Newspaper Page Text
J. C. VACGHAM, EmtoI. P. COfBY, AMmrr Ehtoi. LOUISVILLE: :MAY 6, 1S48. By.riay. Looking over an exciting account of the For eign news, we came across this paragraph: Tlit society of Friends ever active in benev lence, have etrtd a new enterprise. They have taken several hundred acre of land la tbe coun ty of Mayo, (Ireland) for t tie purpose of cultiva tion. Large numbers of the Peasantry are now employed at tbe rate of from fed. to lOd., prepar ing for oats and potato sowing." How lite them! No show, no professions, no Dome, they beat of distres; Utey see it; Uiey go right to work to remove it. Tbey do not aay to the peasantry, "we want your votes we are your patrons we see you are all starving, but they buy Die land, and then announce, 'we w ant laborers, whoever will work, we will pay them for doing it." This is benevolence. It is true jjlulanthropy. And God bless the Friends for setting the world, in so (jiuet and modest a w-y, such noble exam ples! UiH Kan. A corret-poudetit from Glasgow writes us: ."In the 44!h No. of the Examiner you copy the following extract from a Democratic correspond ent at Lexington. "1 am." he declares, "tor tlie reform of hoar abuse the destruction of des potism, of every kind of usurpation, peaceably if possible, without violence if it can be, but forcibly if they cannot be enjoyed without the hock of arms." The pro-slavery men here, are seizing upon this article to prove that emancipa Uou cannot be eflectrd without violence, and that you arc for that violence." What nonsense! Our correspondent w as re lornng to Europe, lo despotism there, and spuki as he thought. For these thought for what en iorresTOKdrnl any " are not respotsible. No editor is, or ever can be. If editors were tram eled by such a rule, made responsible for others' communications, they could not move an inch towards free discussion could do nothing more than chronicle their own views, or if they insert ed others' views, they Vould have to head each of them with this, or a similar caution "this is written by Mr. Blowhaid, we are not reponsi biefor it." 'Mr. Darby Jones wrote this "John Smith writes this, Ac. Ac" Sober thought will ajourt any man that such a con ditionof things is out of the question. Betides Xe;ther we, nor our correspondent, referred in what u as said to home matter. But to the charge of the pio-alavery men of Gl&ow! Once for all, let us say, what wehav said hundreds of tunee, l hut ire are for the lax and trill seel, no ttfurm eicept through the law. Weeachew violence of any and every kind not alone that which may spring from physical force, but even that which breeds hate, discord. angci. We ouid not this hour hurt the inter est, or Lfciin the well-being, of one human soul, and we would oppose emancipation if the act were lw lead to violence. We ure peace men, We mean by thix what the words literal!)' im port, and all that they import. According to our view, God in his new leveiatiou through Christ never intended that man should harm his broth , aiid to Uod alone belongs the right of taking the life which he gave. Let no foe, then, ever charge upon us that ae seek directly, or indi Tectly, to encourage in other, a resort to vio lence, or that we will use it ourselves. Now a; to the fact, whether emancipation can be effected without violence? ear belief it never can be done by it. In Kentucky, certainly such a result it a moral impossibility. No man would be mad enough to dream of adopting it and f one so ma J weie found, he could effect nothing. The concentrated and indignant frown of an united public opinion would crush hi in in tantly into the each, the moment he should act. in this spirit, on this subject. No! no! W yield to no idle prejudice. We heed no unjust clamor. We look beyond, while we consider, the strong feelings which interest, habit, educa tion awaken in the txjsorus of ultra pro-slavery men. But never shatl they have just cause to aay that we, by word or deed, by thought or ex tract, said, or wrote, or quoted a single line, paragraph not a sentence air sisals una inrick,or from tchich, a bad man, be he whom he may, could find an intimation eten, tthich xeuld lead hum to t io!ate the late of the State, dis turb the peace of the community, or inare the rights of a tingle citiien. Tha lsnnw Ijrmru St. The Farmers' Library, decidedly of Um best works of the kind ia the world, institutes a comparison between Maryland and Virginia, oa the, one band, and Msecbette and Rhode Island ea the other, which ought to be rand bj very plaster and statesmsa ia the South. We wish we hsd room for the whole of it. We bsvs not, sad must, therefore, content oar- selves with a very brief qaotetioa from a per tioa of it. Mmscheeetteend Rhode Island sui ted have i a vested ia aoselra toil- s facta ree, - 4,565,200 Ia Cotton, .... 24.740,099 ToUl, Virginia and Mar) land ii Ja Coffees, Total, $29,605,299 r2.833.460 Massachusetts and Rhode Island mors thaa Maryland aad V.rgiaia, $'26,832 ,S 38 Now wbe can fail lo see the obvious effect apoa the landed intereet of these two sections? Ia the East, they consume at borne ail they can raw oat of their land, aad return to it, to -tais its fertility, not only the effai and manure of all they make, but they draw immense tap plies, to be coasaosed oa their land, from the Mary land aad Virginia farmers, who send awsy everything and consume comparatively iothisg; Leaving their lands to recruit themselves er be worn out, as they inevitably mast. The Msry lasd aad Virginia fanners send their hides oat f the Stale to be tanned; their beef te be ea.Ua; their floor to be eaten ; their cora to be eaten; while tbe Yankee tempts the weaver te came ta the wool-grower, the taaner te coma where the hides are grown all, ia fact, whose labor is em ployed ia factories producing $52,158,683, te go there, and eat his bread, and bis meat, aad his milk, and batter, aad cheese, aad frail all oa the spot. Everything ia kept and consumed nt borne. Well, land falls ia valae, population decree sea, ia the two slave, and rises aad increases ia the two free. States. Sea bow figures tell tbe story. Ibe population of Baltimore ia IKMJ was 60,625; ia 1840 it wss 102,313. Deduct thai increase from tbe total increase in the whole State during tbe same period, and there remain, to be divided among all tbe counties, ia these tea years, only 1,290, er aboat 60 te a eoaaty; bat no far from some of them baring increased at all. sine est of twenty have actually retrogm- 44 withia the 20 years prior te 1840; aad this bns happened as well oa tbe Western as oa the Eaetera shors. Those which have not held their own are: Carolina, Kent, Qosea Anne, Somerset and Talbot, (on the Eastern,) aad Charles, Frederick, Montgomery, and Priaee George's, (oa the Westera) Frederick fell off probably not ia fact, but because Carroll had beea detached, and of that coanty there is ia the statement before as (Darby's) an Seconal What surprises as is the dimiautioa ia Mont gomery. IIow has beea lost, there, the exam pie of tbe Breeksss and Staplers, and ma ay oth ers, exemplars of iateliigeat industry aad saga cious mansgemeat! Have they no water pew- er, or bars they no capital U bring it into play, and is much lost on bad roads, or otherwise in the work cf exchanger Oa the Eastern Shore of Maryland, la the time above named, Caroline lost Kent " Qseea Aaae" Somerset Talbot " 2235 (ill 2319 71 1299 535 Woiceeter gained 916 Don heater " 1068 Cecil 1184 Total. Grot loss 3188 535 3188 3357 Total, Gain Ifrtt lost on the Eastern Shore, Now is not a stats of thing exhibited hers that imperiously dsniaads the investigation of every landholder T Of courss, tbe sanaal produce of the niauu facturieg industry, ia 1845, is ctsarly against the two alavs States. Mark it. Of Massachusetts -Rhode Island $43,518,051 b.640,G22 M,l.V,fefl Virginia -Maryland 8,349,218 6,212,647 H,51,8H5 Massachusetts and Rhode Island more by - - $37,596,786 Looking nt these results, tbe Editor, a native of Maryland, eloquently asks of bis country. men: But, farmers of Maryland! as we would re joice te sea you going ahead ia all that consu lates strength aad prosperity, excase us for ask ing, have you the men willing to go into public life, to whom you ean naaiga the buaiaeea of legislation, and who are animated by a true and noble American, not purty spirit; sad who, moreovor, are educated U to the point of capa city rose fe I act iageirw? men who have tbe eelf-eommaud te lay aside psrty feelings and boldly follow the line of duty wherever it may lead' and above all, O Will yoa support them ia M doing T Here, as yoa see, instead of a stesdy thickening c-f population, increase ia the variety sad quantity of your staples, aad cos atant appreciation ia the valae of your lands, such as might naturally be expected from its locality, 11 natural fertility, aad the ease com paratively with New England with which it can be labored, yoa behold moneyed aien with their capital turning their backs oa yoa, aad goiag awsy to tbe w cetera f rentier for invest meat, aad your population diminishing! Such results cannot bave come to pass without tome powerful depressing incubus resting oa yoar landed interest, arresting its developement and melioration, and paralysing yoar Industry minding one of the squab fiend described by usrwin, Billing o or fen ana lax ana nor. en til be finds "some lone 'wildered maid with sleep oppressed," aad there "Oa aerhtrboauui aits toe drmue (e Krrrt, aad SaUncet an bloated ihae- Kulls is tltrtr marble orbs hi Uorgo eye Aad dnnkj a-itt katneni ear her trailer eries." What ia that influence, and how ia it to be re moved? And u it not worthy of the considers Uon 4 all agricultural societies, aad of all good meu devoted to the prosperity ot the landed in terent-sf Nay, is it not a matter for investiga tiuii, quite as practical and as ptomioing of good result as would be an inquiry for the thousandth time, how much liuie tltould be spread on aa acre and how big and fat can a bullock or a hog be made? Pardon the plainness and the free dom of such questions from one who, in prosper ous as well as adverse times, has ever found his gTeatet pleasure, all his life, in earnest (howev er inetfectual) inquiries and exertion, to assert your rights and to promote your welfare. And what Southern State might not be ap pealed to on the same g rounds f What one can aay , "we are well enough off, we want nochsnge w e a ill hear of none." The Detaaie la lk Mennte. The Debate ia the Senate, oa Shivery, excites a good deal of remark at the North, aad the ex predion of opinion is not couched ia the mild eet language even from thoae accustomed to ass it. The chsracterof the speeches are thai alluded to ia the New York Tribune: "The cool, forbearing intrepidity of Haix the fiaer iavective of CaiHocn, the windy ma lignity of Foote, the calm dignity of Manora thechivalrie courtesy of CarrTrxDca, and the clar discrimination and statesman-like juitu of view of ohm Davis are strikingly developed ia the debate." Tbe portion of tbe debate which excites most surprise is that ia which Mr. Foots Cgarsd. We give it that oar readers may understand fully the gist of the matter. Mr. Foote. alter being very violent, nedressed Mr. Hals as follows: '! will ebjee by aaymg that if he really with as glory, aad to be regarded as the great liber ator of tbe blacks if a wisbss to be partie alany distinguianed ia this cease of emancipe tioa. as it is eatted, let him iastend of remaiaiag asrs ia toe benate of the United States, or in steed of secreting biaaelf ia some dark corner of New Hampshire, where be msy possibly es cape the last indignation of good men tbroogb out tne republic let him visit tbe good Mate or Mississippi is which I bave tbe honor to reside, and no doubt he will be received with such ho seaaas and ahoat of joy a have rarely marked tbe receptioa of aay individual in this day aad generation. 1 Invite him tbere, aad will tell him beforehand ia all honesty, that be would aot re tea miles lata tbe interior before he would grace one of the tallest trees of ths forest. with a rope around his neck, wila the approba tion of every virtuous and patriotic citizen, ana that if aeceasary, I should myself assist ia the operation." Mr. Hale, ia reply to this langaage of Senator Foote, said: "Ha invitee me to visit the Stele of Mississi ppi, and kindly informs me that bs would be one of those wba would act the assassia, aad put an end to my career. Hs would aid la bring! air roe to public execution no, death by a mob. Well, la retura for this hospitable invitation, I can ealy express the desire thst be would penetrate tale some of the dsrk corners of New Hemp- shire, aad if bs do, I am mach mistaken if he would aot fiad that the people ia that benighted region would be very happy to iistea la his ar guments, and engage in aa intellectual conflict with bim, la which tbe truth mirht he elicited I think, however, that ths announcement which the honorable Senator lias made oa this floor, of the fata which awaits sohumblsaa Individ sal syeelf in ths State of Mississippi, mast coa vines every one of the propriety of the high en loginm which he pronounced apoa her the other day, when be rpoke of the high poailioa which she occupied among tbe States of this confeder acy. But enough of this personal nutter.r" Mr. Cauiova said: "I take this occasion to say, thai I woald just sooa argae with a maniac from bedlam, aa with the Senator from New Hampshire oa this subject." Te which Mr. Hlk replied, la these words: "It I aa extremely novel mode of terminating a controversy, ay charitably throwing the nana- ue ot maniacai irresponsibility over ens' aabtg- oaiai. Senator DotiCLxa said il was the speeches of Seaihera members, breathing a fanaticism aa wild and as reckless as thst of the Senator of New Hampshire, which creates abolitionism ia tbe North. That tbe threats of assassiaatioa, made by the Senator from Mississippi, were worth tea thousand abolition votes. Mr. Foot, by permissioa said: "I caa nse so other Lingiage. I ceauot but repeat tay eeavietioa, that aay man who dares to alter such sentiment as those of the Senator from New Hainpahiro,aad attempts to act thsm aay where ia the loan y outh, will meet death apoa the scallold, aad otwervee it." Whereupon Mr. Dooulss reepoaded: MI must agaia conrratulate the Senator from New Hampshire aa the secession of five thou sand mora votes!" Mr. Bcrua of South Carolina said: " I say to gentlemen that the crisis is approaeh- ag net by any action of the Souta, but Is forced apon as; and if the horrors of acival war do cense, which God forbid "Thoa caas't aot aay I did it, ' Shake aot thy gory looks at ma." Such are the spirit and character of portions of this Senatorial debate. Tbe Pmt-Ks tsve Vidua Hueo was seen during the iiisurrec ttonarr movements ia Paria by the crowd. Down with him," was the cry, "he is a Peer of France." : "No," was the answer, "but he is a Poetr And that saved hunt Aj an amtocut of Paha be would have beea trampled trptjn. . As a Poet, he was revered. -'-- ' i flefcle ganirlwa at m "tears) nVeve. - ' ' Daritgalale IrtiJietla ths waters of Boone County, Mr. Joms H. Paok, one of oar wsaltby farmers, who ia large lavsheldsr, and respec table freighter of tobacco, wbila attimptlnf to laad on of his flat beats, tu a rapid currsat, became entangled In the eAetk line, nnd finding that be would be pulled overboard, ch e to jump into ths water, t ranting to bis skill ia swim mine; but becanr strangled audsask twice or thrws; the last time he did aot rise, bat came so aear the surCtce, that his uplifted hand eould be ssea.' t i Although there were a aumber of white men on board, none bad the courage to assist him, and be weald have perished, but for the timely aid of a faithful slave oa the boat. This slave, (against tbe advice of the white ihi present) threw off his heavy clothing, plnagnd Into the angry waters, aud, for a while, breasted the strong current. He tried to gat hold f his mas ter, (who was stationary, having perhaps caught ia a root ander water,) but finding thst be could aot, be swam to tbe bank, and raa ap above, again threw himself Into the stream,, aad soon rescued bis master froai a watery grate. This master, a Kaaluckiaa. feels as a nobis hearted sea of this land woald be expected to feel, deeply grateful to bis slave, aad says, "he will secure to him bin Geecom." So he ought. Such acts of esursfs and bee, ought to be re wardedand will doubtless be adinlrai I, wherev er known. ir Jswsi fmnklla. Sir Joan Richaximon, we ae by the Buffalo papers, hat reached that city, where lie is to be joined by Dr. Rey aad about twenty men from Montreal, who together will set out for Had son's Bay, via. Detroit and ths Sault 13 L Marie, la the prosecution of their voyage of Explora tion, in asarch of Sir. John FrajLlin'rt Explor ing Expeditioa whoss long abenee ia the Arctic Seas, as ws have before stated, has in duced the British Government to fit out the prneeat Expeditioa la the hope of discovering its whereabout, and to afford it that ussiatance and relief which It now no doubt stands in need of. Sir John Frank lis est out oa this 1 voyage of Discovery in the yew 1 844. Favor able accounts of his progress were received from time to time after bis departure, bat far two or three yean baclt aoliiing has been hiard from him, and his fate has excited deep solicitude not snly in Great Britain but in this country - Were it aot that there ia too mucli reasoa to apprehend that the distinguished naviga tor and his companions have fallen victim to the perils of the Polar seas, ths very liberal rs wsrd his Lady oilers fur intrilijtncs respecting them, might well stimulate the exertions of some of ear own enterprising countrymen, bo have a good strong vessetasJ a hardy company of ad' veuturers at their command. M'laitt Is We ask, naturally, what ail tbeae revolutions in Euiope mean, and, if we desire nicely to an sei the question, we must understand a hat the people Uiei&aelvsi dt niuiid. France if notslrugglng for political freedom merely. That she hail to a very gnat extent Nor is England convulsed now betauMt hbcrtr of speech is 'denied asy one. That bi asjfiee there as it is among us. In both these uations in all the nations of Europe 4he great point alter all nt as to the rights of lattor, and the duties of property, and it is this tacial problem, mainly, which has upheaved them Tine, iii igjJ,the Chartist, in tne phase of their action, look seemingly to political action alone. Their creed is summed up ia six points. I. Universal suffrage. Vote by ballot. 3. No property qualifcation. 4. Annual Parliaments. 5. Payment of members. 6. Equal Electoral DtncK But though they avow, ami act upon this creed, et nearly all of them are uocm'tieri of Trades UmtM, the Metmpolitaa Traded, Ac., and in taeni net fsn a thorough -tocial reform. Indeed, we give their social plationn in another column. But France has undrtakeii tbe Herculean task of systematizing the relal ions U labor. Noi is it made lifht of there w elsewliew. Even in England, wl-ore in timet gone by. such efforts excited a smile, or ebcited satire, be very beut minds, and the leading pt esses, greet the effort as a great one, and aay it must be made, nay, that it must sncc!l The particular p ana are ntt fully de elope I. But Lou.it Blanc, one of the Provisional Government, has charge of thin mat ter, and liao Uid befote the French Ruler, and People the following outline. "The Government u to take uencsfuoa, on its own account, of all ettablinhmenta aUait to suspend work, the present proprietct preserving their right, which are to be converted into bonds, bearing interest, secured on Ui establish ments, and reimbursable in money. The per sons empkiyed in these est abushnieirts are to be put on a new footing. . Tbe w ort -paople will Lrm an association, will elect thii directors of the works, and will tix the amount of wages, or the share to wfckh labor is entitled in the profits. "lie share being determined, the collective wages will be distributed among tie workmen. individually, by the Council of tranaulcun, ac cording to proportions oteu to discussion, but which the Government Commission tliirks oti'ht to be in equal parts. The produce, afu deduc tion of the wages, in to be formed into a general tuna, to he divided into fotunaxU: I. A quarter for the sinking fund of the capital belonging to the proprietor with whom Uie Stale made the bargain. Z A quarter for tlm eetablisbment of a fund to be set asicie for the Hupportof oil men, the sick, wounded, Ac JJ. A quarter to be di vided among the workmen by wiy of bonus. 4. A quarter fur tbe formation of a reserve fund. Beside thin, M. Lot is Blanc declares that it w ill be necessary to unite workshops be longing to the same branch of indLDv'jy; to unite II the worshopsof difereat branches of indus try, but placed in the same condition: and to guarantee the interest! of the consumer, as re gards the quality and ttte lo-reat possible price of the produce." In Prussia, too, the tame question Li mooted, not in one city or tea, but all over the nation. March the 26th, a meeting it the laborers of Ber. lin, twenty thousanl strong, was held. Not the slightest disturbance, says tie account, or even uproar occurred. Home of the Hprter.be were miracles of eloquence, cttning from men dressed in their Sunday euihi, but who, it was evident. were more accustom &d to the 'trork f totJ and the aocowpanying bloune, Ac, than to the hat and black coat which incut of tiem woie. Thir ty-seven persons, of all classi, adtlnsed the meeting; they commenced vvilh Uie teamed profestors, and ended with tbe hackney coach men. . Nevertheless the meetirg was most digni fied, aud affords another examjjle of the credita ble and honorable tiiinner in which the lower orders of Berliu can behavty Tbeir character has entirely chanea; lormerl r it ws none of the beet. The mwting agreed to inwlutions n preswng the follows desiree.: 'f 1. Construction cf a Laloi Ministry of em ployers and employed, chosen, fiom am by them selves. 2. Decrease of the standi army, which constitutes the pmltiiiinary itched for national aJming. i S. Education said instruction U the children at the expense of tbe Jltate. "I, Hoase of Retention far bid iikI vorn-out working men. ,- . , 'J. Cheap UoviimrjenL" " , Tlieec) five diffemit .resolutions present freat contrast. Econom f ' end Cliean Government re I he Objects of the second and fifth; auotrier Ministerial Bureau, Stale Education, nnd Sttte Charitable Institution!, are the objects of iJie other three. Two for economy and drcrcti in the expenditures, an! tbiee fot an increase. But we can only glance at tii subjert txLiy. Hereafter, when mote fully informed, we nay present it ia detail. s j rrerelgei Nesra. , Ilia arws from Europe it startling enough. &i9lciios or rsuarks, notices of the fall of old, or the upriaiug of now statesmsa, are out of the qieition. We havo to record the overthrow of Kiagi, and tlierhange of nations from despotic to . ceastitutioiial rile, .and have aot room enoBh even for tiieee grand marvels. Ths mate perusal of events, says one. Is like walk Ing through a city in the midst of aa earthquake. Say rather, that humanity ia at last awake, and, if dislarbed too soon, or if too eager to enjoy her rights, she treat old abases roughly, ss she treads them ander foot, or discards those who oppressed her with heated Indignation, she strikes theta dowa one after another, still she looms up ia ear dsy, full of the brightest prom ise for the race. Let us bats no jot of heart or hope. The hand of God is la all these wild European thnnges, and He will work eut anew aid happitr lime for man. I Tn KeeeiH. let a ram up the result of the European commotion, that we may see where ws are. That Fhanck politically aud socially is a de mocracy, baring abolished royalty and the last remnant of aristocracy. That GkksuNv is fired by a rspublleaa spirit, aad will form, with all ber various divisions, large and smell, a Fsddrative Empire. That liter is free, and will anile andoracom rnoa aame, and common f ag, if not ander a Bailed aad common rale. That Austim i shorn of her power, aud Bs vaaix, Tvaot, Ate., will be free. That every where, out of Russia, tbe cry is for liberty, constitutional frssdom, a full guar, anty id all the rights which man should enjoy. 4neallesM. This extraordiasry, but glorious condition of aJairs ia Furcpe, involves important questions which It is easy to ask, but will be difficult to solve. Caa CharUm Albert, of Sardinia, unite Italy T Will the King of Prussia be able to lead Germany? What will tiichlua do? We have all aloug bliemd that the Monarchs of E a rope would have enough to employ them at home, and that thus a general war would be avoided. Bill they are shrewd. If home reforms are to be put off by war, and they caa bring It oa, we shall bear of it soon. Jat now Charles Albert baa thrown down the gauntlet to Austria; and the King of Prussia promisee to sustain the Duchies of HoUteia sad Schleswig ajraiust Den mark That will beenongh. France will allow ao detpoilttion of Italy oo one aide; Germany none ea the other. But if the Czar, Nicholas of Russia, should aiove aa armed force, and threaten Prusmia, all these minor quarrels, we think, will be settled, anj common cause be made against him, by Europe. Then will come the great fight between Absolutism and Liberty We shall hope, however, thst the general peace will not be disturbed, and that a constitutional and social liberty will be enjoyed by all. - The Hellgteaie reeling Italy is fall ot fervor. She is in full sympa thy with France and Fieedotn. The news from Lotubardy stifled her inmost heart. At Rome the te Deum was sung, and a procession had, in honor of Uie events in North Italy. We copy Uie following account of iL Aawtrtasi aeanbnealy. Milan is now honored with a Provisional Gov ernment. Alter Uie Aastrians evacuated it, they committed the greetettt excesses. Men were found Ued to trees with U.eir ftt burnt; women were cut to pieces, or violated. Of tbetr cruel ty and its extent, its horrid baibauty, tbe fol lowing letter to the London Timet will give some idea: "I hava heard says the eoirespuudent of tbe Times, so many instances if the cruelties of the Croats, that at one moment I believed the whole was an exaggeration got upto throw discredit on the Austrian army; but after careful inquiries I have much reason to believe that the statements are in many instances too true, aud that these barbarians indulged all their licentious habits in the posts which they oceupied distant from the Chateau, a here Kadeteki, who might have con trolled tttcm, was Women were violated, men cut down, and houses set fire to. A poor child was naJed to the door of a boose a here the en trance cf the soldiers wss at first resulted. In one place the bodies of five w omen, half burnt, have been found; aud even in a house near the casUe the corpses of women, with Uieir faces hor ribly disfigured, weie exposed. The hand of a lady, with several rings on it, was hid in the pocket ot a prisoner, and limbs of women . sera rated from their bodies, which had been burnt or buried, were discovered near the gaten." Aasirlasi Defeat. But the Austrian were defeated. Radetihi retreaUd. levying contributions at Lodi, but leaving Uiat place, he was forming his line of op eration on the Adige. Meantime the peasantry, in the plains of the Milanese had opened their dykes and canals, aud it wat thought Uie An trians would lo their artillery, even if the troops cot.ld be fore on. It was supposed that Radetski could command 50,000 soldier. Tte Pstraaclt. CkarUt Albert on Uie 2Gth April gave pursuit to the Austhans. On Uie Cbiesa, Gen. Bes met and defeated 4,000 of them, gaining a brilliant victory. This caused Radet-ki t retire. But the Sardinian troupe were reinforced every hour of everyday, and it was UioughtLhat the Austri ans would be driven from Italy speedily. K tat eg la Verwnn. Oa the !2ad of March, this city spoke for ilMlf. The troops withdrew into the forts. The Viceroy's fate was ascertain. Hi palacs wns blockaded; heapa of fagots put around It; and proclamation made, that if one gun were fired, he and hie family should be consumed. Later accounts deny this, and ssv that the Viceroy was arrested. M atepaiBlo nanete nawla. Venice has proclaimed! In the "see Cybule," a Kepablic exists. Friday 17th, the work was begaa; tbe next day aa assault was made oa the populace; la Ibe evening, a aaUonal gaard was formed, and ths Italian Cockade adopted. Oa the 23d, a Provistoaal Govsrameat was es tablished. A New ICBasHe. Savot, ea the 2d tilt., declared herself a Re- pablic. fshe desires to be annexed to France. What will Chislks AlIikst ssy? This msy trouble him. Yet it will be carried out. The Asjctewt, The King of Naples hss gives ap Sicily, and Is afraid of bis aa a people. The people have every thing their owa wsy. He dismissed his ministry at their command; next they will dis mlis bim against his wish. Hale Cftnn;, On Uie lit of April, Una King of Prussia ac know lodged that be reigned bat did not rule. He, on that day, and from it, agreed to refer all petitions relating to coimtilational affairs to hi ministry! That miaistry has declared for fret insUtutloni! And thiy ny they will take all tne responsibility! This is a great step for ward. Tbe number of soldiers slain la the Berlin Conflict were officers, 132 privates, 575., " The Diet had met, and Uie King, through bis ministers had spoken his speech. It is vague la many respect. -Bit it isettles several essea tial matters. Oas praject of a law provided "that, ia the election for the forthcoming assembly, to agree Mpoa the Prussia a Coa tltuUon, every Prussian enlitlsd to a domi- cils la the country, a be is twenty-four years of age, who has not beea deprived of bis full civic rights, aad who has reatdidj daring one year in hidistriet, auall hsve the right to vote as aa elector, provided he does aot receive poor-relief from public funds, or floe not possess his own household, board, and u )res, ia a met is! ca pacity. It U further provided that every Prus sian aaUUsd to a domicile who has completed his thirtieth year, and lias not forfeited tlte pee- im of cir.c rights, r wio does not receive poor-relief from public means, l eligible a dtputy. Thre sre ether projects relating to Uie freedom of (he press, the free adminlstraUon of justice, Ate. Tbe Diet voted aa addrees to the King, ia reply to hie speech, aad .adjourned for two dsys." Possa aa4 lirtahta were asueh disturbed Still ia Silesia order was preserved. . net He4v. Austria l for war! She wlti not give Bp Italy without a sti Bggls! A new army la to be form ed to subdas Lombard? aad Venice! "It is too late." ' But Reforms are going an steadily. A re sponsible ministry had beea formed, aad pre parations art making for a Constitutional Gov ernment. The press Is free. HvxcaBT Is dissatisfied! It may be, that Aus tria will hare to lot ber go. Ttae Ureal Kresat. AU Germany is one. Oa ths 29th March, the deputies for the Diet which was to assemble at Frankfort were to be welcomed. A great dis play was m.wle. A piellmlnary meeting was held ea the !th. "At the first public meatiag of the deputies, oa the 31st of March, M. Mlt termaier wai chosea president; Messrs. Dahl maan, I lutein, Jordan, aad Robert Blam, vice president. The secrelariea are Messrs. Baser (Bamberg), Schwarxenbsrg(Cnssel), Wolfgang Muller (DasseUorf). George Verrsatrapp (Freakfort-oB-lha Main), Kisrulf (Rostock), Blankenhora (Mallbelm), Brlegteb (Coboarg), aad Simon (Breslaa.) Tbe meeting declared itself competent to make arraagemente for coa vsniag a lonsUtusnt assembly, resolved to re cognise the d icniee of Sleswig and Holstein aa integral members i f the Germanic aaUoa, as also the provisoes of East aad West Prussia; and to declare fraakly aad energeUcally for the rs- ssteblUbroe at of Poland. 1 1 was decided that ia the constituent assembly there should be one deputy for every 50,000 iuhabitaeta. Haallan sVrrtaaare. Russia ia quiet Tbe only move ia, an effort made to expel Freachmea from St. Petersbargh Odd this! France drivee oat forelga workmea Rue is doeu the same Absolutism aad Ds ns oe racy hareia meet. Bat the Cxar ia warlike. He talks against iasurreetioa aad ssarchy the offspring of Franca, aad says ia his procla matioa: "But Hsaviin forbid that this should be Fsithful to ths example banded dowa from oar ancestors, having first iavoked the aid of the Omnipotent, we are ready to encounter oar ea emiee from irkutever side they may preeeat thsm selves, aad without sparing oar owa person ws will know bow, indiseoiuUy united to ear holy country, to dofsud ths honor of the K assise name, sad ths inviolability of oar ewa territory W e are eoaviai:ed that every Rassiaa, thst svery one of our faithful subjects wilt rsepoad with joy to the call ot bis boesreiga. Our aacisa warcry, 'For oar ailth, our Sovereign, aad aur country will once airaia lead as an the oath e victory, and Uien with sentiments af humble gratitade, as now with feelinp of holy hope, e will all cry with oae voice, 'God ia aa ear side, understand this ys people and submit, for uod is on our side." When the Devil or the Cxar quote scripture, ssys Dauglatt Jerrsld, for his purpose, there is mischief meant. 1 he Pesaeeraey. Tbe Provisional Goveremeat of Fraaca la the first wsek of last month IssBsd aa addrses to the army. It is a good oae. "Let ae shade af disorder." It ssys, "stela the flairs which we sre about to distribute to yoa! Let yoar brethren receive yoa aa tbs model of tbe French army After having written, ia all ties as, the wr.rd fie ry oa your flag, inscribe thsreoa with your owa bands, the word, discipline the Republi can virtue of the soldier. This poet is oae of the Parisian people's favor ites! Tbey wasted him to ran aa s candidate for ths Assembly. He declined. We quote part of his address: "Do not tear me from thst solitude ia which collected withia myself, I have seemed to yoa to have acquired the gift of prophecy. I am aot one of those who hava need te ery aloud ia Use tnarkei-piacee '1 am a patriot! I am a Repub lican!' But you may tell ma that I esrht to show my devotion. Ah, my dear fellow -cilixsas, do not forget now mach aisbitioa may be eou cealed ander this word devotion. True, acUve, assful devouon, ia that which teaches as to an dertake only iboee things of which wa kaow ourselves to be capable. To aay accasaUoa of egotism, i shsii leave my whole life to answer. Let bs come to the ideas which I may have ea to rtai aed ia my retirement for bringing to a geed eau uie great worn or democracy, which God has Imposed a,oa Fraace, for the beaefit of the other nations, who are ber well-beloved slaters. It msy again t acorn asceesary for yea to have your courage rsvivsd, yoar hopee reanimated. Yoa would then regret your hit via - stifled an der honors the litUe voice sUll left te me. Leave me to die as I have lived, aad da aot transform into an inerucMint legislator, your friend the old baiiad-maaer. TtseCiliee tratee-f'aa. Paris Is quiet. Lyons had been in revolt; bat order ruled. All the great cities are well order, ed no violence. The Parisians however will have their joke. At one of their violent Demo cratic meeUngs a man exclaimed, 'The Repub lic will aot be side till at least 300,000 head ha vs fallen.' This proposiUoa was received with loud murmurs, and cries of 'Taru him eat! but at lea rth eiiebf the members roes and said. The sentiment is a aoble aad patriotic ana. I should liko to hive a lock of that clliien's hair.' Load applause followed, and Uie lock of hair was prempUy ia the handa ef thedemander. Presently nnclh.tr admirer of patriotism expres sed a wish for a portion of the eiUaen's locks, an l handmd'a followed. The end of it was that the ardent democrat, who wassoaaxious for 300,000 aristoendic beads, wss larasd out of ths meeting without a single hair on hie own. Tfaa Irtefc. The Irish DepntaUon addressed the Provisional Government at nha Hotel du Villa. LamarUne received, aad resiled la them. He wa very de cidsd. "Give ui arms wherewith to drive ant ths Saxon," wan the Irish prayer. The poet ml ir answered : Rest assured, therefore, Uiat you will rind in Friace, ander the republic, a response to all the sentiments which you express toward iL Tell yoar fellow-c ilium that the name of Ireland ia ayo anymoua with Jie name of bberty, courageously defended against privileges that it ia one com mon name to every French eitixen. Tell them thai, this reciprocity which they invoke, that Uiis reciprocity oi which they are aot oblivious, the Ket'ublio will be proud to remember and to prac- u wvaiianiy los'sra tn irihn. i u men, above all that tbe Frencli Republic is not and never will be an aristocratic Republic, in which liberty is merely abused as Ibe mask of privilege: but a Re public em br acini the entire communitv. and curing to all tbe same rights and the same benefits. As legards other eticouraremonU. il would neither be expedient to bold them out nor for you to re ceive uieni. i hare already expressed the same opiaioa with reference to Oernisny, Belgium and Italy, and I repeat il in reference to everv nation which is involved in internal disputes, which is ciia.tr uiviaea agnnsi iLscil or at varuince with its (lovemmenL ' - ' Vh there in a iiflerenceof race, whi'nnationa are miens in oiooo, miervenlioa n riot lllowahle. ve Jetoug to no pnrty in Ireland or elsewhere, ex Ceptto that which liontenda for justice, liberty, and bsppuiese of Ui IrUh people. ' Mo other part Wtjii Id tie accentable to nam limeiif bmm. In Ihe iatertmu aud the pension of foieigii nations, France is desirous f reserving hemelf free for the maintenance of the nrhts of alL We antat Deace and we are desiromi of remaining on goorl terms of equality, not with this or that pail of Great Biitain, out wi;a ureal ur.tain eaure. We believe this peace to be uneful and honorable, aotooii'to Great Britain, and tbe r'rnch Republic, but b the hu man rw e. We will not commit an act, we will not atur a wore, wa will not breathe aa insinua tion it all at variance with the principle of ths re ciprocal inviolability of nationn, which we have proclaimed, and of n bich the Continent of Europe is already gathering the fruit, the fallen monar chy had treaties and, diplomstisti. Our diploma tite sre nation on tresties are sympathies. We should bo insane wcreweopenlvtoexrhaiiiresuch a diplomacy for unrseaning and partial alliances with even the most legitinittte parties in the coun tries which surround us. We are not competent enher to iude them, or to prefer some of them la others. By announcing our partizan-diip of the one side we iihould decbue oaraelves the enemies of the other. V do aot wish to be the enemies of any of your fellow-ejuntmnea. " wish, oa tne contrary, by a taiihiui ooBervnoce 01 ui ir..r eaa pledgee, to remove aU the prejudice which may mutually exist between aur neighbors and our selves. .... , . . . Thin course, however painlui it may oe, ia in posed on us by the law of nation, a well aa by our historical remembrances. Do yoa know what it was which most aerved to irritate France, and estrange her from Lngland daring the crt ttepuo licf it was the civil war in a portion of our tenv lory, supported, subsidized and as listed by Mr. Pitt. It wss tne encouragemeni. sou utw riven lo Frenchmen a heroical aa yourselves, but Frenchmen fixating against their fellow-eilixeue. This was Bothoootable warfare. It wss a royalirt propsrandism waed with French blood sgamM the Be public. This policy is not yet in apite of aM aur eiiorts, entirety effaced from the memory of the nation. Well, this cause of disunion between Ureal Britain and as, we will never renew by ta king any similar course. We accept with grati tude, expressions of friendship from thadirleient aationabliea included in the British Luipire. We Mdenthr winh thst justice may be found and strengthen Ihe friendship of races, that equality may become more and more bssia. But while proclaiming with you, with her (tngland) aad with all, the holy dogma of fraternity, we will per form only acts of brotherhood in conformity with our principles and our feeling toward the IrUh na tion." tCriee af Five la Bepubiiqutr' " Vits U Uou sememe id Proviso! rt !' ' Vina Lamartine!'") We mast distrust a litUe, English accounts af the State af France- They are eolored. Nor le this tbe went ef it. They era colored ta suit party interests English Inter sate a cold, coa. serrativa hosse arisloereoy. Property ie as safe ia Paria aa London. Fsraoaa feel as scare. Vet the ery ia, "French del ua tea," "French sxUsvsganee," "Frencli Flummery." JcaaoL aaawers thia aobly aad l'elL Hear blur 'It is of course tbe interest of the aristocracy of thia country lo abuso and calumniate the French Republic: to criticise with a hard and grudging spirit its noblest effort fot the redemp tion of a country aacniced by the cupidity of a royal HaraON even la turn the constitution al temperament of its people into laughter ana contempt. Make the rttpubuc uuamous; at an events, make it ridiculour cnea the aristocracy of England; foe would it not be a mockery a fatal mockery of the eonditioa of Engiend, were a Government to exm within two hours sail of this country with no sinecure; no unearned pen akms; no nominal dutes paid for at costliest once: in a word. rMseinahnesaof taxation ahirk ing the load from the stronger back to place it upon the weaker; no test of property aa a test of political knowledge a man being permitted to vote by his oonvictjona, and aot by hiashiiitngsr In Uie existence uf so monstrous a Government so near to England there ia vi&l danger to the pensioners, the ainecurists, and the injustice of a limited franchise. ' Even the stoutest sticklers for the good old abuses of our social and political condiUon were kindled into enthusiasm by the outburst of French liberty. Their better feeling surprised them into admiration and sympathy. They acknowledged the holiness of the cause, and rejoiced at Us suo- ceas. How few hava beea the shortcomings of the Prov laional Government! With what serene power baa LaMaanaa piloted Uie ship be it re membered, still nndea jury masts beset by rocks and sands; and we are to look coldly rrom the safety of the sliore; coubsmptuouaiy, snaenngly; and whereforef True it ie, there in high courage aboard; there ta great wualom, noblest human purpone: but but the ship has not the royal standard at the mast-head. Once again, run up that meteoric bit of bunting, and how the craft would sail! Within Uie past three weeks, aV the arguments and all the sneers directed agxast the French Republic have thia simple inUrpreta- tiom "You must hava a king, though st be King CaoconiLs." Many who rejoiced at the igno minious expulsion of Lou j a PaiLLirpa aa a just punishment of his tyranny and rapacity, now infer that there ia a piece of royal blotting-paper at Claremont that even now would drink np the blots of the Provisional Government there ia a bit of royal fuller" s-arth to take out its stains. "Theenah of empires, ssys Lord St slit, on ly proves the glory of our own mst-tutions. His lordship and others of his school do not, or will not peremve, that France has in a manner cast off n king only that Khe may imitate England. "We want no republic tike the French." says a very loyal and very unreflecting John Bull Why. no, Jobm. lea may pnnt yoar boldest thoughts in boldest type; you may dine to your nean a content, ana altera ants talk poaticarrora your heart's fuUnene when audi wheresoever you please and had Frenchmen beea permitted tbe same Liberty, King Lotis Patrxirra, and not King Laaocs, would at thra -moment have in habited the Tuillerma. - But Prance struck for hiunan bberty; and now, Joan, you sneer at the blow: foolishly aueer, forgetful that that blow however France hetelf may suffer from its re coil has struck off the chains of samounUing nations. "If you sneer af Franca, why aot mock at Austria, Bavaria, Prussia; for all of whom France has worked tbe glonoua bberty of uttered thoughtr And more; why not laugh the langh of derision at bleeding Italy free, yet bloody still from her batflcd tyrantf For, if the French Republic be such a miserable jent, truly these and all of these are of it" France ia working out a great problem. Her reform ia social as well aa political. Not a heart that beata for humanity, that does not pray Ibt her succeed 1 Not a tongue that will not send fbnh its earnest ckeer in behalf of the Young Republic Ureal BrtsnJa. But, after all, 'the grant question is, will there bo a revolution in Great BritaiaP Yes. say the press generally. Yea, aaj many thinking men. Well, we shall not discuss the matter. We think bloodshed will be avoided. Bat it ia evi dent that neither the Ileus of Lords aer tbe House of Commons aaderstaad Ike peeple. They "pooh" thia, aad reject thai deny the right of petitioa, ef apeech langh at recormo ad seemingly acorn those who ai-k Iheea.w Oae ef the best of English observers writes "It ie difficult to describe with ascaner the state of pabiia feeling at this moiaeoL The arises is ameota enough aa smooth that oli- gareiiy aae ns own iscs ia il, and imagines a oaeuees of amtiment - between itself sad tbe people. But the quiet la aot that of acouiea- eeoce; silence, in thia case, is aay thing bat eoa est. Oa the eoatrarv. never, oerhnns. at anv period sabeequeat ta the reform struggle, has were neea a mere general ar settled CnMpproba tion ef the system ou which the gorerameat ia this cos airy i eond acted never has dissatis- facUoa verged mora closely apoa the borders of vindtc Ureases. Men, atherwsm eemwrvaUvety Inclined, are beginning ta name their wrath. I bey feel themselves not merely wreaged, bat iasulted. They are gstUng leas excited and mere resolved every day. As hope af progress vanwhee, they turn their tboBghta, without much karrar, to a q Barter af the satirical aort- 10a whence cornea the tornado. Every 'laugh' of the House of Common directs atteatioa afresh to the eertalntv that thev who indoles it will have to pay foe it aaforo Una la more extensive concessions ta the popalsr will. Ia fact, their temper is jest that ef men who bave been compelled ta decide, "This mast not. and shsll aot, last," aad who, having so determined, calmly wait the opportunity, Bare of preseaUag men oeiore toag, 01 reading a lesaoa to aii- Erchy from the text of holy writ "Pride goeth fore destruction, aad a haughty spirit before a fall."4 a -r The Chartist meeUag It was thought woald breed a revolution. Net that loaeeertainly ! The great qaeeUoa ia England Is aseiei, and the main points ia dispute, the chief eaasea ef distress aad suffering, are contained la the following. taken from the manifesto af tbe London Trader "I. The asarpatloa aad possession af Land. which being the gift of the Almighty, as the mans 1 rum wnicn man wse to obtain bis sab- stoteaee, should always be held ia Me red trust lor tne bene hi of tne paople at larre. "2. Tbe asarpatloa of nolitical newar ta male laws that gevera the mass, thaa aaoarraa- ehising aad politiciilly degrading tbe prodacUve classes. 3. Tbe adopUoa af gold at a tied price as money aad as the medium of exehaaga. "a. Competioa with home mach i aery, and the introduction of foreis-a maaafactaras. aaan. bine) with felea aad workhoasa labor aupported by public and parochial funds. " The monopolies and nroteeU aahirh Govern meat ruaiatuiae and affords ta ail it em. pioyas ta State aad Church. a. Tbe cruel aad reckless nerlact af tha La. gisiatureia aotmikiag tha rsqnirsd arrange ments; first, to usefully employ tha destitute; and, secondly, to propsrly educate the iraor ant-' . Bat we forbear speculating either aboat Ira- land or England, aa the Telegraph despatch ia dsy or so wdl tell na nil aboat it. The lovers of music will be glad to near of the arrival of tha AtxauaaJiUNa from St, Louis, where, aa ia other pSacia, they have beea receiv ed with en:hniastic applaaaa. For; particulars aa their card, - rva. Ifl-aVaets aav4 rv aectiene lae laa rT' aleteenlaaa as sina rheaMfat. Wealth, population, aid Intelligence ar each auai eiemepte PI aaueaai sgwer aad eri. ""si laia esaaeata asitad, as pis ever yet occupied a ceuspicaoa. a urwif tha nations ef tha earth, aad w bm safely say, that without tham aa paspleevej rm. New tbe principal eoarees af wealth, arem afactana, aaTieaitare and aamaseree. N,liw of these departaneate af ladastry caa be a. (acted witbeat detriaaeat to the State. Aad it ie believed that aa exams le eaaaot be foasd i the rustory oi the wertJ.ofa aatioa aiut manafactaraa aad commerce, that was not ' semi-bafberoes Slate. If the States of thiseaa euaraey waica aava directed their si.aL.. sxclasively te agrtcaltar are aa apparaL eepUea ta tbe general rale, it ie ewise t ,w. fact, that tbey were erigiaally ssttled by bigh-miadsd. aad lateUigsat people. .Bj ever since, tbey have beea most iaumaiaiy . soclated with the maaafectariag aad teaaw eial 8tetea af tha Uaiati. Bat ,.,... aad caeasaerea eaa net fiearish where ia, tolerated. Tbe past history, aad th. fn eaaditiea of tbesa States, ssUbllsh th trata sf this poailioa. beyond a deebt. I prspoa aa to Institute a comparison betwsea the auu,, taree of Obia and Ksatacky. A Us eompar. son of ether free aad slave States of the l a, would . afford till mora strikiag examplss sf a, witbatteg aad bligbtiag Uflaeuce of uTrt apoa the aaaBfaUriBg Utoreats of , peopu The following table are saade out froa lbs i V ted States Ceaeas tor ltU: Value af Machinery ma a a facts red la Ohio, ..... e;53i Valae af Machiuery rnaoefet tared ' ia Kentneky. - & h'.x DirTsreaee in favar af Obia, - Hardware, Catlary, a.c , niaa a fac ta red ia Ohm, .... Hardware, CaUery, e , maaafac tared in Keatacky. - DirTersnca ia favor of Ohio, Precious Metal UMBufaclured Ohio, Precious llatale maaulnrtarad Keatacky, ... Difference in favor of Ohio, - Bricks aad Lisas made ia Ohio: - $: li,6: " " Keatacky, DifTertaceia favor of Ohio, - . J4:i Weallea maaafaclarss of OhiValus y - ii. Difference ia fav" of Ohio; -Mixsd.Bsauufactareaef Ohio, " Kr. - DlttWsuce ia favor of Ohio, - l'W,5li $liJ.4ii Hats, Caps, Be b set, ate., made ia Ohio, Hats, Caps, Beanets, die, made in Keatacky, ; 'txt.'di Dufsrsace ia favar of Ohio, Msdiciaal Drugs, Paiats. Dyse, Le , of Ohio. Medicinal Drags, Palate. Dies, ic , of Keatacky. .... Ddferance in favor af Ohio, $"3.i i Various Ohio. snetele aaafactared Varioaa metals - maaafactatad ia Keatacky. 164,30 Difference ia favor af Ohio. $Gl3,gl Paper, Sue , maaaJactarad ia Ohio, fJiM'J " - Ky. i.JWi DirTereace la ta.er of Ok.e, - $0 Carnages and Wagons man a fact a red la Obia ..... $:ul,23 Carriage and Wasaeaaenufactared in n.y., lh?,.w Dinsraacoia favor of Ohio, $S324 Value of articles man a facts red by Saw mill. Floariaa muis. Oil mills, Ave , in Ohio, t,;Kc,2i3 - a.:;ir - $6,430r. - $:fil,le . -2:3,1.0 - $!-:,:' -l,eW,i:i fKy. - - - Dufereace ia favor ef Obia Farmtar maaufactarad ia Ohio, DinVreace in favor of Ohio, -Valae of houses bail! ia Ohio, Ky.,- - DuTrrenca ia fever of Ohio, - - $J,73T,i Valae af Leather maaufactured ia Ohio. . . . - - . e-m-ta Value af Lumber maaafnetared ia Ky., 13il.l DuTereace ia favor of Obia, - - ii-SU-' Articles maaafac tared oat of Leather ia Ohio, - $l?6,i Article maaufactursd out of Leather Ky., - - Difference in favor ef Obia, - $l3, Total ef the above oieneraclared in Ohio, $2124,iXi Total ei the above aaannfnctarcd ia . Ky, 5,?.:4J Total ditTersuce la favor of Ohio, $13 431. Total capital invset'd is luaasUctsres iaObia, $16.9o5,.: Total capital iavest'dia inaaufsclarss iak'y 5.94jJ DiiTereaea ia favar af Okie, - -$10.9, Such are the result af comparison af seme f tha leading article maaafactared ia Oh. ssd Keatacky. Ceuld the cempariaoa bsve be breaght dowa to tbe prsseat lima, the coatr woald ksve beea slill snare striking. Obis ks greaUy increased her mauBfaetarea w.tkia tha bast eight years, whde Keatacky has msas bet litUe if aay progress. ladaed,asaaafsctarcB carcely ba said to exist at all among as, s distinct and p red active breach af induetry 0 af the great foaateiae whence few tbe wealth af aatieaa, balk ae treaaures far Old Ksatack Ne, and wknt eerelh saeT Sho rejeiceU is kog and homUy, and ailtetk leisurely and keiig ti ll ry la the ahade, wkJe grot start. A shall itulwayis U set Snail she si wsy marBsd In bar idle dignity, acoraiog the sxparieaae, af pradanee, of pal rial tarn, vf reasaa, and of eoaecieaear Are we all so sac Med igaoraace aad prejudice, that one ray ef l'ht ell nevar penetrate ear dark bade Are there aa patriate ia Keatacky r Are there sobs that care far bar fa tare greatness and glory' . Cato- TWreHBerkaeesa Setter cntenoa SvhwSS teasr at taa degree at cuiuvettan, uvtanon. asd aral ere senty ol people, isaa tee kauwa (uuuwKl M taest eniaaa. laev are. aa a were, ta aw Btwrsts rielf auplati a weafU, BMaueauas taats, sad SMm its idea of Seat aad Seealy.ae wc4 aautaw ei coeuurt. econow; awl caavemear. is Una vw af the io. the (M that Hi vaht sf the fcwm erec B kaaKirXj ia a fa luw, m tiy StUn mare Uata eevMMri BUKkatuutof Uumt UNUtrecua ID LHiM durui Um "MM enud, fcar inm er y acaincaai, awde tm Ms mutrot peat aupenonti lasuiatoi waaua on its sen m Wall. mm. An iuAaeBtial conespondent fiom Clai" writes ua: "I learn to-day that Use Eia cncounters-l mob oa the 19th inst. Is at not strange tla while the aassea in the c kl world, are declaocg for universil bberty, (ta the great terror of ty- tanta and despots) that cur own American K publie, at Us Capitol, ahcukl exhibit uck scene. Put dowa the preae, ami farewell to our ouca b oasted bberty l ' ' ' '