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4V.T CO WHE
3E DEMCCSATIC PHINCIPLES POINT THE WAY ; -VTISIi THEY CEASE TO LEAD, YTZ CEAT TO
ESBXSBU3G, TIieSB.IV, !LSgCB 4 18-52.
T It 31 S.
The '-Mn -w..- .s j, F I
tU-0 im" f. . , . .
.... .! 111111111:1 it ii l'.il m iitlvmioft or
.... 1... . ... ...- ...........'
throe months ; ni ter throe months 2 n o
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o biib-ripti-.n will be taken for a shorter
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ered as " engagement.
g, AltYEXTJSKMK.VTS will be inserted
at the following rates: -oO cents per square for
the lirst insertion: 7" cents for two insertions:
SI fur three insertions ; and 2-" cents per square
l...-.rr viil.s.,iiiont insertion. A 'liberal rednc-
tiunialcto those who xertise ny ne ve: .. .
j"i v ... - - .
'l fi IviTtistineiits haui
in must nave me
nri,..r i.umber of insertions marked thereon, i
Jrtbcv ,ill be published until forbidden, and ,
M i accordance with the ab,ve n-rn,s. j
,AU letter, and conuauuK.at,on.y;:;iu,e
attention must be;-.at fua. ,. j . u , i .
,tn c.,. ,
lTnr wlm" T woo her? 1 wiil stand
JJesidfi her when the sings.
And watch her line and fairy hand
Flit o'er the ouivorit-z strings :
And I will tell her 1 have heard,
Though sweet her Kong may bo.
A voice whose every whispered Word
Is more tb.au song to me.
How shall I woo her? I will gaz-.-,
In sad and silent trance.
On those blue eyes, whose 1 1 ;.: I r.ijs
Look love in every glance ;
And I will tell her, eyes more bright.
TLouirh bright her own may beai.i,
will shed their breaking spell to n ght
Ujjoii lue in my drcua;.
Jluw shail I woo her? I will try
The charm of olden time,
And swear by earth, and sea, and sky,
And rave in prose and rhyme.
And I will tell her when 1 bent
My knee in other years,
I was not half so eloquent,
I could not speak for tears.
How shall I woo her? I will bow
Beside her at the shrine,
And pray the prayer, aud vow the vow,
And press her lips to mine.
And I will tell her, when she parts
From Passion's thrilling kiss,
That Memory to riany hearts
Is dearer tar than Liis.
Ia vain, in vain .' The lyre is mute,
Its chords are snapt in twain ;
You cannot string that silent lute,
Nor clasp those chords again.
Love's toil, I k.'io'v, is light cost,
Love's perjury little sin,
But hearts which h.se what 1 have lost,
What Lac they
ieit to win
Intervention in iV.v V. . Siuntr.
The following are Senator Clemens" remarks
upon the intervention resolutions ;n reply to
Ucneral Cass :
Mr. Clemens Faid there t.t.3 mi eb in the j u
sceech of Mv c-t t i . . .... i.,.,.
.... . - i.e o'a4.A 44v i V. '.ill,
and much that met his cordial t i i.robati.. .. That
Senator, however, only asked f.r a ueel :r.itioii
of our deep concern at the vi datl..n ." ti., L.w
of nations by Russia, lie did not iutend l0 j
discuss that matter, but Lc proposed u
i rendering material aid to 11a.,
i;y. A for- 1 v
'iguer landed on our shores some time (since, ;
preaching a crusade cgahit all the governments '
w tue old world, and asking that this govern- j b-caU:ie -' ti:e '''nsy i.al-o.ing ot political asi
ceat should ad pt a new feature in its i'orc'gn j rnilt"' ov ( f " forei.'irtir who had f,,r his object
F-aicy. This foreigner was an orator and noth- tiic nocompliidnnent of Lis own seiiish ends, lie
ttjbut an orator. To call Lira a hero was to ! ronu" r,l5 i'rom the writings of .Jcfl'erson against
Cake the term ridiculous. A man who shrunk j iiiierventiou. As to an alliance with ilngland
the yery first moment of personal danger, in tlie cause of Hungary, Le considered the
. un au army oi one Jiunarea ana tnuty
'e thousand men to sustain Lim, surrendered
k authority to unotLcr, v.iojn for niontlis Le
h4 regarded as a traitor, could never be con
idercd as belonging to the same rank as V.'ash
lngton, Sumpter, Marion and Greene. lie had
een latel.v letu-r, writte n by a public man, in
Wh the writer coufesoed liimself in want of
rords to express Lis reverence for Kossuth.
How Luiuiliatfug was it to btLold an American
revering So highly any being save Lis Clod.
How much should be the reverence of an Amer
ican foramau who was so vacillating in the
our of danger, and so reckless before it. ' lie
COuld tai believe Kossuth understood the
:stcm of republicanism. An apostle of free-
:t. .... i. , , , ...
"" "1 las own fv.r..1 ;nat-,..n ;,0
i - t.-!!.! IVj DUV UI1- illUCUUlV ItO I
. y anJ simplicity, liaised in other lands, j
me pomi,s and shows of courts, and dis
such f r&WCr' Le lnust Luvc conceived that by
firth dlSlas was is doctrine to Le shadowed
Wl irm SOmC SU("k reasou was tic -uict
le th turucd iut0 xvLat appeared to
. e d quarters of a commanding general,
m-t h 6"Jum here. From such feelings
thte 1 .C riginatcd the tastc vf bringing to
alls a military guard, and making these
3 fccllo to the sound of sabres. He hoped
Preseuce iu this gCnate the most inmost
"'"Me i.f t ... . .
dit5 - ,UJLncan liberty of foreign soldiers,
ncs , "'''''"Stoj'-H'oreignigss, nnJ aimost ali kinds of vegetation, ere
. --o uu presage of what wu
is to follow the
ttire tit . p0i,cy r CUKl hC ad" i
I . Jll l.r Tl.,.. . ,. . ...
v loiuuoic ms Msiung .aoui.i ;
-'v cuuimor h iir..it iw,.. uniti.u t-,,.,.
acave deterred a republican from visitin
-- -. a. . nulla a cue...,
SP Ko monarch
ith such indiffere
in Europe wouM have
T"."i ...ii. lo.. !
,,l . a . 111.0. jjui nit; ii.iiac oi
"vui it, JiaVC C.lus.'il i l crint -
m UlC brcat of tu "an. In his
" tAcLl,'S Vie the t.pp..irio,i f ti,,..
. . .
new uoctrino. Mr. Clenn-ns then turned from
Kossuth to Hungary. IK- denied that Hungary
was an mdepouuent nation
Shc was under the
sovereignty of Austria, as much as New York
is under this government. It New York should
undertake to manage Lor own affair?, to seize
upon the revenues collected in her ports, to tax
-ifiyiiis: .f riM'ncvlv.MM.i "-. W ..-n.."!,? ..a....;..! t
. ..." .
no strong imagination to suj.pose an army would
be on her borders, and her right would depend
on her power to enforce it. So it was with
Sue undertook to manage hei
airs and could not maintain herself.
- i--'-. ....w., . nc- ;i
people independent. Supnose all the Irish in !
this country gathered into one section, all the !
Gel.!UiUlS isi iilltl thri AmcricaKS hl an.
;m tRt ;
tion Lecausc thoy spoke dilierent langaaircs? !
Hungary vas as mud, under the ,wer"r,,l i
niini-n cf Austria as ev.r. She has gained .
i c ::;. i:ee i i. ui o to ma
t without the p,iu-r to in air. t;
nivck'.n. I!.- d.vlaroa the
no cao.se, interest, or oT t:-ct
) eirgage in a war v itli Kuss'a.
o St n.'.t'.'i s not to d'riu-r
' n.ati'is lri::f::ll of patrlvtlm and chatnpaigne;
' i-.'ji- to militia colonels, who wue anxious to
march t--nu:rov. 1 tt who could u.-i ho ii.--!uced
to .i':o,... when tin
loir ov.n ct.
rc'itiircd tiie'r services.
The United States had no wrongs, committed
by llussia, to redress no rights in llassia or
.u: stria to assert an I mainta-u no to
rn t ;
tlilVe til I'fiiiii'li-V nr. .-.,MMir-:-.1 I'.i.'T
acoiiirc by war with Itussla. This was ara
th.it thisj era tors now fall back upon the
"est (Ustmy of the- United Slates requiring
whither would this manifest destiny lead?
our destii.v ic Milred us t f.'jhi tlio
th b::;:b s ,.r r,...,.,t
irteoioia everywhere. 1'e C(.!i;:-
dole I that ll.is dcstl:
j, i n o...ie-.. 1-. i
if it called for an Ar.vr-
r wiih lluss'a, would defend i
mentioned Kossuth's estimated' ilussian forces,
:!id said ti e reiult of such a war would be to
chains of thu-e whom v. e designed to
would throw upon us .he jeers and
eniocs i our eneiu
tnc curses and itnpreca-
tioi.s oi eLi' ai.ios, and
, more loan ad, the self- '
abasement that we Lad tng::
oluntarilv in a
war we were n
t ciiOii ii. on to notice, and had i
suffered defeat and
'! '!.:.. lie .'i-ro.'.,.t .-ot
v....iav.v. iie eiieiteieoi lh
w"; s to embark ti
j uj.oii those
waters oi war, w. -a which no
su::;d.i:io gl-aiacd, no st..r el. one out. If the
lYe-odom of one continent and the Lo
es oi lour
OUlU Sll.i. UUVa.
o'lld be ours, and
;n at may ne :
( Mrs the deep
to the e viis
a j. .vs.
:-:ner.:ls abroad, v.dio
lnight be weaned from their country or return
for its destruction. II
e crew a picture of the ,
coHse;T:ei;ees r.i war upon all other interests
- 1- ,, , .
:iiouliur:.l and commercial.
He read several extracts of Washinston's Fare-
d the U
States were not jrepr.red to reject this wise j
,;t'i:usi:1 f;f 'patriotic and sagacious stat-i stuan, i
pcoj le of the United States wholly opposed to it.
No warlike alliance with Fngland could Le of
any benefit to the United States. The people
yet remembered the British soldiery here. The
deeds of Tarleton, Fawdon, Cockburn, were
still remembered. That great portion of our
population of Irish blood well remembered the
Laud which spread desolation over their native
soil. They well remembered a Dritish soldiery,
headed by a paid informer, and the violence,
ruin and terror w hich followed in their footsteps.
These were the souvenirs by which Fngland was
kept in memory. lie was not disposed to speak
disparagingly of liugland ; but if by any act of
hers the deep and slumbering memories of the
people of this country should be aroused, the
boast that the tan of tl IP Tiinvnii.fr ilriMYi ?c Imor-d
IT - J v UI
h'om tlie rising to the setting sun may become
a talc of the past, lie paid a glowing tribute
to Mr. Clay, and said Lc was willing to follow
the advice of one whom all Americans now de
lighted in styling patriot, statesman and sage,
lie considered our duty was first to ourselves,
and closed in the words of the poet
"And this above all, to thine own self be true,
And it will follow, as the night the day,
Thou canst not then be false to any man."
The Oregon Spectator says: " V' have had
no frosts (December 12) except in three or four
instances, and then but very slight ones
not only fresh and green, but actually growing
fiUo1:' - -;-rdeu sauce, of Mtrious kinds, can be
u,i l m many of the gardens about town, for the
trouble of gathering it.- .Ve yesterday had the
pleasure, for the first time in our life, of eating
radishes grown in the open air iu December!
111 . V- ' ' I I 11 I -' . T i . ... i.v . . .1 I f .1 Mil
..a - t'.r. n,..,n.l n. i .! .1
this agreeable state of things the editor add".
"they u--i,j!!;t enjoy in the winter.
From the New York Tribune, Feb. 18.
Terrible and Fntnl Acellet on tile ?t"v
York 41 net Erie Uailruad.
The most terrible accident which has yet oc
curred on the Eric Railroad, befel the train com
ing to New York yesterday morning, The writer
I ot tins account was an eye-witness and partici-
I pant in the thrilling scene, and will briefly
sketch what canio under Ins notice.
Vhcii the eng'uie, with a baggage car and four
passenger cars attached, ha 1 come to a sharp
curve in the road, about two miles west of Eoui
nunk, those of us who were in the next to the
last car, were suddenly startled from our seats, j
uirown miner anu tanner oy tiiat peculiar jol
ting motion, whic'.i is well known to tlie cxperi-
, " v . T 7 ,
V' J ;Vtrc WU 0Ver V?'' !
ance of for.y .s, e?,c..ng every infant
that the car wou:d lad to pieces. lne stove
. , ,.. . .
" UI CJUJS V01
Yt'Lcn tlio engine v.-.j sto'-ped, ni on rushing
to the door, the first sight that met our low was
the Delaware river j"is'.ii;i;; ly, directly beneath,
at the. fool of a walled precipice, of at least thir
ty feet in Leigh:. The ne:t moment the con
ductor of the train came drllY.ng by noon a cake
: of ice. calliu-r ibr Leli... assuring its that he had
already fallen through the crumbling ibcthold
itv,. . r :br. tlrars. sb.vf .!Ut,.,.on I...!,;,,.! !
iiim was a pa.:-.-e!!gor in a timilar situation, i
The ice was drifting at the rate of f.ve miles an j
Lour, and it required fast running to keep in a ;
h them. Ib.; e
s were procured from the
ud after so m
e n.inutes of fearful sus- i
.. ....... .. , i. : i ti.; ir i ,i .1, . .,.
j .oi.o, ..n.11 i o ni'i ui .siviii iii:u ii Li;.iii iu';i
to one of them, to be used as a riad iie,
werc both rescued in a helpless condition. ly
this time v. e learned that the passenger car be
hind us, was just the ether side of the curve,
tnio'.Mi cntire.y into
all w ho were in it.
ne ial5.L'!.t'I to t..e
lac iv. aware river, wit'i
:. i lo 1 ttnrty
biiiio I undei
below us was the c;
I water, aud the poor creatures within were thrus- :
j ting their arms out, calling for help. Two or ;
three of t.iom
rr us to sj
n the roof, and -
The scer.e :
at ilrst Se
,d to strike every one dumb v. ith
be descended. Y e were obi
further up the river, where th
;cd to go a little
veis no wall, but
lide uOwn to the
i only a gravel bank, and there
Wave r J C'.
a j o u i do
re. i ne c .t.
ie:t iroui tae
: - i t i l;e-:li e
-t end, w
a ore ; tae water w:ns
.r 1. .1
lung enough. A's
dead trunk of a
the l.tst window, ;
the shore. With
iv s uar 1 work ti i
lock tree was shovcel into
ho' other end resting upon
ui 1 of this a bridge was
1 built, noon which those able to walk were l-d
.., ilinso r..jU.1. rf,-Ton to mnvit wow onrr',A
" .....v .
j An axe was procured, and holes cut through the
roof, and one after another the unfortunate pas-
i sengers were lifted out.
A young girl was drawn up, and at once be-
rr;iU 3 j
ia mat ner inotticr mnriit no saved:
for his wife's rescue friend strug-
to save friend. An old lady of seventy
years was drawn out of the Water insensible,
but she afterwards revived. Upon getting the j
sufferers ashore, the only way to get them to a '
place of relief was to put ropes around their ,
bodies, under the arms, and draw them directly j
up the precipice. The severe cold inrpuciuted
them for raising hardly a finger to aid them- j
selves. The Lair and garments of the ladies j
were frozen stilt" as soon as they were drawn out ber of the Mexican Boundary Commission, fur
ofthe water in the car, One man, by the name i nishes the following:
of Hyatt, was quite dead when taken from the About a ttar ago a Mexican girl, of wealthy
ice. The sufferers (wounded dreadfully some j
oi tnem, ana au more or icss nreusca.j were ta
ken into the two remaining uuinjured cars, and
there made as comfortable as they could be,
chilled through w ith dripping garments. Though
two or three persons were said to Lc inisaiiig, it
was thought best to come on with the wounded,
and they were left, some of them at points upon
the route, and those able aud willing to do so
continued their journey to New York.
There is every reason to believe that four per
sons have been killed, and the number cd' w oun
ded must be twenty or thirty. The energy cf
two or three gentlemen, who were themselves
injured, in getting out the sufferers, was most
praiseworthy. It is only a proper tribute to
the self-sacrificing endeavors, to mention the
names of Mr. John E. Tolfree, of Ithaca, N. Y.
and Mr. J. Vi. Armstrong, an agent of the firm
of Stone & Starr, No. 41 Broadway. The latter
Lvl received a severe wound LeLind the right
car, but w as indefatigable in devising means of
relief : cutting through the roof ; breaking out
the windows, aud with his own hand, extrica
ting one after auother. The immediate cause
of the accident was the breaking of a rail at the
curve. It is the general opinion of the passen-
gers that the cars were not moving faster than
20 miles an hour. "Whether that was a prudent
rate of epeed at a sharp curve upon the edge of
such a precipice, the public can judge.
A Boston clerical wit, on hearing of Jenny
Liud's marriage to Goldschmidt, exclaimed
'-She stoops to conquer
Gctrgc Washington was born in
tlie 2id ?eh. 1732.
Ia Le v. as at-nointcl 1in-.,,.t a,. ,
VJ tiit. I iii,
lut7Gl Lc was appointed colonel of
In J7G5 ha
was ajipointed AI
of the Virginia troops.
In liG'J he wis eb.f.t,.,l r . r . ..
member of the Leg
islature of Yh-ida, and continued in that office !
until 1774; during which time Lc was a
j trate of the county: and a judg-j of the court.
In 1774 he vas elected a dele-te to the firsf
i June 15, 1775, he was anointed Comm.nder
, f tl;e Army of th Unit d"
i . mi. uuiuumes.
December 2 17cd. he red-n" ! th- con and
' of the :u-:nv. com. ..an I
17'lc vas I'ro.ide-it- of the Convention
that formed th! new constitntifi
Aprii 22, 17!", he was iaau ;-ted I'rc-dc-t
of the United -tatc?, in th citv of New Yor1-
i . . ., , ..
aml cont.tiued i:i th:.t ofTi."- iu:til 17G7
At,.;! . ,-0n , C1, , . ' ,
.April , J,.'-, he issued tue famous procla-
Uni;,.., r,f m.;r..';i,-
i c . . i - , , .
Sc'it.TI ifl1 I. I..". l.r :c-t.a!a.1 !.,. ..T,.l - 1
: - - - -, - . , in. .,:.;uu ill L. r I Ii"t
F:!rew Addrrs, to the An-crican people,
hx 1705 hc Yrs V" called to the command
of the army of the I altod Stat.-s.
December 11. IT'.'). 1. doivi.f.vl ,!.:,itf..
the CSth year of his a- ' '
The Defender cf Lis Country; the i .n.d.r of
THn FltlEXI) or ri
nisionv .'.m 'inADiTiiix aek Kxi L'iit:. in y.i;
lull A I'.M!.VJ.LilL TD Ills' I llAliACTF.il. 1 ; THE
-..Ai.s or MoliF-EN GKEATXK's,
Iir. STANDS ALONE,
jAud. the jud.h.st names of Antiquity 1 o-e theit
lus-tre in his presence. Dorn the benefactor
of Mankind, he united all the qualities
necesstiry to an illustrious career.
-nture umdc lilm j;rra( : lit made iiimst lf
..., oiit, ,
Called by his Country to the defence cf l or
Liberties, Lo triumphantly vindicated the
rights cf I. umaiiity ; and on the pillars cf
NAT! ONA L INDEI'liNDENCll
laiei the fou:nlatio!i of a great
112111' US AC
Twice inve. tjd will: Supreme
Magistracy, by the v.dce or-a Free
People he trpascd in the Cabinet the
the Field : and
Uldiri!' new lustre to Lumauity.
resounded to the remotest regions of the
j earth. Magnanimous in Youth ; Glorious through
Life: Great In death ; Lis highest ambition
Tle I5:i3plr,-ss of MHiikind;
It; s NfHtl KST VICTOnv,
TKE Co27QUrST OP KI-V7T,,F.
i.,, . .. .i. .-..i e i
ut-'tut-utuin to 188.8.131.52.1 tue liiiieritance oi 1.1s
fame, and '" aiding Lis Monument in tie
Lcait ' of Lis countrymen,
The Ornament of the Eighteenth Century;
Fvcgrc'.ied by a Mourning .Yorld.
A letter in the Boston Courier, from a inem-
family, was travelling w ith a female relative and
a guard of ten soldiers, through some part of
Mexico. They were attacked by a strong party
of Apache- Indians, and some of the soldiers
were killed. The females were captured. The
elder one scon escaped, but the girl remained
captive for some time. Her father raised a
large troop of soLliers, and went in pursuit of
her. lie came upon the Indians and fought a
battle, but as neither party was victorious, Le
offered a high ransom for las daughter. The
Indians refused to give her up, and sold her to
a party of Mexican traders, who were carrying
her into the interior to sell as a slave, when Mr.
Barlett, hearing of them, sent a party of sol
diers to take her. They succeeded, ami we are
escorting her to her home. Captain Gremony
has made a side sadollc for her aud a sun bon
net. Captain Crcmony was a Lieutenant in the
Massachusetts Volunteers during the Mexican
war. He is a young man of great gallantry.
Coffins, which arc made to contain the torTy,
have been used by the lovers of brandy in Maine
for the conveyence of pirit into that State. A
cojiin of brand; bottles is noticed among the late
seizures under the new liquor law. A large
quantity of gin, ' in quart lottles labelled,
"Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup," has also become
the prey of tho alert officials.
The people of the United States eat, every 1
year, thirty-two millions of pounds of maple
sugar. So the census says. Not quite a pound
and a half apiece.
the sceptre and swu-d, retired t, the shades ! ed by man" person., cf V-' -t"t , Lo--z 1 r;s:":nt To c'ccrdsc keney towards then,
of private 11 e. A spectacle- so new, and j savs ; , .' n' - tne Queen of S-pam,
so sublime, was cont. mplaiod with i "-You appeal to me in the name of rc-urc-v-p. CrSt !rirS her accouchment.
tliem ,trr. found admirK-n, try, and as its cdlieial representative, to grant a T fu I '
......... - . . t ' reel a pistol r.t Ifrr Ar.i-tT- '.o ll .l-: r
anu tnc name oi pardon to this unhappy Spaniard, in considera- j , - n . c-T'.'tvt-trnniY.--
L: i,.. . , ' iect in the Queen s shoulder. The assassin
German blood ainoii'; us.
It is commonly said that the Gcrmar.s, unlike
Jdl other emigrants, never Yankee-fy, but stay
moron n-n iv ipvni-m fl. ...... 1. 1
bee to what magnitude this isol,.t,.,7 !.
T!i3 v. iiole number of t'ern-.rins i a t'i j Ui.itc 1
j1 ' ;u:oa 01 1'1C couuiy, which is estimated
e millions of Gcr-
: mans, nine-tenihs are in the free States. Mis-
souri is the only slave State in which they have
in any considerable number. Many
T . Vc ' Vl,Cn tliC -'sissippi Valley was
j rcaciiea ni0st "a-Jily by way of New Orleans,
' Xrt5lwt was comparatively but
j -tled or known, Mr. Choteau, who was a
ar i , -rr.tr-xtr r nv,., , . .
, e JtJ rropnetOi , o..erel to sell-to Germans
. n:!,j 81,au , , Lou:s ut a vcry Iow
' f 1 !t'' S3t of Gernuin immigration
i-t-'auny ny way of New Orleans,
FJ'c-S '"-hieh S3t the tide of German immigration
, .u. s..:,v nl:,vts: Lcs
in J.:.i! i . !.'' f ... I-.. . .1 . - i . .
" " . 7 " C"lirc -''Srat:cn frcm
i ,x A , " . J l"v r-
Aj,t.j-j i oi i. it. jib are seLt..l cii-
' . , l ,JU .-con-
1 enii .racing about one-third of the population
' rr c., m . c... .
settled in 'Wiscou-
Aii.it .. i.uo, Kr a jev, yekrs past-
! Las been regarded b
y the Gcrmr-i emigrants r
, .. .
v""-3. nost oo's.r-i ,:?. tn
, . , . , .
tt-- - .g ..ooui ucrmans, mrny c f T.dicra
are found in the Counties cf Stophcnsou, Madi-
i t . -i ... . . r
: ' w" htc arc aucut
: 7V'J;U very large propoitlon of German:
I 111 ine States cf Ohio, Indiana, and Missouri
i are from Pennsylvania, which Las a large Gcr
: man population. Several cd' the r rinc'nal cities
1 nave a Oerniau population as follows : New-York
I city, lOO.Of. 0; Duflalo,25,0u.; Cleveland, 7,000;
! Milwaukic, 10,000; Chicago, 9,000; St. Louis,
' ;:000; Cincinnati, -i0,OW. Large nnmbcrs of!
j Germans from Europe are expected to ae-ttle in
j Chicago r.nd Illinois i:r:. year.
I The Germans have in the United States about
j two Lundred and tweniy-i'.ve weekly newspapers;
! ":5J. between eighty and ninety dailies. Of
! those, four are in New York, three inMilwauki?,
i tl.rco in DtnTalo, one in Chicago, and fuu- in
Tlic I?nrtioii or Autouia Lctifs.
Gov. Hunt, of New York, Las prrrite.l a fall
ardon to Antenla I.-p0a, the Spaniard, sentcn"
ced to be li-ing fe,r murder, on condition that he
, immediately leaves the United States and never
j returns. Gov. IL, in a letter to the Spanish min-
j istcr, who (with Attorney General Crittenden
icncy exerciscu iy your govern
ment in favor of the American prisoners who so
recently invaded the territory of Spain, in vio
lation of the laws of both countries. The noble
generosity of your Queen, displayed in the ro-
lease of those misguided men, excites my pro-
found gratitude. It is an example jjt cnlight- i
encd magnanimity and crhistian benevolence, '
j which has touched the American heart. I j
j should do injustice to my countrymen if I resis- i
ted the sentiments which th? exalted conduct of j
j your sovereign has so universally inspired. j
i - j
i lioET. J. AiKiin, in March IS 12, sent !
1 7; i r. , . .., . i
i me lOijoweag toast i.oi.1 naiiingieu cuy to tue J
I llencal Association then :n exigence in Fiits-
lur.iA.Mi The hour approaches v.hrn her
glorious name shall be wiitteu by the God cf
battles in the blood of Le-r i'pprcso3 upon tlie
scroll of independent Republics. '
This same Irish, patriotic sympathiser is now
in England, not only praising English institu
tions, bnt promising four millions of American
militia to defend them from the attacks of the
In 1S42 Mr. Walker was preparing his pam
phlet in favor of the annexation of Texas, and
was anxiou3 to get all the support he could
for that magnificent enterprise ; anel Lc succee
ded in Lis endeavors. At present the same gen
tleman is endeavoring to borrow fifteen millions
of dollars from English capitalists, which ac
counts for his extravagant praises of that Gov
ernment. Mr. John Jones, of Clyde, Wayne county New
York, claims to have invented a machine by
which any person can print, with expedition and
accuracy, any kind of communication. The pa
per on which the matter is to be printed is pla
ced upon a cylinder, which moves so as to bring
each letter to its proper position as it descends
upon the paper. It is operated by means of
levers, and the machine is said to be very sim-
J p-c in its construction and operation. The Jes
c-ription of this machine answers to that cf cue
for writing letters, about which considerable f.tlr
J was made in this city, a few years since. We
Lave not heard,' however, of its s-ucecssful ap
plication.' Tlie daughters of Gov. Ujhazy, who are said
to be highly educated and accomplished ladies,
may be daily seen on their farm in I wa,
ced in the mlcit labour of uvicuHur-.
I an a secret arv Webster. mtr ".t..l l.:.,-.-v :.. '
voluntarily rest rnir." : Lis behalf nf.rr rnrr-, t rhn ,7r,., .,.-,.. ., ! oi enaci.cg lae
Out V.'eclt Lattr.
-X. N, S., Tcb. 21.
Tl . -i.- . .
ie s.eamMnp Cambria, from Liverpool, with
,:,. I' lu't,c " F?t
; uaes i Ti. . , ...et i t . . . .
t - , i-xin.3 uu pas-
o'--a 'i am. . lor Hal. far.
I:v:i.an:.. I;i t;ic ll0Ui3 of Cor-ucns. Sir
iJtnjaujlu Hall asked an explanation of the cause
i" -Lor.j I ainierston's
I . .orj Jc-Iin
-usseH replied that Lord Rikacr-ton - r.-'r
J tory, treated tLs Quecirs iatsrogatories ri
! disrespect, and
ted independently from his
umeservcuiy ap-roviri of the rerrf
rolil " c.'a.' of Louis N-m.'ooi t,,ip,
j ton replied at considerable len-th: tl.ou-1, U-
! nounc.ng Lis late colic:--rues. Lc did not imrr.
! uncing Lis late coll
The Earl of Deri
c-'on s auuiess, in,:
by, in Lis speech on fha
npiled Lis approbation ef Na-
awful disaster Lad
orcnrcl at Holmes'
!?..:!. t- i. t ,
i.u, i curare, i,y tJie bursting of reservoir
j .lurnisnmg tue water Powcr fcr the factories
iue recent Lcavy Hoods. The
ctories were greatly damaged
The speech of Louis Napoleon at the dinner
iven by him t o a number of distinguished Eu-
Eshmen, wherein be declared that tl.o ,.,
f " inie:...ons towards 1 inrl.-m.) r.-w
, ., . o "v"-''i
cot-aeraoiy ca.med tae public mind, and cuus
J conild.nce for i he future
1 t . . .. .
"u,r .-tatthy had bec
lut was convalescent at the last ac-
me movement in favor cf the liberation of tbo
i lrh exiles wc
:dng forward, in the cliff clues
" --i South.
I'bance. Is quiet. The Abbe Lacordkra
and M. Laersdiere, two of the most popular
Vrc-u-Ai preachtrs, Lad received orders to leaw
a. ranee. A Paris letter states that Government
spes wtro jrosii.t at all the social festivals.
The electoral law Las been published. (WU-
ring "universal Eufrage. :' All Frenchmen
uged 21, possessing civil and political rights,
are electors. All electors nged 2o are eligible
as Iteprescntativcs but the representatives are
powerless 1 The number of deputies is 201.
-'-Stria "-u .ae coiouic-s are not to be entitled to
uic s are not to be entitled to
menc is to send one Deputy
any. l-acn x.-
j M .re arrests have been made in the Dcdart
j laent of Maycmic, cf persons connected with se
ccramisiioa Lad Leenformed, to interroo-ats
the cases of tl
e prisoners for participation in the
arrested and conveyed to prison. 1 The wound
proved slight and at the last accounts the Queen
was fast recovering.
co:,Sressional banquet was Lcl 1 .at .Yj sh-
i-S--1 (-u Saturday night to celebrate Wash-
i::i5t-':i s -!rta- uay, at which Senator Sto.ckton
rrcluC'- c Attorney General was jTescat
ucd made nu able speech.
-ift"r Crittenden's speech, a number of
toasts were offered and replied to, by Mr. I'.ay-
of Vs., Justice Wayne cf the Supreme CeU
ccr 1 .-ot c;.,..f.; T, , . "
V,--'C1-1 -'-ott, ocat ,r Mocixton, lather FatcLie
n.l C p v
TLe speeches were gen-
gainst the intervention doctrine.
Mr. Baylcy concluded Lis speech by alluding
to the neglect of Congress to build a monument
at Yorkt jwn, where the revolution was endtd,
and said the contributions for "material aid"
and expenditures for tho gratification -of a man
who never visited our shores except for applause
and glory, would have raised a monument to
mark that spot Justice Wayne remarked that
this Congressional Banquet in Lonor of Wash
ington, would hava the cllect to rouse in this
American people a feeling against the sophis
tries cf intervention.. ..Cen. Scott, in his speech
paid a tribute to the gallant services rendered
by volunteers in the Mexican and ether wars.
The last toast was :
frt!t-rti'Jon : We arc net to Lc deceived bv art
ful definitions: cur own true policy is fii -ndship
with all nation.?, entangling alliances with none.
To this Mr. Toombs responded, and speaking
of Washington's policy of non-intervention and
Kossuth's objections to it, and said it was con
troverted by a chief who deserted the revolution
which he shonld have died for, and had there
fore no right to b3 a mendicant upon cur sym
pathies, Ir is remarkable that there is not a vth Regi
ment of Light Dragoons in the English sraiy.
The reason is, that during the Irish UebellL a,
the Cth Regiment, almost to a man, deserted,
and joint-d the insurgents. This so exasperated
George III., that he declared a oth Regimen
shculd not exist during his reign; and from that
time the number of the regiments jumps from
the Ith to the Cth.
The lectures now in course of delivery at Me
tropolitan Hall, by Prof, William, and the ez-
rperiment? performed., &ro certainly worthy tL
L attention cf the curious "and ic-ientitl';.-