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The Lancaster gazette. (Lancaster, Ohio) 1846-1852, December 10, 1847, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87070038/1847-12-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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NEW SERIESVOL.
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY MORNING BY
JOHN If. WKIQUT.
Omen Tullmadge BuildingH Third Floor
opposite J. &J. C. Muccruckeu's Store.
Tkrmj. Foroneyenr.caM in advance, i 00
- Within the your S OU
After tlie expiration of llie yeur 3 00
INDUCEMENTS FOR CLUBS.
Teu copies, to one address, ea& inad-
0anee, . 17 50
Any larger uumber in tlie same propurtion.
ADVERTISING.
One square, otto insertion $0 SO
" " tliree insertions 1 00
' Each continuance 25
liberal discount will be made to yearly
advertisers.
tyjOB WORK neatly uud promptly executed.
Agents lor the Lancaster Giv.cttc.
MUltripcrl: B. Viinre
Jftw SulaU Or. M D. Brock
Plektriuglvn: A. Hrijllll.Jr
Jrfftrtun: Davwl Jenntng
Mtkvvalii: Lewli Huher
Oreinfirld Tl VVRlIer Mr Par
land Thniims l.lllkrielil
Pltasant T: T. P. A.litirnnk
KM Ruskmlle; David Baker
W.Riukvith; N. B. Collision
Brrme- llrory Aslihnugll
Canal Winthittir: Dr. Poller
iMkoiUe. Wm P. Tenimnt
Amanda: Niuhnii J. VVorrall
Feyatit: J. dements, Jr.
Amanda 7. Win. Aslilirook
Carroll; William F. Brock
Jlnhuni T; J. lloll.B. Black
Burn V- Jinn's II. IViirre
Pnrru-Toten: lrf"vi Friend
Madison T: I. F. Knoni
nun-t-f k' rnl.W. Iluniiltnn
Basil: Henry I-eonnrd
lO'aiwille: P. U Hneeriiuui
Bitliimors: II. I. Nicely' Stmeriet: David llewiil
V. B. Palmkr, Esq., General Aenl fur tlie EasleruCiilis
runs u u i v a. ii
AT THE
. FIRST DOOR EAST OK THE
fTlHE subscriber is now receiving a new uud
:L unprecedented supply of
FALL & WINTER GOODS,
in all tlie variety necessary to the public wunts,
which will be sold vnutuallt low. Wholesale and
Retail, fur Cash or County Produce, consisting in
part of SUPERFINE, MEDIUM and COMMON
t'lotliM. nssi lucres, Saliucl?,
Jeans, Heavy Tweeds; Rich Ribbed utul Heavy
Beaver, Fells and Pilot Cloths, for Over Coats.
Also, u large supply of SILK VALENTIA and
WOOLLEN VF.ST1NGS
' 8, 10. 11 & 12-4 Blankets; Flannels of all kinds
Comforts. Bleached and Brown .Muslins i
Fur and Common HATS and CAPS I
Silk and Cotton Handkerchief i
. Silk, Gingham and Cotton Umbrellas j
Gloves, Hosiery, Carpet Warp, long reeled Cot
ton. Yum, &c. &c. '
Also.n large supply of superior warranted Calf.
Kip and. Common BOOTS.I.ACES &. BROGANS
A few pieces cboico Wool Carpeting, new and
fine patterns;
" Cotton do "
' Stair Carpeting, and lot of superior
Hearth Ruga.
K12ADY TIADECMTMIi,
. a good supply, at moderate prices.
In purchasing this superior Stock of Goods, the
subscriber has not forgotten to provide most am
ply for the wouts of
Among which may be entimeruted in the Silk,
Worsted and Cotton Hue. a largo lot of the most
superior, plain, Satin striped uud plaid mid
SILK WARPED ALPACAS,
Figured. Delisle, Cumeleon, Changeable and Om
bray, do
Vienna, Britania, Union Silk Plaids and Cash.
t mere De Coma, for Dresses
Gala, Juvenile and Rob Roy Plaids for Dresses
and Cloaks
Fancy, Blue and Scarlet Woollen Plaid Cloukings
' '4-4 nnd 6-4 .wide1
An unusually large nnd splendid lot of 5-4 and 4-4
French, English. Scotch and Itullun
, : An unusual large uud splendid lot of
CHINTZES, PRINTS & DELAINGS,
at nil prices, including Linens, Lawns. Thread,
Cotton and Silk Laces. Edgings and Inserting,
Silk Bullion, Sheaf Head and Mohair Fringes
Jet and Silk Buttons, assorted
Cords, Tassels, Merino and other Hosiery
(LOVES. Linen nnd Silk Handkerchiefs
Swiss and other Muslin
Worked and Tainbored Cheniczclts and Collars
White Goods of all kinds, Hilda supply of Butter
fly aud oilier Hair.Dress and Shell Side Combs
Shawls:
The most beautiful 8-4 & 10-4 Broche, Cashmere,
figured and printed Cashmere, Net, F.iub'd
' Cashmere. French plaid &. slriped worsted and
woollen Shawls, oyer brought to this country
n Ribbons:
A large supply for Winter use; including figured
nnd the most delicately wrought VELVET.
Also, FLOWERS to suit.
Shoe!
A fine supply of Ladies and Misses Polkas. Laces.
Buskins, Ties and Slippers; Lndics uud Misses
Rubber Buskins and Over-Khoes
Also, on hand, a full supply of OROCER1ES,
' consisting in part of
Teas, Coffees, Wines, Liquors, Spiers, &c.
NO. 40.
' '2nd Door East of the "Sican Hole?,''
is also well stocked witha grout vorietynfCIIlNA
oirl ai.Aft .? IV A R K.'includins a supply of
- Flowing Blue: also, with a general assortment of
LOOKING "GLASSES.
The Stock of Goods referred to, was laid in
with the greatest care, is must full uud complete,
mid will cover every demand to ull which the
public utteutiou is requested.
. Wanted.
All kinds of Produce, for which Cash or Goods
in exchange will be given.
T. II. WHITE.
Lnnnister, Octobers!), 1817. 85
Wheat! Wheat!! Wheat!!!
A LARGE QUANTITY OF WHEAT wunted
at the ME W CASH STORE, 1st Door
East of the "8 WAS HOTEL," for which the
Cash will be paid oil delivery.
..' . T. U. WHITE.
Lancaster. October 29. 18 17. . . 25
Fashionable Tailors.
- SHOP In Shiofler's Building, onodoor East of
the Tullraadgo House. r
r Lancaster, Juno 11, 1317, , ... o .
,'" JOHN BURBERRY,
WOULD respectfully inform the public, that
he lias removed his Shop to Foster's Brick
Building, in the room formerly occupied by J.
Work & Co.. us a Shoe 8hop, directly above G.
KuulTman's Drug Sture, where he will still con
tinue to carry on tho
in nil its various brunches. His work will be done
in the iidntost und most substantial manner and
ut prices to suit the times
. Country Produce of ull kinds, tnkeu in ex
change for work
Luncuster, April 23, 1817 tfSO
- Cheap Watches.
PERSON'S wishing to purchase a good Gold or
Silver Watcb, us cheap us they can in the
Kusteru cities; are invited to examine the exten
sive assortment lor sale by
GATES & COSFER.
' Tallinadge House, Lancaster, June 18, 1847.
2. NO. 31.
hardware:
AT J. C. WEAVER'S
OffliP HARDWARE STORE
IN TJ1E TALLMADGE BLOCK.
opposite Reber & Kutz's Store,
whero can be found u rull assortment of
Inch he otlurs at the lowest possible prices,
even lower than the lowest.
Those in want of HARDWARE will wive money
by examining his Stock, both as regards qualily
uud price.
Among other articles will be found the following:
AXES: Mann's, Hunt's Collin's uud Bock's
Chopping, Broad and Hand.
Adzes, Warren Hunt's uud Greaves and Sons'
make.
Awl Blades, Sewing Brud und Pegging
Anvils, Vices uud Bellows
Augers and Auger Bitts. Concave, Heavy, Long
and other kind
Balances, Suiter's, Scule' Beams und Counter
Scales
Bells. Hand, Tea or Table, Cow and Sleigh
in variety
Bedscrews. C, GJ, 7 and 8, Square and Sharp
Thread
Bits for Braces, Centre, Gouge, Nose, Kimuier,
Taper und Chain
Boxes, Sunt!' and Tobacco in Steel, Till und
paper
Bolts, Round. Flat. Barrel and other kinds
Braces uud Bits, Scotch aud Plated; Chissels
and Gouges
Cuudlesticks, Iron iiuJ Brass, Hand and Table.
Castors, Iron and Brass, Blake's & other makes
Ch.iius, Truce and Halter, Log and Fifth
Coiks, Brass, Brittauia und Wood
Corkscrews, Wrenches, Cupbourd Turns and
Catches
' Currycombs nnd Cards in every variety
CUTLERY, Roger's, Westen holm's Crook's,
Turner's and Wrugg's Pocket Knives.
English and American Table Cutlery
Butcher's and Shoemaker's Knives
Drawing Knives, Shears, Scissors aud Sheep
aneara
Esciilcheus and Escntchen Pius
Files, Mill, Bustard, Taper. Square & half round
Fry puns, with und without Handles
Gimblets, Glue Pots uud Gridirons
Gun Barrels, Locks, Ribs and Worms
II.iniint.T9. Shoe, Nail. Lathing and Carpet
Hat Pius, Hat and Clonk Hooks '
Hand, Rail Screws and Sluples
Hinges, Wrought, Cast, Strap uud Table, Eiik-
lish and American
Hutchets. Hunt's Broad aud Shingling
Ladles. Tiu'd, Iron and Brass
Latches, with Brass aud Mineral Knobs
Locks, Rim uud Mineral Nob, Door, Closet,
Pad, Slock, Mortice, Trunk, Till, Cupbourd and
Chest
Measuring Tapes aud Coflee Mills
Nails, every kind, Wrought und Horse Shoe
Plane Irons, Gouges, Compasses, l'lyers, Kip
pers, Sir.. ,V.c
haws, Mill, X Cut, Hand, runnel, Uippilig.llaclt
mil other variety
Spoons, Pluted, German Silver, Tiu'd and Brit
tauia
Shovels und Spades, Ames' Washburn's und
oilier Brands
Squares, Iron and Steel, Measuring und Trying
Stair Rods, Skates, Sunders, Brass and Iron
Steelyards, Wnrnuited correct
Tacks, Brads, Sparrables and liuishing Nuils
Tea Trays and Suuller Trays
Trowels, Plastering, Mason's nnd Garden
Weights iu Suits, Long uud Short IVudlo Ma
nure Forks '
Mahogany Vauoers. Looking Glass Plates,
Mahogany Nobs, &c &c
SADDLERY AND CARRIAGE TRIMMINGS
Buckles, Bills anil Stirrups
Harness Mounting uud Saddler's Tools
Shark Skin, Plush, Saddler's Thread and Silk
Cotton, Worsted and Straining Webb
Hog, Calf, Facing and Pud Skins
l'lutrd Dashers, HaiuMus uuil Bands
Slump Joint sand Malleable Iron
Steel Springs. Iron Axles and Boxes
Broad anil Narrow Luco
Patent Leather, Gum & Oil Cloth, Duumsk,&c
AIo, a Large An'orlment of all kinda of
Iron, i ail, steel anil (.lass.
AND YVIXDOW SASH,
Together with every variety of Hardware uni
ally kept. J. C. WEAVER.
Litncuster, Oclober2i, 18111 24
Kivvr rrnsiu t.u
WIN DOW -GLASS.
A ASSORTED, from 8 by JO to 21 by 2:, for
m. sale by
GEORGE KAUFFMAX.
Lancaster, August 20, 1817. 15
Plax-Sced.
1
WW. HIGHEST PRICE in CASH will ha
given fur FLAX-SEED by
(il.OKiiE KAl'rrMA.N.
Laiicasler, August 20, 1817. 15
AND FOR RAI.E,
80
KEGS PURE WHITE LEAD, and
5 Burrcls LINSEED OIL, bv
GEORGE KACFFMAX.
Lancaslor. Aug. 13 1817. I I
Family Groceries.
flags Green and Yellow RIO COFFEE;
H UiiL-s l LACK PEPPER;
25
YOUNG HYSON und IMPERIAL TEAS, See.
For sale by GEORGE KAUrFMAN.
Lancaster, August 13, 1817 M
10 Hai'i-els Tanner's Oil.
"1 UST received and for sale by
l . GEORGE KAUFFMAX.
Lancaster, August 13, 1017.
14
CALL AT THIS
OLD DRUG STORE,
AND see 11 fresh supply of DRUGS aud ME
DICINES PAINTS und DYE-STUFFS,
For sale low. GEORGE KAUFFMAN.
Lancustor, August 13, 1847. 14
10 JIurreU Wsilcr Lime.
!" EST QUALITY, for sale by
GEORGE KAUFFMAN.
Lancaster, August 13, 1817.
34
I TIL AX-SEED OIL--300 , 0"I1 '
" clear Flux-Seed Oil, just received mid lor sale
by
. uuiii o& ur.in..
Lancaster, July 9, 1847.
Spectacle.
A Greater quuutltv than ever to be had at
" GATES & COSI'ER'S.
LANCASTER",
l)ariou0 iUattcrs.
A Itepiibllc in Afih-Ji.
Liberia has declared herself free!
It is called, ami will be hereafter known
as the Republic of Liberia.
CJov. Roberts, a native of Norfolk, ami
known to many of our citizens, notified
Commodore Read of the change on tl.e
16th September, and presented liim with
an address and a copy of the Constitution
of the new republic. The address opens
with a rapid historical sketch of the col
ony; status its growth and resources; its
prosperity; and concludes with the fol
lowing appeal
"Thercforo, in the nRmoof humanity, !vo,e wl,cn ''"use ' equally divided
d virtue. nnd relifrinn in tlin iinmHMr!0"""y''''ioct."
and
the Great God, our common Creator, and
our common judge, we appeal to the na
tions ot Christendom, and earnestly and
respectfully ask of them that they will
regard us with tlie symputhy and friendly
consideration to , which the peculiarities
of our condition entitle us, and to ex
tend to us that comity which murks the
friendly intercourse of civilized and in
dependent communities."
After the address, follows a declara
tion of rights. The Constitution, in spir
it and letter, is similar to those of this
Union. We copy a few of its articles,
the first, of course, is general:
i lie power is inherent in the people;
ull freo governments are instituted by
their uuthority, and for their benefit, and
they have a right to alter und reform the
same when their safety and happiness re
quire it.
"All men have a natural and imuliena
ble right to worship God according to the
dictates of their own consciences, with
out obstruction or molestation from oth
ers; all persons demeaning themselves
peaceably, and not obstructing others in
their worship, are entitled to the protec
tion ot law in the freo exercife ol their
own religion, and no sect of Christians
shall have exclusive privileges or prefer
ence over any othr suet, but all shall be
alike tolerated; and no religious test what
ever shall be required as u qualification
tor civil oilice, or the exercise of any civ
il risht.
"The powers of this government shall
bo divided into three distinct depart
ments, the legislative, executive, and ju
dicial; nnd no person belonging to one of
those departments shall exercise any of
the powers belonging to either of the oth
ers, This section is not to be construed
to include justices of the peace.
"The liberty of the press is essential to
the security of freedom in a Statu; it ought
not, therefore, to be restrained in this re
public. The printing press shall be free
to every person who undertakes to ex
amine the proceedings of the Legisla
ture or any branch of government; and
now law shall ever be made to restrain
the rights thereof. Tho free communica
tion of thoughts and opinions is one of
the invaluable rights of man; and every
citizen may freely speak, wriie, and print
on any subject, being responsible lor that
liberty.
"In prosecutions for the publication of
papers investigating the othcial conduct
of officer, or men in public capacity, or
where the matter published is proper for
public information, the truth thereof may
be given in evidence.. And in all indict
ments for libels, the jury shall have the
right to determine the law and the facts,
under the direction of the courts, as in
other cases."
The second article relates to tho he"-
islatire power. The Legislature is in Orleans will soon bo here. With re-! airs, and concluded with a Mexico na
consist of two branches a House "Mg.ird to its introduction into Cuba, in an-'tional air. As soon as they finished, the
Representatives und Senate, lho ap- j,ici))a,i(lll oft,0 lr,s,iii,v f General O'-: audience, being mostly American, called
portionment, lire 01 ranged; Dounell, it is stated that the persons in- for Yankee Doodle; 'but the orchestra
" 1 he representatives shall be elected j terosted have so well established rela-'paidno attention. They stamped and
by and with the inhabitants of the sever-1 ,;,,, thenJ tlat t,)ere wi) )e .ijfficult y rapped, as if they would 'bring the house
u. louimcd ui iuco.u, u..u rnui. uu I
portioned among the several counties of
Liberia as follows: lho county of Mont
sorrado shall have four representatives,
the county of Grand Bussa shall have
threo, and the county of Sinne shall have
one; and all counties hereafter that, shall
be admitted into lho republic shall have
one representative, and for every ten
thousand inhabitants one representative
shall be added. No person shall be a
representative who has not resided iu the
county two whole years immediately pre
vious to his election, and who shall not,
when elected, be un inhabitant of the
county, and does not own real estate of
not loss value than 0110 hundred and fifty
dollursin the county in which he resides,
who shall not have attained tho age of
twenty-three yours; the representatives
shall be elected biennially; and shall serve
two years from the time of their election.'
"Tho Senate shall consist of two mem
bers from Montserrado county, and two
from Bassa county, two from Sinoe coun
ty, and two from each couniy which may
be hereafter incorporated into this repub
lic. No person shall bo u Senator who
shall not havo resided three whole years
immediately previous to his election iu
the republic of Liberia, nnd who shall
not, when elected, bo 011 inhabitant of the
county which bo represents and does not
own real estate of not less value than two
hundred dollars in tho county which he
represents, und who shall have not attain
ed tho age of twenty-five years. The sen
ator tor each county who shall have the
highest number of votes shall retain his
seat four years, end the one who shall
havo the next highest numborof votes
two years, and all who are nfterwards e-
locted to till tnoir scats snail remain in
ofljee four yoars."
1 ho 3d article ot the constitution re
lates to tho executive, power:
Sect. I The supreme executive pow
er shall be vested in a President, who
shall be elected by the people, and shall
hold bis othco lor the term or two years.
He shull be commander-in-chief of the
army and navy. Ho shall, in the recess
ofthe legislature, have power to call out
the mililiu, or any portion thereof, into
actual service in defence of tho republic.
He shall have power, to make treaties,
provided tho Senate concur therein by a
vote of two-thirds of the Senators pres-
TT" "I"'!' ,riAminn'r!.-jin.l..!-illiLhr.
OHIO, PltlDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1817.
udyice und consent of the Senapi?, ap
point and commiiwioti all aryfeiTsiiadors,
and other public minister? and consuls,
secretaries of State, of war, of the navy
and the treasury; uttornev general, all
judges of courts, sheriffs, coioners, mar
shals, justice of the peace.clerks of courts
registers, notaries public, and all other
oflicen of State, civil and military, whose
appointment may not bo otherwise pro
vided for by the constitution, or by stand
ing laws. -
"There shall be a Vice President, who
shall be elected in the same manner, and
for the same term, as that of the Piesi-
dent of the Senate, and give the casting
Ihe 4th article regulates the "Judicial
Department!
The 5th article relates to "Miscella
neous Provisions."
The Constitution 'concludes thus:
"Done in conventional Monrovia, iu
the county of Mnnlscrrudo. by the unan
imous consent of the people of the Com
monwealth of Liberia, this twenly-sixih
diiy of July, in the year of our Lord one
thousand eight hundred and forty-seven,
and of the republic the first. In witness
whereof we have hereto set our names."
Monrovia, July 29th 1 847.
Ff.i.i.ow Citizkn's; Having finished
our labors, we now have the honor of sub
mitting to your consideration, through
the governor, that constitution 'which iu
our opinion will best suit the peculiar
circumstances of the people of this in- I
funt republic. That our labors will meet
tho full approbation of every individual 1
citizen, is scarcely to be expected. We
trust however, that a large majority of
our fellow-citizens will approve our do-
ings, and adopt tho constitution herewith
nuiuiiiiiea. -
In ,. .lr.l.,n, ... ,..l0.,..l
... Uv.vm,,,II3, ..,. u.w.u i me i ci i luuiiuu meicii ouiio mem inrougn .
to keep our minds steadily fixed upon (the agency of Napoleon, and in part by
ll.o great objects of civil government. !,he aid of Poland!-,,., ,10 bloody fields
mid I..va .!,... w. .......... ... i..lf p..i;.i. ir..-i...i...i..J-.. ....
1 . r .. .1 1 . . f .'.
best for the general interest of this ris-:the
ing republic. We endeavored carefully
to arrange every subject that might pos
sibly arise calculated to disturb in the least
the friendly feeling which now so happily
subsists between the different counties of :
this republic. We felt deeply the im-' run tho boundaries which would seem to
portanco and magnitude of the work sub-1 be fixed by a law far above the petty am
milled to our hands, and have done the jhitions and agitations of men. France
very best we could to afford general sat- ' has sent forth magnificent Armies tocon
isfaclion. !quer and appropriate throughout tho last
In view of tho peculiarity of our cir-1 five centuries sho has 6ung Te Devms
cumstances, the new position which we ' for the victories of her chivalry at Jemsa
have assumed is indeed u gigantic one, j lem, Constantinople, the Pyramids: a
and tho government now calls to its sup-; mong the Alpse, in Spain, in Italy, Ger
port every citizen who is ot all interested jmany, Poland, and at the gates of Mos
or concerned for the snfety and future cow. Yet her boundaries are now al
prosperify of this our only home. most precisely where they stood when
1 she become a nation: thev have often ad-
With groat respect wo have tho honor
of being your obedient and humble ser
vants.
15y the unanimous order of the conven
tion. SAMUEL HENEDICT, Pres't.
More Annexation.
The N. O. Patiia announces that it is
informed through a respectable source,
that a new Spanish journal will, iu the
course ol a very short time, oe establish.
1 ,1 . ,li' ,1 .1 ' 1
t;u 111 turn t.oy, uuuicuieu c.ci uni ci v 111 1 , ,. .,, ,, - m y
, , ,,J c ., , , J hou shall not kill A. Y. Tribune.
advocate the emancipation ot the Island:
of Cuba, and its annexation to the United ; VaiiUoe Doodle in llie 'I'll eat re nt
States." One ofthe two piincipal edi-1 Mexico,
tors will come from Havana, where the Oct. 8 Last night we had an exciting
sum of $10,000 is already available, for , scene at the theatre. Between the pie
thisnew enterprise; the other is already cesthe orchestra, which is really a very
in ihrt TToil.l Ntiili nnd ifnol in Vmu tin onp. iravfl 08 twa nr tlirps linnntifol
i n distributi no 5.000 copies of tlie paper
umong the inhabitants of the Island.
Shii-kiii?.
t :. :.. ir. .1.:
i ,, w ,1 V 8
Diuiu uidi una uin ,uai.i.iui..ii.t'V. .., iw
propose, in his message, any particular
policy in relation to Mexico. We are
not astonished, in the least, at this deter
mination. It is freeze or burn, with Mr.
Polk, und has been so since the com
mencement of his administration. There
is no happy medium. He either makes
blustering avowels and fool-hardy deter
minations, or he does nothing. He took
oxtreme grounds upon tho Oregon ques
tion and bravely played the farce, until
the critical moment cume when business
was necessary, and then he skulked the
responsibility and woulddo nothing. Ho
has now recklessly carries! tho war as far
us it can goat hapliazzard, aud when
some settled lino of policy becomes ne-
cessary, his boldness fails him, and he
freezes-the most admirable specimen o I
"reckless timidity" in all the annals of
timid incapability. Ohio Slate Journal.
Presestitio.v ok Platk. The ser
vice of plate, intended as a token ofthe
respect of tho merchants and others of
New York for tho private and public
character and services of Silas Wright;
was on Thursday evening presented, yro
forma, to his widow, by the Hon. John
T- . . . .1. . O. T.. I...
A. .L7IX, Ut 1110 oiuyvcauiii jnsiiiuiu, vv
fore a large uudience.
Tho pluto is said to be of tho richest
and most elegant kind; highly wrought;
and mostly beaten out of tho solid bar.
In dollars and cents it is valued at about
$18,029, and woighs noar fifty pounds,
comprising 118 pieces. :
Gen. Dix is to present it in person to
Mrs. Wright ut her private residence.
It is understood that her health has se
verely suffered from her severe bereave
ment.
tyLouis Phillippe, the King of the
French is reputed to bo worth one hun
dred and fifty millions of dollars. Not
withstanding all his wealth, there is not a
young man in the country of sound sense
who would change conditious with him.
John Jacob Astor, worth twenty-five
millions, is now in his socond childhood,
In the house he is played with like a child
and amusod with toys and painted dolls.
The lkoii of lllMory.
More than seven hundred years ago, sn
English King of the conquering Nomian
rare, seeiiiff Ireland distracted and j
weakened by intestine feuds and the ri- New Orleans the "first of exchange for jH. Tappan heads the list of dulegates. -valries
of its warring chiefs, resolved to Fifty Thousond Dollars," drawn by the I The following resolution was adopted,
conquer and appropriate it. Undoubted- (J. S. Quartermaster in Mexico upon I which we recommend to tho attention tf
ly he mouthed becomingly of the barba-: the Quartermaster stationed iu this Cily. our neigbor:
rism. dr (rred ation and wretchedness of On presenting the sanw for payment, the J Ilctolctd, Thnt in nil territory now in
the Irish People, contrasted tbeif infel- 'officer here exhibited u ielter from Mr. J the possession of, or to be acquired by,
lectual, moral and physieial condition ' Secietary Walker, directing him not to and any Stutes hereafter to ho admitted
with that of the English, aud vaunted his Va'J tliii draft until a duplicate or second into this Union, there shall be no "slave
unselfish anxiety to extend the blessings jxhould be pieseutcd. This miserable ry nor involuntary servitude except as
of Industry. Thrift. Religion nnd Consti-; subterfuge (to call it by no worse name) punishment for crime of which the oartr
tulional Liberty. It is said that he pro-'
cured the sanction of the Pope for Ins en-
terpnse, on account or the good ho medt- .ment ol ins Department to Congress the
tated doing fwr the Catholic Apostolic, ensuing month. Numerous transactions
Faith. Seven centuries have passed: ; f a similar character, it is understood,
Ireland, long resisting fitfully, savagely. ' a,e in the possession of members of the
unnecessarily, has been conquered piece- j ttext Congress, and we presume ihey
meal and formally 'annexed' to Great j w'll be made the basis of culls upon that
Britian, in many respects the most pow-1 Department.
erful and free of the-great Kingdoms of) We are credibly informed that some
Europe. But is Ireland renovated aud 1 OI" l'ie Secretary's political friends iu this
made happy by the conquest'! Is her In- j ''y I'uve written him urging that the
dustry developed, her Labor well em- order in relation to this draft, (which
ployed? Has England been strengthen-j would have disgraced any commercial
ed or sensibly benefitted by the acqusi-! man iu the country.) be reciuded. With
tionl Are her burthens lightened and j 8u-'h management at Washington it is no
her anxieties divided by the 'sister' king- wonder that the tendency of Government
dom? Let the Repeal struggles, the life (securities is downward; and we trust our
and death of O'Connell, the Famine of j "wn Legislature will think twice before
last Winter and its cot of Forty Milions 'ey authorize the Controller to issue
if Dollars to tho British Government ! circulating notes upon stocks now selling
make answer.
Poland was not many generations back
;ihe bulwark of Christendom ayainst the
dreaded approaches of the follower of
the False Prophet. She fell from her
high estate ihroiieb the fierce dissensions
exerted by her Millitary caste, absurdly
designated noble, nnd at last became the
prey of three surrounding powers. They
crushed and divided her. How have
illiev eilioveil t heir snoi ( Let t ip lorn.
" .J I'..: 'i ,
I 1 1
uneasiness, apprehension, and
. 133 . ,
I pense still excited by the unconquerable
aversion of the Poles to the destroyers of
their national existance, make answer.
Idle worse than idle, calamitous are
the efforts nf Nations to subvert or over
, vanced, but a few years saw them recede
again. Ut all her mighty efforts for con
quest, a grinding National Debt is the
only practical result' remaining to her,
Aud do we know all this and never think
nf profiting by ill What is History for
if Nations are to run the same old round
of Ambition uud Carnage, Crime and
Punishment How can we silence the
thunders which once declared and ever
11101B itiveiue
more reverberate, 'Thoushalt not covet
down over our heads, butstill the orches-
tra heeded not. At length the bell rang,
' ami up went the curtain. The audience
! seemed for nn instant as if thev were wil-
ling to give it up; but ut this moment a tall.
slab-sided-looking genius, who bore the
appearance of being areal,thoroiigh-bred
patriotic volunteer ofthe first water, rais
ed himself about "half straight," and said
"I often heard that Yankee Doodle
was the American's fightin' tune, but as
tho darned etarnal Creasers kept us so
busy while we were fightin,' that we
couldn't have time even to whistle a litllo.
I think we might havo a little touch of
Uncle Siim's favorite, if its only to make
a feller think of tho white settlements."
This acted like an electric shock upon the
audience, and they recommenced their
calls for Yankee Doodle. The actors
appeared upon the stage, but still they
continued to stamp and halloo. Senora
f1 .,,o( , K.1..41.I rrfil.. f,,l I ,, utwl Umitfl
1 1)0witclli , but it w mu,e; ,iiev had
. ,etBnnineg 0 hearingoumutional oir.
and nothing could persuade them from it.
The actors withdrew, the curtain fell, tho
orchestra complied with their demands,
and balance of lho evenings entertain
ment passed off in excellent order. A
Mexico gentleman sitting in front of me,
remarked to his friend that it was the
best illustiation of the American charac
ter he had ever witnessed that when
they once determined upon anything,
neither the firmness, of man nor the so
licitation of woman, could induce them to
cease in their exertions until they had
accomplished their object, and that in
ten minutes afteror before any efforts, you
would think, from their apparance, that
they were as docile as lambs uud as harm
less as infants. Fraener.
ETIt will be remembered that when slip immediately behind this young gen
the transport ship Empire struck near itlemnn sat an urchin, who must have been
Hf 1 .JmvL.Isr.whoLieut. I urged on 111 his deviltry by the evil one
Elder says was steeringthe ship when
she struck, and attempted to savo her by
pulling tho helm hard down, but when
.early hard down, the rudder struck the
..!, ,l.:..b rarried him over and under
the wheel several times, the handles ot
the wheel tearing his thigh every revolu
tion. The flesh was literally torn off from
the knee to tho hip. Lieut Elder asked
him why ho did not lot go. He said,
"fourhundred lives are of more value
. . . it
1'romllu Sew York TiibuHt. I
Miiiuiinx of ll.e WorM Kind.
A gentleman of this City, received the
present week from his correspondent at
's resorted to to enable the Secretary of
,"'e 1 reasury to present u favorable slate-
'4 or 3 per cent below par.
A MERCHANT.
:iiul fi (Ml line.
Mr. Tompkins the newly elected whig
member of Congress from Mississippi,
we are glad to learn from the Jackson
Southern, takes the right ground on the
Mexican War. He will refuse to vole
for supplies to our army, in order to pre
serve the honor and glory nf tho star-
, l , a .
spangled l.anner in .Mexico, but lie will
i . .i- ,77; 1 7 .
d" ,",,h'n8 ' ,J", ,huk '"'
t,w ''"ve. Ho will demand
lll,e rtatou for every step Mr. Polk may
ca II iiiion Com' ess to t ike, ami w 1 insist
upon being informed as to what the Ad
ministration proposes to accomplish by
the prosecution of the war, and the man
ner in which it designs to bring about the
results intended. llicltmond Whig.
From the Sr Orlean D'Ua.
The t. thinlcs llolel and Hie
Iiil'liinaii.
Yesterday a rich scene took place in
front of the St. Charles Hotel. An hon
est Dutchman who had just arrived from
the Netherlands cainu up to St. Charles
street with his wife uad daughter hang
ing nn his arm. In coming in front of
the splendid edifice already mentioned,
he suddenly halted, and, with his mouth
wide open, exclaimed to his "vrow:"
"Mine Gott, Elizabeth, what a splen
did church!"
"Hans," said his wife, catching him by
the arm. "does you tink dat is a Luther
an or a Cadolic church. It doeshent look
much like de one, aud den it looks a goot
deal like de tnder, and den agin it does
bent look much like de neder."
"Stop, mine vrow," said old Hans, as
he shoi.K the ashes outol his wry-necked
pipe, "I will go iu an' see what church it
am.
The old man went in and saw a mote
ly crowd at the bur, rows of hriliant de
canters filled uilli the choicest liquors,
and every one apparently enjoying him-
sell.
He rushed out in pertect horror,
, , , .. ... , ... 1
and clutching Ins wile by the arm, said in
. ,. . n J 1
11 einoiiu' ione; f
..i-i- 1 .ii-r 1 .1 m- r. .. 1- 1
jl,iizuuci: liiizaiici: .wine uuu, x on
hear bow de Saviour once drive de mon
ey merchants out de temples, an' all dat.
And now come, Elizubet, lesh go back
to Yarmany, for here in New Orleans I
finds dat dry sell shnaj'ps in chin lies!"
The Frlnnle Drui of Ihe l'rr.t-ul Day
We are inclined to think that the fo
male attire ofthe present day is, upon the
whole in aa favorable a state as the most
vehement advocates for what is called
nature and simplicity could desire. It is
a costume in which they can dress quick
ly, walk nimbly, eat plentifully, stoop
easily, loll gracefully, and in short per
form all the duties of life without let or
hindrance. Tho head is left to its natu
ral size, the skin to its native purity, the
waist at its proper region, the heels nt
theiureal level. The dress is calculated
to bring out tho natural beauties ofthe
person, and each of them has, as far as
we see fair play. Flounces are a nice
question. We' like them when they
wove nnd flow, as iu a very light material
muslin or gauzoor barege when a la
dy has no outline and no mass, but looks
like 11 receding angel or dissolving vie w;
but we do not like them in a rich mate
rial, where they flop, or iu a stiff one.
where they bristle; and where they break
the flowing lilies of tho petticoat, and
throw light and shade where you do not
expect them. In short we like the gown
that can do without flounces, ns Jose
phine liked a face that could do without
whiskers, but in either case it must bo a
good one. Quarterly Rerieie.
Laughing in the Pit.riT. Said Mr.
C, a Presbvterinn minister of some noto
riety, "I never laiihged in the pulpit on
ly on one occasion, ami nun ''"
procuring my dismissal from the ministry.
At one ofthe first discourses I was call
ed to deliver, subsequent to my ordina
tion, after reading my text and opening
mv subject, my attention was directed to
J . -.1. r. :..l. .I,-...,
nnd a bend of exceeding red hair. In a
young man wuu u -iy h.j.m.. u....-
himself, fori do , conceive youngster
j thought of the jest he was playing effoi.
the spruced dam.y in irom o. mm
I boy held Ins forennger in tl.e rod hah-of
the young man, abmit as long ns a black-
smith would a nuilrod in the fire tolieut,
and then on his knee, commenced pound
ing his fiiigor, in imitation nf a smith ma
king a nail. The whole thing so ludi
r mil ft 1 hut! laurrhed: the only time that I
ever disgraced the pulpit with anything
liVe mirth," .
WHOLE NO. 1159.
It;irntiiriilntf
The Locoforos of JefTersoneouniv 1,-U
a meeting on tlid 17th inst., to sppoint
deWuiusintliaStnia Pnnvoniinu. IT.,
shall have been first convicted," and that
our delegates shall be instructed to sup
port this proposition in convention; aud
that they shall iustiuct the delegates to
the National Convention to reuuiie from
the candidates for the Presidency and
Vi.-e Presidency, a pledge that they are
in favor of the above principles of tho
ordinance of IJ87.
Decatur.
The United Stales Nautical Magazine
for September, in reviewing a book called
"Battles of the British Navy," by Joseph
Al'eu, a task which implies only point inr
out the most glaring misstatement, tells
an anecdote of the immortal Decatur,
which, to us at least, is new. It seems
ihe Englishman, in the plentilude of his
assurance, intimates that Decatur was
mistaken in the identity of the Macedo
nian, und that he tried to escape when he
discovered the command ofCapt.Curden.
I'o show the absurdity of such romance,
ihe Magazine tells the following anec
dote;
Before the war, Cept. Carden and the
Macedonian were ut Norfolk; Decatur
was there. Ion ond a warm intimacy soon
joinod in friendship two kindred hearts.
W bile discussing naval affairs one day,
Garden saidi "Decatur, your ships are
good enough, and you are a clever set of
fellows; but what practice havo you had
in war? there's the rub. One of these
days we will probably have a 'brush' to
gether, and if I catch your ship ot sea, I
will knock her into a cocked hat, Ste
phen." "Will you?" says Decatur; "I
will Lit you a hat un it." The Let was
agreed on, and the convocation changed.
But a few months el.ii-ed eio the war
that had been threatening commencod.
ami the two c;it tains, by some mngular
coincidence, met. The results of the ac
tion are known. Cant. Carden; on going
on board ofthe United States was receiv
ed by a lieutenant at the gangway, to
whom lie tendered his sword, "Not to
me, sir," said llie officer, '-but to the Cap
lain." "And where is tlie Captainl" said
the embarrassed Englishman. "He is
standing aft there, that is the gentleman,
sir, in a tarpaulin hat and round jacket."
Carden went aft, and his feelings, on
meeting, under such circumstances, his
old friend, may be imagined. As he of
fered his sword to Decatur, that officer
said. "No, Garden; I never take the
sword of a brave man; you have fought
gallantly." "But,"' said he, laying his
hand 011 the other's shoulder, "1 w ill lake
that hut, my dear fellow."
In transferring to the United States
the suite of Capt. Carden, a fine band was
included. Iu the Qttei nonn, when dinner
was announced iu the cabin, Capt. Car
den said to Decatur, "those musicians
are veiy skillful, aud I have always had
them on deck while at my dinner."
"Very well," snid Decatur, "we will have
iiiein up. ine iiaiiu was omeieii 011
, . ' . , 0 T, .
deck to play, and Com. Decatur was ask-
them tin." The band was ordeied on
, 1 . 1 , 1 i-i . 1 t .
ed what air be would like to near. "Let
them play 'Britannia rules tho Waves,"'
said he, with a sly laugh.
Human Donks and the End or Mil.
i.tTsnr Gi.ocv. h iseslim ited that mnro
than a million bushels of human and in
human hones were imported last year
from the continent of Europe into the
port of Hull. The neighborhood of Le
ipsic, Austerlitz, Waterloo, and all the
places which during the lute bloody war,
the principle buttles were fought, have
been swept alike of bones of the hcroe.
Thus collected from every quarter, they
have been shipped into Hull und thencQ
forward to the Yorkshire bone grinders,
who have erected steam engines and
powerful machinery, for the purpose of
reducingthem to a granulary state. In
this cuiidition they are sent chiefly tn
Doucaster, one of the largest agricultural
markets in that country, and there sold
to tlie farmers to manure their land.
The oily substance gradually evolving as
the bones calcine, makes a more substnn
stanlial manure than almost any other
substance particnlary humauboiies. It
is now ascertained beyond a doubt, ey
actuel experiment that a dead soldier is
a most valuable article of commerce; and
for aught wo know to the contrary, tho
good farmer of Yorkshiie are in a greot
measure indebted to the bones of their
children for their daily bread. It is cer
tainly a singular fact, that Great Britain
shouid have sent out such a multiude of
soldiers to fight its battles on the conti
nent of Europe, aud should then import
their bones as an article of commerce to
fatten their soil. English Paper,
Roses ano Onions. At a performance)
at Palmo's Opera House some lime ogo,
boqnets of flowers were thrown upon the
stage, and ulso a bunch of onions. The
person who threw the latter wbr arrested,
carried to the watch house, and kept all
night. Tuesday last ho recovered 8100
damages of the manager for assault and
false imprisonment, thus proving that mi
ion are legally aspropur for a boquet aa
roses.
nrWhere it is proved, that a man snid
to a woman: "Mary, i win uim y i
my home, ur.d what is mine is your s, ana
if you'll agree to that, we are as married
as any two can lie, or ever was, ohu
where she told him mat "sue u sgreo ic
it and expressed tho opinion that such
a marriage was as proper as any other,' h
Long Island Jury decided that the prop,
erty which she usod for in the right of her
husband should go labor- thus indirect,
ly declaring that ibis mat risge was valid,
r
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