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The daily national Whig. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1847-1849, November 23, 1847, Image 2

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THE POKTHAIT...lo?uni.r?.
A number of carriugcs, cake-hen, and drnjki* were
drawn up in the vicinity of a handsome mansion in
one of the best quarters of St. Petersburg. It had
been tite residence of a rich virtuoso, lately deceased,
and whose pictures, furniture, and curiosities, were
now selling by auction. The large drawing-room
was filled with the most distinguished amateurs ol
art in St. Petersburg, mingled with brokers and dealers
on the look-oirt for bargains, and with a laru?
sprinkling of those idler- who, without intending to
purchase, frequent auctions to kill a morning. Tite
sale was in full activity, and there was eager competition
for the lot then up. The biddings succeeded
each other so rapidly, that the auctioneer was scarcely
able to repeat them. The object so many were
eager to possess, was a portrait, which could hardly
fail to attract the attention even of persons who
knew nothing of pictures. This painting, which
possessed n very considerable amount of artistical
merit, and had apparently been more than once restored,
repaired, and cleaned, represented the tawny
features of an Oriental, attired in a loose costume.
The expression of the luce was singular, and by no
means pleasant. Its most striking feature was the
extraordinary and unaccountable look of the m*,
which, by some trick of the artist, seemed to follow
the spectator wherever he went. Every one of the
persons there assembled was ready to sweur that the
eyes looked straight at hint; and, what was yet more
unaccountable, the effect wus the same whether the
beholder stood on the right, or on the left, or in front
of the picture. This peculiarity it was that hud made
so many anxious to possess a portrait whose subject
and painter wore alike unknown. Graduully, however,
many of the amateurs ceased their biddings,
for the price had become extravagant, and at lust
only two continued to compete?two rich noblemen,'
both enthusiastic lovers of the eccentric in art. These
still continued the contest, grew heated with their
rivalry, and were in a fair way to raise the price to
something positively absurd, when a by-stander stepped
forward und addressed thom : " Uefore this conr
test goes further," he said, "permit me to say a few
words. Of all here present, it is I, I believe, who
have the best right to the portrait in dispute."
All eyes were turned towards the speaker. He was
a tall, handsome man, of about thirty-five, with a
pleasant, cheerful countenance, a careless style of
dress, and long black curb flowing down his neck.
Hq was personally known to many present, and the
? name ui n , me arusi, ?a? circuiaicu uuuugii
the room.
" Extraordinary as my words may appear to you,"
he resumed, perceiving he hud fixed the general attention,
' 1 can explain them if you arc disposed to
give me five minutes' audience. I have every reagon
to believe that this portrait is one I hav?f long sought
in vain."
Curiosity was expressed on every countenance;
the auctioneer stood open-mouthed and with uplifted
hammer; all entreated B to tell his tale. The
artist at once complied.
" You are all acquainted," he said, " with the quarter
of St. Petersburg known as the Kolomna, and
award that it is chiefly occupied by ptraons either in
poverty, or whose resources arp exceedingly limited,
many of whom, compelled by unforeseen circumstances
to outstrip their limited income, frequently
find themselves in want of immediate and temporary
assistance; compelled, in short, to apply to moneylenders.
In consequence of this, there hus settled
amongst them a particular class of usqrers, who supply
petty sums on satisfactory pledges, and at enormous
interest. These pawnbrokers on a small scale
ore generally far more pitiless than the aristocratic
usurer, whose customers drive to his door in their
carriages. Compunction, humanity, a feeling of pity
for the unfortunates upon whose need they fatten,
never by any chance enter their breast. Amongst
these callous extortioners there was one who, at a
certain period of the last century, under the reign of
the Etnprcsa Catherine II., had been settled for some
years in the Kolomna. He was an extraordinary
and enigmatical personage, of whom none knew anything
; he wore a flowing Asiatic dress, his complexion
was swarthy a* an Arab; but to what nation he
really belonged, whether Hindoo, or Greek, or Persian,
none couid decide. His tall stature, his tawny,
withered, wiry face, with its tint of greenish bronze,
hla large eyes full of sullen fire, shadowed by thick
an<l nvorhanoinir hrnu u cvorv nninl in Itia nnnmtrJ
aoce, in abort, made a strong and marked distinction
between him and the otlifer inhabitants of tlte
quarter. His very dwelling was quite unlike the little
wooden houses which surrounded it. It was a
large brick budding, in the stylo of those often constructed
by the Genoese merchants, with windows ol
different sixes, disposed at itrcgular distances, witli
iron shuttors and hasps. This usurer was distin
guished from all others by the circumstance that h<
could always supply any sum of money required, ant
-t would accommodate aliko the needy groom and the
extravagant noble. At his door were often to bt
seen brilliant equipages, through wlio.se windows
might sometimes be discerned the head of a luxurious
and fashionable lady. Rumor said that his iror
chest teemed with countless heaps of money, platt
diamonds, and all kinds of valuable pledges, but nevertheless
he was reported less greedy than the othei
money lenders. He made no difficulty, people said
to lend, and was apparently far from oppressive ii
fixing the terms of payment. But on the day of reck
oning, It was observed, that by some extruordinarj
arithmetical calculation, he made the Interest moun
up to an enormous sum ; such, at least, was the pop
ular report. The strangest thing about him, howev
er, aud which struck everybody, was the fatality tha
seemed to attach to his loans: all who borrowed o
him finished their lives in an unhappy manner.?
Whether this was a mere popular notion, a stupic
superstitious gossip, or a rumor intentionally dissem
inated, has ever remained a mystery. But it is a fac
that many tilings occurred to give it validity, am
that within a comparatively short period of time.?
Amongst the aristocracy of the day, there was ont
young man who particularly attracted the attentioi
of society. Ik wus of undent descent and nobh
blood} had very early distinguished himself in tin
service of the empire, as a warm protector of everj
thing honorable and elevated, and as a passionate
lover 01 art and genius. lie was noon (iintinguishet
by the personal notice of the Empress, who confide*
to him the duiice of an office peculiarly adapted to hi
taetcii an 1 talents?an office which gave him power t<
be of the greatest service not only to science, but t<
humanity itself. The young noble surrounded himsel
with artists, poets, scholars, and men of learning.?
To all of them he promised employment, patronage
protection. He undertook, at his own expense, a
number of important publications, gave a multitude
of orders to artists, founded prizes for excellence,
spent enormous sums In this unselfish manner, and
at length got into difficulties. Full, however, of gcneroua
f nthusiusm, and unwilling to leuve ids work
half finished, he borrowed money in all directions,
and at length iound his way to the famous usurer in
the Kolomna. Having obtained from this man a
very extensive loan, the' young noble all at once underwent
a complete transformation. He became, ni
by enchantment, the enemy of rising intellect anc
talent, the persecutor of all he had previously pro
tec ted. It was just then that the French Rcvolutior
broke out. This event gave hiin a handle for suspi
cion. In everything he detected some revolutionarj
tendency! in every word, in every i pre seed opinion
he saw a dangerous hint or |n rftdious institution
The dieease gained on him till he almost began t<
suspect himself. He laid false informations, fabri
rated the foulost charges, and caused tin ruin of nuin
bers of innocent people. At first, his guilty rnanmu
vres were undetected, and, when found out, thej
were thought to proceed from insanity. Report wai
made to the Empress, who deprived him of his of
flee. But his severest sentence whs the contempt hi
read in the fares of his countrymen. I need no
describe the sufferings of this vain and insolent spi
rir, the tortures he endured from crushed pride, do
fested ambition, ruined expectations. At last hi
monomania-for such it must surely have been?if
gravated by regret and chagrin, became insanity, on<
in a frightful paroxysm the unhappy maniac com
' mitted suicide.
,l Not leas remarkable than the fair 6f thla wretch
ed young man was that of a lady who passed at thai
time for the most beautiful woman In St. Petersburg.
my tauter nan olleti nnnured no , tlwl ho never beheld
anything to be compared to Iter. Poenonaing, bcelden
licr beauty, the not.tree fanclnatlng chnrinn of
Wit, Intellect, weolth. end high rank, nhe wan of
cournc aurrounded by n nwarm of adtnirern. The
mont remnrkal.lt: of thenc wun Prince K., the flower
of all the young noblen of thai day, and to w hom the
palm wan unlvereally conceded, not only for beauty
of pereon, but for high qualities and chivalry of character.
He wae well qualified fur a hero of romance.
or a woman'* buau-ideal- IWpiy and paaaloaatety
nantorrd of the young roanuaa, hi* a tied ion met
with aa pur* and anlmt a return. Bui her relation*
dlaappruvod the matrh. The print*'* paternal e*
tale* itad paaaeJ out of hi* hand*,- hi* family wa*
In diagrace at court, and the derangement of hi* ftnance*
wa* no ace ret to anybody. Kuddeuly he left
the capital, apparently for tile purpoae of putting hi*
ulfair* in order; and, after a brief abiaence, reappear>d
and romiiirnced a life of aplradid extravagance
lii? ball* and entertainment* were ao magnificent a*
to attract the notice of the court, and, it wa* rumored,
to mollify Imperial dUpleaitirr. The counte*a'*
father bccattic uuddenly gracioun, and aoon nothing
wa* talked uf in St. Petcraburg but the marriage
of the two lover*. Of the origin of the enormouafortune
of the bridegroom, to which title change
in the Hentimcnta of Id* future father-in-law wa* uni|ue?tiotiably
to be attributed, nobody could give a
i (iiittinct account, though It.waa pretty generally
whi?|*red that lie had entered into a compact with
! the myiileriou* money-lender of the Kolomna, and
| from him obtained u large loan. Be thia aa it may,
the wedding formed the whole talk of the town.?
I liridu and bridegroom were the object of unlvcranl
I ?iw. Rvervhodv had heard of their heautv und vlr
tues, of their ardent and constant love; und all rejoiced
that the obstacles to their union were removed.
Numerous were the prophetic pictures drawn
of the blissful existence the young couple were certain
to enjoy. The event proved very different. In
one twelvemonth a total und terrible change took
place in the character of the prince. Hitherto
noble, generous, and confiding, he bccume, on
a sudden, jealous, suspicious, impatient, and capricious.
He was the tyrant and tormentor of his
wife ; and to the unbounded astonishment of every
body who had known him before his marriage, treated
her with inhuman brutality, and wus even known
to strike her! In one year the beautiful und dazzling
girl, who was followed by a crowd of obedient
adorers, could not be recognised in the care-worn
und unhappy wife. At length, unable longer to support
the cruel yoke of such a marriuge, she sought u
separation. At the first notification of this step, the
prince gave wuy to the most uncontrolled furyburst
into her chamber, and would infullibly have
stubbed her, hud he not been seized and removed by
force. Mad with rage, he turned his weapon upon
himself, and lay a corpse at the feet of his horrorstricken
[To be continued.]
^ mm
[Prom the New London Democrat. J
Mb. Scofield : Some time since, Mis Laura Virginia
Clement, of Washington city, caine a visiter
to our city, for the recovery of impaired health.
Willie here she endeared herself to many friends,
around whose hearts the fragrance of her spirit yet
lingers. Suddenly she wus recalled to her home to
stand by1 the bedside of an apparently dying sister;
that sister, however, eventually recovered?but your
paper has recently announced the death of Lauiia;
whose last sickness was endured with perfect composure
und peace, during which, she often reverted
to her pleasant visit to this city, and the holy joy she
hud felt in mingling in religious worship with the
youthful friends she had here made.
The lines which follow were in consequence penned,
by the request of many, as a token of respect to
her memory, and of sympathy with the bereaved
ones of her household, who mourn her loss. By
giving them a place in your paper, you will confer a
favor on nrany.
Loved spirit; when thy presence mild
Yret linger1 d 'mid the scenes of earth,
In innocence the artless child.
In mind, matured of noble birth,
How bright the hopes that round us shed
Their purest light in cheering ray,
That thou, in life with us might tread
To many a distant happy day.
Like the young tendrils of the vine,
Thy gentleness our spirits bound,
For each device was ever thine,
To soothe, and heal, but never wound.
All, where thy quiet spirit rnov'd.
Oonless'd its mild, and heavenly power,
And each that knew thee ever lovea,
And will, thy memory, evermore!
Guileless in thought, thy gentle eye,
Shed forth affection's holy beam ;
With lip, and soul of Chastity,
Thy life was us an angel's dream!
But thou art gone! Thy spirit pure,.
Hus sought its genial sphere ubove,
From earth's wild passions now secure,
In chungeless and supernal love.
Brief though thy stay, thy home to bless,
With thought, and word, und deed^of love,
In sympathy and faithfulness
i Tny filial duty thou didst prove.
Thy parents miss ihce when the hand
Of puin is on their fevered brow,
Where once a watcher thou didst stand,
I Striving to BOothe their every woe.
Sister and brother, when at eve
They gather round the social hearth,
Thy early absence deeply grieve,
' Though deeming thee too pure for earth,
i Thy mates, thy friends, where'er they dwell,
, (All were thy friends who thee could know,)
Feel broken now the hallowed spell
Thy presence o'er their souls could throw.
i Though distant, many a youthful heart
i Thut with thine own did intertwine,
When from the world withdrawn apart,
r And kneeling ut Religion's shrine?
Yet oft their memory turned to thee,
While yet thy spirit dwelt below,
And now their thoughts with thee shall be,
Where angel hosts adoring bow!
f Yes, one bless?d solace cheers our souls, ,
And lifts our grateful hopes above;
He who the Universe controls,
That love has drawn the veil aside,
l And oped to us the prospect sweet,
. mat tnougn the hand of death divide,
1 Yet we again in joy shall meet.
b Yes, blessed truth! when death's cold arms
i Our mortal forms In sleep shall hold,
The life immortal?all its charms?
Shall to our kindling sight unfold!
Then, trials post, and victory won,
The chains of death forever riven,
b We shall thy angel presence own,
1 And live and love, for aye, in heaven! G.
n gjf "Couldn't you get young pork, malm, to bake
;> with your beans?" said old Roger, somewhat cynic)
ally, as he sut at table one Sunday.
f "They told me it was young," said the landlady.
"Well, it may be so, but grey hair is not a juvenile
featur, by any means, in our latitude, ma'am, continued
he, fishing up a grey hair about a foot and a half
long with his fork. "He may have been young, but
he must have lived a very wicked life to be grey so
j soon."
As he spoke he looked along the table, and a slight
emotion was visible among the bourders; and the
man who sat opposite with his mouth full of the cdii
blcs with which he had been endeavoring to smother
, a laugh, grew dark with tho effort, and then collaps
cd, scattering dismay and crumbs amid the nicely
i plaited folds of old Roger's shirt frills.
phkheuvinitc the Dkad.?James S. Schoficld,
i Chemist, No. 168 Division street, announces that he
. has discovered a process by which "'he is enabled to |
preserve from decomposition the body after death
without subjecting the feeling of surviving friends
? to the repulsive idea of removing internal parts as
was the ancient practice. So efficient is the process
) that the. ravages of time and decay are completely
. frustrated?the body remaining in a state of perfect
preservation, without change, even in color.'
? ?'
ftYs off.?Polly and Betsy the former wife
'' of Michael are advertised in a western paper, us
? having eloped. Michael will recover Pollv, wc hope,
. for though it is not said whether she is fTj"R?mc, she
i is represented as being f^-ry. Probably if Mrs. Jpr
t could tell her own story, she would say that she left
Mr. t3r for being too frequently rVcuffed. At any
rate, hs her situation is describoa/she ought to be
- roughly 5Grled.
B ?
Ir is mo Tniri.s.?Drinking a glass of spirits is no trifle,
j A profane word Is no trifle. One vicious step is no trifle.
Itemrmbcr this. Impress deeply on your minds that noth
itijf can be it trifle which endangers your future peace, and
puts In jeopardy your immortal soul A little monosyllable
lias proved the ruin of hundreds. Take care. What looks
j like s trifle, may turn the whole current of your life. Let ]
wisdom decide when two courses are before you. Before
answers** an important question, consult the oracles of dl- I
j vine truth, lie is safe who acts wisely He is ruined who
runs Into danger, because the crime before him appears too
trifling to notice. |
Inarrlptlon for a (Jamlng Holier.
Who come lo thin abode of din.
Three fataa-/fepa/ Shame ' and Dealh
I>aaa Ihr ni(h t
'Tia b/ lha Aral the/ enter in,
To leaea it bjr the olhar two I
For President
Subject to the decision of the Whig National Convention
Great Taylor Sleeting In Alabama.
On the 16th instant, a tremendous Taylor meeting
was held at Montgomery, Alabama, for the purposi
of taking steps to select a Tuylor Electoral Ticket foi
the Presidency. Without further remark, we subjoit
the remarks of that sterling and steady Whig papei
the Montgomery Journal upon the subjoct, and in
account of the meeting.
The meeting held last night (16th of November) It
the Court House for the purpose of putting in mo
lion the ball for the people's candldute, the hero o
the Rio Grande, was thu most satisfactory and en
thuslastic affair that it was over our lot to witness.The
concourse was immense, and the feeling of at
intense excited patriotism wltich over-rode ever;
emotion of a party or Belhsh nature. The prescrva
tion of the country, the constitution, and the south
by the elevation of Gen. Taylor, was the comtnoi
altar on which distinguished politicians of all partie
for the well-being of their country, otlered up tltei
cherished prejudices. It wus emphatically a people'
meeting, and their united and fervid responses to tit
sentiments of the resolutions showed how deep wu
their feelings of love, reverence, and admiration fo
the character of their great leader, and their trustln
faith in Ills ability to redoetn the republic.
The 8|K!ttking was of a high nature, such ns onl
such a fueling, such a subject, and Buch an occasio
could inspire. We havo never heard eloquence of u
higher order. Messrs. Beman, Reiser, Milliard, New
man, and all, seemed inspired with that feeling wltlc
is the main spring of true eloquence?love of cour
try. The remarks of Messrs. Reiser and Ncwniar
from their prominent positions ns politicians, wor
in the highest degree animated, patriotic, and decided
We regret that want of spuce precludes u more ex
tended notice of tltcir remarks.' The subject was on
for eloquence. It is eloquent in high heroic achievt
ments, unparalleled in all tittle?in his pure, incoi
ruptlble integrity, lofty unspotted honor?genuim
linawKrvilllT Amrrirnn rimuMifnnl.m n...I >h?
binatlon in his character of ail those great qualitk
which go to form the hero and the republican patrio
The motto of the meeting was 11Country above Pat
fy," and the tumultuous cheering of the immcnt
concourse which thronged the Court House showe
how fcrvant and universal was love of country in
planted in the heart of masses. So intense was tli
enthusiasm that the audience, though the hour we
late, was unwilling to disperse, nnd the meeting we
adjourned over until to-morrow night.
In pursuance with the call, an immense galhcrin
of the people thronged the Court House at the hot
appointed for the meeting. On motion of M. Asl
urst, Esq., James M. Newman was called to th
Chair, and, on motion of H. W. Watson, Win, G
Robcrston was appointed Secretary.
On the organization of the meeting being annourn
ed, Dr. S. C. Oliver introduced the following resoli
tions, prcfuced by eloquont and appropriate remarks
Whereas, It is the object of every true hearse
American to see the Constitution of the United State
fuithfully administered, the people harmonious an
prosperous at home, and the nation honored and rc
spected abroad. And whereas it is not only the righ
but the imperative duty of every citizen to nidi;
these patriotic attainments; therefore, not only ii
furtherance of these, but to promote republican prln
ciples and establish them in all time to come, so fn
as our action can extend, be it resolved by this meet
1st. That wo have assembled expressly for the pur
pose of responding to, nnd co-operating with, ou
patriotic fellow-citizens who throughout the confc
deracy are presenting Oon. Zachnry Taylor, withoc
distinction of parties or geographical localities, as th
people's candidate for the next Presidency.
2. That the public services of Gen. Tavlor ha\
won renown for his country throughout tne work
and thut the moral grandeur of the man 1b manifaai
ed in his undaunted personal courage, in his heroi
achievements in all notlv contested battle fields, ii
his pre-eminent abilities in the creation unti applies
tion of means to overcome insurmountable obstacle!
In his personal sacrifices, and especially in his unwc
vering fidelity to his country and its constitution ur
dor every trying emergency?whilst his spotless rej
ututiou, his universal popularity, his acknowledge
I wisdom, his republican principles a.nd feelings, at
unostentatious humanity and private virtues, poii
him out as possessing the high qualifications thnt n
essential to constitute him the favorite of a grate!
and republican people for the highest office with
their gift.
3. That a fearful crisis,'threatening to involve tl
North and the South in geographical antagonist
(headed as it is by many of the master minds of tl
country, and aided by fierce faction and boding ci
for the future,) require a republican of the old scnoi
free from the shackles ana acrimony of party?01
who has fast hold on the heart of the nation?01
whose counsels and acknowledged wisdom and di
tlngulihed patriotism can unite the republican br
therhood together?whose overwhelming populari
can break down all the factions thnt would destr<
the constitution or dismember the Union. Such
man is "Old Rough and Ready!" In line, he is tl
man for the South, for the crisis, and for tno natio
4. That the chair appoint a committee of ten
prepare an address to the friends of Gen. Taylor, ai
invite them to assemble in a mass meeting on tne
day of ? next for the purpose of bringing out, at tl
proper time, an electoral Taylor ticket for this Stat
5. Thnt the proceedings of this meeting be publis
ed in the papers of this State.
After the conclusion of Dr. Oliver's remarks, whh
M 0 1
r' O-Th. I.rnn New* ?> ?, (Ik la lost ntmo fo
bustle la back gammon,
t- try ' lliraui. my bay," mid a tandar father In Ida aon
" you miM ba mora careful of yourself than you art j yoi
have not Ihr cmafit.il.nn of soma '' " Don 'l haltaar It, la'I
.Ion I halleae a word onl (lolly ' I'aa (of the ronaCltulKu
I ofahrwa There alnt on break up nor down to me nan
It, If I don't ballara I'aa (at tho (VneiMufunf ./ the Unite*
t Slain."
K3r The timpano of Auadia, on .kapalelilnf Ida troop,
t. to Verrara, told tba fieneral la krlni ti,a Pnpe'l hand to VI
, anna Tha timaral la reported to barn aant word that Iht
troops art In an bad a way?no mutloa balm to ba had ai
I, Ferrers that ba doubts If Ip will (ran ba able lo (at boltl
ol fbe Pnpe'l taaaa
I r
D* But why all this hubbub, asks the New York
i Courier, about the Wilniot Proviso! Is it altogether
is disinterested and philanthropical, as both its advocates
and opponents would have us believe 1 We
think not. We are of opinion that the question o!
lolitical power has too much to do with it?more
than mere consideration for the slave. Now, nothing
can be more manifest, than that the North may
not, and must not interfere with the domestic institutions
of the South. The institution of slavery us
- it exists, is guaranteed by the Constitution; and to
the old States, the poiiticul power appertaining to
l slavery is also guaranteed. But what part of the Constitution
guarantees to any now slave State a reprer
sentatiou based upon its sluves I Who will pretend,
( that even by the annexation of Texas, uny obligation
exists to permit property to be represented on
r the floor of Congress? There is no such compuct
* to be found any where; and if so, then Instead oi
fighting slavery and giving rise to the plea by the
South that we are interfering with its domestic in,
stitutions, let the (icople, as is their unquestionable
right, establish slavery where they please; but on the
I admission >pf every new State, let it be determined
that the basis of representation shall in all eases be
_ free white population. To this the South could not
1 injustice object, because as we have before remarky
ed, there exists no obligation to extend tho political
. advantages of slavery to new States. We may not
, interfere with the question of slavery as n domestic
n institution; but we may say that he will not hold oul
B rewards to its establishment in new Stutes. An
r abandonment of the Wilmot Proviso and tho adopR
tion of the course indicuted, would be attended with
(. happy results,
ir The Pendleton Messenger, says the Baltimore
? American, published in tho neighborhood of Mr. Cal
nouII h resiuence, uiuuung to me position ueiu oy uu
v South Carolina members of Congress, says they ur<
not regarded as strict party men, but that their indc
pendent position caused them und a few others to bi
designated, at the lu9t session, "the balance of poxcei
party." In this connection, referring to the Mexlcar
war and the probable issue between tho two parties
the Messenger remarks that "a third party will advo
cate the occupation of a definito lino until terms cai
be agreed upon." This intimation seems to poin
very distinctly to Mr. Calhoun and his friends?am
that tho more especially because of Mr. Calhoun'
position on that very point assumed at the last ses
sion of Congress.
Tub War and its Fruits.?We arc not, says th
Petersburg (Vu.) Gazette, among those whodcnounc
the present "as an unjust and unrighteous wur."On
the contrary, we believe that the U S. might lmv
Hogged Mexico ut any time, within tho last twent
years, and both right und justice would have sunt
tioned the proceeding. That nation had forfeited a
claims to our forbcnrnnce long before the annexatio
of Texas, and that measure was made the occasioi
but was not good cause, for the commencement i
hostilities. We do not quarrel, then, wirh the At
ministration about tho right or justice of bringing o
this war, but in regard to tho expediency of the
ir The recent movement in Kentucky, of wlpch Mi
{m Clay is the author, is destined to ugitate the whol
country powerfully. Let Mr. Clay advance one ste
farther in the right path and give unconditional fret
' do in to his slaves, and, old us he is, and defeated n
ho often hus ,beon, he may yet reach tho goal r
which he hus long aimed, and triumph over nis oji
ponents. Such an example from win would te
powerfully against the slave system of the South, an
; do much to give joy to every lover of the free institu
d tions of this republic. Without doing it, he can nt
s ver be President of these United States,
d [Boston Whig.
- We have hoard it frequently said of late that Mi
1 Clay does actually intend to emancipate all his slave*
n but even if he does entertain any such intention, w
. arc sure that It is not based upon the consideratioi
r thrown out by the Boston Whig. He could have ha
~ the Presidency long since, if he had stooped to it, an<
we do not believo that he is going, at the close c
r life, to beg it at the hands of the advocates of Negrc
!- Freedom, oven if they could give it to him by an ac
it propitiatory ol their hostile sentiments.
,e Trlf.oraphic Enterprise.?Prof. Botsford, say
1, the Parkersburg, Vu., Gazette, passed through Pai
I- keraburg, lost floturdiiy, on hio return from a gran
c tour of exploration, up the Great Kanawha, ncros
" the Mountains to Stuunton, and thence, down th
, Valley of Virginia to Harper's Ferry. This tour wa
i- undertaken and made for the purpose of asccrtuinin
i- the practicability of constructing a line of Magneti
J" Telegraph by that route, to connect with the Easter
and Western Line at Harper's Ferry, and with th
nt Ohio Line, at Pomoroy.' Mr. Botsford informed i
re that he had made his report, and had reported favori
hi bly to the proposed undertaking. The utility an
ln advantage of this work cannot be doubted.
lie ^
n, Effect of Mh. Clay's Speech.?But applauditi
te us wo do, snys tho Pittsburg Journal, ir. tiiis man
^j' expression of tlie opinions of Mr. Cluy, and of tl
^ Whigs of Lexington, wo conjeeturc that it will a
ne redound to the benefit of Mr. Clay's political pro
,s- poets, if, per adventure, he entertains any such. Ti
0- apposite for territory and for war grows by that
'V feeds on, and such decided opposition as Mr. Clt
manifests to both, while drawing after it the approv
l10 of considerate men of all parties, will not, it is 01
n. belief, be popular with the masses,
to ^
Telegraph,?Wo are informed, says the St. Lou
110 Republican, on reliable authority, that Mr. O'Roll
e. is rapidly progressing with the construction of tl
h- Telegraph in this direction. It is now completed, an
in operation to Vftieennes, and it is expected that tl
111 wires will be put up, and tho communication con
I. plcted, from Louisville to tho oast bank of the Ml
is slesippl in the month of Decomber.
ig Hons.?The Hog crop?as thoy call it?says tl
s, Cumberland Civilian, is coming forward from tl
1- West with considerable briskness. The Rnilrot
Id conveys to the Baltimore market ono thousand fi
ho porkers daily from tills place, and the books of tl
of office show that nine thousand eight hundred mo:
arc, at tho present tlmo, registered for the same dc
cy tination, and in squealing anxiety awaiting their tun
or The region of the depot is nightly mado* vocal wit
n- their peculiar music. Tho cry is "still they come
re Er Gin. Coss, says tho Montgomery Alnbatr
lie King, d. U iibout to write (for publication it la undc
lie stood) a strong anti-proviso letter. This is impor
r- ant, because It will undoubtedly Induce many prom
a- nont men nnd efficient men In tho north and nortl
re west to taltc more active measures to drive tho hcrct
out of our party. 1 moan those who nro particular!
desirous to have the General nominated by the nc:
Democratic National Convention.
"Nobthkiin Illinois."?Tho inhabitants of Wl
linglon, says the Springfield Register, (a place of t\v
i hundred inhabitants) hnvc contributed fifteen hur
drcd dollars towards building n school house in tilt
place. Almost every village In Northern Illinois 1
" supplied with the best of teachers, and the people t
^ appreciate the importance of education.
Appnlistiuent by the President,
Chablks P. Ssnostack, of Washington, to I:
warden of tliu penitentiary in the District of Colun
t, bis, in the place of Robert (.'oilman, deceased.
fustier at last, though late, has been done to Mi
Hengatark, whose only crime, in the eyes of hi
" friends, has heon, that lie is a icorklng-man. Wo ur
r' glad for tlio sake of tho country, that Mr. Polk ha
triumphed over his prejudices.
id A Itm. run'* Fat ?We are Informed (says the Cloelnns
a Commercial) dial a phyetrlan met with c|uite rough Irra
, mem die other day, near the rity lie had been attendin
upon a ledy.who, after Itnsertns for a lime, died. The hoi
bawl, Incensed at the phyeleian. allocked him with a hnoj
pole, sa he was rnmlnf assln In visit the tiouee, entl ties
' him dreedrully Title occurred on the Kentucky eliare, o|i
if Itaalle the foul ut Filth etreet
Walls, of this county, Thomas J. Judge, ofLowndi
and Samuel S. Bemon, Esq., of Wctumpkn, we
successively called out, and in speeches of glowln
eloquence endorsed the sentiments of the resolution
the duty of the South to sustain In this crisis, wltl
out distinction of party, a southern man of tho o
Republican school and of American feelings. T!
space allotted for a report will not allow even a bri
sketch of their eloquent remarks.
ilon. James E. Bclscr and Hon. Wm. I,. Vane
were then loudly called for, to which Mr. Bcls
promptly responded, and remarked that he fully co
currcd in the sentiment of the resolutions, and th
on the grounds on which Gen. Taylor canto bofo
the people as u man not bound by party cliques, I
was his preference before all others?that ho was tl
candidate for the South and tho crisis, and that po
ty considerations ut such moments were of second
ry consideration. The remarks of Mr. Bclscr we
In the highest degroe animating and patriotic, at
awoke an intense enthusiasm among the nudilory.
llori. II. W. Hiiliard was then called for, who r
sponded eloquently In the smnc spirit. He said th
the resolutions met his warm and cntiro sanctionthat
it was well known that his first choice had t
wnys licen Henry Cloy, but he promptly yielded ]
believing that Gen. Taylor was the only Southet
man who could be elected?that his character ar
tho whole history of Gen. Tnylor was a sulfide)
guarantee of his eminent ability; patriotism and d
sire to administer the government on such princlplt
which will conserve the South and tho Union. HI
remarks were loudly cheered, and were received wit
high satisfaction by tho uudicncc.
Mr. John Gilmar, of Mississippi, who was prescn
was called on, and addressed the meeting very fore
biy and animatedly in furtherance of the resolution)
Tho chair, (Mr. Newman,) in response to a en
spoke with much earnestness and force, and docla
cd fliat, conic weal come woe, even If he was oblige
to abandon his party) (tho Administration,) and hi
old political friends, ho should go for Old Rough an
Ready, while lie maintained his present position as
candidate of the people, believing thnt patriotisn
the best interests of the South, and tho Union di
mandod it.
Win. B. Moss, Esq., who was then called out, ole
quently and forcibly seconded the sentiments of th
As (he hour wbh lute, (he question was called fo
and the rcsolulions were passed by arrlnmalion.
The chairman waa then instructed, by motion, I
fill the blank* in (he resolution appointing a commit
The meeting was then, on motion of Mr. Aahurat
Esq., adjourned until Thursday (to-morrow) eveninf
WM. O. ROBKRTHON, Hocrctary.
The following Is the committee appointed undc
the 4th resolution by the chairman :
Dr. Samuel C. Oliver. Oeorge C. Ball. F.sq.Joi
D. Hopper, F. M. Barnctt, Thomas H. Watts, Esq.
J. J. Stewart Tltoa. Williams, Jr. Esq., J. C. B. Mil
chell, J. 14. Belfcr, Esq., and Charles Cromntelir
wo, T.- nrllt" -1 ...W-r.
Vesa 1'in, M?, I, l??l
Kus. Delta -One of Ihp muet atltriiy ??*i? ?l
(he time, and one which crested quite weeUo
here, took piece this morninf?iieacty :Ttws>ri*sl "?
of company No. I, of Scott's fluerrllt- t Ytm ased "
not start?I lew them tit) self, and spoke to one trh.
understood Knglish. They left the city ml Meitro "
on the 25th till., and from one of four reropeturs .
winch iiuvc been lighting under tin bam*-r? -h out m
own viriorious general for several month*, piifli * f
great vuricty of opinions exlot hcreaa lo ih? propriety
of ciiiploying these nu n in the capacity in ?hn4? ?
they came down here?that to, as an eacoei fur ih*
bcurcr of dc|!atches for Washington. H* the matin
right or wrong, however, llu y have diacluirg<d th? o
duty faithfully.
[fVwm the IsOuUrilU CourrUr ar.) J
The Confidential Circular. fc
The attention of our reader* will be*rr? ?i?<dH *
the confidential circular which will he found in aim
thercolumn. We regret that then friend- of Mr
Cloy nhotiId have resorted to such an lllmivisad attempt
on this is, and we ore confident that h< could
not have given it any countcnunce. The numerous '
friends ot General Taylor will take fire at thloaretvt 1
course towards 'the old man,' uud such bl<k?iin?
will grow out of it. Mr. Clay has declared thti la
will never again consent to ullow Ida name to b* ?
used for the Presidency unless he shall have saiiafar tory
evidence that it Is tho general wish of the poo
pie of tho United States, that he should b? a enndi ?
date. In making up their minds upon a candidal!
his claims will not be over looked. One evil effect
wc are sure will grow out of this secret circular General
Taylor's friends will not consent now to J
> go into a National Convention. A fair, open, hon- ,
. orablc course would have been much better than this i
j undermining one.
[Correspondence of the Charleston Courier.) '
j 1 - Nisw York, Nov. 15,1847.
r To-day tho topic of discourse in the streets and
! counting rooms is Mr. Clay's speech, an abstract of
which reached the city yesterday afternoon, and was
. published this morning, not quite forty-eight hours i
1 after it was delivered, having in that time travelled
t some thousund miles over the Telegraph wires !~
\ What effect will it have on his prospects for the Pre8
slHcncy? Will ho now benominuted by the Whigs?
These uro the questions eagerly asked, both by his
friends and his opponents. The general impression
seems to be that he has made n very judicious move,
iifi fur nx Rpniirtnnr flip INTortliprn intprust imps. hut mi
c 0110 appears lo expect thul ho con be elected. Kven
_ hie warmest admirers feel that defeat and his name
c have been too often, und too closely connected lo
v hope for triumph in his behalf.
j| 5j"Souic politicians, suys the Richmond Ropublicun,
seem to look upon tho poople and parties as
j mere feudal retainers who belong to tho flag of this
or that chieftain, and are bound to buckle on their
l_ armor, and march at the back of tlioir vuliunt lord
whenever his bugle sounds to arms. We rather sus,
( pect tills is a mistaken view of things, when applied
to Whigs or .to freemen of uny kind. As great a man
us iB Henry Clay, he might well deprecate any friendship
which would prefer him to the success of the
L, cause ho represents. And so, too, with Gen. Scott,
p who, however, has nover hud any thing liko tho prominenco
of Henry Clay, Judge McLean, and others,
8 with llie Whig party. The best rule is to go for the
[' country und its good, looking upon this or that man
|| us important only so far as ho is ablo to work out tile
d salvation of the nation.
!" Gon. Taylor in Tennessee.?In Tennessc, the
Memphis Enquirer says, we may confidently assert
Gen. Taylor is llio choice of the entire Whig party,
and will be supported by large numbers of the mode^
rnto-minded and patriotic of the democrats. We do
n not believe that tiny conventions or caucusses are nc^
cessary in the coming Presidential contest. Tho
j people in every quarter of the Union have Bufiiciont
ly indicated their preference; and it behooves every
genuiuc republican to see to it that they are not
cheated and tricked out of that preference by selfish
aspirants through the chicanery of the convention
Bystem?a system always lisblo to objection for its
abuses, and at the preaont juncture wholly unneccs8
d Boston Cocaiss.?This journal contained, says
8 the Boston Post, n few days since, a Memorial of
c Unitarian Ministers and Laymen, now circulating
9 for signatures, to bo presented to Congress, in oppob'
Bition to the Mexican war. The closing remark of
u the editor in regard to it is penned with his usual
n spirit, and contains as much truth and good sense as
ie could well be condensed into so short a space. Here
18 it is :
l. "This may be well enough as an expression of the
111 sentiments of those who signed the memorial; but as
to any effect it may have on those to whom it is addressed*
the memorialists might as well 'earnestly
lff pray Congress and the Executive' to cut their own
!y throats
lc There is one point, says the Louisville Courier, in
ot Mr. Clay's resolutions in which there seems to be an
8" inconsistency with his former views on an important
le occasion; and as we have already laid beforo our
readers Mr. Clay's views of Mr. Madison's seizure
of the disputed territory between the Perdido und the
tt* Mississippi rivers, we cannot think it important to
lir wait for the speech in explanation of Mr. Clay's reasons
for thinking Mr. Madison right in doing whai
is impolitic and unconstitutional in Mr. Polk.
ly Patriotism or Printers.?Probably no single
ie trade has supplied moro men for the war than that of
id printers. Hundreds in all parts of the country have
te abandoned the composing stick for tho shooting stick.
i- Gon. Scott had some forty printers in one regiment,
s- If the war continues, American publishers will have
to import a fresh lot of journeymen from England.
10 Wo learn, says the Louisville Courier, that N. L.
ie Finnel and John B. Cochran propose to publish a
daily paper at Lexington, Kentucky, to be called the
at "Kentucky Atlas." The Atlas will bo docldedly Whig,
le and will support for the Presidency the nominee of
rc the Whig National Convention.
a. The union of tho whig party under Henry Clay
h will, alone unite the democratic party,
in (Howard District Ma. Dree Press.
? ? ?
ia What will the Whigs do if Mexico refuse the pror
tiered olive-branch??Phil. Ledger.
They will draw unon the olive-tree for something
more sturdy than a branch." They will cut from it
a stout cudgel, and, if need bo, flog Mexico into her
senses.?Louisville Journal.
'y Vy Why is Gen. Taylor like a stack of Wheat ?
Kt Bee ause he was never thrashed.?Ex. paper.
Jjf And why is he not like a stack of Wheat ?
Because ho ncVCr will be thrashed.?Marion O.
1- Express.
o ? ?i
?- A New Project.?The New York Sun advises
it Secretary Walker to establish a Mint in Mexico. It
18 thinks that a great stream of bullion would flow in,
0 and adds:
"Our smooth shining dollars and eagles lioaring
the figure of Liberty and tho motto E. Pluribus
llnmn once in circulation among the Mexicans will
have a powerful converting influence."
I_ When you nro nddrcsing blockheads, be ns
grandiloquent uh possible?for the less such poo| dc
r. understand, the more profound they think you are.
8 In n vacuum, recollect, feathers fall as fast (is
,c guineas.
The vanilla bean grows in Mexico, and the
best have always been sent to Paris. Hereafter vee
are likely to have a fair share of this costly and
" delicious seasoning for custards and icc creams.
* tOr- A certain distinguished minister says, that the only
( time he was ever guilty of laughing in the pulpit, his risiJ
bilities were excited in this manner: The day was some^
whnt cold, nnd there whs no flro in the church. A man
with very red hair sat in the congregation, and behind him
a mischievous looking boy, who held his finger in the glowing
hair of the aforesaid gentleman, turning it about occa)
sionally, as a blacksmith would a nail*rod in his fire;
then placing It upon his knee, hammered It, in imitation of
the process of making a Korse-shoe nail.
1 fO-Agency for the Notional Whig In i
Georgetown?The citizens of George town are respect- t
1 fully informed that JOHN W. BRONAUGII, Esq., Broker,
1 Ac . on Bridge street, a few doors west of the Union tav. *
ern, is agent for the National Whig. Persons desirous of
elm served with the National Whig in Georgetown will
( pleaae leave their namea and resulencea with Mr. Ilronang'i.
\ tZJr ENOCH W. SMAI.LWOOD, Garrison etreet, Navy
, Yard, la Agent for the National Whig. Persona wishing to
I he supplied with the paper will please leave their namea at J
hia store and they will be nerved
Cttn InlrUifctKe
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umiinf lie wmitmliaricil <m Uw m?? n <mntmmmw In
lie MBimitti of fft MWr p?|iii? rm
Arrivals at lijotcU, rtc., up ta 9 p. m.
national hot hi, kv . ?. < tH.uh an.
? JnToliu anil two Ultra, S >T A* <tHa*>t?. I'atoll
W II Kf-lumlMMi, V* N ML*, ^ I
I lluutrr. V* 4 J v.'%r??M ft.
\\ K M Cobb mi l tatty, AU Mr M ?#u*. I! i ?i
Mr and Mi - William*, < ?nu
indian ul'bbn iiotcl, ?f t. * * iw1.
Mr l>i**a, M'l J BrooA# jr . A J M**, MM
J i; Ilakrr, Knijt IJrofft Win M t'Uiln^ M ?
I .1 |{iiwif, I'i.ii. <*' ?t h Vi
11II l>u\all. Print-e li.M.r|?- W N f- Vi
II \V IhuktH. do W K N.wi.-r ??, MII
0 CUuthlon, Va l?r ft? ? < ?*4? H. %
W M Mat tin*. PhiUtWIpbU W?i / IU-41. M .
Capi Oaukhaad, u ? M llaaul.i*. \*
|.t Oartlutr. Uo i'?l h J TH>u a'?k< ?>u. % f
Mr Morraii. N J
mot?? .
S M Hamilton, Boston J ftu?*U, Haryrr'a frm.VMl
VV O Crain, l.a K ftutiwrUiul A ! t.?> R? Utot
Joa Fitlman, I*liila?l*-I|?hia II Marlahy. I.? rai'tarf, Va
Ab llvin, ?lo JIIK4iKf.it . .to
J Evemflcld, ?l??
91)ip News.
pont or wabiiinoton, novkmbrh 'i IWI7.
rV No arriva'a up to i u. hi.
jagK^EESk CANAL TKAIW fc# ttJfcnimA
ignifwr aluffl akkivko
Canul-bout Lion, wood, J. Illll.
11 Temperance, wood, several ritiSRtM.
44 Major Ring old, wind, J. <V?burn.
11 St. Mary's, wood, II. II. Tlmrn.
,4 Long John, wood, aevvral cltl*one.
14 Joseph, wood, E. Water*.
44 Champion, wood, I). O. Day.
Scow Try, atone, Q. Cameron.
44 Sharp, atone, laherwood A O'Neal
port op alexandria, november 21.
CeT No arrivala or depurturea.
At Hladcnttburff, on the 28th tilt , Col SAMt II IIA Mil
TON to Mis* ANNA MAItlA. daughter of Buas H t ai d
well, deceased, formerly of this city
Ai Stepheutown, New York, on the 8th instant, of fever.
AllviN WOOD. E
Ou his birthday,the litli instant, at Mdiwood. Clark ro,
Vs., PACE, second aou ot the Rev. \V. U. II and I'mn m
C. Jones, aged fifteen year*.
David Adams, nn approved Minister of H??
Society of Friends, will holds tn< linu at Frh nd'i
Meeting-house this (TIJEKDAl ? evening, at 7 oYliwk A
general ntiendapre is requested. nov 'J?t It*
VhSP will be s Temperance meetiiif held by Jtanlav
Association, No, I, V. B, of T? at ItvUivl C?hap? I
on Thursday evening, the 28th instant,at 7 o'clock, at w hn l
time a liible will be presented to the Association Hrveia!
speeches may be expected on llie occasion Th< dtlfcrso
Temperance Associations and the public generally are in
vited to attend. no* "Tit
(Intelligencer and Union ph ase copy .)
First Ward Nominallon?.?Tli- l??l
lowing nominations ate reaperilullv submitf-1 0
the votersol tin First Ward, to till tlie vacancies occasions!
by tlie resign!.'lot -of W. B Msgntdt rsndT IV Mnrgay, via
For the Board ol Aldermen, John i). hani i.ay
For the Boa. I ol Common Council, William Kassy
nov 23-te
400,000 S|owAp"^;hy' r"r"""
liov 23-tf J F (ALLAN
Furnished Rooms To Let*
WITH or without a kitchen. Apply to
nov 23-eod 3w* corner of E and 7th streets
Cientlemen's Belongings!!!
LJB1 The most elegantlly finished and finely trimmed in
a few French HATS.
r \ p?
GLAZED, VEL FA'T. frr., *r., comnrtsJng ?
well selected stock of *iiu|h*s mid qualities
of beautiful patterns. All of which will I* wild at I.or
prices, for cash.
STEVENS, late Pish A Co.,
Gents Outfitting Store, N". 1 llrown Hotel.
uov 23?eod fit*
I AM compelled to give notice that I will not be re*|Hin*ih!e
for any debts contracted or to be contracted by my wile,
SARAH JANE OKR. whose correspondence with William
llenry Yates (one of tne letters being now in my possession)
sufficiently proves that sho has forleited nil rfnim to my
protection. WILLIAM II OMR,
nov 23-31* Free colored mnn
By A. GREEN, Auctioneer*
FRIDAY, the 26th instant, I shall sell, at
the Furniture Rooms,under Odd Fellow's Hall, at lOo'cl'k,
a. m.,a very extensive and general assortment of well-made
Furniture, consisting, In part, of?
Fine mahogany Sofas, of vnrious patterns
Do do und walnut Parlor Chairs
Do do do Cane-seat Chairs
Do do and marble-top Centre Tallies and
Wash Closets
Do do and marble-top Dress Durcaun
French iicdstcods
With a large lot of other Furniture, which we deem unnecessary
to enumerate.
Terms of Sale:'All sums of and under #30, cash: over
#:?), a credit of 30 and GO dftys, for notes satisfactorily endorsed
bearing interest.
Citizens who are furnishing arc respectfully Invited to
attend, as bargains may he expected,
nov 23-31* A. GREEN. Auctioneer.
Plate Printiug Establishment.
THE usual place of attraction for ENQRA VINO AND
moved to lltlk Street, first door from Pa. nv.,
where the subscriber would be glad to havo Members of
Congress, visitors, residents, and the public generally give
him a call whop they want Engraving done and Curds
printed in the best manner and at the shortest net ice.
Numerous specimens to be seen at hisofllce, and the best
reference given if required,
nov 13-3taw2nT JOHN C0LM1M.
Washington City, D. 0.
Practices in the SuRrbmr Court of the United State*, and
n the. Courts of Maryland, Virginia, and the District of
Columbia, ami
or persons having business with Congress, the War, Treasury,
Navy, and General Post Office Departments,
the, General Land Office, Pension Office, Office
of Indian Affairs, Patent Office,gc., Qc.
net 8? lyd*
Goshen Cheese.
[> ECEIVED by lh? khomier Sfii.lorlO bii?r?or.uii?rior
LV Go.li.n Checm, ?n il for mle by
norlO-tf SIMMS A SON. 1
ir. SwMteer'a Puacra.
Fit* Ht'ttft INK m wamMKi. <mi oath, m* It* contain a
l?";?It Ml l aOHMMl, Haablimatv, Artoruk,
> . i .i? ii .iM Utv drlrirrtoua auiaerala.
IW fH 4M .,4* U#**M whwb II... Mr.|triUr irll, U b/ ?
ma** and In mm waning wW? MMr* : it drive* out all foul
* *m unn? lb* bla.il anal body, and by aaaim
Ui.*+ m*U ao.1 itragibraoaag tba v*?frir jutrr of the
U, 4 Willi dagaatJMt. ua abort, there ia not a vein,
ri? i?, mmmm k M Iini in tbr human body, thai la not
a? mylmaai by tbr PAN At'KA. and it alao jh>murmtt the
owanaa b*W? r>c-i? aiy U r*aa??? iuc mercury front the hone*
ami >aium
ktmiom or tub akin,
* Mb ' mutual*. A<?*>-, l aamora, Ha auAala or King'*
t>-i, n?..u maclbtic. Ua,rk'i?,t nrrra, Ruiiu.i.k
a *?to,ttr?h? ***( b <" *?{.?. . m? I a ?Mrrmlued|Kmvrmir#
? lb mmtMw a faatiuu. will Hbri arum
'awt** %*t >!..< Haarna, \ .>m*u?a, Nerv??a Aflbelloaia,
ma^ ffialala. Hub br. pakmaa, nf P? m?U Irrt-fu .
.???*** lb ?wu*v?aa a Pat** ia wall m*m elfcct a rura;
tun u ?t?*ntam, ar iMmlil wah tr.juht. H> *n? j??iiia, ilir
|. r? -*> -obi ?- .?? r**~-d,??dt?w or* will ?<<hi hergtocbd
%M ma Mw ?ait run mmmh-rn *.tr. the blra that
iU. * I- ( ? w?A '? lAtiMtoli in* <1*4 h**' : tail bear iu mind
" I* mH>% laiiftf ? I*. iim |M|Ui II 4 weako*** lulu
>i* fv*?M* t*? m?4 i -tuimtf draw* makifw out. leave*
m***"'.?* * |4*> .?* ! by ruaM|*owr.l ?lt rn at Might,
w' ? " ? ? *. IH; hM.t, r?-aiiniuitf the whole
u a to.- ? ?h?in?,r leant* the Hi.u.f and Imj.rm u>?
>#! ' 0 f
m ttofl'LA AND til.Aftftt I AK AfrftCTlOMI,
? pMi I* aa*l '? be Htrrdit ?iy |1? mlani receiving
mm n* fmrrmtm ifc? **ed? ?f ifa due***. wI.h Ii turn mm n
- .ft, Ma ***** II * ?!*? 1*^1, ?ud M?4 Mlhmdlt I |p t|t>?jomt
+?* * fetfU l>r Mriltiii ? rmuu IV |hml?
an ,?<#*?*I !( iK < oc?*ei? of I Ik nn.l mil of the way
(.?< ? t rnftnuixallow. lliHr ml tmr ia a Mihjtn on
' | ? * l? . ? ii flirt h imIm
ln?? that wheat ti? a !<? nwd aMMr, tney ar**ao<ihl* <>( I*
V. Mil * >1 a?Kl i Waiuwil ly ? Iim j a rnMiw of lfr. Mwkkt
Mora Panama
hi <n fl Jummtdu*. l.i t*\ f Wifamfi, TV
/a. /I*.' WrMW. " ? HwaavaBk'*
I*a a **' ? i c wmmiI ?* irti Highly extolled, it ***rrhr? mil Hie
itn mw .?f H?? dwewar. i*l by rt(wring It from the blood
? ?** * inn* "Halii aw4 wcataiiHH
I r iht* -?r Of ll?? Mhtikhrr amd Rotary, Mtrietnrtm. Ufa i
XI / #'?mtmtrn, thtmmr* fM*fi ? mm*. ii/hI Airreevwere
? ii?f b*?t
ciRt U in i tiled. u remove all them arrtiuoninu* Itu
wwiaula liHwnl wHh-'. abova dUwa* a,
ami by fc"' i < j i odtlki?i,dta?ire*lMalili
jfllg ? ?*? ?4 vegetatd* matur. or medical
i?- rf'M. ? Auam ? ru riu Harwilem to the tnoaf lender age or
iU* w *fcr?a ?u?f? ! &? any atagr of human MifHriiif, the
m..*< >4<-oniii m i m w* ,.|m ration thai warfever of
1/?. ' !? (In w?ri?| , and ai Hw aatm Kfl* l??, m<ni rejrfaiu
mi wMr* i.omt "mi (W nun of mmy iHimflami, Imanrr ilw|i,
> <*mhas a **rt
' W, ??r a?a Huailiia. fv?r aalr,?
I M - III S.
H ioi'?rt In fA??#hi?gom by 4 Y < Al.l.AN. ami Ho*
f?n **? ? i ? ?i?rally no* JMlOT
rpHI". f-y * rrtnr Iwa m*Mly of>? iwil, in tlic ra*r of hia
I < ..>.? rtn uonW <Ur of l*r??iaarl?ania avr
nor. i Ht < *mm **< ib| atrval. a R uling Room, whH h
i* wnia*'^ A?"? th? |?rttn-i|ial rllira of
iln I ortfl V?nm A N f* Itnin, friMrh, and R|miiHmIi
Iwwri. ?lan. uw Ui'lt* TW*?
II r- ?k?-' Hull* m? 'i't < ?<i?ena a*i afr*u?< ra to vlail Ina
r'N* V rtiarg* for lir na? at |*aiw:r?
no* ? ?!?* U II.I.IAM RtTPR
fitnure^ Hall Hotel and Restaurant.
s- VtK oii'UrMgmtl ua.h r* Ida am
n /-j JHk
J?' I Ml Kflirrnl *.c III* (kit roll
*4* wuf? %UhU ihr> k*?r in r*l?
Knrc fluff* r? <l Vmm. *?? wwttkl i*?f* ?t?uli> triform n.? n? Hurl,
?HI) ? ?utn ? * Ml*fit * ? MiNUdttrr Ml OMf blriir, In Imm
imvI) liir<l u?? ?) ? nU*? ? II 'KaiitiiiKmrut, nt-ir
l? iiwkhhI' r>iVmao * II 'H II ? luiruiiun w t*? carry i n
it* UuUO* ?? iti Mi I A*? |*IM? (h? NO |T<IM f|?l?*.
MUrM i tr- ntSM^-tin m will |*mi A Miiulir chary* will
be in ? ! i??r ?!???.'-? r? *?hl m*?l? *< r?r*fuif ? ? wlxtt
NM? IH 'i. ?? vu(IHA 'kiMtiiim-nl
Hi* |.,*c?.W wttt, X all ??in I* ?Hh |im?, ojr?r
Ik. tua itrfjr Mill-1 IttAUr* Ih?i the ?Mrrou?lm? ?m?iKmw
II.MlIll ill* ?Ui, w**b% ??r Will Ami a rigiii.tr
Uhkr 4'ImA* ?| lUIni Wurw
. . |m>mf MfliKv U1 rr t<n<#? Aw pmat* |*wrm
' |? HH'I until in Uh wmwI ?|>vru**<l rfvtr, ?i?l mi
Minlilllf IMIW
Pnvii* litlAlwi WHHiiictl wtih |UM, Air . mi
n. . l M? i? ? ?.?. ?ihI mi Ik* Mwtu * lo -I .
w#ll iiniwA* t nmw m M
j?or at wiw* |?. M Kiwq
Ak I'riils frmrrvr*, kt. ifk
HHp 40 wknfr mm.I hall ftatwiiN
W *? P. urn* HP
J4 i?r? ( MUinw fnwnni UtMfrr
ft k**? MaUa* U?*f?
ft UiMt iitfNW I tUtH)
l>?' |M>uw<te ('arrant*
Mb !?? *.rk*ux AU?m?U
I ft OrwuMl Pirn,
ft AM* Umami CrMhrim*
10 CMmm IftM i trtMii AMI VrrwMrolU
I ft 4 r*, **uiui m??! iuMA> ( aiauit
Pmaafeby Ml KKAV A ttHMMCk
AIMr I^hh* a* , briwaaw 0 ami 4 141 atA
API Hi: Iirorlr nf H"?t .? In ran l? lu.1 at mur nmr
aii't Ua m tlw .lay hy ? all?ua al Ik* inrm a.a* al
MicviMH.r * txi
no. IV *??T Hit atrrrt. uppuaMa PalfiMIr Hank
iii iuiiimi ril,: M R* Bins* t
ftotljr In* UktUil* and hnuarkttp
m i*?*1 rally, itoai to# U* r? turiud U.-ni
tin North, Whrrr tor b*? arWUvd. Mid M
" turn rtrrMi<>c. ? hi# *?** *? 7?l? airraa, a frrah hit of ti
' rrllrttl IM II MTt Rfc. < .nt?a?tiUf hi pari t?l Warblf top drraa
Hurt-ana, Mahnfaiiy IV m l. Il< ?*'* la. **! trl wunUaaafto ,
' hl|h |M>?t Mini many nt'ln-r kindi, mmMi a?l mah<?any lap
1 i ? i ? "M Hit.. ?* ?h? *4 fttw paitottoa, nar
1 W# and ni.W.a .Ms W??l?*tato???. T?4lH?,#r ; main >? any and
t?la? k walnut thair* *?f tin lutr-at d/Vft, caul- ai*J WooilarM
?h?, mtarjr nflh ?ki.? in* * abirw? Chair* ft* tin auk. >
f?m matmiMiijr Warrlmtoa ami fbraMarna. I,i..?knm ttlaaa
ra, ami varhH* mi.* r am. h-r Ala.., a Ln|i uawirtm.u? ?i
mahogany and M<u k ?j|i.u< S-d**, ?H u?-? pati?-r*a ?nd va
v, ,i ?M .1 ? r? lour, hi atvtra
I uud* r <Md K. IU?? II ill. Iih *rtfi
no*r 16 .oil to II HBOH*
VVM. A. HitHtllDSON,
vJj Mt.HI IUM TAII.OM. ? ... l-l in,* r UM. IK.IIr
JM inftmn In* i iim??.?|. m, and li r rlt/.?* nf kl aching
mj lull, tl.nl hr Iimm mM-u |l,r ma Hon -II I I I,til ?i ,
''? ?
pr. |i?o? d lu in.ik^ in m U r any uin-h <4 Vlotti.mr i? a au|w
' ri.?r maim, r, at h i. iiau.il low r*l*? fcir i a?h
IS iimhim Iiiiiiitthiuji thrir own rbah will Ami thai I ?ill
mah', I#r Mafcr and mm, a* ?"? aa pnaattoh. ami warrant
lit*' in very iiimimin *
t iiUin# .hm. ui Hi- a)i?rlt<4 and warranted t? At
il MOM rb iii i i. A)a
S II Want*d, ihr?* ?r ftuur |*?l? ami v?a? awak??a
N..?ii hut m.nmI liMuda iifrf?l apply Al?.. a? apurvMW
Apply Iwai.dial. I> m . II
I rati harfrla Marfcarcl
i l.iNti ih.imkK t i*lfi?ti
". i in
For Bale bjr Ml KMAV A HKWMKk.
im.v If. Cr Fa avenue. I?tw?<eti Oil. ?i?,| | IX afreet a
Omcnl, t alriard Planter, Ac*
rIK l'tKl< rautwed Iwmi pial iw?i?<Nl a fr?*h of
Omn'i. I'.!? .11' I PI .?? r, Ir.'ni V* V"tll All*., f?
hand, \\ I > n i, Anting Me, and 4'umb*rl.ui.l 4 .th
. a general aupply of While and I' lhrnr P.ne ( ? huddling
purtMiaea; 4 V.far Poata i?
an.I in iltult r<. f i\ lug u.?-l Imn
kiln All <>l vvlm h will he .hap. .1 UUn u*k, or ?
punctual? uafnmera ?( ?h??rt ih??< *
I.unihr t Yard ??ti 7th at reel, u ar the Canal
nut f? d.ttAlaw-lw P M PFAfliioN
|| .a?nt?in am) Krnnai Metre )
IV Heat.
?A rummiMlioua three M<yy It MM h Hot >-). and U< k
huihlittffa. tdluaird near the r.irwer ?d let afreet t K-?at>
Pen Hay K aiiut avenue, and hut a hat puce* (nan the
Capitol Spur*- The rent will he tn^hrnte
in.v II eottw' t.l.o WAril.NHloN
jtwinks ami ucu oks i
100 btMketa of ilourlie a Hum', ami HenltuM
10 t?a? Bourhe 4'HAMPAlJNfc, .mp"fUd f.? jnoate
K tialt ptpra of 4tt*r?l ItltANHY
0 riharic i caeka PllRY WIM1
10 raara IHM K WINi:
AI ?lo. 4 I.Alt II
4 raaka au|ierior W INK VIM O AH
For aale by SIMM* 4 *?N,
HOT Ml tl Pa. AttniM, opptafe* 4eefc?*i If <>i
jjtN Fruits, Preserve*, Ae, MA
'4W ft bominiON W
1 batra AI.MtiNim Wf
V4 krga liRAPK*
4 raara PRKHKNVKII (.ISt?ft.U
tf run PHI'NKn. finm jara
li.tn. >% * ....
4 <lo. ,44 AI NI T do
6 do. MAITAKnM d"
For Hlr by blJMMi. A m?N,
HOT 13?U P? 1MIIIH , o|.,???ir M.ll
OOMPANYlN" II. \\ *11 ai..I. Nr.
duriiK lb* mouth ol <k mb*i, I'd), om* hmolrvd awl bm
two IMW |*dkirm. Til;
ToM'rrli?nl*?iid Trultr*, ftl To M*r*aau.
Mrrbaiiir*, 17 l.*d?*. 4
Clerk*, In Arm.*, .1
Cler?ynim, t I'l.yw.
Hauntn. * IVwbm.
Manubrium*, a raahin ?f ?.nk. I
l.?wyern, H Natal oil n, I
Parmera, I mh?r un upaiioaa. *
ns m
New polielra InuFd In lartotwr, . . 1*1
J. C. I.i:\VIS, A|< in, Washington, Til, ion,
nnnail* (inwral Bm 1Mb*
rornrr oTI' nail 4 I t arena
A pra>|)Mlue lo be hail of tli* Afol. aretiHf fonh llw
prlnrlplra, nprratlona. anil henrfii of Mb Inearwwa , ahou
Inn ulao the great anrrcaa ol I lie Company ana In 11
. AlaVHl
JUST received I .MOjpnunila of Alum, lor ealaj^^
lint* anil Apoih , rornar Till arm. awl Praa Ami**
1 wis?|aw'?*

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