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The Evansville daily journal. (Evansville, Ia. [i.e. Ind.]) 1848-1862, June 17, 1848, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015672/1848-06-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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misted a rcBLi.uiu - .
. VC--' : 5
Of Louisiana
Or New York.
JOSEPH O. MARSHALL, of Jefferson.
OODLOVE S. OETH, of Tippecanoe.
ist DuLJon PtTcnta, of Posey.
Jon S. JJavis, of Floyd.
Miltos Gbeqo, of Dearborn.
David P. IIollowat. of Wayne.
Thomas D. Walpole, of Hancock
Lovell H. Rou?se-iv. of Greene.
Eowaso V. McG cachet, of Park
James i. Suit, of Clinton.
Dasill D. Pratt, of Cass.
David Kiloore, ofDelaware,
CQA nt xv experiment in street making is
ebout being tried in Philadelphia. The street
iwentj.four feet in width, will be excarated
so that the whole can be used for cellar-room
.--'while granite blocks twelve feet in width wil
.orm the cartway, supported in the sentre o
' the street by a wall, and resting upon the foun
tlation walls of the stores that are to line eithc
aide of the street. The blocks will be alizhtlv
inclined towards the centre of the street, where
the gutter is to be situated. This is a eicantic
undertaking ni,in. l,r J
underiamng. requiring a large quantity of gran-
weck uciug no ics man uiree uunareai
ana eighty feet in length.
AiisxEszsALiSTSiicsrr. lhe iory ieder-
v an
alista think yet to unile the Barnburners io
nnnti f .h. ,t tw..t L.J.-.:.i...rn...
.rr.. .v w.- luvtauc uuetut
Yi;.nY.itM t ... ij.il
y v,.w-wu6 mW.tj iui, uuu aciuauy oia
Dura an maun Darn in tne last war. They
have only
4e smoke
,f ..
" m m miwa m um w vutvi t
burning barns to some effect.
Sxo?Tisa the Feed. Mr. Evans of Texas
must be a hard customer. At the Baltimore
Aemocraiic invention, e ottered ihe toliow-
p- . ..
- 1.. That it is improper for ihe President to
SDDO nt to office members of ConreM. or dele-
gaies maamg ice nomination. -.
2. That no. member of this Convention will
ask or acceDtof anv office.
Tt,.. .-. j ... ,u .r .v
'WWJ ' jruic Jk liici
mm 1 n t
wnitcaöutesnereatter toappointno mcmDer
of Cnn rp nr nfTir.hnlrtpr r1-.f in
w ----, w -rM mMm msv v. v w
w w
National Convention."
n.. . vj.. it .
This was too bad. Aftcrall their exertions
ia behalf of the nominee, thus to cut of these
patriots from the very objects for which all
their labors had been performed, was not to be
tolerated. They therefore laughed it out of the
now to burn the War Office, and in e w ÜJ rT i n i T tin with this contention, bis friends with-
of this exploit, destroy thee, idence Z nis name irpra the canvass, unless he De
, .-.. ' ,, , i - - ime nominee oi me convention.
(Tf v A mf m 1 4 1 SM at Tri t tAii I I Va I ,! m v rl unitftf I tar i ailnm I . at is m raft r nnr Cfan. I -. .
Convention. The PreSld?nt decided It OUT... . w !.: w. u.J
ur uüutü. veryirue. it is certainly out
fnHpr In mriff thi drum mnWi-f rntltJo!
. t
uuvruiivito tviAicc. 11 iq ujc Tcrj iuiiik. lur
which they live and act.-
, SriAMBOAT Collision asd Loss or Lire
The St. Louis Republican of the 14th, gives an
account of the meeting of the Steamers Sulta
na and Grey Eagle about six miles below Ran
dolph. The Sultana ran into the Grey Eagle,
breaking her connecting steam pipe, killing
. , j.
u Tfwu ouu Eutmung htü or six oiners.
loe null pt ihe urer Jagie was cut down
the watesede by the bow of the Sultana, but
the weight of the latter causing her "to careen
from her, prevented her from making
. . . .
mucn waier ana nun me assistance oi
officers and crew of the Sultana, the leak was
atopped after reaching shore. The boilers
lV fJfrf Ta-rTi' rri l!ntar4 rtr S ra
" '""'
COQsequentlT, entirely disabled from procrrd-
inp ob hex uy.
E3Uii Il9ssss.'rBr a late census of Enr.
Uod.the ncrabfr Of börsea in England
been found to he diminished fcota 1,000.000
to SOOXJU witSia tne last two years, me rait
roads bave'ditpecsd with" the ute of 600,000
horses, and these animals, as well as oxen
now scarcely trsed lur transportation, and thin
the grain and food of the 800.0CO formerly
consumed have been dispensed with, and the
land U3ed for the grorwth of bay and grass is de
roted to tie growth of gnia los for tho f up
plf of treai-
Sat-a Ajf jta's ToAST.--Jat before bidding!
. A ! ., : -r u.-. i y c;.
a toalMteu io ine-scva? u.4 m6 "V!.
Anna is reported io have mad? the following
;numnt.... ., -. .-
4Jau K. iröiAi ine exus iriena.
- Thtf convention re-assembled at 4 P. M.,
and after the Chairman had called to order, he
annouocedthat the committee on officers was
prepared to report.
Mr. Thomas Butler King, of Georgia, chair
man of the committee, stated that all the com
uiittee being present, they had unanimously
agreed upon reporting and recommending the
following Delegates, as permanent officers of
the Contention:
The announcement was received with im
mense cheering, and adopted with acclama-
lon. -.
The report then recommended as follows:
Lulher S Terence,
New Hampshire,
Rhode Island,
New York,
New Jersey,
North Carolina,
Georgia, -Alabama,
M icbigan,
Anthony Colley,
Horace Everett,
Atahel Huntington,
Charles Jackson,
Charles W. Rockwell,
Samuel Works,
Joseph Porter,
Townsend Haines,
John II. McFee,
Thomas G. Pratt,
JohnJauney, ,
Ldwaru üanage,'
George V. Crawford
John dale,
Dr. Jas. Metcalf,
Walter Brashier,
William B. Reese,
James Campbell,
Gor. Joseph Vance,
Col. John Vawter,
Ezra Baker,
Col. D. D. Mitchell.
E. E. Murray,
Thomas W. Newton,
Joseph W. Williams,
Col. Jasper Strong,
Samuel J. Peters,
James W. Grimes,
John Sherman,
Schuyler Colfax,
John J. Pierson,
N. Bowditch Blunt,
N. L. White,
E. P. Hunter,
Portus Baxter,
E. W. Peck.
C. C. Langdon,
Robert Mallory,
C. J. Huthinson,
John H. Wakefield.
New York,
New Jersey.
The President was conducted to the chair
bv Mr. King of Ga., and Mr. Fuller of New
Mr. Alorehead addressed tne convention in
m . .
an able and appropriate speech, in the course
J which be Mld he dld uo,1 Ssess J?nSuaß.e
arquaiciu cap lw ,11C vomeunuu,
grateful feelbss and to return due thanks for
me uuuur wuitu uaa uvcu tuniciicu upuu mm.
10 selecting mm as rresinem oi we vonven-
lion, line possessea me nuaiincauons neces-
uary to nil me otneeas itouRni 10 Denueci.ne
fill the oace as it ought to be tilled, he
I . 1 I .1 1 l.r.1 U. .11,1 HM.t
ouiu ueraiciui oui 3 iic um iiui FU33CS
tnose qualihcations wnv, tne Kindness oi ine
ne.mn?1 ,D? wuven'ioa wit ne pnieiT
. threlore he fett tnat h indeüteduesa was
so mucn ins rger.
- a - il rA r . ., .
n ri j ,rs c Uüicc I . u 8 V"
i cia auu uu b t. iouvui uv a v u waa
Jard ndthat would lead us on to victory.
ii us inscnoe on u-prosperuy lo our coun- Gen. Taylor and his nomination to the Presi-try-and
let no fold of it be stained with the d on no other lhajJ broac, nal.0lal
motto that "to the victors belong the spoils. Lrni,n .
u Pil ller.e musl be let them spring
rrariiinv iiirir itin iiiijia i ijuiilii iiuni aivra iucaa
nt conSition-tit emnlovment miht be fur-
nUhorl to all her industrious sons that the
I w " W J n
seas might teem and be witened with the sails
o or commerce inai our agriculture ana
mirht thus abund.ntlv enioT lhe crcal blesa
hpg which a kind Providence had bestowed
(upon us.
ii our aeuoeranons saouia dc conauciea
I w r . l !.
. . j t .
I v mi uu viuii uim .oat ivv v vavava niilVIl
Uhould ever characteriss our deliberate meet
a I ; -... ,l itmnlJ .rontmllv
a - " a A US UU SUV Vft t VA V- V. ai ft Ua a I
triumph. And if there must be spoils then
miht the Wbie rartv have a larce portion on-
."rlu " SSth. ill ,iA,PninM. m
Lrrr man nrt mnnprit in orm ilnnr. If
h HPlih.rilon ntt iruion nf thi. Con-
vention should tend to restore the prosperity
promote the greatness of our country-
l.i ii .i. n !1 . ' 1 1 I
I piiue BiKi iiunur- iu uuci:iiiJR uidi ue iu uiri
Uid over thos aea anl natriots. to whose
I rnnnrils mitht he attrihiitprf snch hann results.
I O , -
a m a. ..' iMrrti ..
i r. : - : o .. . - .1
cast was as foliows: Taylor, 133: Clay, 74:
Scott, 54; Wedster, 17. No choice.
Th convention then nrornleit to the
Fourth Ballot.
Taylor Clay Scott IVtbaUr
New Hampshire
I Massachusetts
frraon ,
Rhode Islond
. Ö
I Connecticut
to New York
New Jersey
, '.
I .
inei Virginia
North Carolina
of 1 South Carolina
I 5 &'
- Illinois
are! w .
Whole number of votes cast, 2S0.
Necessary to a choice 141.
The convention then at 12 o'alock proceeded
to ballot for a candidate for the Vice rresuten
er. . On countin the rotes tbey Btooi as fol
... '
Abbott Lawrence. Maw.,
. 6
..Tr.TIi t- .i v va
vMy.;-" v
r,mt M.- -
Thos. B. King, Georgia, 1
John Voung, New York, 1
Solomon ioote, 1
Hamilton Fish, New York. 2
Thos. McKannan, Pecn., 13
John Sergeant, 6
A. Stewart, . . n 14
Thos. Ewing, Ohio, 1.
Choate, Mass., 1
J. M. Clayton Del., 3
There being no choice the convention pro-
reeded to a second ballot, which resulted as
For Millard Fillmore 173.
For Abbott Lawrence 87.
Mr. Fllmore was then duly declared to be
the choice of the Convention as a candidate
for the Vice Presidency.
The Louisiana Delegation to the Whig Na
tional Convention, submitted to that body a
paper prepared by them in reference to Gener
al Taylor's position. The paper was read by
Mr. Saunders, of La., and ran thus :
"The position occupied bv Gen. Taylor, in
relation to the Presidency, does not 6eem to be
correctly understood by many persons, and for
.!.. a . t it
inai reason, u is aeemea proper dv me delega
tion of Louisiana to make such explanations
and statements in relation to that position, as
may euectuaiiy remove all doubt, and the ef
fect of misrepresantation on that point.
Gen. Tailor has taken no part in bringing
u: .. ; l-
uis llama uriure me American people in con
nection with the Presidency, nor does he pre
sent bis name to this convention as a candi
date. His friends throughout the country, ra
ther discouraged than encouraged bv him. havi
placed him prominently before the nation, as
worthy of tilling the place once occupied by
the Father of hu Country, and Gen. Taylor
from a sense of duty, has assented to tue nomi
'He considered himself in the hands of his
friends who have honored him with their choice
He has publicly and repeatedly stated that they
might withdraw him - whenever they thought
the interests of the country, in their opinion
required it. He does not consider that under
the circumstances in which his nam has been
brought forward, that it would be proper in
him to withdraw himself. Such has been his
position since he assented to the use of his
name, subsequent to the capture of Monterey,
and sucti is Ai position now.
'Oa behalf of the delegation of Louisiana, I
will further state that Gen. Taylor desires it to
be understood, that, in his opinion, his friends
who come into this convention are bound to
abide by its decision, and to sustain the noroi
nee "heart and soul" that General Taylor
recognises in his friends in this convention
those who have the right to withdraw his name
and will cheerfully acquiesce in such with
General Taylor, we are also authorized to
.,r. will hail withntireiutiiifrfinn th nnm-
jnatjon by the convention of any other than
himself, being persuaded that the welfare of our
country requires a change of men an I meas-
;i nrartn Z rt,r.. iAn
iQf our national affairs.
,.in makillg thi, announcement, the delega
.,:nn of In U an Uh trfprt runrMnn.
lhat it in volves n0 inconsistency c
,h,, ;nVfxv,m n inmn tinr nn th nürt
I .
of Gen. Taylor.
..In lhe cnoice of this convention shall
fln on another than Gen. Taylor, and hia
1 -:.. :.Lj.- :.
iiicuu luiiiiiwuuuuvu wuuuit mu, u
wiJl theiract and not his: but in which he
wl cheerfully acquiesce; and by the act of uni
i a rrt mi laam a ff ri t a . k ihn vv k n m
of lhe Union that wedwire the nomination of
Cass a Federalist Editor.-A letter from
a M . mm. -
Meubenville, Uhio, to the editor of the Phil
adelpnia ews, has the following scrap
""Je W4 V-8?
the Locofoco. candidate for the Presi
An old pioneer now near seventy years
of age gave me a leaf from an unpublished
history to read the other evening. It runs
At the beginning of the pment century, a
I counle of verv re-rectable voun? men estab-
I i a 1 19 a.
Mn P3! " ;iarieua, wasmngton county
urno. ine senior eauor was an aaveniurer
from New Hampshire-the Junior from anoth-
I er of the New England States. The senior ed-
itor's father was an ardent New Hampshire
I federalist; and, therefore, it is not at all sträng
c eu" 6JH i if r .u-
I r I Ki InHasil ri o mt mfttwrm in 4 Vi a
Forirr nn that h rrt frJAnrt- rn him
. ...w t-... ...v.. .... ......
tor tne Legislature in opposition to a youne
I Republican named Woodbridse, who has
I iSnftA rVnan fli A 1 ft 1 1 W ft X V Afl Will C v
. dim' rriw i iiiiii 1.1 n invnii. im l ana 1 iiiiiiv r ff 1
r r. m" 1.; t.. i" ri
eralist was defeated, and the Republican was
I . .! T1 ?l? .a T
1 "P o me cap.ioi. uiiucome, as me nep
I .. t " i i t a
I rea. niaiiTc to uie urntrai ASsemDir. i ne eu
I itor's ruling passion, however, was oßce; and
when Jetlerson was securely placed in power
this ambitious young gentleman abandoned the
faith of his fathers, and sold his principles for
the office of marshal of the State of Ohio.
That is the commencement of the Democracy of
Levi Cass. His copartuer in business be
came a renegade also, and was rewarded with
a land-ofhce, at the same time, at Zanes
ville, then within the limits of
The Scese or Last Night. We never re
member more good natared excitement in Phil
adelphia than was exhibited last evening.
Chrsnut street, in the neighborhood of the State
House, was completely thronged. Thousands
upon mou sanas oi cuizens ana strangers musi
have been abroad." The causes were, the inde
pendent, meeting in the square (an immense
affair) the presence in our city of so many
delegates tothe- Dig Con vention and toear-
'- -m . . - . a .1 i a
nvai oi uen. uss. in audition io me lormai
meeting iut referred to, ther were several
spontaneous demonstrations ia front of the U.
S. Hotel iu front of Jones' Hotel, and be
tween Fifth and Sixth streets. All these were
attended by crowds of people and there was
some good and some very bad speaking. At
times, the shouts were most enthusiastic and
then they were lost in the groining. Clay was
the favorite atone tnoraeut Taylor at anoth
er and Scott at another. Qf course the regu
lar delegates took no part in these proceedings.
iney wrre chiefly connned to outsiders, who
mustered in all rheir strength. Oue thing, at
least, was rendered pretty plain, that houerer
popular are other eminent patriots. OLD
ZACK, has a graip upon the hearts of the p"0-
p.e, that the most öitinui.hed in the Jana
might well envy. His fri-uds are neither few
nor far between. They mar bri counted by
I crows. 'Aua. l,iq. 1th.
Music of the 4Iammes. But, after all,
wore we to seek out only one sound in the
world, as a representative or expression of
Jife, business, health, vigor and improvement
we should certainly name the sound of the
hammer. What on earth is there that is
more cheeringf It is iho very note of prep
aration for business, and gives a thrill that is
peculiar to itself, and to all that he men
around it.
What brines the morning so fresh and vi
vid to the mind of the sluggish as the ham
mer which sounds from the neighboring roofs.
It is the veriest reproach an indolent man can
nave, ana speaics siraigui iu me nein, iu
those quiet, manly tones, which only the sin-
cerest friendship employs. And then, how
much ia in that sound besides! What a
. . . m . t ft . a
range can fancy take when such a sound
comes forth! Theie is the workmen on the
roof of a new building, or in the shop of a
mechanic, or the store of a merchant. It is
the carpenter, the blacksmith, the tinman,
the jeweler, or the worker in marble; all
industrious, all busy. The "sound of the
hammer" is the not that forewarns the
woild of the whereabouts of the hard work-
in 2 man. About it there is no concealment.
The man he owes, hears it, and waits conten
ted, feeling thai' he is safef There is a spi
rit in the sound ol a hammer which affects
more or less nearly the whole .wotld. Som
people go through life without noticing one
sound from another in the multitude of noi
ses around them; but we will answer for the
sound of the hammer, that not one ever heard
it without beinff conscious of an expression
either positively pleasant or certainly painful.
Mechanics should stick to their hammers for
they are sentinels of industry and bestowers
of praise. .
Ihe hammer is an instrument oi power
and greatness. By it are forced the sword
of contention and ihe ploughshare of peace
By it are forged the press of the free, and
(he shackles of the shve." Let our mech in
ics in the emblem of the hammer, always be
hold an instrument to unfetter the darkness
of ihe mind and to drive truth and knowledge
home t the hearts and consciences ot those
who look snecringly upon labor as the Sniiil
forges the nail or the spike which unites to
gether the timbers of our leviathiins of the
deep, or the timbers of ihe frabfic that can
opy, the proud, the fair, and gay.
The French Sewing Maciiixe. The
inventor of this machine is an humble artisan
who is a great mechanical genius, and who
has been engaged for thirty years in the per
fection of his invention, lie received a pat
ent for it in France a few years ago, and it
is said lhat for more than twenty-five years
he sought in vain to make it work, and thai
the thought flashed all at once upon his
mind regarding its true and perfect principle.
The machine was introduced into London
some lime last year and has attracted much
attentiou in that city- It is very cheap
Some are sold for twenty dollars and the
price varies from that to thirty. They are
sold by a Mr. Schmidt, ro. 23 Sutton-streel
Loudon. The machine is fixed on a table,
and is a very small box. It is worked by a
treadle, and every movement of the foot pro
duces a corresponding action in the needle
so that 300 stitches can easily oe made in a
minute, lhe hands are merely used lo
guide the material being sewn, and by turn
ing a screw the size of the stitch is instauily
vaned. i he machine will sew, stitch, and
form cords and plaits. The stitch is the
tamboui or crotchet stitch. The whole val
ue of the invention consists in making ma
chinery do what was hitherto done by the fin
gers, and thus resolving a problem supposed
The beauty of this machine is that it can
woik button holes and embroider. M. Mag
nin who exhibited it in London wore an en
tire suit worked by it, consisting of coat, vest
pants and all tlieirappurtenances. To France
belongs the credit of this invention. M.Thi
monuier is lhe name the invent r, and his
fame willgodjwn to posterity with that of
Jacquard. D. C. L.
Wants or the Working Classk.
Two things are required on the part of the
working classes to adjust themselves to the
state of society as one altering and improv
ing: skill or practical knowledge, so tha
when one branch of . productive labor fails
from improvement or fluctuation, thev miy
resort to another, and economy, that tbey
may provide against a "rainy day,M and in
stead of seeking relief in comb nation and
oil! cage, have the means of support until the
airival of more favorable times. These qual
ities will appear only where there has been
some iraiuing of the head and heart. Lei
then the mind be taught to think and lhe
judgement be fined for conect decision, and
'ha difference will be manifest as it is now in
cases occasionally witnessed; iho intelligent
will not be dupes of demigngues or incendi
aries, and lhe thrift j will discover a higher
tone of feeling than their improvident neigh
bors. TnB Arisrccbict Coming. The Eng
lish fashionables, it is said, are coming ovei
here in shoils the coming aeasou. The
troubles on the continent make them shy ol
European watering places; and some of these
fugitives from ennui or seekers alter health
and excitement have already sent out to en
gage rooms' at Saratoga, Newport, and other
ple.sant resort?.; A., letter. in .a New York
paper, undei date of May 5th, siys: . Yu
will receive this summer veiy large cum
bers of distinguished people Irom the conn
nenf. Some go lo make a tour oi the State.
others lo seek locations (or themselves anf
relations. Tiie fashionable watering-placer
iiid summer resoi; on the continent wil.
be abandoned this year by the pleasure
eekeis for America. Pleasure ponies an
irguiizing to visit Ningtra, the Like?, Hud
-on, ihe nper Mississippi and the Aam
moth Cave.V
(Q"Some one ajs, "he who preaches up
war is a fit chaplain for the devil. ; Them b
our sentiments.-
A Good Move among "Workmen.
The Pittsburg Post states that a large num
ber of workmen in the different rolling mills
in and about Pittsburg Jiave it in contempla
tion to erect a new iron establishment fur
nish their own capital, conduct their own bu
siness and share the profits equally. It is pro
posed that two hundred persons, practical
. . . . V, . i;ii
workmen, should cornoine tneir capuai, skiu
and energy, and form a company, to be got
erncd by rules and regulations of their own
adoption. Each member shall furnish 500
dollars to be put into a capital of 100,000
dollars, with which to commence business.
Each member of the association will have a
particular branch assigned to him all will
be actively employed and there will be no
drones or idlers. In addition to the manu
facture of iron of all kinds, the? are thinking
of establishing in connection therewith a
sheet tin manufactory. We believe there
is not an establishment of this kind in the
United Slate; and persons who worked at
the business, in EngUnd know that the facil
ities for manufactuiing in this country are as
good as anywhere, else. The Hock tin,
which is principally imported from Peru,
forms about 10 per cent of the ingredient
of the8heel;the balance being iron, ofcotme
the manufacture - will not be so difficult as
some suppose.
This is a scheme that heartily commends
tself to our views on such subjects. Theie
is no other way in the world for workmen to
elevate themselves thin by such schemes as
this. Why should they not, and why can
they not, enjoy both the fruits of capital and
"A Beatttoti. Poex. Th i attention of the reader
is directed to another column for an original poem
on Light. It is very beautiful really a gem. The
author is D. Bates of ihia city, whose exquisite line?,
entitled "Speak Geniry," have been circulated far
and wide throughout the old world aa well as the
new. Mr. Bates is a true poet and as modest as he
is meritorious. He is a broker of Philadelphia is
engaged in an extensive business, and is deservedly
esteemed by all who enjoy the pleasure of his ac
quaint ance. We hope for other favors from thesajne
graceful aixd giited pen." Yhil, 6at. Gltjntr.
Thou Sun ! from whose broad disc ethereal rays
Are poured prof usely over land and sea.
Uutii all nature kindles in the blaze
I wonder not the Perblin3 worship thee;
l'or I have stood and watched thy morning beams
" Empearl the landscape, bathed in crystal dew;
Or dance at evening on the crimsoned streams;
Or fringe the clouds thut veiled thee from my view,
Until 1 felt that I could almost worship too.
Thou source of life and light ! whose magic power
Sustains the changes oi the rolling year;
Paints the young verdure, and the opening flower,
And permeates the earth and atmosphere.
Atoms and worlds alike bask in the light
That streams unceasing from thy central fire; .
Which being quenched cne momeit, ancient Night
Her throne would take, and Natnre would expire
O! Earth, thcmoiher thou oflife, thou Sun, the Sire!
Creation slefctt as sleeps an unborn thought,
Until the drakness from its couch was driven,
And then awoke, and shouted as it ought
The rays from thy refulgent orb in heaven. .
And for ix thousand years thy steady light
llaih blessed the nations of the teeming earth.
Giving successive seasons, day and night.
And all that's beautiful and lovely birth-
Man knows this much, and owns at least thy power
and worth.
But all thy natural splendors were in.vain
The moral darkness brooding o'er mankind
Called for another sun upon the plane.
To kindlein the firmament of mind. ,
Judea's hills first caught its morning rays.
And ongcls stooped fiom their abodes of bliss
To hail the harbinger of better days.
The Sun of Righteousness, the Prince of Teace:
Tis not idolatry for man to worship This.
Though you resplendant orb may set in gloom;' -
And shuddering Nature on her couch recline.
While darkness like a p .11 enwraps her tomb;
Still shall this Light ia glorious triumph shine.
Already has it broke the mental night
That hung upoa the world ita withering ban;
And nations now are rising in their might
Both king and subject hold whate'er they can
Each one alike surprises to find himself a man.
Ita march is onward, like a rushing tide
That ebbs not though the stream may rise and fall,
Sweeping oppression, tyranny, aside;
Thrones, sceptres.titlfs verbal nothings all-
Shall vanish as the mists at morning's dawn:
Its foes must yield, or, overwhelmed, be hurled
From their high seats: from clime to clime, still on,
Its banner shall be over all unfurled.
Until its splendor, like a glory, wraps the world.
Main street, Evansville, Ind.-
leave to inform his friends au
the public renerally. that he has remov
ed his fchup to Main street, between First and second,
next door to C. Bell's Drug store, where be keeps a
large and general assortment of Saddles, Bridles, Har
ness. Trunks, Curpet Bigs, Saddle Bags, Va!is,and
all ct'ier articles in his line, which he otters -t whole
sale or retail at the lowi tt cash prices, lie also keeps
constantly on hand a large and general assortment
of trimmings of all kinds, such as,
Sadüla Trees of all kinds.
Skirting, Harnes, and Bridle Leather,
Hog-skin seating, Pad skin..
Plush of every variety.
Brass mounting ot all kinds,
Black do- do do.
Bridle Bits of every kind,
Bi idle Buckles do,
fctirrup Irons do.
Buggy, Riding and Wagon Whips.
Together with all other articles in hi lin. Coun
try merchants and tanners would do well to call and
examine my stock before purch-iMng tlsewhere. as 1
am determined to sell tim rate articles at very low
June ll-dlw.Si.w3mo
SCT Democrat c jpy.
ZZZr THIS institution isdisting-iJicd from oil
ft3 others, at houu or a L-ro ;J, uy all, or niol,
Scwes ,f the fol!virg pf cunari'Ue
1. VV lure t!ie preti.iums are over 30. it rrr;ires
nly one qtiaru-r part in en? h, inster! J ot the whcle.
2. It allows the assured to pay yearly, quarterly,
monthly or weekly'.
3. No part of tha prcGts are withheld, or divert
ed from the aesureJ, it'ur in clmi'y or otherwise.
4. Ith no lana, either nominal "or 'rnit.lo fay
interest for, having a at mcient capital fun led, frorn
premiums received. -
i The assured can withdraw nis prouts, or. nave
them to accumulate, year by year, at his option.
. I .. f . .C A. AMk!
6. it assures io u age uau w .iwbj
ÄtT6if l.rtr the nrofits vearly, instead of once in
five or seven years, and issues scrip yearly io the As
sured, bearing 6 per cent interest w hich scrip is re
deemed in cash, when the pronts amoumea to
000, or allowed to accumulate ai uie upuun ui iae
ft8Uff nMM n man to nrovide for his wife and
children in such a way, that although he nrtir lose
every thing, tbey are safe; and all P1.' whther
married or unmarrieu, to pru.uc viu Sc,
ness and Want, as well as for Death
9. The Assured can surrender the policy at anr
time after the first year; imd receive :i:s equitable
value. 1
10. At anr time after the first vear. the Assured
can borrow on ihe scrip issued, two-thirds of its a
mount, so that he has nothing to fear from a change
of circumstances', or inability to pay the premium.
11. Directors and Othcers are chosen yeanv; ana
the Assured votes according to his interest.
. t J IT-... J ?. ..
12 The tunas are an laveaiea. ia uuiwa öuik,
Ntw York, New Jersey and MassticlrosetW stocks.
and in Ileal Estate in iNew York and iew jersey.
wholly unincumbered, ana of double tne value loan
ed, j '
13. It paya no Directors, no Auditors, no öoüci-
tors. . It lends money to neither. . , ,
14. It does not reckon the Assured a year older
than he ia but Irom ix months less to six months
more, so as to equalize the estimate between all par
15. The rates are lower, the expenses less, and the
profits lareer, than with Forfign Offices; investment
here vieluinsr from 6 to 7 oer cent. abroad only J per
cent. to say nothing of 33 1-3 plr cent rerved; nor
of interest allowed to those w'hiifurnish a ""guaran
tee capital." at the rate of 5 per lent, on every hun
dred pounds. subcribed,f-r.evcl ten pounds paid
in I T.
IS. Instead of encDuraeirur. every precaution is
taken to present, a forfeiture of the policy.
17. The hability of the Assured is limited by Law,
to the amount of his premium note.
M. J. Brat. M. D. Medical Examiner.
All persons wishing to make insurance on their
own or on tneir inenas ii v to, whi piease can up
on the agent in this City, Office on Main street near
Water, and examine the terms ana rates ol trveuom-
pany. je lo-ij
Rockwell & Co.'s Circus.
THE proprietors of this iramenso and talented
Equestrian Establishment, tnke great pleasure
in announcing to the citizens of Evantville and the
adjacent vicinity, the approacJiing-peTurtninces " cf
the unrivalled Proope. -
In o:der to be able o vi.it all the important rivet
towns, they have purrliawd a steamSoV of exceeding
lights draughi. which will enable them xo renin any
stage of water oi any of tfceri "Western RiVers with
out incurring the- risk U ahy isapptsntiF.ni ''what-
ever. , J
The Proprietors fctl a-peculiar' salsfaet-on in re
ferring to the strength as well as the Brilliant Tal
ent and unapproachable skill and grace which they
have been enabled in course-of time, and by extra la
bor and expense to concentrate in one establishment.
They feci a great pride in calling particular atten
tion to the name ot HiBam W Fkaäxlix, whoce re
presentation you w?e in the lare Pictorial Bill ii his
Wonderful act of throwing 10 somerset, a number
never equalled ty any peilornier in the World; to
gether with his terrijic Dovble J?oRsits, tbroug
Ballon, over Banners, Horst-, SJe, &.c. Also thih
darin one, two nd four horses riding, with his as
tonishing Cord ' Volant Performances," which truly
make him the Wonder of the Age. 1
Artists without number, and certainly without re
gard to expense, have been employed during the ptst
winter in manufacturing .New Costumes, Housings,
t. ; , i . i 1 1 l :i .
i rapping?, uccoraucn ana oiner i arapi.ari.iia io
correspond with their magnificent Pageantries, Tour
naments, Cavalcades, and Processions, which this
Company give on 'every, representation, and which
have created such a tremendous sensation everywhere
upon their roite, and always attended with so great
eclat, that hundreds who never vioited a Circus betöre,
are now found among the patrons of thia (rrtatcet ot
In addition to the above ta ented troupe, there is at
lachfd to this Company, five lemale Equestrians, viz:
.vlrs. iS'unn, Mrs. fcchindle, idrs. A. Kockwell, Mrs.
Lake and Mrs. Woods. ',. . . .. - -
There is also attached to this company, the Queen
City Brass Band, who will entertain the audience by
"discoursing most eloquent music.' ' '.'
IliKxy Kock will ft Co., Proprietors.
S. Q. Stokes, ...... Manager.
Tbos. Nc.n.v, -Equestrian Direcior.
A. W.Pell; -.Treasurer.
Wm. Laie, Clown.
Will exhibit in Evansville on Saturday the 4 day
of June for one day only. Doors openat2oI5ck.
Performance at 21 o'clock P. M., and 71 !..'(!. vic
ing. . . " - ;
Admission Boxes, ' 53 csz'j.
?m ' 3 Cf ?1 t&
lÖ"Children under twelve years of age hp.fprjce,
positively no hall price to ptt.' '. .
CThe pertormance will commence with .'e mg
niticent epectacle, en tided the Halt of the BoJc?uin.
or the Arab's Bivouac ; ' . k
JCrComicSongby Mr! Lake.' '' ' ' r.
ÖUrand Trampoline Leaps by 3Ir.' Hiram V. t
Franklin. " j
Vaulting by the Company; led by ft W. Fr irux. ?
who ha? performed the al moat incredible feo t r;t tS ro w -
ing 76 consecutive Somersets. After wdiieh' the ri.e
pet of the Arena, Mister W. Usaot; will perlbrra ""
hisbeautiiul act on two Ponies.' after whls.h. w.ll te
enacted an astonishing act of Horserin;uhip and
Gymnastic Evolutions on two hordes', entitled the
Kival Ko.xis, or Olympian Bcrundera. ly Messrs.
B. Runnella and H. VV. frank lin. - . ,
Mr. Lake will introduce his Trained Djr. .,
Massaniello, or the Fisherman ol Naplcv, byjMr.
B. Kcmlls. - .
Mr. Ii. W; FAKK.iy,the greatest Slack Tic ft p r
former in the world.will pcrlorm seme ot ti.obt ir.im
liable Feats on lhe ilope, which ' have obtained
lor him the appellation ol the "Sprigbtof lhsAirH
Two Horse Alemaode,by Mr. ajid Mr B. Kun-nells.:-
. '. '
Mr. II. W. F-UKiiiK, and his pupil the beautiful
and talented Master Wm. Ujuut, will next appear in
their celebrated Antipodean Gymnastic andMusco
lor Evolutions. 1 be matchless symmetry of their
A ppollo-like and classic forme (which a pointer or
sculptor might envy) the' apparent recklessness of
their d flicult perlormances and tho ease, kili grace
and celerity with wbich they are executed thrul ' thi
spectator witn asionbhrnent while at tha same time
h is tilled with awe and ;ight. ' .i f .
- Indian Wanior by Mr Jou. tinrnx. Mr. 8. far
surpa-es any ridr of the present ige, m hia lilfi ijite '
delineations ot the passions and" iiabitr cfthiTWiU
öon of the Weit.
aUs.Nprj-wi:tipprr in hcrtplca'diittr'cn'ti
tied the litbeor Morning sprue:
Master Wm. Grast, will ext be introdtced and
ride the bn.hint Single horse act.- The nrecocioui
and julxfnilc equestrian has already, by hisbtautv,
talent, grace and skill, obtained the flattering socs'-
liquet ui the our.g Ducrow cf America. - '
Among tha udot highly trained Horse.-will t
particularly noticed the icats cf the celebrated light
ing -Ponies. Tho whole to conclude w ith a huEht
b piece, , WM.ai'iiEöTÜXrAc'--
je. 15-di,wd
. itrDemucrat enJ Crnmercial copy; - -' .
l asj . .rvisjxfinaaw e.itior eaj ry t
avv (dccii-if ioi

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