu imu i i ri'ti l iitr ii I'uiiu i i v r.i!i
. , ,,.... i,llt"n.Min.r'tl.e
,i .... .. .., . ,. .'
... tl.,i.,t u-nitinrf for hta
"k' "'.t , ',r,1'?:
l''" ".u,ru:u . 1 u, ".M
' '.T ' ' "??a '.a '.Ct
muav ' U.el; "uon hg
... .. "
papor. V l.S It POSSIblO t.OV tUlie.l
;iMi .,. ,, , u.i "t
. . . . i
..... .. . ' .
. " W to
I110 deplored; ho was not punctual ti
avj' ()i0 ' rilitop . .
dead, in vrovn a persona.
'Why Sheriff!' exclaimed the fa
QV JllilU IIWUII, UIU. II. IU II.I1V.UI K-
tun ftll.0iuly that ho waj no mo,c5'dcr,
r,...,, . ucturbation. ho entered the
prinlinj 0lKeo, to deny tbut ho wai'
.1.. ... ., .
ceiious euuor, -i inongiiv,
n,',rti vf..:,,i ,i, ew;r
their.nT... . ., . , . inn,n
..a. . a
'nf.i ....: ....
my!,noapy And now eontridict tho re-it,,ouSh
i'sLortin tbo next paper if vou plonso '
Ti...'a nm nnn..LurV iiinLl vi
. . ... .... . ?
itr livrd rnnnv
nd a Itho dav JJl
s took good caro
prmtou in your copy
Tho ood sherill
Lftcr tl)i, ,,,. anJ
..u uiir,.. .i, ,
tUo ,,rinterf-.Vtio Orleans Pic
Reading One's Own Obituary. The Sufferings of a Captive.
The St. Paul Pioneer contains a no
tice of the release from captivity and
return of Mrs. Marble, one of the cap
tives taken by the Indians at the Spirit
Lake massacre. Her sulferinge whilo a
cupiivo were terrible, and are related
luiNediaody on alanine from Hero
Lake Mrs. Ma.hle states thai herself
and associates were forced to carry
packs, and perforin the degrading and
menial services in the camp, She lays
that the pack she was compelled to car
ry consisted oi two begs or shot, eucn
weighing twenty -five pounds. On the
top ol this heavy load, which thii weak,
ill-used and distracted woman was forc
ed to carry , was placed the additional
weight of an Indian urchin some three
or four years ot age. X lie snow wai
very deep; the prisoners were but thinly
clad, and most of the time suffering
irom hunger, the warm clothing they
had on therneVben they were made pris
oners was from them by they squaws,
and in its place they received but a
scanty supply, ill suited lo (he weedier
anil the exposuro tncy were locea to
At times tlio unfortunate captivo
would fall to die ground exlisusted and
utterly unable to proceed farther
Tlien, the inhuman wreiclies would
place (he muzzle of a londe I gun at
her head, and threaten her with instant
death unljjs she would immediately
continuo.,ier weary inarch. When a
horse stolen at the settlements would
die, or bo killed by the Indians for food,
tho prisoners weuld be allowed to re
cruit their exhausted sttenjrih by a sup
ply of lion! flesh ; but with these ex
ceptions, they suffered greatly from
want of food, and wero pled to snatch
nr ilia hnne- ilirorn down by the In-
ilian, after (heir repast. Mrs
Mates that they wero often forced tooai!jni.
.1. ..." r .i i i i f .1
me wing leciners piucseu irom u.e
ducks shot by the Indians, and h"vl-!liandlc(1
led before the fire, to save themselves
Reading One's Own Obituary. The Sufferings of a Captive. Cage-Birds in Town and Country.
ticated witliui the walls ot cities arc
much shorter by comparison than
"imuu ui uiur uranrni wmai iiuvo
the benefits of a purer atmosphere-
iuu ciuuin uu u iuduit m wuiuiit,
It is not unusual to hear loud lam
The proverb, that "Use is second
turc," may hold in some cases,
certainly not in all. Accordingly,
wo lind that tho lives ot our lmlo'y
leathered prisoners who are domes
the benefits ol a purer atmospber
I'm . i 1 '
iins cannoc no a matter ior woiuier.
It is not unusual to hear loud lam-
nnhnlntiii ..I,,.., n f,,,... .,.. i
.u mi m
moved by death. Sometimes be dies)
4llu u.ieiu; ut wtuer times ins;
death is consenuent upon attacks of'
..... ...4 . . 1 . ... . ..
UslH lllll. WllCCZinz. BOrC eVCi". Ill ll I-
ligation in tho bowds, ami a whole.
chain o' nameless calamities. Most
tcso have their origin in tl.el'
:inouniiiitencBS 01 1.1.
wnom tliey belong; niui ITi.;ny are 1110
iUi.,,i. ,..ii r... i.,.t.-:,. "1
I'lii'V iri'iii'i'Mllv pomt fun lutii
n .....- - .
t iniist 1 ,r lemem iitoi tlinr t!ir
hinn-s of birds are vorv ilrdiento. and
,inr,rt t.. il.m .n,n,.n,l.l in hon.
,d rooms win atu o.nhere i, vi-
danner. Tbev rennirc nine air even
n,,w thnti wo Tlo Snd, ,.n drui rhr
,r qy u.ri t
tlu.se one bttlo friends nro foreverex.'
posed, by boin- placed immediately
- - i -.
London nv. ere
ev.l prnct.ee may not bo daily
The Spider and the Toad.—A Curious,
T!",! (frin 'iMukr,rc rtti;-':,18
p,rl" 1 tt. corrc-onder,t ol tl.e
Hostn.i i.aveler, as haying been wi -
ne,e-l by a person now livu.t .though
oce.,rri,ia " t .:m forty yctteso,
about sixteen t....e8 troin that city:
i"i ........ . i . i i ...i ti il.
i in i i rr inr v i : r iv i h u i
, -. , , , , ,
i.,g in tho field Im iw nlaro black
field pid..r. considered oftlu mt
,,'inn iu n-cit-B, fimnnin'' won
aeo,i,n.s,i;d t.e.d. The spider,
b.-ing very .juiek in its movements
would im ui.oM the back of the toad
and biloit, wi. -.. the tond, with Its
lore paw, would drive oil' tho spider.
lf- would then h .p to u plauial.i.i'l'
, . ' , ' 1 ".
,e!i wis growing near by, and bite
md then rotum to the si.ider.
,.i. ,,..!.. l, i,n.,..i, l.o
.... wr ... . ....
II .... .1. - . I . ... . - 7 - 1
.T ,V ,V-n
W'' nLTillll UlllOll, and t 10 Plantain
.?, Ti . tl.t .1, . J Ln
l'-- '. . ... " ."".'.TIl" . . , " 7r V"rP' "
B,Vrt ti.T,,.' If t,o plantain which
J " 1 '".1 , LTX lZ' i.
5 dwel.ing in the vicinity, was
.....! .:.. l r. .......
ei'CUKii iiii'iiuuisiu Hiiuviiuuumi iuiii-
edv to the toad for the bito of thosoi-
.1 . . i.. .1
. . . . .'
rb,eing tins rejieatcd several
oad was bitten, it went to the.
. i .... ... . .1.. ... .1 ... i
l-auu no b(. cwior mo igui
can we not reason
ould be an effectual
1 bito ofthospi-
abiy infer tliat!
.1 1 ... . .1 -Ui.in
lit ClllO .Or IUO
bito of the same insect?
Putnam as a Spy.
:hI 1 utuam, who was eccentric and
irAiliiaa lilnnf 111 KIj mnnnnra tlm
i daring soldier without the polish of
cei.tlemun. Ho midit well, bo,
Z'callcd tho Marion of tho North:
AinMirr flirt rntrrra nf flirt 1? AtA.
iiuionary army, none
ucssed more originality
" .o v.vi .....v. m.iu
s, probably, pos-
lity than Goner-
.s eccentric and
l,e disliked disguise, pro-Jopg,
ua,),y lr0Ml tho fact of his lisping,
which was very apt toovercomo any
t..inlr,..'tf .'lil,.l. In. i.iiivlit- linvA
I view. At that timo.a 8troughold;by
venra'callcd Horso-ncck, Boiiio miles from
New York, was In tlio Landa of the
to!ritl8"' "tnnin, with a few sturdy
patriots, was lurking in tlio vicinity,
bent on driving them from the place.
Tirod of lurking in the ambtiab, tho
men began to get impatient, and im
portuned the general with the ques
tion as to when they were to have a
bout with the foo. Uno morning bo
made a speech something io tho fol
lowing effect, which convinced them
that something was in tl.e wind;
"Ftllows, you havo been idle too
lohg, and so has the oxteain and the
bag ot corn. It I come back, 1 will
let you know tho particulars ; if 1
should uot, let them havo it, by hoo
Ilo soon afterwards mounted bis
ox-cart, dressed ns ono of the com
monest order ol laokeo farmers,
and was soon at Buck's tavern, which
was in possession of the British
troops. No sooner did the officers
espy him than thoy began to ques
tion biro, aa to his whereabouts, and
finding him a complete simplotoo
as they thought, they began to quiz
him, and threatened to aoize bis
corn and fodder, "How much do
you nsk for yonr whole concern?",
asked thov. '"For mercy's sake,
gentlemen," replied tho mock clod-1
hopper, with .tho most deplorable
look of cntroajy, "only let mo off,
and you shall have my hull team
ond load for nothing, and If that
don't dew, I'll givo my word I'll re
turn to:morroT, nnd thank yon heart
ily for your kindness and condescen
sion." "Well," said they, "wo'll
lake your word. Loavo tlio team
and provender with us, and wo wont
reqniro any bad bail for your p
peuraneo." Putnam gavo tip the
team, and sauntered nbout lor an
linuror so. train insr all tho inlorma-
tion hn wished. II then returned
can)0i and with it salliod out the
I rV .
gaant DanfJ. TIlO Hntisll Were
with ,ottgl hands, nnd when
sumin(JerU(7 to Geuerol put.
lam , coJ10ppcr ,,e tarctieal-
Iv remarked: "(.icntloniou. I bave
to his men find told them of the foe, I
and the plan of attack. Tho morn !
kept my word. I told you I would
Imt'call and pay you lor your kindness
. " .
Gov. Chase's Address of Welcome.
Gov. Chase's Address of Welcome. To the Invited Guests at the Celebration
of the Completion of the
of the Completion of the Railway Line from Baltimore to
St. Louis, on their arrival at Marietta.
V, ,": 7
: arraiiKeinenta lor this ausnicjous oc-
. 1 . . . , .
S 1 th
cM W ol welcoming you
0'. . ,, . . i
eion that unites the citizens of w
,..,. in v.ii.,.flt:n-lw.,n,,
J o "-""i i j
onLr olto commenceu. bo steuuiiv ur-
P 1 1 .1 . -.i . ,.
h '? 1 V'
-" a- urugemcms, una a
c,m, " m"" ' , , 1 ' 6 lr"
'., " . V.' T ' B . "'""'.tnina.
. .. 10 uur BOU. " ,u l'u'.!
. . . "u"u"--' vv "
1111111 irm 11 tr lnan iniin)L' trnj nn 1 .
V u I ' ..: ". " r"" 1 ' ..H " .
RULTiiraLiou 01 1 no iirsr rn.11ron.1i nr.-
cJ from boC
thc. ll0untai.is, into the vast interi-:
or allj tlio renruaoiitatit-e of ho?
.r allt rcutsoiitatn es ol the
Ameiit Dominion honored mother
of ashing on nnd Jel e.son, under.
X ITnitZZ1 ;
Ao.t w h hi an '--
gi e n.o great p.eaM.ie to in-
flude in tl. a cordial welcome, hose
. tlio.o anatirs i.ud Kepie-
b inrni vim i n .. i.:r.iw eroi,.! in i in
uvwttaa..? ui imii ri nt. otuiv.ii in uiu
1- 1 .1 f .. 1
federal Congress who present
here r.tte,ts ll.e national value ol tl.e
itativo... that ! rone, i,M,;n and
J' rer.ch (.overnment, whone domm-
mn -once extended over all tins beau-
1 Jireet with no leis satisfaction and
.i-i!...h 1 no less hearty, tho
Ilirpf'.iH nn.t lili: m V,r .1 h .
W'm.oi - nnd O .c.s o tl.. D.tia-
nioie Ohio Uailroad, the members
coverus us all nnil t iosb n.ioprl a.
lllliril Zl.iwl l f I ,.-.r,n ...l.n.n
"" "r Tuu 'X.V:' .
,.r i. .. :.' L.. li. '
v -""sv- nioiu uiiju. which wo
nntieinato with t.leasnro. nd rome.n.l
b,.r ,i. .i..iii.V '
! Wclcomorientle'men. woleomn.
ono and all. May you derive from
from vour brief aoionn. w itldn
limit, of O.no, a pleasure as real and
, na n-rnnr na llmt I, .,.
--.ri---- - .....v...,,.,.. v.i....H
aiiorcls to us. To you sir. (turn
' . . K'"""' "1101
K I ZSSl'i
u"'8 ' mat oiiiergoeinmeiitwlucli.
irnvnrn. 110 nil nmt l,ua i m. ..
altords to us. To you air, (turning
to General Cass,) I may ui some-'
,nrrn fi..... wi i.:.
o -' .".in nuwnivwvui'Ji
I may almost say, Welcome home!;"1";
Welcome, I may certainly say. to
ot v,..,r pni.ltDt L,Junn.
which witnessed, near half a century
ncrr tli nAitim-mrini.irmf -.r thai I....'
-carecr of distinguished public aei
vice, and hih Public trust throned1
which you havo moved-a career'
regards and affections
1 U'l'lff....;. m n, ... r'
, ......... .. . . ..v.mvu, ..v.i. unu t, i;;ii 1 1 j v
which you received yonr first politi-:?d
cal trust! Welcome to tho spot.
which witnessed, near half a century
yet, wo trust, to bo protracted
.through a vigorous and honored age,
in the midst of regards and affections'
ln!n-liili niat hn n ttnnyr.iA .....
political sy.npatbies, but cannot,
;bo extinguished by political differ-
eneei. Hero, sir, now. ns then,
rolls tlio same beautiful Ohio; there
with willin"; tribute, comes the Bnme.lbe
swift Muskingnm; yonder riso tlie
samo verdant slopes; nbovo bends!
the namo botiltrnant skv. Would
that I could add that now. as then.
here nnd nil around you. stand
, .. . .
irienuB oi youryoutn to wcicomo you
to tho spot consecrated by
youthful friendships. A few. in-1
deed, yet remain to greet you. Tho
rest out let me not awaken vain ro
grets. Even tho departed survive
iu tneir spirit, ana greet you through
My gratification in welcoming yon
to Ohio, gentlemen, is doubled by
the clrcnmstauco that, .it tlio eaiuu
moment, 1 may welcome you to tho
spot where the foundation of tlio
State was laid where, indeed, the
Anglo-Saxon settlement of the il
limitable Northwest was buaun.
Ilithor, on the 7tli day of April,
1787, not yet quite soventy years
ago, after a winter s journey across
the Allegahanies, thro doop snows
and over almost iinpassablo ways;
after a voyage in boats eonBtrncted by
themselves, down the Yougioghen
ny, down the Monongahclnf down
the Ohio, under tho lead oi Run'i
roTNAM, a Urigaditr-Ucneral of the
Uevolutionary Armv, who possessed
and fully deserved the entire confl
dence of Washington came the
first settles of Ohio noble souls
devoted patriots brao eoldiers
who, having gallantly aided in
achieving tho independence of theii
eonntry, now consecrated their en
ergies to tho establishment of new
homes for froeinen, and a new Em
pire of Freedom in the western wil
derness. - Hero they found in singular pres
ervation, thoso remarkable ana ex
tensivo earthworks, existing, though
in ft somewhat impaired condition,
thnt havo long biiico disappeared.
Here, too, they found the bucccss-
I ... . i' . I
ors 01 tnar lace, uib reu men oi uiu
to this day, the purpose of which,
whether civil or military, secular or
baliles nntiqtmrian re-
though all agree that they
havo been constructed in re-
inoto antupiity und by a raco of men
ors oi mar race, ' iiiuu -i uiu
forest, et ill resentful of their defeat
in Poi.tiiic's war, nud jenlons of the
! i . . - .'.i.f. -
encroachments cf tho wbito man.
With characteristic energy nnd
promptitude, on tlio very next day
of their arrival, tbev commenced the
work of dividing the land, and pre
fenso. Hope pointed for them a
briirht thoiifrh distant future, but not
even tho magic pencil of hone could
, vV w. .
"'ihavo inctured the magnincent roan-
... h .1 -. :.. .1 1,.
iv. 1 roni mis kvi iu iu vie nun
R 8,atc ft3
to!rich , rc9onrce; ttnj fl3"0werfnll in
arms in wero tho wholo Irnitcd Col-
ffM(,.i nn. K,;11 v(B.wa,..i ,i.a
star of mn re has taken its wnv.i
.. "1 1.. .. 1 i.
vn"io-aiisnn ciu:uiiiion rhu vokio-
'ixoil civilization, 111 the lonn of
Uenl,l!iciln in8.itation9 and licnub.
liedn States, acro.s the Mississippiroad
the prairies, across the mouY
till it pauses nt last at the very
sates of eveniiiii to look down over
ot tttl unwonted C
. . . -im- i.
ncowion to tne li.-puDiie,
r to look down over
by the keels
commerce, upon tho
, .. ti.A i.....,i.ii
iv tuv I'uiMii.,
:. uul Jen-robed Cal-
rl.iit Btiof then, in
. . .1 .
1 L7 n', ' ,, ' Z
wTIcVln(?l',,loro 'ranK"t with;
nU.,.e8t or moro sin-gest vo
'of ,e ,ullJ lloI,ej.for ,!,
,Il!s? ' 1
And what an event it is, gentle-
IUon, which we hero unite in cele-
thou-lits it too
J - 'SS.opci
tlio hn' o coS Ti.rUtTnc?
,-.,,,.,..,,,.. .... ,
nvm iv ...... ..
. . . '
'means oT eo.ninnnieutioii between
"JJ" " J ' "y-Vtom
'" " L,,; I
,.,.. f ..,!....
fi f aid u , 1 So paths on
,lu ,r ' if H"i.""!1 . 1 ,L"
is 11 1 ii.'ii:tn- nnrii4
,ia.u a 1 . o. cauo
"I10" ,n" a Vi'
f " V'"' .- .t"'
lvsihtv seven v.n
g here on
t'ic blioto ol tho Uluo, might have
, , fl . downward witli
. ' J . " Y. ..' ..,.
iiitj CLicuiii, u iuuu taiiw, lunuiiuu
r,,,,,vv" ."""'""""i vuou,
i r.n. .i...... i...
U 1 0 .1 U Z 11 101 IV.TI IIUIH UIU VlllUia UV lllS
.divined bcarins and by bis athletic
1 Pronoit ons. It was Wash nirton
' , 1 , , . ,, . . " 'i
'ho bad crossed tho mountains on
1 horseback, by tbo rou-
' period, and was now on bis wny to
tarnish tl.e pro c.ni.t.on claims in
hehalf of himself ami his follow sol-
t jF reneh ;
...Ur lliaiKinff Iiet'S Bnu St'tlin 11)
, - -- ,,., v.
iiff."""1 " " v" .
tin stream, a rnuo canoe, inanneit
tllV ,, i;lna . hpaT ' thmn'W.
. '. , ,
'iimeui uui'ir iiihiiiivuu, m vuoiiv,
' ilis'lni'iiished from the others bv his
It was "Washington,
tlw mountain's on
- , - :
horseback, by tbo rough paths of the
1 1" ... ! .
tlio Six Na-
"""" ' ' . . " " v "
!' Ohio just ceded by t
ttons. Here, and not ve
, ..... ....1 1 "1. 11.
wu "ow ian.eu ro,
the!c.xclmn toCU8 of an.ityndsinokoHo
the pipe of pcaco with an Indian
very far from
horne, of Indian trails nnd
latha passed away. tSteamboatal
made their appearance on the riv-
; Chief, whoeo friendship he had eain
, , - ..,
But tho day of canoes and broad-
seventeen years before when
'"V1 v,itoa tn'),? as tho youth-
j'1'1 cnvo3' ol L"''Jdie.
crs, canals furnished new channoU
I of water communication, and turn-.rnr"i'
pff" nd macadamized roads facili-rlaome'lt
i.ntpi. find nnifkp.m.ri ii.liiir.,.iii.a.t
land. Over tho Allegl.anies and,"1
westward as far as Springfield, Ohio,
tho National Itond was built for tho
accommodation of tho traveller and
emigrant, and to eeenro the
moans of prompt communication
times of peril. Tho traveller on!
this road may still sue, standing
I .1. .. (- If.
cu,1,,u",uoruies iuo erv.eva oi nun
back jry Clay, in tho formation of this then
important boud and ligament of un-
n between tbe Atlantio States and
me jmermr. iuo monument wu.
crumble the road itself may bo de
serted and forgotten but tho name
of Clay will live while patriotism is
honored and genius flncls a shrino in
tlio hearts of men.
Turnpikes and macadamized roads,
rivers and canals still supply India
peusiblo facilities of intercourse.
lint a third period has bogun. Thc
railroad and tho telegraph now as
sert their claim to pre emminonce
as tho most important means of rap
id communication, and the most
benenoial agencies of progress
With this now era, the great work,
or which we now celebrate tne ac
complishment, stands closely and
tho woysido, not fur from tho city ot'i
my heart oilers beloro my tongue can
utter it to Thomas Swann.
All, I. l i lili. .11. -I t
m muau iu lamiuiiiy iitinjr in
prominently connected. While yet
a youth, pursuing my professional
studies in tbo City of Wusblngton, I
remember to have witnessed the col-iky
ebration of tho openiii"- of the Haiti-1
moro it Ohio Railroad perhaps
KIlicolt'B Mills perhaps, anlv to
what is now tho Washington junct-
It was a groat event, and du-
I to be .pWa,e.ye.ebra::f7r;,c.l!r,
bus evoked how-successful I vobrta-
clcs seeniingly iii-iiriuountaljle, have
been overcome, others may better
tell than I. I reioico to seo hmon"
ted. It announced tho earnest be
ginning of a work, then without a
rival in boldness of design and gran
deur of conception. Through what
dilliuultius it bus been prosecuted
what marvuls ol engineering skill it
you to-day a friend of my younger
years, to whoso taithl'til nod iiiU'lli
ccclesiusticnl. gent labors, as 'resident of tliecom
scarcli, puny, something, at least, of its sue
must cess is due. I have no hoartk-r wel-
come to give today than that which
muou n iaiimuiij i
;tho commencement of great
takings, seeking to realize it
i' . ! i i ...
forma great ideas, build i'nr
moro .wisely than they know. 1 lie!
projectors of tho Italtinmro St Ohio'
Railroad little imagined how much:
moro vast than even the'ir groat eon-
ception. wero to bo the results of the
work tboy undertook. They con-
tompluted a connection with Ohio,!
and through Ohio and its affiliated
waters, witn ino unmenso terniories
..inr.i 1... n t!..f n..... .1:1 ...
ivi ij 1 1 mi 11. j in 1, in- nil
(Ircam ,1,at tl,0su riv,,rt-"..selves,
were to bo hall superseded by
railroads, continuing their own iron
BcttinTsun Thev did n.t even eon-
cmo ntc. 1 bo ilVO. t liO construct on
ro:iu, over which j 1
that when Hint
should bo completed to the
Ohio, this Cincinnati & Marietta
road would bo here to receive it
: passengers and freight, and carry
.1 1 . . a
nave preuictea it. 1 ho only bo.pt-
oatnen Vle.rint.i ITnll
psiei n ll'L'tuul nail-
.1. h,ivo r....n
' il Mini, nil! i l.nln
lid they anticipate
brnneh r.l their own
Ol .IMC II Ol tlieirown
passengers and freight, and carry
'tliem west.vnrd. lie would have
been counted insane who rdiould
:iiav ,,M,i;,.u : 'im. ..i.. i.,..:.
irivviiv.ivj it uu unit lllri'l-
!talities thought to bo duo to him who
nii-rht then d.nve I.m.,.,1 tn .mrtiei.
11 1 .... 1 ....
' TZ ! ,', 1
Todaj , gentlemen, you will have
an opportunity of see ng how sober
',uch' an anticipation would have
boL.. To nigl, you will Lj wel-
corned at t!,oncit metropolis of
To-morrow you will bo re-
ived by the Qmon City of the
Antral Vullevtill i-.stly entitled
to tnnt promJ disticti.JtKo.. tnauy
a:..l.itio.is aspirants are eiiirer to
i . 1- . 1 . 1
P'uca too crown iro n ner urows.
There is a great wond ir await, you.
Tho Ol.ioA Mississippi Huihoad.
rormuiL'sti anot iit nt- of t 1,1 r.m.
A7nei.;(!ll(, JtliKvft 7 s
ay still westward; and thc iron
i,r, t.. .!'. ..r.i.u..
1 1- wi mvmii , 10 uui: ti 111
pr yon ..n, b..v..n,l tho .,,oUut lUu.
; t , 1, f i-
its ot tho Uopublic, where the mem-
or'c9 of tbo Crnsades, nnd of French
lv ' umiuus, unu oi v ronoii
, Empl nnd of French civilization are
'nnrnotnur,.,! hr tl.o .,,,n,fs, i
--- ...w vi v.
ricrrnmii.nii ur..aiti u.i.i i,,vi.r. .
0--J'" " "'VUm 1.IIM I It 'I III UIU
tho thrco mighty genii of modem
:i'ilition. still press
1 i .
! 1 venture here to pre
whole vast ine of railway shall
completed Irom ho Atlantic to
acihr- from 15alt.ir.ora to San
tituiji llli ,.,
, P ,i;,. I... : Il . :...I.T. .I
i " '
T1,c'ro ou 'y'P; but
, in-in," ,:',. i ,..
, ..ii.i ,hV ,u.
1 vi iii'suci 11
Wriliwtion, still press onward, nnd
l-l venture hero to predict, it will!v
1 .. " .,
Know no lasting pause until the
...1...1.. !:.. ,.( ..:i. ...... ..1. ..11 1. .
to attempt to e.)ress the feelingSeeds
....,,. i.... I..., .1
iui. .j "
understand that tins, our wonder
theatre Jul heritage ot liberty, prosperity,
I which theso thomes exeito. GoJ
empiro came from
Il..ffalo:i;,'ti.,nato relations,- an 1 that btrger
U""!n lV."c,i H,n,"''lc's ,lU ll.,e h,.".tc.s
01 tne ionieUfrftiion, an i wiucii
... ..i... .. .
i!m? Kreai rai.;roia "K w
hoillim, and can only bo invol ved by
obedience to His ; laws (.od grant
that tho Union of tho Stale, which
r01"'!" Ul? M,!t ttsii'lnt"ca an I guar
happy, oi ino pcrmiineiico imd eu
peace ? .ur prccou heritage
Uv'O. i Ite ll.lltuiions,
ts gWus atrci
I ,wmla tllf "Ulltllin;
ijraveMcd by tho rur
while tlie m aintains and tho rivers.
ad, shall stand or,
The Tragedy in Kentucky.
lnpil the line of the Coving.
UMI kx L,u&ingiuii ianiuiin,uii oaiuruo)
last; vie. the murder, or rather the attempted
murder, ot Col. Price and son,
by a man named Gay, who took this
barbarous method ol avenging a sup
posed wrong none Iiiuisull anil family
in a sketch published in the Ohio Far
mer, of May 30 di, written by Mrs.
The publication alluded lo is entitled
"Life Sketches of Henri Historios,"
and, without referring in plain terms to
the Uay family, is nevertheless, sup.
posed to be founded on incidents in
their lives and truthfully portray s their
The histury given in this sketch is of
persons a .nan and a woinan-ilio lat
ter a member of one of the first fam
ilies of Virginia, the former a dissipa
ted gambler and speculator. While
on a journey from home, the girl be
came acquainted with this fellow, c-
auaintance ripened into a deeper feel-
inj on her part, and he, learning that
Yoeterdsy morning we published an
oi a itiocKing atiair wiurii
she was possessed of wealth, professed
tenderer feelings for.her, nnd they were
Imsrried, of courre.snd removed to Kfin-
. The father of the girl delayed
handing over to his duii.ihi. r's huobatid
to1"" ''" portion me i
n "w in'" "'ors,
T 8'" ,",,n.J. ? ,, unav,ll." "rrow,will
V e" l, 01 nv,:ol
i i , . i
nho bore until "patience ceased to be
..: .i i . n...i ... t... r. .i....
Virginia. Tho s.ory is only luk-rahly
vvoll wriucn.but evinces a good dcsl of
severity nf feeling.
r,v cnneivcl this to h, intemlad
apply to him, as dnlnlosss it wus,
prompted by a fienJiah spirit of revongc.jTo
"c mot tne iiusu.um an t sou oi t.ie
writer of the story and perpetrated the
airoc.uy fecordeii yesterday.
Col. Price and his wife were guctf
of Ilcnery n. Payne, or this city,
the late Slate Fair, and all who
held any intercourse willi liim were
pleased wuhhis e,,tlenisnly bearing
and worth. Tlio report given yesterday
Ktatcl Hint lie was likely to recover
Imt that tho y niinr man, his sou,
Important from Salt Lake City.
BRIGHAM YOUNG BESIEGED IN HIS OWN
HOUSE. From the Calaveras Chronicle (Extra.)
cs.crdny (6unday) morning. ldi.
fit. Mr. Ihonmnon. tliit iltiriii? niid
i,'i,i r,.nn 'v.n r.,,n.,.,,n
arrived in Monnclumno Hill, via MUr-!,I,.,p
,,hy'. ,! tho Ilia Tree fioa.l frnm'
Carson Valley. He left i:"lo Kniith.
on mo morning oi mo inn, n,i,i wa
r,,.., ;n r,L m,,,'. i n.,
.... .w-w .........
wuy directly ar,er .iriki,
othcr.besd waters of the Moquclume. The
reflectioa or Lgb. from the encrusted
1,10 c(u,c.of n,s ,0,,"S hl
, ir, .. ,i1B .naw on the .noun.
- - -
.,y, ijyv,oaio Ids the Lest natural
"id UL mountain,.
i"e...d their iiumbers. and
n. '.n ,1,. ti: t.,..i... .i
" 1 D a" ' ' . 6. . '
thinks this isthreo foellessthanisnow
. .. j,linnn Cm Oif. Tin is 1
r ,u n -v o 1
IiM inn nn lb lli'l 1 ren Kilfl.l nilil lie
letters received from
Salt Lake. Mr. Thompson learned
ibe schism in the Mormon Church
"wumed a fonuiilabla character. The
(ilailileniics.oranosiates from theSiiiion
P"r e"eciated by Dr.ghani
and h:s a.lherents. have ef late wonder-;can
c irrown au cue 11 iuu 111 ui hid t iw mivi i
forced ,0 environ h elf wUh a iruty
Puard of tho faithful. .The letters Mate
, ,,. h B guanUd "ib'ht on I iV
,' i.,. ,..,. , ,1... fo,.Kt .
ff. c ' h' m a raid io
fhow I , eli PuU
,0e. not confirm U.e run,,., :.,( hi. ht.
The Mormons of Carson Valley, on
arcot.nl of diffieulii.. annre...dJd by
tboicGontl. neighbor, hnJ U rc.tp.
'only ordered to Salt Lske, by tl.e
. . . i i . ? . .. .
nran in run nnrii: mrr it na&inr in iit'eti.
." "'. o - -a-
'iflt0 8 rea" ,l,an, w'' ll't",'
I "l01"0:'- "'. .l,ova l'.,k"". I,"u.' wtU
The Flannel Question.
1 1 hara ti.ta inn n tvnr ruin t nn
,oln, y.nrs.hotwnen th flannel and anli
iin ypnrs.nmwneil llic llftiiuci aiiuai
flanel party the result has been.that p
sons have abandoned woollen under,;
sons nave aoanuoneu woouen unuerrar-
inei.ii alto .ether, JIM, Journal oj
-- --- - - -
.uiiivnwii wv. .... , . ...
, . , -. ,
"n"m?n ' '.""ZTA
hrf . M fkUi .,, cafd.
thefui llui8ig. If the fair sex could bo
illtllli:cj l0rs,ir, tho Jaw, of health,
- i'l tir.....:... ..... ..I.......
"In our climate, fickle in its gluains'
t!,o!oUui,Bl,i,.e and it. balmy airs,
Iconouette in Iter smiles and favor, con.!,
. , ,
' .... , . .. 1- . .. ......
li"V',reA nunl of nrsvtion in
?,m,!-. n . "JIVL 1
- tins aiai iliscaso is nonn many iniuium.
,,.. (nt ttun onc. .voi.
vi " -" " .. rv",v
of a fatal lio.vest. Tlio
uon in tlio following nrtitk'S from tho
Scientific American, if lullowod, miglil
save many with consumptive tonJencies
from sn early grivs:
"'1'ulit on at once, Winter and
.-Manner; not.nng oe. er ran on worn
rtuve in ill iL i ii 1 1. n .i a I iintiif r.i. I un.i
shirt; owe, fori. ha. roo.,,' ,o move
the skin, thus casing a tittiUtion which!"
draws the blool n. the surfare;
keeps it there; a i l, when thut is the!
case, no one con take cold; red,
white flannel fulls up. mats toetber.;
aud nccumcs ugni, fiui,uy m.u inc
Cotton wool merely absorda the mois
ture from the surface, while woollen
flannel convoys it from the akin, and
deposits it in drops on the outside of the
shirt, Irom wind, tne oMinary cotiou
-li'irt obsoibs il; and by Its nearer ex
pnMire to .the sir, it is o dried with
out iiiju y. to lit o bily. 11 1-inj tince
nrmiiirttMa ru.l w:int fl innel ia Worn liv
K.,:.1P, ...an . ,h . mi.lnim.ner of tho
erial iu Sgmiuer.'
Wear a thinner mai-ii.ipon
, ,i ...
The New Arctic Expedition.
A Scotch Court of Session has du-.'oding
eided that Sir John Franklin's party
is dead: the British Admiralty have
det'lined to t-quip another xitn
seek for his whereabouts or l.U ro
mains. Twelve years havo elapsed
iucv Sir John weighed auehot lb,
tl.e Aretio region: twelvo exia-di
tions have lwei.sub.icq tent! y sent
that direction ( still U ly
fctruggles against her lenrs, and
on ivoa vj cuuiuur iuo liiii'u uy ner
eonrago and uul'ulteriug faith.
, . Ilia new expedition tvbieli short
ly leaves England is equipped out
of tho wreck of hor lortuno, aided
uy tuegocKt win, advico and assist
ance of a few Arctic voyagors and
KeoSronuers, wuo uouovo inui ira
ccs of Sir Johu Franklin can yot
fou ',d. She and they still cling
sir oouu rranitun can yot
the hope that, cost of jtbe buiu .1
sod tho original expedition, eoi.r
piiriTt'9 iv ivii my wiy V I'lJ -
' it 1s prophesied tfirtt tMSfefftfw? ";
searclf tvill nd a foiiuj,:antLk'faii .
ihu jtitio3 of 6fte of tbo .leaIt ,
insf fc'oViirai.hr-rs ' and tdtiiuiA
'lief llmt in rofurenooU Ua nriMa
object it y.ll bflalwuuie,,.-.!! stand .
lo'Bwn and it common sense view
of the" rxporiences of Ilia that rlran '
win i. twelve years apjo'disapiscared
amid tho disinal solitudes tf, PPMMt
ice, has disappeared for over. We:
lre not prepared to discueg the qnos-f
tion ill its details or In Its, scientlfi.T .
relations t or to answer the 'hopeful
suggestions of..:J,ady; Franklin')
Mi iukdtt that Sir Jobn has not e'qrt.
ai)Kruptm.Hriliel lor where he was instruct- .
e.l to go ; or that the miss.ny 6lJ!p,
he fonn.l in an nr.oxplorod area
two hundred milca which can
vALviiiiMJii. a uv I'jauiiuui uiau. Will
S:. , . . ... ' . j : r i
:'t misled by Bach sartgafuG thP
' V Riy Jnfitlence ih
Ht,"mt' ,vh uinor I'tdur.
istanding ot sensiblu people pronoun-;
tr.!ces nt onco to bo chimerical. If IVJl
aiulev,di-neo of nosit'ivo m'nOmanla'.T1
be Mii-e, the dead bodies of the'
sretii rxpmrer nni ms companion
li.avn not Imui founJ, but the reports
ior J)r. lino and Air. Anderson, ren-
!der their fivte almost certain ; whilo
the impossibility ofsnrvlvingso ma
during y y0ftr9 witbont provisions or fuel
U we) srj0wn t(8i w,0 Br0 acqaain
,cJ wi, ,,,,, higt 0,- Arclic voya
irp4 - .
'I be romance of Robinson Crnso:
ill h'w tiMnii'ftl itdnnd. U tnneli innr.
!citd;blo thau tho survival of a. par-.
'tl- 1,1 AV ' ,1. n..ed I'm liiunn 'tnfM In
tlio cold and dreary wastes of Arc-'
tie desolation. '
I Hut no true man will look harsh
,,v n , H(, KrAklitrd 7W CJTOQ"
,jitin. lor 8i,ij, wi go fortb in
. . . .
l "! Ar?no. regions. . ireigiitc,! will
K"7 w",1,ua of '"c'l'liwd world,
It will uo accompanied by tho henrt-,
,Plt ryon oi many a Liiristiais
" , , ri t . V
her husband next to CJod. and coin-
.he!parc; with who.o pious devotion,
li itself weighs a. but a feather.
io No ono can look without o.no ton,
like the holy women of Judea, eh
................................. w. v.
7 "'.u 8J"a 01 wia last rover in mo
exp dition; and whether it l fertilo-
im.r a A ICIlUer CIllVBH'V in 1110 BCl
. 1 ... .. J r , .,
. l,r,i 1111K8 tne name 01 iaay
i,v...i,ii ...in. iu r vi...
.ll.,llllll H Ul VH..I. VI X lUIVUl.
.-. .. , , ... ,.
iMgmengill. tn 1110 Willie glimmor:
, r, . . ..
."tniinii .y u.-v uon iiiumiui.i,.
that'I'V wrongi man mgic or ruo
vexed had,80' J columns ol armed men. Nor
we measure BUch enterpriso by,
'he itinciplosol utilitarianism ;therj
. 111 al !
1 a siirpbieoreducated energy which
lind no better vent than such an .
cir oni-ruii 01 acii-iuiuc uiv:uvurT. ji
;j, i;,atoJ by nobler ambition than
,lllt which iills tho Courts with df.'
nlomatist orstrews the Onme-i with'
P'.'"""'.8" orstn.w3 tut oiimt.i win
w,.,h. whitened bones Lvery ,,.ol,.
N. K. Mirror.
Arrival of the Geo. Law.
NEW YORK, June 12.
The Cleorgj Law connected at th
,,tmS witl.'the Sonora which W
down nearly two and a half millions.
.. . .
ui. . ... i... 1 i 1.1... t
0110 uuaeeu uiu vjuiucii jxu uu inn
-24th bound up with the Mew York
UMwncen of the a.'.tl, of May. and
Jnno L'. tiisse,i 1 10 10 don lato
: wit., mails of tho 21-t.
! The Geo. Law left Aspinwall orv
,.;. nr i. n,-,tll ' r i
r iw v.vmHi, vi va w w i v rj- s
'The U. S. ships, Doeatur and St
Marya, wor-i ir Pummri, and tha
ttt t . i i r rv a m
f . II s?.. T .. -w
HiriMiiiinTinn ii"ii n in .innn .
iviiim s vui si wwan 7iiV
J 111. 1'IIIIILI II I till V
""'J Tor California. Affairs
contonnity will, threats made by
'"-' ter his capitulation w.l
turn with another a.my of fillibus-.
YortlS fiut,9 that over 103 of Walk.
m,jn are still at tl.at lace dcs.i.
nt.. n. c!,.i- . i
Tlie Hritish Fi ignte Satellite, had
omirw iu. vBiuuiiiiii. nuaii. . 111.
0,,,Pr Sont, American States gen
id "jerally trananil. The Panama Star
.. 0 ... ,.
'ovpresse fears that Gtn ulker, hi
",...,,.. :,t. .. 1,. ..
ed;lters to tho Itbtnus. Itepts tl.al
Gen. Mora did not bind him and hU
officers iu tho terms of capitulations
nc-ver again to put foot in Oentrcr.
Amorica. '" :
'i'lie i.o.ts front California is uf uo
importanee. The papers give details
of the massacre by the Mexicans of
C d. Cittbbo and bis partv. It seems
fo , b uiteu, by ineidenta
i . t . . .
"4 lcJ.0.ut f'un-.liod with bis art.,
and!" !'v ''i" h,oftJ, t!l0a.rUJieA
The Kentucky Tragedy.
'Q nrn ,y a gentloman wbtf-
llls jint ri)(;livo Rprivute httnt
Irom a friend noar WioCiiester, JCyj'
mat coi. James i rico, who wut ho(
by Jamjs D. Gay tho other day is. -!iil
alive, and it is honed will reov
cr. His oldest, John William, wh-i
was also shot by the eatno rufHain .
died on Wednesday, after sufJbriag
exeruoiatiug-agtmy for four daya4.
(Jay, on jUQCtpj$ihtbo fatU'C a'i '
son who w'ira .oh horseback, fTrvV
them wiflio'nt snwikinga WoriL
;an icoiitiuueu nring first wina gdu ,
ami . niter wards with a pistol. Jiav-
,'uig bis victims lyin lielplcas- and
in tbo road, , whore. Uoy
NVl'ro wlon th coach ctme up
" where tlmy werar Mn. SM
t.'ArMi. 1 '' J '
CINCINNATI, June 13.
j . This forenoon as four (J, S. 'Wtft-v:
mts MarJiaU wero armstinr a fmri. .
in tivn' ulavo and bis wil'u, the alave
I'Vanlvlinijtabbod J. 0. Elliott; DeiHity 'Mfcr
Uua( with a lonsj wordAnif..'"B,
g.-o'a wound is thamthto to Jba .raorr
;lni. Tb alfraj eeenrrjtf j
be on Vln itiwt uoar tho
to! where tho negroes -Ver AoNke'.
ai a'liti'li niinthnv' Dairaitviftf aLMkml -
shot the slave iu the attiMU&,jie
u ty il arehiil stiot the slave in Uw an-
iMiiik'ii I'iur kiuiffs. -. nwiwa .
were ialton intr. eusrefjy. The' War
i ... ..j..' i i.'l Irm....
euai a wound i-oitierot; -pnei ns.
te on .Vine . street uoar tho Poeto' v.
.. -. i'