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L1NS1NG STATE REPUBLICAN
Tl'KSUAV MORnti.Jl'JIE H.IH3U. A IMik Ahead. A Waihington correspondent of the Sew York i.ii'y Tri'mHe, mvs, i . .,... aiucie, wnat-.v.-r the more conservative Democrat of the South mavMje to the contrary, there i an iut-ft-at iu that party bent urton forcing the re peal of all laws inHt the Mave-trado, a a t.racti..al i-wu and in i living form. The pecu niary succe-si which attendf d th ap-culation of the Wand.-rcr, and the immunity of her owners, and the trafficker human flesh whi were a- so.iat.-d wiih them, have conspired to encourage other enterprise of a like character, and more vs.l have recently been procured for, and sent f the Coat of Africa, than were ever concerned in this diabolical commerce tfor'. Thousand J of native negroes are eipected to reach the d;- tt-it Southern Stale th'w fall, and the attempt will be openly made to defy the law. After the manner in which th. recent prosecu tions were conducted on the part of the (lovern ui.-nl in Georgia, South Carolina and Fluida, it :.. ol.vimia no conviction can be made, and the. Administration will not venture to take the iirre-wary Btep to iifurc the ends of justice. To hII intent and purpose, therefore, with the evepiion of the hazards on the Cos-l of Afiica from lirilish cruiser, the ? lave-trade is reopened, mii 1 will continue to In' followed until the strong aim of authority arrets it. That cannot well be expected until the 4lh of March, ISol, when this !t Au""""'! ftabl.j is to be clt-aiiel. The dav of retribution may be postponed, but it will windy come, an 1 wiih it a d.-served retribution iMin the authoM and alttors of this iriiinilv. i'lvolving int only a reproach iirioii our institu ti-uis, but a damning disgrace to tillage. Mr Faulkner, of Virginia, is here. Mild confesses to greiil M'irprisjat his defeat fur Conirre- si. I"p to llie dav of el.-etioit, his friends considered every thing certain, and only woke up to the extent of tln ir delusion after the v.tc were counted. Wt-sl of the mount tin the Dcinnr.Mcy gt thr tnglily drub'te! the counties comprising what is cdled " IJttle Tennemee" giving over M.Mki uitjorityfor tiogin, while Floyd and Skinner, IhIi regular candidate, were defeated in tl party Htrniiirhol.. This is a foo-l beginning for tfie redemption which is to nunc, tl.;l. lielore long must nut i r t- in Western Virginia, and revive the policy which was accepted o 1 ate a within the last twelve years, when even Mr. Letcher avowed opinions favorable to eiii.tncip.tlion, but which his lieeii checked by the sectional agitation -inee then. The rival wings of the democracy iu New York need not be at such extraordinary pains to reconcile their family feud, ehiee it is in no way material whether it go'S on or goes oil'. So f as th Softs are concerned, they may ue (Jov. Seymour' name as a convenient nucleus; but everybody know his chances for a nomination at tTiiirlestoii are attont a good as for the mis siou to Kngland, which he has lieen so long will- iug to take, and which it is now decided Mr. Dallas is to keep during the reniainingtwenty- one months of the Administration. Those in teresting gentletr -n, who have in turn abandoned every principle ..ney ever professed, are properly appreciated and assigned to their true place?, As voters and office-holders they are reeognied nut nx iioiuiug i-w, cn v wiv behests of their real owners. They have got to take a Southern candidate from Charleston, and whatever platform maybe considered mot es pedient. This will not cost them much effort, after the power of deglution heretofore exhibit ed. They may as well remember, too, that Mr. Huchanan does not mean to be cheated, as Gen. Pierce waa, without letting them hear of it, and, perhaps, feel the effect of his departing power. Prwaprcta of Michigan. Hitherto, Michigan has labored under some serious disadvantages, in comparison with her sister State of the Northwest. Partly from the prejudice engendered by the supposed unhealthi iiuss of her climate, partly from the misgovern inent that ha caused her financial embarrass ment in years gone by, and partly, perhaps, from her repudiation of that portion ot the five million loan oho never received, which ha been the occasion of intense hatred against her among European capitalists, who have been most indus trious in their efforts to injure her in every pos sible way. From these causes, and some others we might mention, the stream of emigration has poured steadily past her to the more inviting prairie of the West, only an eddy now and then drifting upon her shore. But, as prejudice against her shall give way as better government increase her prosperity as the geo!ogical survey now in progress dis close her wonderful wealth, and as the unsur passed advantages of her position, in a commer cial point of view, become appreciated, she will surely take that proud pre-eminence among her rival which nature intended for her. While State wet of her afford greater facilities for im mediate settlement, they fall far short of her in the multiplied source of wef'th. It i certainly strange that Michigan, with its vast beds f coal, it inexhaustible forests, its mountains of iron, and its mine of copper. which the world beside cannot cnal, should have nearly four-fifths of it area yet remainin unsettled. Yet it is no less strange than true. It la at gtalift iug rlle ilwu ittuv ilie Tirui-i;. party have nobly repaired the errors of the past, and by a liberal disposal of the swamp lands to actual settlers, by providing for the building of ten State road that will effectually open to cul tivation the unsettled portions of the State, by reviving the scheme for a geological survey of the State, which they will in a few year com plete, and by etab,;shing an efficient agency to turn the step of emigrants toward our fair do main, they have placed Michigan upon the high way to prosperity and wealth. We are also largely indebted to the General Government for liberal grant of land to no les than five line of railroads in onr State. Men are busily at work upon each of these roads, and Michigan i to-day probably more actively engaged in railroad-building than anv other State of the Union. TWe time is speedily coming when the nor thern wild of onr beautiful State will be filled with an active, enterprising and prosperous people. As i ExrccTKi.. Judge Joseph R. Swan, of the Supreme Court of Ohio, who i so strenu ous. fr precedents, Lad, in the Republican State Convention, 1 4o vote to 217 against him. We predicted he would be Ltid on the shelf, and he ha been. A good " precedent" has been set in his case. Th XortUrssttrn Christian AJeocai denies the paragraph going the round stating that Bishop Jane gave a Masonic sign, and thus dis persed the Teia mob, and term it an " idiotic etatetIlent.', He did no such thiDg. for the best of reasons 4m didn't know how. Rights mt SbgT. The Adtxrt 'uer in discoursing upon the recent decision of Judge Taney upon this question, says: " Chief Justice Taney has recently reversed hi famous decision that negroe have no rights which white folk are bound to respect, by de ciding that a slave has a right to be punithed fi rr.hbinir the mails. The Supreme Court de clared in the Dred Scott case, substantially, that slave were property, with no more responsibi. :. ikon n ax or an as, or anv other property Of course, tiieieiorc, lucy coulu not eviuu,:. - crime, or be tried for any ant more than a uunii Irt-aat. under that decision. But Judge Taney baa just reversed it, or set it at defiance, iu the decision he mado upon the Richmond case, the particulars of which we published two or three days ago. In that exse, it will be reniemberct a slave woman, was tried for robbing the mail and the Judges' Dred Scott law was set up in defence, that as a chattel, she was not respon siblc, criminally, for her act, and could not be convicted. Thi is the awkward position men often find themselves in who shape their opin ions and noliev to subserve their own interests, or those of their parly, rather than the cause of truth and justice. Dishonesty is ever brought up with a short turn, sooner or later, and those who nractice it are sure to stulify themselves Negroes have some right and slaves ae not mere property, or they cannot commit, nor be convicted of, a crime. The Supreme Court will be compelled to take one or the other of these horns of the dilemma. A llu iit.MN Or;an is Tkoi hie. We learn by the tlrimd River Ai'e, of Monday week, tli.it the Sheriff had taken possession of the li'iihj KmfH'fer ' ri1-l office, for safe keeping. It says, that officer closed it up by virtue of a writ of replevin, issued to recover possesion under a chattel mortgage hell by J. I. Thompson, former associate editor, and more recently editor of the Vrvc. It undcrdands, also, that an execution was in the hands of the Sheriff, by virtue of which lie tuad-.-'a levy upon the propcrtv. This will account to the readers of that sheet for any irregularity w hich they may observe in the iJsu or appearance of that paper. The lfi:r-ihi is a rabid Ibichaiiau paper, and Mr. Thompson was formerly one of in editors, but was turned out of it by being too strongly inclined towards Dougla-', after having been di appointed in an application for some ollice he desired. Iu regard to this matter, the llentlj, nov printed at the olfice of the h'ltjft; contains the f,,ll-.-.:....T 1 - - "u(i.ifcf.ii niutiik li iceii made to swindle us out of our Printing Ollice and Hind cry, by some scalv politicians whoe efforts ii the line of swindl-ng, heretofore, are on record 111 the Courts of this Mate. This will account for the half sheet appearance of our daily fur a few days. A full explanation will appear nereatter. We are under greitt obligations to A. H. Turner, Ks., of the Kmjlr, who has kindly of fercd to aid us in this matter until we have liiade the necessary arrangements to secure the iue of our paper in the regular manner. A Ciiiu wini a C01.1.0SSAI. ru. The Auburn AJtrrtiner says: We saw on Friday, a child 0 Kdgar and Marinda Ball, of the town of Meut., in this county, whose head h a perfect montrosity. The child is two and a half years of age, and apparently in good health. Its bodv and limb are of the ordinary size of children at that age, and well formed ; but the hea 1 is a wonder, being enormously enlarged, measuring thirty inches directly around it, and thirty-two inches over it from the front of the chin, and twentv-eieht and a half inchei. measiirinv from the occiput arouna tne forehead. The head is still growing, and its parents informed us that it had increased five inches in circumference in one year. The "general health," as we have before stated, is good ; the child is bright and intelligent, but by no means philosophic, which the head would seem to indicate. It is free from those stupid, drowsy attacks experienced by those suffering from disease of the brain. The child is the most perfect luan nntunr that we have ever seen. Tub Bonv or tiik Woman Fi.oatino in the Watk.r InENTiMED. It appears that the body of the elegantly-dressed female found in the water uear Fort Hamilton, New York, on Sun day evening of last week, was identified on Mouday as that of Mrs. Fanny Dean IlaWy, wife of Henry Halsey, of No. Ill, West Twelfth street. The deceased disappeared on Wednes day last under circumstances which gave rise to the supposition that she had been murdered. She left home with the ostensible purpose of purchasing a pair of shoes, and that was the last seen of her alive. There is much gossip con nected with the ease. Her husband had re cently detected an illicit intercourse between her and a certain well known Brooklyn contractor, and lud extorted from her a confession of the fact. Both the husband and the contractor are under arrest, although so far, there is no evi dence that she was murdered. She was only eighteen years old, and the mother ef two chil dren. Latterly, she had been au actress. Her husband is also an actor, and is, from all ac counts, a dissipated, worthless fellow. Amdot ani Grand Traverse Road. The Detroit Tribune informs us that the citizens of Saginaw City have agreed, by an almost unani mous vote, to loan g0,O'n for twenty years to the Amlioy, Lansing and flrand Traverse Bay Railroad, and also iu lehalf of the city to sub scribe a like amount. The directors of the road agree, on their part, as we learn from the Spirit of the Tiie$, in event of prompt payment of tio-VoOj j-le ttiuiuat ucl ecu thai cU and Owosso within six months of the time of the ratification of the contract, and finish and equip the same by one year from July fourth next cnuing. The Great Mtsteky AccoiMeo ior. Mayor Tieman, of New York, has ascertained to a cer tainty, that the seven dead bodies found in a lox that had floated ashore at Westchester, were lost overlward from the steamboat used for the removal of the pauper remain from the old Potter's Field to Ward's Island. The box slipped overboard, and the parties in charge saw it float up the river toward Westchester without at tempting to recover it. A Sign. The San Francisco Tinus. a Repub lican organ, battle manfully iu support of Brod- enck, contrasting his position with that of Dono-. las, unfavorable to the latter. The Xathnal, tne liuctianan organ, enter upon a vifrorons de. fence of the " Little Giant." There is much more fellowship Jn California Itetween the Ru. chanan and Dougla men than betwecu the Hrodenck and Dougla men. Military. The Milwaukee Xe states tht they have recently formed a militarr comnanv in Chicago, and that after drilling only six time a ween lor not more than a year, they can now form a straight line by leaning against a fence. Ah Old Bei.i.. The bi bell t!ii mft tf fo dinal Woolaey, and the pride and boast of Sher borne, England, terminated it career on Sunday evening. As the ringer were ringing it for ser vice it cracked, so that it no longer fit for use. Flr In Kalamaaoo. The Kalamazoo Telegraph (Extra) of June 8th. states that on the night previous, at about ten o'clock, a fire was discovered on the side of SweeUand'a store about four feet from the rear of P. Sheldon and Co' Banking office. The alarm was instantly given, but before help could be rallied, so combustible was the building, that the Banking office was fairly in thines, as well a the Sweetland store; one half of the latter occupied by Win. Dewing as an office, and in which was stored a small stock of shelf hard- tare and a quantity ot window sash. The other half was occupied by Win. McCourtie as a flour and family grocery and provision Ptore, The engines were soon on hand, and a two hours' fight with the fire followed, the boys con quering in gallant style. The eeverast sufferer is Win. McCourtie. He had just opened a fresh lot of groceries, and though most of his goods were saved from the fire, yet they arc of a nature to be almost ruined iu the handling. He was partially insured, and perhaps will not lose $:!. 111. Dewing s s ish, storud in the upper rooms, was mos'Jv saved ; his loss cannot be much. The building occupied by these two was owned by Caleb Sweetland, insured in a Hart ford Co. for $ l,"ss.i, which will nearly cover the loss. The frame is standing, but too much in jured to be repaired. It was a two-story woodcu building. The lirui of Sheldon & Co. lost nothiug but their building, a two -story wooden, worth per haps JfSo', and insured nearly to that amount The Itooks, papers, safe, even ollice furniture, were saved iu good order. The firm was frtu nate in getting off so easily. The second story was occupied by Major At Lee as an accountant's and conveyancing office Private papers belonging to the Major, and many accounts of the linn of Burdick & Haw lev, were burned, or ruined by the water. From the circumstances, it is believed tin fire was the work of mi incendiary. No tires had been built in the premises during the day a pile of chips was found bla.ing where the fire was first discovered, and at that time the build in;' to all appearance, t-hoived that it had caught from the chips. Plunder or revenge may have been the incendiarv's object : but whatever the motive, we pity him if he is caught. Tim MvsTtKiors Ciikss-Pi.ai kk. The New Voik coi respondent of the Philadelphia Mrruni in 11 notice of Morphy, the great chess-player, sav, a queer incident occurred to him soon aftei - - X X ".-I- i ..in 'jf-i ilruVe lO the St. Nicholas, in which was seated a splendidly dressed lad v. She sent up cod, and requested an interview with the chess champion. The in terview was granted, when the f.i'r visitor il. m an Jed the privilege of pi iving a caino with Mr. Morphv. Mr. M. looked at the magnificent eyes of the stranger, and said, " Yes, certainly.' The chess-table was brought to the window, and Mr. Morphv placed the men. The Udy, of course, was permitted the first move. Hall dozen moves were made on either side and Mor phy found hin. sell interested his visitor prom ised to prove tin? mo.st formidable ant agonist he had had for a long time. Becoming absorbed iu the gain-, Morphy directed the servants to admit 110 one else till it was completed. Th game lasted two hours aud was Jrafu. Tin lady was then satisfied, and blushinglv took her leave, Morphy himself accompanying her to her carriage. The moment she had gone, Morphy and his friends set at work to ascertain the iden tity of the beautiful visitor, not doubting that the name upon her card could be found upon the take, and though every endeavor was made to ascertain precisely w ho was the visitor, the gen tlemen are as much in the dark as ever. Who ever she may be, she played the best game in which Morphy was ever a contestant, and she probably adopted these means of matching her self with Morphy in order to assure her-lf of her o 11 sk;'l. Troiule Brewinu in Hi ngirv. Austria is not likely to experience her greatest trouble in the present field of active operations, fur the last steamer brings inte'lig.'nce of revolutionary movements iu Hungary, which inu-t be very alarming to the government, and will ca'l for stringent measures. There w ill lie insurrections before long, unless important concessions are made, which the government will be indisposed to grant at the present time. It is remarkabh loo, that these revolutionary inomements ar fomented by Russian agents, when it w as through Russian aid that Austria suppressed the revolu lotion in llungiry ten vears ago. Uu--ii estab lished Austria in that province, and she is now likely to prove efficient in driving her out. I niNt E John. It is stated that Prince John Yan Buren, in remarking the other day, upon the supposed desire of the Astor House, Hard Democracy of New lork, to force the Softs into making some terms with them, said that though "the day of coyrt is past, we are still a eomni' rrial people." We infer, therefore, that while John is not in favor of n compromise, he is quite ready to hni or stll. This is about equal as a joke, and a fact, to hi remark, when a saloon woman declared herself a Silver Grey Whig. " Boys," said John, "take good look at her, the m-i'r i,.-7. of the anim-xl or extinct." Better Than Ice. The woman litli, who ran away from her husband, at St. Joseph, Mo., a week or two since, with another man, carrying off one of her children, has written back to her huskaii-l from Ciiiciiiuvti, tliwt if ho will en j her on her favorite slave, ,cy, she will give him up the child. But she admonishes him that if he wishes to make the bargain, he must be iuick about it, as she cannot remain long in Cincinnati. If he don't, she u-Irie him 1 5 come and get the child that she would be delighted to see him 1 iccolomim s A'jest Arrestko. Win. Fish, who Las been the acting agent of Luiulev mu cal director of London, who is understood to nave had a pecuniary interest in the profits of M he I iccolommi s visit to this country, was arrested at New Wk on Saturday for a hotel bill of 1,S'X which had been scored against the divine riecolomini at the Everett House, and sent to jail a3 a non-resident debtor. Another Da cm is is revealed to the world. Augustus Mencs, a music teacher, recently died in London, and since his death his family Lave declared that he was the Dauphin, Louis XYII, of France. He bore a strong likeness to the Bourbon family, and it is asserted that he had on his person the marks borne by the hardess infant king. RaiocER03 Grahuer. An advertisement ef Dan Rice's Great Show, pub'isbed in a coun try paper, speaking of the rhinoceros of the menagerie, says that "this animal will be turned loose into the arena, and perform incredible feats, proving, by it time submission, that what could not be done the pat, ha t'n the future, been avomplitheJ.'" Prxsticc. George D. Trentice, editor of the Louisville Journal, i spoken of a the successor of non. Humphrey Marshall in Congress. Supposed Murder In Oceana, Coanty. A correspondent of the Grand Rapids En quirer and Herald, write from Clay Banks, Oceana county, under date of June 1st, as fol lows: We are having unite an excitement here, and a few miles north of here, and it is gaining force every day. There are a number of rumor afloat, but below are the facts as near as 1 can ascertain them : In the town of Benona, some six or eight miles north of this place, a Mr. Green w ent into the woods to hunt, Tuesday, the 24th ult., if 1 have the date correct, but did not return at night, and on the next day the neighbors went to sec if they could find him. One of them ha l heard two or three shots on the day that the man went out, and guided by the direction of the shots they succeeded in lmding bun. lie was deal and lying on his face. He had either shot himself by accident, or some one ha 1 shot him. At first the former was thought to im? the case, but on mature deliberation there were sus picions that he was murdered. The bad entered the back of the head and came out at the fore head. Here is the query: How could the gun have got behind him so that the ball could go through in that direction The patch that was around the ba'l was fouud iu the wouud, which shows that the gun was very close when dis charged, and would lead to the supposition that the gun was in his own hands. But, on eiainoi- ing the patch that was in the wound, it was not of the same material as that found in the pocket of the dead man, aud whv should it be different i! it was his ow n gun that ki"ed hhu? The gun was discharged, and lying with the muz.le near the man s shoulder, so that if he was murdered, the murderer must have discharged it and placed it there. There are other suspicious c'fum- stupccs, but I do not feel at liberty to give them at present. A wile and one or more children are left to mourn his loss, Pi t ck. Mr. Richard Cohddi is sa;d to hav ued the following language in Cincinnati: " I here is a marked Uitierenee between your two parties in this country, A DemMTat swag ger iu as if the government belonged to him ; a Republican, ou the contrary, hesitates, doubts atid acts as if a victor' were too good for him. The one utters fearlessly, the most atro cious sentiments, as if thev w ere a merit ; tin other apologizes for the expression of the most striking truths. Your Kcpuhlicati party lacks plurir To this the AJvirli-r appends the follow in; very just rental ks : '-There is much truth iu the above short paragraph, whether Mr. Cobdeu ever uttered it or not. Too inativ of those who claim to be Republicans, and really sympathize with their views, seem afraid to whisper their prin ciplesaltove theirbreath, and are constantly miser able lest some indiscreet members or editor should go too far, and too holily declare his sentiments. Mr. Cobden has hit the nail squ ire on the hem: w hen he declares that the Republican pat ty lack pltfk. It is not 01. W cowardly in itself, hut it is bad policy. The people like a bold, manly, in dependent course, and will sooner fo"-'-ive wrong sentiment fearledy expressed and bravi ly defended, than a right one uttered with bate ureal 11, as inonu inev were Oonig or saving :--niiic thing of which they were a-hanied. Kvery IhmIv instinctively hates cowardice, or rircutnln cution, or mppmxi'ots. The ittempt new bt ing made to snppivs a bold, outspoken expres sion of Republican principles, Ict it may driv off, or rather krep off, a few cautions, tiniii Conservatives', will he most heartily despised and il will deprive the party who assents to from any mistaken notion of expediency, of ;i its moral prestige of a'l the advantage gain. by former courage. We are proud that wt have none of this clas of Republicans hi Michi gall, and that there are so few, comparatively anywhere. What the Charleston Mercury sat: 'The DeiiKtcratic party exists onlv in th. South. It is no longer a National party. Whv S.I.IJ, i we lllll ;u-.-. ..... ..... Ill lliin. and act upon them? As a party, it is a South ern patty, and nothing else. Why should it not turn its back upon the North, and act only for the South?" An exchange makes the following v. ry just conimei ts upon this statement: This is from the Charleston Jcrciii 't, a Icadi'i" Democratic journal, and one accustomed to speak with frankness, a its recent deciaiatiou that 'the Republican party is the only 1'nion partv," attests. The course recommended by the M eant would have honesty, at least, to recommend it. The Democratic party's strength is in the South, its guiding spirits are in the South, its aims and purposesiireallsectiori.il and Southern. Whv not avow it '! The Democrats of the North h ive 110 hope of success except by concealing the purposes of their organization, or denying them. They could not nave carried a single .orttiern State in 1 S.V. had they avowed their intention to do what thev have since done, 111 respect to Kansas. Thev cannot hope now to carry an election in any lo cality north of the Potomac, except by deceiving the people as to their real intentions in reference to the revival of the Slave Trade, and the Con gressional Slave Code for the Territories. The measures, however much Northern Dcnnm-ats m iv disclaim them, are th" measures for which their Southern allies are working, and it is not to t.( supposed that the latter, who are t' strength of the party, wi'l allow themselves to be reasoned out of thei favorite projects air once attaining power. Those of the Northern Democrats who d not see this, are deceiving inemsenes; inose w no uo, are d.-ccivi.i" the puMie. The ll. ni.H-ratic partv, once in power - ;n "..t ....1.. -., .1. . C.....I. ' . 1 -.1 ' , .' - '"i me .puiip, an.l w 111 iin nei- tate to falsify any Northern promises to the con trary. I he past proves it, and the present is proving it, every day. M c KssEir. 2s-T ivkrh:iiiimoi a White Girl. The following statement is from the N O. bdU: "A most interesting suit was cotnple ted on Saturday, in the Fifth District Court, Judge r.ggleston, presiding. It was the c.ise of a suit for freedom from slavery, the plaintiff be ing a white girl, sixteen or seventeen vears of age, with a complexion bordering on 1 he bru nette, named Alexiana Morrison, and the defen dant a slave deal, r of Jefferson City, named James Lite. The girl, aUuit a year and a ha'f ago, ran away from White's slave yard. wnere she had been several years, and was pro tet ted by some citizens of Carrolton, whom she informed that she had been kidnapped from Ar kansas, and sold into slavery, though she was born free aud of white parrccts. For the plain tiff, the chief testimony was that of a scicntifh Biutiiuiait, muwiug uiai mere was an evidence of African descent. And for the defendant the principal evidence was narrowed down to the ingle bill of sale, which he produced from a person in Arkansas who was not present. The jury deliberated but a few minutes, and brought a verdict for the piaintifl. A Umth States Sesatoe Locates a Lasu Warrant Issced to uim ror. Militarv Ser vices. Gen. Shields, Senator from Minnesota, had a pubiic reception ou hi arrival home at Fairbau't, and said in hi speech : ' I ma le my rre-eniption. as vou a!I know, on the Fairbault Prairie. I had paid for it with mv own warrant, the warrant which I received for my services in Mexico the only Itounty which 1 ever received feom the government" of the United States for those services. And I venture to say I am the first General of the United Sates Army who ever made his on pre-emption with his own warrant. Now this. I think, is a home to be proud of a home which I hold sacred, be cause I purchased it with ruv blood." Ficcolokini. Mile, riecolomini sailed in the VanderbUt oa Saturday week, for Europe. It is stated that she has cleared some tbirtv-five thou sand dollar by her trip to the United States. Can't they eni us another Arrival of the steamship Arajro rtbalir Expedition to Conao f'nrlous F1(ht with the Auatrlani-Loaibardy re-entered " Fifty Tbouunit Aontrlans. Sr. Johns, N. F., June S. The screw steamship Arago, Captain White, from (lalwav on ttie J.otli Mav. arrived at this Dort at 10 o'clock thi evening. Her advices are from Liverpool by mad to the evening 01 the "isth, and by telegraph to the morning of the Ruth. Paris, Mav "JS. There is nothing new from Italv. Portugal has declared her neutrality. Garibaldi is marching for Como. Lonihn, Mav ::o. The papers of this morning gave accounts of the expedition of Garibaldi and his volunteer corps across the right wing ot the Auitrians m L pper Ionibardy, which has been far the nio?t striking and successful epiode of the campaign. Paris, Mav SO. The .'. tnr publishes the following telegram : Vllessam'KI, Mav The Luipcror is enjoying perfect health. We have but few sick. The'weather is beautiful, and the harvest has begun. Tiie army is abundantly supplied, and the soldier continue to feel full confidence, and are in high spirits. Garibaldi has reinforcement of troops at Como. The artillery has been re organized, the National Guards mobilized, and volunteers are hastening to increase the imhtia. The national movement is spreading, and the town of Lecco is free. The Austrian, iu con siderable force, have occupied Robbe."' The following was received at Renter s t-Ie-raph ollice yesterday evening: ' Gen. Garibaldi entered Como amidst bell- ringing and a general illumination 01 tne town. A'l the steamers on the Lake of Como are in possession of Garibaldi. The Austrian are in rapid retreat. Advices from Lugano, dated noon of the ith, state that the Austrian, pursued by Garibaldi, were withdrawing toward Milan. General Garibaldi has occupied tanerclo ami Lecco. Insurrectionary movements had taken place in the Valtellino, and Soo Yaludliuo insur gents are now on board an Austrian steamer. The following advice have I teen received from Lugano to-day : " Yesterday evening, after a furious fight. which lasted from live to eight o'clock. Garibaldi entered Como. The combat was icncwed at Cteiuerloxta, and the Austiians again give way and retreated. The town of Como was illumi nated. All the steamers on the lake are in the hands of the patriots. This morning the Aus trian war steamer ou the Rago .Magtjiore kept up a three hours' cannonade on the town of ( an naddio, without much effect." Paris. Mav '. The semi-official of this evening contains the following: "The Austrian, .iVMM' i" number, quilted Pracli.sia yesterday, and re-entered Iombardy A i;nnl Itrrai li of Promise C'n Atvardrri tlir IMiiltillll. i IOO.OOO One of the mo-t exciting suits for breach of promise of marriage exciting in the immediate locality where the parties are known has ust been "concluded at St. Routs. The jury h avi awarded to the ladv, who is represented by the St. Louis papers to be very beautiful, c, Ac, the unprecedented sum of 1 011,11. 10 damages the whole amount cli'ined. Perhaps this was partly due to an attempt which proved an en tire failure to break down the character of tin plaintiff. .M:ss Klhe t ar.t mg, the ladv, IS some thirty years of age, and her history is thus given in biief: '"She was born and raised. in New Yolk city: her father was a preacher; be lived botl in New York city and RrooKliu; his name wa Gideon Cartang ; he was pretty we'd advance.! in ' when he died; he was a Methodist, preach er. The mother ot Mi"s KMie died in Is is, while 0:1 a visit to Philadelphia : plaint ill vas iu her fithcr house in New lork; it was over year atterwaids that her lather di. d ; lie went South with his daughter to reclaim his health ; Miss F.llicwcht to take rare of him ; he returned to New Ytik and died shortly afterwards ; plain tiff was living with her aunt in Charleston ; from Charleston she came back to New York ; Miss Kllie and her sister then went to Cincinnati; I father left her property ; thev were living Cincinnati, or near there, with their aunt ; her depot tinei.t as a jiil and young woman, is viitu ...... j.. . .- ,ij in Charleston. " Th- t'efend mt, Henry Shaw, is an old man of m, and is quite wealthy. Great efforts nii.O in his behalf of course. His counsel was I'.dAard Bates, tine of the first lawveis in the loimtiy. I l.tul.tless, the . will I pealed. rip Pkemati-re Kxiw.osion ok a Bust Tiiki.f Men Ixjt i;nt. We copy the following from the I tica H iuit.1 of a recent date: 1 serious arm ie m occiirre-l yesterday on the farm of Thomas Savage, on the Slavton and Bush road, about two and a halt miles from this city. Mr. Savage had sevcial men at work blast ing rock, and two of them, named Kdmonds and John 1. Join's, were ramming the powder into the rock with an iron bar. Regarding this as dtngcrou, he warned that au explosion might occur at any 1110 nt, but thev told him that was the customary method. "Hardly had thev spoken when the bar struck a spark from the rock, and an explosion nc eurrred, throwing the rock in a'l directions, and discharging a shower of fragments attout the head of both liduiotids and Jones. !',. ,t!i are q lite seriously hurt, though it is hoped both will recover. Thev were brought to Dr. Wolcott's office, but were taken home before the'r wounds were iress.t.i lv hmi. Mr. Savage had wi;h- drav. a some litth' distance, but w;h s.iti.r .vhat injured about the face and head." Co.vmrAiioN or P.sks. oti's HisroRiis. 1 he Boston correspondent of the New York Tribune states that Mr. John Foster Kirk, who was Pri vate Secretary to Mr. Preset!, the historian, for many years, has abandoned his intention of com pleting the life of Philip II., which Preset t did not live to complete. The opposition of M George Ticknor is paid to be the reason for Lis coming to n conclusion which must he a matt of sincere regret to those who I now Mr. Kiik's ability as a writer, and his capacity for Lispei research. vVoMKN IN IlKKICK. M,ir Wtinicti's K'l.f. friends may experience stun.' satisfaction knowing that the Fmjress ' i'', T,ie .f Franc. sins the Mate d.M iiuients thus; 44 .r thr !'. 'ior, ttn.l in t irtu' uf lh j.,.,n, r he bus r.. jcrfiluu ti. '.incm,- htiifirnr Unit tit.' F.XtC- utive documents commence thus: 44 .", Einpre 1 the French Kr-jrut, f the Empire. by itilctfUioH .f II. -l.iV, y.ip-hon. III., Enprrr r.f the french, Li the (;riicef,f f,'.,. and the Sationut .'.'," tt.-. F.ach tlav the M'ln'iUur contains sever d cohirniis of document signed by her M.ij.-.t-. Micuh.an Torks. In New York, on Wed nesday, ::,o Michigau Central ."s, first n.ott- gago sinking fund, soil at fj to'.. I,lii shares Michigan Southern at M to 1-4 ; 1. r.; do. guaranteed at 1-4 to In Boston, on Wednesday, '.-,11 shares I!e Royale sold at C to f. 1-8; :.u North CI iff at 6; 1;0 Central at 7 o- to 7 1- ; 22 j Qnincv at Sj. Tnif:iv-TiiEKt STAU-s.The Riclmiond Emm ar says, thirty -three Scar must be on tl.o na tional lias from aud after the 4th of July next. This is in compliance with the act of Confess, passed April, ISIS, which declares that oa tie aiiiiis'ion of every new i-'ute, one etar td.al! be added, and that rich addition shall take place on the 4 -h July next succeeding its admission. 23?" Secretary Cass issues a notification f-orn the tate Department, to naturalized citizens of French birth, that the French ffovernmc nt claims military service from all natives of Frarce who may l found within its jurisdiction, and that naiufalization ia this country will not exempt them from that c!aTtn, shou! 1 they voluntarily repair thither. Piocs. The people of St. Joseph, Mo., hav ing budt two :Wrf, ar now thinkia; of erectinr a rH7i .' A correspondent of the London Daily Xeit, gives the following aceount of the battle : TrRiN, May 21, lS5i. The first victory has been won may it be a good omen for the allied armies. This morning, a I was returning from Otisi, I gleaned some important details, which I am happy to say, ena ble me to give vou a f"r, if not a complete. description of the battle which was fought vesterdav. and which will lie recorded in the annals of the present struggle as the battle of Mortebello. You will not have forgotten, that from the time of the Gallic and Punic wars down to the last great European conflict, Montebe'lo and Casteggio have been important military posi. t'ons. This last mentioned place was besieged bv Hannibal, who did not really conquer it, but Iku 'ht it from Pnblius Darius. A rcmarkabl memorial of the Carthaginian General (dill eiist a spring ot very pure water, called by im memorial tradition "The l'ontaua d'Annibale. Ii was near Ca-tegL.io. that, on the t'th of June, lsv, the great battle between the Fren. h and Austrian was fought. Th:s battle, so won dcrtuMv described by Thiers, is usua'br tailed the battle of Mot.tebello, from the village where the French army finally routed the tor.v V rmerre of the enemy, rdiy year ago the lor- tune of the uav was mere uccmeu ov icior vesterdav it was decided by the bold -assaull ot Gn. Beuret, who pVd with his life the victory obtained bv the Forev division, a bridage of which he commanded, and by the Sardinian cav alrv under the orders ot I ol. de onna.. At 11 o'clock vesterdav, le.ooo Austrian un der the orders f Gen. Zohel, were seen to move toward the Pie''notilese positions of Mor.tcU l lo which were occupied bv so Sardinian horse men supported bv two bat terries. The Aus trians were niaiching in r,hfl-u$, their light win" bent in the direction of Branduo, their left l!ank. supported bv a large artillery on I'.tsoici. while their column .f tirl i.f th' center, advanced, by Pir.a'e, towards our line of Monti bdlo. soon as Gen. Forev was roused bv roll after roll of musketry on the hit an.l by tin sharp report of Austrian and Piedinontese guns he marched with the second brigade of div ision in the direction of Montebello to support the 1 icl'iiontese cavalry, which by this time had al rcadv advanced to meet the clieliiv. The battle of Montebello scarcely admits 1 description. 1 1 w as a series of dreadful deed of daring, hand-to-hand tights, ol sanguinary encounters, of desperate charges and assaults The shells and bii'Vts of the Austrian burst so thickly among our troops that our rente Hlreadv engaged, was oh';ged to fall back on the right of our lines, retiring from Montebello, nrotected bv a ravine tilled with Lrush-woi which descended toward the main road to Ye her.l. As lien. Beuret led oil his mctl to sill port our centre, it was observed that a body the enemy had gained the top of a le'ly gro'in. behind the trench division of our light derdlv volley was poured into them, and, pto tectcd bv the tire, both Piedinontese and lit lie came out from I he ravine and went holdlv I meet the enemy. The effect of the new Ficm guns, earning their bu'Vts lo a distaneeof m..i than two Fnglih miles, was so great, that the centre of the Ausfiians was soon obliged to la back on its reserve, and Moidi-ltcHo was again occupied by our men. By this time the and Ith lirigadcs ol l.eiier.-il rorevs tlixision had reached the scene of action. This .listin 'iiished otlicer had left ;u support of a small band of the 1. at ion tl guard who, by the by fought bravclv his first brigade, Mcndll ordeilv officer id' his stall' to Marshal Baraguav d'lli'iiers, asking support if need be Bavin thus given his orders, In' came on with his Zou aves at the tV chuf-ic. One battalion o Chasseurs d'lii leans rushed bv, "the light of battle on their faces." It was accompanied by two battallions of the line, camuiandcd by Du chef and Laerettele. The t-hoch was terrible; Lacretelle fell dead from his horse. Major Du rhief fell dead after him; our men still advanced .1 hi hiuonrUf. An Austrian Colonel and Croats were made pri-oncrs. Assailed iu front by the French ; broken by the impetuosity of the charge ronung from the Sardinian Mn feirato hght horsemen, led by the biave Col Monlli; attacked on the light bv the 2d brig ade, and bv our artillery all along the line, tl auM.i hi retire alter a si niggle of six hours. At .r o'clock p. 111. they were driven pell-nu ll down the Iml toward Stradella on one side, and toward Casatisma on the other, leaving mounds ol nead l.elniid them. U e had won the dav The Austrian were then for- unable to hold their positions, though they were I.",rtnO strong, with a powerful artillery, thus nutnuniliering us by ;,ihm men. Forney's division numbered scarcely s,iti fighting men, and was supported by '. 1 Sardinian horses. Vou must not forget that this brave cavalry, led by youug CoL De Sohiiaz, sustained for an hour the first shock of the enemy, thus giving time to the French to come up. The ia-t charge made by the Sardinians was fatal to Col. Moreli, w ho f. Il mortally wound, d from his horse. Besides this loss, we have to deplore " dead and ."on wounded. Among the last the names of Colonels Griot, Less Barre, De BeHcfonds, Dustneuil, and Major I'crussal, all French superior oflieers, are to be noticed. Gen Forcy and the Sardinian cavalry colonel, De Son. na, behaved nobly. It it impossible to ascer tain the los-s sustained by the enemy, because the olliei.d report has not arrived in Turin. According to the accounts of my informant the Atistli.ilis Lave lost I, .".I Ml Itteli, lleS'l it till wiuti-lfd, to say 1 he I.-a-t. It l.a been noli I thutthcii men coiiM not .stand the inq.t luo-it v of Zouaves' and Chasseurs' bavm.ets and of Sardinian's swords. As soon as thev were as saulted by the deadly weapon they were alwavi driven p, -II 111. II from their positions, and the vil'age of Voniebello was thus taken and letaken thrice dining the a tio:i. I make i n pretention whatever to send vou a correct dencriptior. of the h tit!.-. As I "have already said, this biil liaiit exploit admit of no description ; it is Only a skep li il, it I present to your uadt ts. Sot j if I lie litol.i. Ilniil.liui l.ul.r nii.i fukinn- Slnfr Itoaif. l.rs wi'l find t! Copy from the ie following artii 1. which v I'etroit Tub.'Hc. ,f June Mil, contains valuaLh i:.foriui:tion : II. Lerov, appointctl Our ft -l!ow citizen, Mr. II bv the iovcnior one of the comini-.-ioi,. rs r llie survey and Iia-ation t.f the Ionia, Houghton l-die and Mack'nac Stat" Road, has returned Imii.e, havinjr, in conjutietion with his assstinta crimph t...l the survey of the read, although the plans re not yet prepared and the estimate", of eoi.ti u ti.tn made. .Mi . l-eroy and party s.taite.1 from Ionia on the 2".ih of March, and were 111 ri'e 1 iu the survey sixty 1 ipht days, the whole distance run l-iiit two hundred and thirt- n ami a baa' miles, the upper terminus of the route belli;; at Old 1 nrt Mackinac. The aver.iL' daily rui ning w.is near four ucl. s, although one dav as mu h as ei-!.t milt s were tun. In the latter part of the route, the company, for a iiuiii!r of days, commenced work at five in the nionenjr, and worlcd diligently until seven in theevenin?. The survey was comnie:.ccd in Ionia county, in town 8 north, and ficm thence the line was run we-t, posing thron?i the centre of Mont calm county; ther.ee on the county )ins of Me cosu and Isabel! counties. (Whenever practi cable, the comuiissionei s hcated the road on county lines, thus at once draining two countit f, and furnishing a greater lfOly of swaup land for the Stat to use in paving it contractors.) At or near the corner of these counties they angled east, and then run a direct line to Hough ton Jake, a beautiful body of water, tea miles in circumference, in Roicominon county, bavin" passed elong the ri le of land which forms the water-shod of that part of the State, and from whence some of the streams run to Lake Huron and some to Lake Michigan. On the inth side of Houghton Lake they angled to the -ast, and ran a varying line to the cast side of Ilirrms Ue, pjiislf,r thence about oa a liri t.f S arid 4 west, through the counties of Crawford and K- sejro, and on along the county line between W yandotte arid Charlevoix counties to Chebov- gar. count v, wlic-re the iurvev ended. Regardin j the character of the Tne surveyed, Mr. Leroy tate that they passed a pocl deal of swamp land in Montcalm county, although the greatest body of stramp was found in Cheboy gan county. In a survey of a direct line, per sons are liable to be much deceived, however, regarding the extent of the swamp, depending upon the fact of th direction in which they pass through them. Thua they may pas longi tuditally through a narrow swamp, which their direction of movement may give the impreatioq is much more extensive than the facts warrant. They crossed many clear and beautiful stream in aioiifccaim ana uie aujoining counUea of It, bella and Mecosta, and a large proportion of the laud passed over wa of a most eicelVnt char acter, t mi remark applies to au these three counties, and the entire line of the road is well uivu. ... iivnu.iiu.viii uu mre counue the iuo wa run mostly through pine land. The ompany also noticed some extensive pine n!im. containing several thousand acres of Und. On me line 01 me roaa inrougn v raw ford, Charle voix an a tt vanuoiie rounues, mere are larmt I...I: ., ..f -..'L:. ti.,. 1 1 .. . . fcr intuit-i- w iuoii la.wj, iteavuy clothed with a growth ot beech and maple, there are no heavy grades on the line run, and the country i favorable to the construction of a good r ai There is wore or less swamp all along the tny excepi 111 tne I'uic laim counties IK' 10 re a' Li ! m 1 .. .. 1 .t . " . iu naiicioix mm x ueiHtyjan Counties it ill be necessary to do some dyking. ' It will be observed that one of the rrcit vantage of these sunevg is the intonui'i thev convey iu relation to the character of the land, aud tne nuintier aid direction of i litreaius. It has Wen many years since the goy- eruuieut survey in tins hecuou 01 llie Mate, and the accounts the Mirveyors then gave of the country w etc of the mo--t unfavorable chaiict or and have Preti rejyatedly proved. iiKst poiutedi to by this latest survey, to !e entirely devoid ol num. ome 01 me iiinsi agricultural Unl in the west is to be found on the line of thi now road, a fact that emigrarts will s.vn avai? them selves of, when the road U once opened and com- plcted. At present, the country presents aa unbroken wilderness. From the time the partv left the settlements in Montcalm county, thev ilia not see tne i.ne 01 a white man, rioopt of their own company, and met but a few Indian until thev reached Old Fort Mackinac. The country is not even occupied by the aborigine. oui is in 1.1 in exclusive lscs,:on ol paiue of all kind-. The company saw yat thicks of par tridges, a'ld a large numttc r of deer. Thc also saw or heard frequent indications of wolves ao I bears, hut did not encounter any of either of these animals. As regard, the iliin.i.. it... weather for the most part was warm. At Houghton lake, on the .'th of April, vji.l. ts nJ anemone were in Lloom. Bask Im.kxtiii 10. The editor ot a ratter fetrmerlv published in Columbia, who occupied a room 111 one 01 our put. tic iiousca, was, on one occaiou, absent from tow n tor the night. It o happened that the house was trowdtsl with guests on that particular night, ami the oMiging landlord, for lack of other accommodations, put a stranger iu the aforesaid editor's lied. But mark how the ungrateful fellow requited th hospitable kindiit ss thus extended to him; he loft the following rhytiit n ou the table, scrawled uimui a piece of paper with a lead pencil : I n an f.lil.'t M li-.l lm!-t rirli'. An I i.hfi mat t tubal llit-jr .u-- , 1 M llll-IV t'llf flu.-i in tlif ttutl l I hat rt'i 14 -tl v t ' Im- rer, " W li.-n I tlioiitit t w Imnil.U- mt.aaat, I mul'l 't .i..if a ndi. Hut U..-.1.-M a- I o l! .1 in tl. I. all.rry . ,'. .. .!- .111 .ili, ' smiwK I BY Al'TIK'KlTY. Yin:.Tin: rMHnsn;xr.i, uav- f ? 11 f U-fti i. .. i.V.I nn I .t.rf. l. J tr tl.f ('mitiwa :n.-il i.l llannt; I tclUt hi im . Mtm ( t Ituic'if-I .l..''r ii.ti l- iiiMta.r irruiila t4 tl limitf ant lti.,1. .lieu that ..ro. n .1 !! ctf .W-rrihr.l n hWl P an t I-, 111 .ut .I t 1... u e I 7, blot k id, .'.4, ;"t .1, ., 4 , It'., 4s 911.. I IT, in .i..,.rli, 1., a. 1 rally aa may I", i t tl.f -I 11 iitnu- Ii . U t-arli .l.all a-.(utv l, ttio itial.it.aT t.l .1 txttati .litrl. ..til'... iii.tth "W J. I (ft -en tti.ft, r .i.iiiiii-,iis' at I'umi iurt ami l.ifl n rict .t I tie -out Li-ait c..i 1.. r i.f !.-1 4fl, 1lirn- aoutli lli . fute t.f Si eni'-ur ftr-t ! It :t l.'.sk 4t, tlii'tM-e ea-t ei.. Sttyn.otir fTrf.-t mi an tit i!ra n ll. b rr.aiti.ts Li, lit.H-k .'", and tln'tict- f.utli u tlit ra.t ai,li4 niuiir utrei t mi a t.i dia-n lint U poMim! m Imtit mt t'lL Immiik iimxIIit in St'tnxiur i-trfrt, ttirnc -t I. 'ii it tin mu th si'tf f Ma.liw.n flrrt-t t.i n near W'ab ti.-t.ii fi.ue, tlimri- imw. M li.. ii Miert, tlirti-t mi 11 if noli m.V ..( Meil.sin atrft t t.i toanJ nrr ; and al-.i a tl.trli r.uiiiiif uriiiK i.u tin- neitli a. .If l JfflftM-a ftot-t. rttfixlmf ..utli nn tl. fst ai.ln i'i W'a'nut "ttft-t alxi.it I .' r."t-, s.i as to ilram thf ..w I'euii.ln na lit nettl.fat crtifr el hl'k l dirfil,' , that w. dating lifi-ii .lull ati.nu, ha rvtin m-, tli laud al v aun ti.'iifl, atid liat sft.teauiti 11. anm-o f as.iniit rttli all t.t tti lnodn biuilitird lv sat.l iui'iutrntfuta aud as-fs-f.l u'D Hi same, ll.o aaij sata i4 ta tmndifil lolt.11 , an.l ft .ir posit rarh .'rsrip'. Ilia alu thfrr.if. and III anieiiut a-f-- l tit .ai..- m t.,Mr' tion t.) Ili attanUf an I hfti.-ttt i titf.l ftmi th ill itiiM'.t. tiMi.1-. Ja.rt hjr 1 1. Iff .f III (.'..ntiiii.n r.-unril of II, ril) if I r.-ioif. .Inm . A l lsVi. J's IIH S MHipM 1 1., PAN W. AN Al KIN. .It II It'iWIIV ASsfMt,T fti I. 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