OCR Interpretation


Delaware gazette. [volume] (Delaware, Ohio) 1855-1886, April 30, 1858, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83035595/1858-04-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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J l so is t. read as follows:. See. 43.
If .an pro vision be made for widow,
' Vewiitofher husbauUt shall be the
djUjlVC.tho, probata judge fottawiib,
Rafter Itbe, probate of sncb. will, to issue
a citation "to said widow, to appear
and iak tor election, -whether she
""will take auch proviaioB or be endow -f
e.i "of the land of her aid husband,
ana jsaiJ electipii shall I made within
; tyno jer . irom the date .of the service
if tfeft ; rieitatwa , aforesaidi but she
-Utofc be entitled to both, unless it
.Uinlj appears,, by the will to have
Ute,'iatenUo that he should have
'.'i ' j iailsioa; in .addition, to her. dow-
t',c2tTlt -the .original , section
- y-riJrof said -act lxvnd thesaaia
Jiereijy torjealud.! -.-3---' js it
Sej Thi act shall take effect from
ian-l-afteriUj passage, v . r. ?- :
.rfVfVltUASI B-WOUDS, ,
S.pei'-jth House ef liepreseatM'va
-J M AlitlN -WKLKEK,
v- . ' "President or the Senate.
'Aw&tfi3W& tP eietJOBoc oue aoa
" .-' - 1 T..j- e . I. r . f i-'
tioriai Judge of, the-Conrt of Com-
ViVft Jple-' jar tbej JSistb. ' J ndiciai
, 1. Jte it ermcteiibjflUe Gear
' twUteu9'&f ' &fate f -Otiu,
pijafcfottl' aiftth judicial ftrici there
sliall .be oce ailditioaal jiirlgeoXUhe
jv.dl-umjQB plea,-tho shall be a
resident of the said district, "Consisting
of tli;'aysi(bf i Vyoe.''Moline,
TBtjrkgt,jQeelectoni lino. Delaware,
- i:itaisMatolrBd!. Morrow, and
liictafey"hiiiiajified voters of
mid couBties, at the nefc MuouAetec
ticn for itafe and ounty officers, in
the same uiannef) and . for , the same
terra as in prescrlCed y lar for-the
eletTrttrif: QtheTr ndes.bf Jtl court, of
cffrjifM plcas nd khd shall he enti-
HW tp Tec Htc; the. same salary, ami
wliefiHfrP Stuptett arj 1 qnalinerl, shall
n'lv&'SXVi ii'r5ctst Che same jHriwIic
tfe ilw 'same "powers, an
nit di-'
efl.VrjA).-hs salrt0"an'tie8, wftbtn satiT;
" " .-(( t ! . .. . . -MS'
4i.stLTaVe;dhTerfeit or enjoined-by
fcfrt1ff fid feiVa'raws' of r aie . state-t.'ifii'Jfi-jtlges;'oriaid
court. "Atid'
Willi ITK-v Ciiai UV 4LllGy
lafXr.tn'l4rt;Vasso. Jrf Vk election
toiill any such vacancjCthe' sati'.e shall
l.e i!iiie uy tlie, ci(;cti(r of sajii .pixlh
al di.sli ictSn p'ursfiance of't'av
tvrnW wrtsw ELKEU; ' ?
Si.t ..KPr!lML-ul of the Kcbale.
At,ril 8, I8"8. J '-t-
t'3inii;.t; i no JuiiaJictittatii.uiiii.ii
t 'ltyut: JLi,lV.iaa3j. p it, iiautff-
t fJeVug 0 n ieiy ','.lel aware,
r.:a'rvfwi?Tcldt6, auoTdfiersbnl. . 4
'i ifttlh iiSe 'cputitis of liVie Ijiteas, jfici
n riaw .VoriferrG;! iitiiii it"- hv'
:a7, concnrriiot turisnteuon w u tue court
ol cotillon riloas m putpsnnient of all.
-or.me's, 'bHsnees or lnjsctenieaiiors. .except
th66'f1f!t)ii'!ush'raent, 'whereof is 'cabital.
or.iiY imnsyuinem jn naepeniicnuarjrlpr
il9m ei-s th.,s'43ence or misdeuieanprs,
.tlio'roi 'ii-Tiafcr; elusivt-wriscliiction-of
vln.jerftcd in justices of the peace, or
in Ui'J.iftftf 61- or magistrate of a townlpr
' . ; . - , ... '
Secf'SV. AH tccbguiza'nces Which shall
lioreaffer be taken! liy justices' pf the 'peace
ainibHyri-'bfecbifs-' adtfrorizedjHo take the
f-arrnrS:. ilt.tranacpte?mfr1fofBkllca
e8,&ww&9:jiitrs.ttfett;bC'U)e said prii
batisT'sirfalf to rctimied to the jndge"
of 'e "'forthwith after'the eooiroU-'
rnolit'Srsbachaid with an offence,
-or thaJEinsr of i r"eeorhi2arice 'for his
ajipeaiee he'fpie the said probate court,.
unless 'iiatperSOa or persons accuse! shall
elect to trie.d in the conrt of common
pletta saitlf 5nufy,; 'in 'ivh'ich c'ase' ;the
justice ofthe ppep pr ohc$ pIReer befbie
whom "saitf proceedtngs'may have been.
hadfhjalPftiake' a rfjmnle' ,n)6n hiss dock
et of Bai-J'electiph made byjsaid accused
lersbfifVf persons, ahif. "thereupon . said
justice "or othei officer "sha 'fetiirn said
transcript and lecognjzaii&e to the ; clerk'
of the court of cotrtntpn pleas - in such,
f iu.iid-maSner' as.'is Jfovdcd tj' law'
in olff esf?es. ''J ' ' " ' j
Sec. -S.WJipn. two .or,nor .pejops
halrnfysjdfctTscit"antl held for trial
andl'rM'Pof4thtV shall elect to bo tried iu.
the V?fWPtf-ftf!nitnoM' pTiJa'sf i If e nsticeor',
other. fjsar'iJjap alt the cTefend-1
ant ro aprjie.3r.ueior8 max court, and Miai(
rettfrtj,tH tHm-i'ipt aid'iif cbxuizancc to
tJ.eeffSHWrfeof.;; i'-;''"?
f?erf i.'Iii5 itb ptbsecti'oUs for cifmes.
ly Lfb-itglitijaf-oW said ,'pfoba'te court," by
fi!iri"f?5cC ffa'ascripl'intl recognizance, the
prosecritra' aUbincy of said "county- of
the jveitcfeacy" of such catis'e; and there
upon saia psecoiiog. auoraey snail ,-nte
an ihTorm'atiori ia said 6onrt setting (brUt
the ffiargofgnin'st fhfe 'adcnSed, person. or
pers'biiS, drii ''wTiich ihfotpii&tioh stich per;
son oripersq'nS SualT be' tried, ' and stich.
informatj&Ti-ma.j: be amended at any time
befor'Sr;dtoiDg'ther'ir:ppa such (errns
as te: 'cohf $' ts ay"dfi:eci !, V r-; ; -,. . ' : -'
B def 6 ."t A.11 ties 'ini posed, Toj prpbatp
jude3f6r Wirneg shall be p'aiit iutp the
county tfeaSa'ry &a soon as the same shIl
be collecte.tL. . , ; :t
f-'ec."; Iri the esercise-'pf . its crimiual
jaridicfjoH"lh'e probate court '.shall bo
considere4 a,i tlu.terais in saiil coun
ty, cSuimerng soa,;the,lirst, Tuesday of
every alternate tdouth.,".' .- "
Sol. 7,'-TIe -proseciiiing attorney, if lie
shall be satisfied that the state will fail in
the action, or if the prosecutor- sliall fail
to indorse.tits iaformai.lou when required
so to do, may enter a nolle prosequi on
the iufonnatiori. . , - .
Soci'31 If the defendaafrefnse to an-.--wer
ttift iiuorniation, a plea pf not guU-.
ty slial ho entered. t .
8t?r-. iTpon' a plea other than a plea
ot gniity, it tne aeienuaut ao not aeniamt
a trial by jniy, before the conrt shall
hava heard any testimony 'npon the trial.
ta'is probate juilgo shall proceed to try the
isstitt. . . . - .
St 10. .When the defendant pleads
Kiiiltv, oris convicted either by tlie pro
bate jutTgo or by the jury, the probate
judge sliall rciiiier judgment thereon, by
firuj or Imprisonment,, or both, according
to law. , -:.'-- -.. ;' , ' .
Fee II." When tho defendant is ac
HiiiHp.t!, cithnr by ihs probate judge or by
t lite i ti rv, lie shall immediately ba dis-
chargaflantl.if'the probata; judge certify. J
in Ins i.iiiuutas taa? ttso .prosecution .was
tuaUciortsVtWuUout ipKpljaclo cause, lie
may order the prdseentpr to pay the cost
of tho 'proceedings ainl enter iuclginenl
therefor, whfLh' ijia'y be Qiiforeed "by exo
cut ion. - u.:-- .
Sec. 12. - The fcesof ths sherifT, wilnes
ics and jurors, shall be certified to by toe
probate judge -or his .clr abiT paid out pf
the couuty re9urv',-iii Uie aania manner as.
such fees are how ' paid for tike scrvrceaiti
tiie court of ctfrnrnon picas. . . .
Sec. IZXhe proWcju'ige, .shall b4 paid" I
'7AACitc.lb,t iPJJi oecjnf;m the bi-
f i.V"cfc2di ailiJltiona jnageHheiner
bfirah!iSi'tff:Bu3eriir:'of service or
ianaK l iioitnex .Atonigotncrj, .ietawve
FraR'1''Sci6to,'ayd 'fee.ruhe' jprQ
ba$,livlua'tl 1i:ivrej!Tn . atl4lUon to the
..i.y. if Uwrl r.fv.w u - ' f district
,i-.iivirI '-Knfn lui ovlniina'l rjlKfa oi-i(Ti,iit f PorwOH
far bla services la crimiaal cases, sot less
thaa two hundred dollars, nor more than four
hundred dollars per annum, out of the coun
ty treasury the amount to be determined by
the County commissioners, and paid quarter
ly ; and the probate judge shall tax the fees
to which he would be otherwise entitled, and
when the same are collected pay them into
the county treasury. & . i H
Sec. 14. Oue hundred and ninety judici
ous persona having the qualifications of elec
tors, shall be annually selected iti each of the
counties to which this act is applicable, to
attend as jurors in the probate court, in the
manner prescribed by law for the selection
of jurors to attend the court of common
pleas: Provided, thai until the jurors are se
lected and returned in accoidance with the
law now in force ine probate judge shall
cause to be summoned, fur each term, the
proper Dumber of rjualifieJ persons to rerve
as jurors, for such terms; and, provided fur
ther, that the" lint of jurors for the probate
fcourt shal t "be de livered to the " probu te
judge.by the trostesa returning the poll
booh. ' ' ' . '-" ": v
Sec. 15. ' The names of the persons se
lected to serve as jurors in the probate court
abnll be -written on separate pieces of pa-t
per, and deposited m a box lo Be provided at
the exwenee of the county, and at least ten
j days before a term of probate court unless
br ' a- Written 'entry in bis tninures, the
judge Sfwirdiense wfihTor poiitpone the at
tendance of a jury he shaft, ?ri the presence
of theberifiTof the coonty, proceeiTto shake
the boJariif draw therefrom twelve ballot.-',
and shall forthwith deliver a list of the jur
ors drawn,1o the sheriff, or a constable of
tbe' eonty, with an ndorsement thereiu,
signed by himeiP,' with his name and seal of
of office, W-rhe following effect : A. I?..
sheriff or deputy'-1 sherifF or constable) of
lite poeaty of (trie) to which this is dehver
ed, is reqaired to uBRioa the persons nam-'
din llie wiihin list to appear before me at,
(saining place) on (naming day and hour,
lot serve-as jnrors at- a probate, court to be
ihea and there held. Vjlei at-", the
day os" ' " ,185 V -.,? ' . ?-.!.:'. - "
- &c.j l&.s Each party shall be entitled tJ
two peremptory etjatlenges, ami such other
eballengea for cause as the probate judge may
a!4uw and if twelve jWors do not attend,' Or
be ntA obtained, thu1 judge 'tntiy direct' the
dlicrifi" ovtbr oifecH attendance, fu sutn
mum ofthe."by-8toderB-or others who may
be competent, against whom Do sufficient
cae'o$ ehajienge shall appear, -ft act 'as
jorort".' - When twelve jurors appear, and are
oecepted.iliey skull constitute the jury. The
(ailuccte Dttvad fcjr any person, when duty
summoned, shall be pnuished as in 'ike caeca
.in tba court of common pleas; and the jury
wue-irswora r aflirrned shall hear theproufs
of the parties which must be delivered in
publfci a'nifin tb -presence !bf the' ' defend--'
rtt'.ut. .nr-i-v r-.:rr-
"-See." ?7; The officer to vrhotn the i!il is
delfveree" shall firthith -summon each ol
tb(S jtirors riamed therein, nereonally, or by
Itrifving1 a 'writtiitl' noriee at his resideuce,
Hb'"sbine person "or 'Suitable sge"ahd dis
Critioh.' Ife'1 slialf,' aUb; at or before the
ttme'iiamcd tbcrefiii" return the litlo'lhe
probate 'JiidgeV specifying the persona sum
moned, tind ther manner of service in respect
to each of them. " J '' ' - ,V,
1 Sjc. 18. !u The 'probate judge shall there
upon administer- to the jury the following i
oatlp'oF alSntiatiou : " 'lou do solemnly
6wear for you do Sulemnly aflirm as the case
may be, J that you wiit 'well and truly by tlie
issae bct-.veen the Staid of Ohio and the de
fVndnrj, and a true verdict give according to
law "and evidence. ' So help you God." :
'"-; ' ' VVILLIAM B. VVOODS, " "
Speakerof the lliiuse of Representativps.
'I 'V MARTIN WELKER,
"" ju.i-v . i.; ires;jea. of the' Senate.
April vj, lass. - "
Secretary of State's Office,
I shereby -certify, that theregoiu;r-4
acts are true copies of the original roils
now pn nl in tuts pface h,-i.-. !
J; irj ,ntAt- Pt KUSSEJ.L, i
-'i-j'- v-A '.is?-Secretary of btatc.
i t : A.cditor' Office,
:,; ..'. , Dbj.a w abe, A pril 22,. 1858.
. .I.Uerehy cerlify- that the foregoing
acts, are correctly copied. :- :- , , V.
ui svr !vl.v.W. RHODES,
H Auditor oft Delaware County. .
'f' To TownsMp Beards ;'of Edncation. !.
Auditor's Officel Delaware Co. O.J
. v'u-V ',u April 23;h, 18.8 j
. GzaxtEM-Ea-The Legislature having a
mended Section 23 of the General School
Law, passedrfJdrcbJ4th ,l0-3Jui such a
manner as to materijalb change the levying
of Special or Su6-diitrict takes I herewith
publish, for your betferunderstanding, the
following amendment. " '
"Section 23. .The-""Toy nsliip Board -of
Education sliall have "p'owerwhen, in their
oprnioav justice' idt f quity reqmre iti to' esti
mate iseparartely- the' cost kt pur'fcljastng' a
school'; house srto, and erecting or repairing
a acliool muse; thareon,' i-n- any 'particular
sub-district ol the township wherein' the iu
ha bitaiit have ot '-heretofore borne a rea
sonable'' share of (he hiirdeu if taxaiibn for,1
such purpose hi comparison with other Eub-L
in'- tlie? tOwtishipi" attd- Certtfy such '
as they nmy deem just and equitable '
of the- Bowam.'of such estimate jb, the,
Cooaty o Audker of ;lfie" proper -county; tp-;
getherwhh a map of -tiie lands' and names'
of the taii-payers io"-ny ! such ' sub-district; i
wliich amoaae certified, shall be assessed 1
by the Auditor on property therein subject to 1
taxation, and be placed on the county "du
plicate specially, and be Collected" and paid
ovorin the same matiner as ; other- 'school
taxes, and be applied for the specific purpbSe.'
pf prbvHing sclroor house In such" siib-uis- '
trictbr Provided, That such ' tax shall noi :lp '
levied t aitij suhdistriet tokcrtin such' tax '
has heenfherttofore levied; -norHn 'Ong case
- TjJ ,t i
same svb-dvJrict; and fariher provided, that
such hat shall not lx! assessed n ewy xvb-dis- f
I -It I l ,-,L
trict icldch may be h&rtvftet creMte -yinleis
the said-tub-district shall be Conipcfsed' in
whole of territory upon' icMch such tax las
not heretofore been levied. ;-' " ' '
The last clause of the section, printed ill
italics i additional to-the section as it was
previous to tliis -ameadiBent." It i . highly
desirable that its force and import should "be
correctly understood. It is designed and a
dapted ro limit tlie application of the sec
tion to-appropriale purposes' Hitlierto' the
law lias, Hu many instances, -been' nusuuderV
Stood and misapplied. Tllis -has given rise
to numerous abuses and ditlieultie-. iu the
administration of our school system ;' the
repetition of which will be prevented by the
ameodiaetit enacted. - ' -
It should bo distinctly understood that a
special, or sub-district ttx, can be levied fur
no other-purpose, whatever,' than for the
"cost of purchasing a school house site and
erecting or repairing a school house Ihere
on;".aad that even this tax cannot again be
levied in 'any sub-district wherein the same
hag been heretofore levied, nor in any case
shall it bo assessed more than otice in the
samo tub-district.'! ;:: ! - - -
.As this amendment took efiect on its pas
sage, it -will become "necessary that -special
meelinga be held by ail Boards of Education
which may have, at the meeting on the I9th
Uistunt, taken action, not consitent there
with. For this there will be abundant time,
as estimates are not required to be made to
this office till the first Monday in June.
D. W. RHODES, Aud. Del. Co.
, The Cleveland riaindealer, has a long ed
itorial advocating a fusion ef the Republican
and Douglas Democracy , and forming a great
National- Party, the' basis of which shall be
that the people of the Territories shall be
left free to form their domestic institutions
in their own way,. . . - - . -. -
BaooEaict:, the Dew Uemocrauc Senator
from California, very appropriately closed his
late Anti-Lecompton speech in the following
words:
"But why enumerate these disgusting de
tails? The facta are before the people.
They are known to the President. He con
tinues to beep the men in office wbo are
charged with tha commission of these frauds.,
The resell of all their enormity is before us,
in the shape of this Lecompton constitution,
endorsed by him. Will not the world be
lieve be instigated the commission of these
frauds, as he gives strength to those who
committed therol This portion of my sub
ject is painful for me lo refer to. I wish,
sir, fur the honor of my country, the story
of these frauds could be , blotted from exis
tence. hope, in mercy, sir, to the boosted
intelligence of tbia age, the historian, when
Writing a history or these times, will ascribe
this uttempt of the Executive to lorce this
constitution upon u unwilling people, to
the fading intellect, the petulent passion,
and trembling dotage f aa old man on the
verge of the grave.
i Ohio's Progress. The old Hartford
Cocrant ha heard of Ohio, end thus aston-
; ithea r
readers i
It was seventy -one years on Wednesday,
since, the emigrant party from New Hamp
shire landed at Mirie'tta, Ohio. This was
the first permanent settlement oL the white
inhabitants iu that territory. Among those
wbo went wiih the infant colony wre Gen.
Lewis Cass, Es-Goveruor Voodridge. of
Michigan,, and D. Hildreth, who yet live to
j enj y a hale and vigorous old age. Thomas
Eiiiig delivered an oraliou at il irielta, that
liny, at a celebration of this iuterestiug an
niversaty. What a change iu. seventy-one
years! Ohio has now S,jt'0;00U people, in
dustrious, enterprising, intelligent. iSiiehas
j&;S50,tHH1000 of taaable property,: S3,600,t
000 is school houses ( and at annual school
tax for the education of all her children of
$00,000, and more utiles of canal -and
railruad than any State in the Union. How
wotidertul has been her growth and her pro
gress in all the elements of . materia!, moral
and intellectual weahhl
KtLLEf)
Cincinnati
Bt A Police OrriCEK. The
papers of Tuesday give an
account of the death of John iegria-i, a carr
peiiter aged about 50 years, lie and his son
Were on a spree, and were staggering about
the streets, and got into an altercation with
police ufnser Joseph Blair, who struck Jef.
fries a blow, causing uiiu to fall heavily on
the pavement. Ha lived till 1 o'clock next
night, when he died. An inquest was held,
and the Jury returned a verjict. that he came
to his death in consequence of . a Mow inflic
ted by Joseph Blair. . IMair has been held by
JuJn;e Prudcn to. bail ia the . sum of 2,000
to answer to the charge ol inanslaughter, .
'" SlHsi CssfisoHAM DcRUELl. It is inti
mated that new developments have transpired
lfrithin the lust few weeks that warrant the
supposition that this woman will yet be sub.
jected to a' nev trial 'for the murder of Jf)r.
Burdell." ; It s said that Hew phases of this!
extraordinary case will soon be made public,
and 'the chief incidents of that horrible
bloody dtama will be reinvested with still
more thrilling interest unless money and in
fluence again smother it. Buffalo Cormner
cial. ' ! ;""V ' , V;
FUNEEAI. QF THE RfiV. DsllLEY A TvSO.
If we except the funeral obsequies of Dr.
Kane, w hich took place ou the 2lh day of
March, 1857 which were , of a public char
acter there has not heed a funeral service
iri this city for many years, in which is great
a number of our citizens manifested a desire
to parlicipate,"as that which we are now a
bout to chronicle.. . ;
The announcement in the morning papers
that the funeral services of Dudley A Tyng
were to Jake place at Concert Hall on the
afternoon of yesterday, waa the signal for
brinnnng thasisands' te 'that. jacsdjtJCTen
Ion" before the appointed hour. t immedi
ately after the adjournment of lbe mid-day
prayer meeting aJ..Jayne's Hall ; a iarge
number ofDersons, cliieily laidies, proceed
ed to Concert liall, to secure an early ad
mission in anticipaiion of a crowd. At two
o'clock precisely the doors ou Chestuut
6trect were throvvn open, but to the aston
ishment xif those who attempted to eater the
hall was even at that hour found densely fil
led with persons who had been adiniitted
from, the rear entrance,,., beginning as early
it js said, as 10 o'clock in the morning. ' To
wards 3 o'clock the hour at which the ser
vices were announced to commence the
throng of applicants for "admission became
immense. The, front entrance had been
cut , off from sheer want of room to receive
any more into the space allotted lo those
who were not specially invited to be present
and at the rear door the most rigid scrutiny
enforced ,in order tc admit no new coiners
bui.Uie following: Clergymen and their
wivesj inembers of the . Church of the Co
venant, of which jilr. Tyng was pastor; Sah-.
batli-g.chool teachers and pupils belouging to
the, congregation ; members . of the i'oung
Myu'S Chrislian..Assbciatioti,.and the imme
diate members,, of the family. . The disap.
puiotuient in, . not being admitted was ex
ceedingly painfuLto many. Even the ladies
were, uniformly , sq' jetceil to this ; absolute
refusal. , , Every plea imaginable was resor
ted to, hut to no effect.,,-,' v ,.
, At five t.ninutes alter. three. o'clock, the
hearse arrived in, frout of the Ual!,J , At this
time .there could have been no less titan ten
thousand persons collected ; on Chestnat
street, vithin a .square of the hall, awaiting
the funeral. cortege. ,r, ' . . . ..... -
' An opening way being made to admit the
coffiu, several Episcopal clergymen were sta
tion ed at the foot pf the osile to. receive iu,
Tlie appearance pf the coffin, coniaining the
body of the di parted one waa Uie. signal for
a burst : of grief, such as U has rarely been
our lot to witness iu a public, assembly, and
as the remains , were conducted along the
aslIe -followed ,by aeveral clergyman w
a venerable uop, fw
,. ; .:.'i .i ...il; ..: V.
ho
bo
as lie moved along, repeated a portion of the
Episcopal burial , service,) audible, sounds
of sorrow and lamentation were heard in ev.
Vy part of" the. house. Phil, I'ressjJ . ,
:v-...- r . ) v ::t- ;-.
Curious Congeessiojial Materlis.
Anong the items which go to make up the
expenditure of the contingent fund of the
National Congress, we tid.Ladie9 reticules
$24:2; , Ladies port.iioniiates $247;., Pearl
shopping tablets $247; Albums, plain and
illuminated f 232; Odor xases $ 121 ,50; Cigar
cases 94,50; , Dress-ing .cases $t45; Card
cases 17.7; &c, &.Q.. .These will certainly
strike the uuiiluminated reader, as remarka
ble items to be chargeil to the national treas
ury and furnished to meinbera of Congress
The Tribune says if there be not ten thou
sand seven hundred and sixty-twot dollars
and ninety-seven cents expended for crino.
line in the contingents of the Hot)seinl838
we can still live in hope that we shall find
it in.lhe bills for 1859 or 1860. We don't
see why the . wbule. house-keeping articles
of a member who prefers to have his bouse
at Washington may not be furnished by .the ,
Government with quite as much propriety ,
as the articles here enumerated; and such
doubtless will be the case, in virtue of the
natural growth and progress which pertains
to such things, before a great while. . That
is one of the ways the mvury goes. ,.
Mubdeb. We learn from a private let
ter that there .has been a horrible murder
committed near Kalida, O. An old gray
headed woman, some sixty years of age,
scalded her husband, who was about the
same age, very severely, and then beat hia
brains out with an iron wedge. She has
been arrested, and is now in Kalida jail.
The writer of the letter had not learned the
old worn an s reasons for the committal of such
atrocity! Dayton Gazette, i--:- -vts
Shacklas Affair 1m FlrelS CiU
On Monday evening of thsa week, we are '
informed by Dr. O. E. Davis, Miss Sarah J.
Nisley eged fifteen years, in company with
her little brother, were engaged in burning
brash upon their father's farm, some dis
tance from the- house, when her clothes
caught fire and she waa fatally burned. It
appears that finding her efforts to extinguish
the flames unavailing,, she started for the
house.after running about one hundred yards
waa compelled to yield to the burning ele
ment in which she was encompasssed, and
sank to the ground. Her little brother ran
to the house and alarmed the fafniiy who
hastened to her aid, but alas, came too late
came only in time to see one of their
family group struggling in the solemn em
braces of death, her clothing being entirely
rnnsnmed. and the whole surface of her
body completely charred. She Buffered the
most excruciating pain for five hoars when
death came to her relief. Lancaster Ga
zette. - '- ' "
A SESATOR ELECf ED BT A IiOVE LeT-
tbb. In a certain town in this state, a let
ter arrived for- a young lady from her lover.
on the day of election. The Post-master,
as is not unfrequent in rural districts, know-
in the eagerness- with which a message of
that tender character Would be excepted, took
upon himself the pleasing duty of delivering
it: but first, like a good Democrat he must
vote, and of course in a aeperate selisesling
envelope. This was duly prepared, with the
Democratic ticket safely enclosed, and the
trluteu stock together. Stopping at the town
meeting be deposited the letter in the ballot
box and proceeded with the seperte and self
sealed envelope to the bouse of the blooming
maiden, to whom b gallantly handed the en
tire Democratic ticket, state and town. -
Hw the ladv in term e ted the missive we do
not know, but the moderator and clerk ut.
ffallantlv refused to count the love letter;
and the Republican candidate was declared
elected by one majority. Providence Joor-
Dal.;-...'; . .: -i -' . '
, IifatEHSE AJJourf or MosEtr on DefoSi?
im this CouHTRt. Iu the banks of the
four great cities of this country New York,
Boston, Philadelphia and New Orleans
there were hist week on deposiie bo less than
one hundred and twenty-eight and a quarter
millions f dollars, an increase on the pre
rioos week of nearly two miltioiwof dolkirs.
This does not show any great revival of 6a
siness iu tlie country at large." In Boston;
previous to the late financial crisis, the a
mount eu -deposit in tba various banks of. the
city was not much over fourteen millions cf
dollars; it is now twenty and a half milltorrs
The specie ia- the banks of the four cities
last week waa fifty-seven millions five bun
dred thousand dollars;! the previoos weekj
fifty-five millions eight hundred thousand
dollars an . increase of a million and a half
in one week. . In loston, within the past
six niotitbs the amount of specie in the banks
has about doubled. (Boston Traveler of
April 17. :.':--'t '' ' -- ' '' ''
OAAft Ct-LT'unE is ffls Sotfrf i'Stf
Wet -Prof; G.--C. Swallow-, State Geolo
gist of rdissotsrij So a recent fetter lo the- Pat
ent Ofiice, snggesfa the idea that the exten
sive areas in Kentucky and Tenriessfe,
known us the 'barrens, may be rendered
valuable for vineyards. ' Should this prove
true, the numerous caves -contained in th
luriestone would become" very voinab!e aa
places of storage for Wine. ; He says that
there1, seems to bo no doubt that it can be
demonstniied to the satisfaction of all intel-7
lioeut wine-dressers that there are at least 20-
000,000 acres of land in Missouri, lentucky
and Tennessee on which the vine will sue.
cced as well as in France or Germany. '' !
Senator Sumner's He altu, Mr. Sum
ner is still in feeble health." Several day
ago he visited Washington
for th pirpefci
ot young on me .asas HC;' ; ;
was, on Thursday evening, in cof'sliil
of his, weakened physical co53Tnos, , oW'ige.;
to return (o his retreat in Philadelphia. He i
obliged to walk slow and with measured atep I
and complains of much pain ia theback. -fef
seems to us that he should take his mind a
way from public cares, and endeavor, by a
voidance of political excitement and .strife,
to restore himself to perfect health. 803
ton Courier.' ' ,j
: A shocking accident, which will undoubt
edly prove fatal, happened about three miles
from, the city last Wednesday, in a sa-v mill
owned by John W, Brice. A man by the
name of McGraw was siwing in the mill,
and was in the act of adjustinga log on the
carriage, when he slipped and fell, his face
striking ou the teeth of the saw while it was;
in motion, cutting nearly oft otie-hajt ol his,
head. Ft is the opinion of the attendant phy-
sici.in, Dr. II e, that the man will die. j
Newark, Ainericati. . ' ,. , i
Is it RE43Ki.i.to.t ! Why dpes not Mr. Bu-j
chanan proclaim the House of Representa
tives in. a state of rebellion! How long is
he going t nubmit to this trifling with his
authority1! Not a day passes that, he is no
openly withstood in the face aud eyes of al
the world. i t is becoming a matter of scan
dalous notoriety that his word is no longet
law. " Even his own party in-the House hesi
tate about obeying orders, and are losing
all sense of discipline. ; St. Louis Dem. i
L ; We learn from the St. Louis Democrat
ibat Mr. Payne, a Free Dempcrat,who stands
opposed to the Lecompton policy of alavery
extension and its kindred heresies, has been!
elected Mayor of Kansas City, - Mo., by a
handsome majority. .This is a gratifying se
quence to die .brilliant Free State victories
at cJt. Louis and Jellerson Ouy.
The Washington Union of the iSth says
to Messrs'. English,' Harris, .Montgomery &.
Col',' "You are renegade democrats, engag
ed in the work of erecting miserable entrench
ments for abolitionists to skulk behind ! " -To
Marshall, Gilmer, Underwood & Co., he
Says ': "You are fly-blown Know Nothings,
who are seeing how. low you. can descend in.
the well of political perdition f "
'' - i-'-i. -i : - : ' f --
' Tbe -"Washington correspondent of the
N. Y.- Post, writing on Saturday lastaays i
' Calhoun, Clarbson,- Henderson, McLean,;'
and the wholeT candle-box" tribe of border
ruffians, have left here for Missouri. Efforts
have been made to allow them to return to
Kansas to Settles up tlieirffairs. 'This may
be done. The criminal'' process against
some of thetn toll probably be sferved.
f Captain" WVrdof the barqiuf Hyperion,
from Triiidadt (Port JSpaiil) arrived at r Ne W
York yesterday,' reports "having touched at
West End of 'St. Crdtac,' about 2d lost', and
that a schooner hud just arrived at that place
' full of passengers, fleeing from an insurrec
lion that had taken placa on. thut island. ' An
English' War steamer, lying at West End,
immediately got under way and proceeded to
Antigua. ' No further particulars are given.
'CCiLiocs W.LL. The will of Gov. Blat
chett, of Plymouth, proved in 1783, contains
the following' ; singular clause : ' ' . .
''- I desire my body tube kept so long as
it may not be offensive, and that one of my
toes or fingers may b6 cut off, to Beeure a
certainty of my being dead. -1 further re
quest that hiy dear wife, as she has been
troubled with one old fool, will not think of
marrying a second."
The Caseof La-.KrnER. We understand
that Governor Chase, has in the case of Jo
seph Lajffneri' who was convicted of the
murder of Mr. Horton of Cincinnati, and who
was under sentence of death, respited him,
changing the death penalty to tmprisanment
Cor life. - The presumption is very stiong, a
mounting almost to a certainty, that Ui un
fortunate man ia a tan atio. : ' ! I Li t ,
Ct (Shrift
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR
Deiawarr, April 80, 1858.
-CorreBEss. III the Senate the report of
the Kansas conference committee haa been
under consideration, and at last accounts was
not disposed ot. It will of course pass that
body, though Messrs. Crittenden and Bell,
Douglass, Stewart, Frederick, and all the
Republican' Senators oppose it.
The Housa has again defeated the Defi
ciency Bill, by refusing to agree to Senate
amendments- which will probably lead to
another committee of conference. The bill
proposing to grant pensions to the soldiers of
the war of 1813 haB been under considera
tion iu committee of the whole and its au
thor, Mr. Savage, of Tenn., made an elo
quent appeal in favor of its passage, but
nothing had yet transpired to indicate its
probable fate. The report of the Kansas
conference committee was also at last advi
ces before this body, and was probably dis
posed of yesterday. It is a miserable jug
gle and doge,' but supported as it is by the
Administration forces, and having been ac-
cuesced in by, a number of the anti-Le-
compton Democrats, it will probably be a
dopted, unless, as there was some probabili
ty, enough 4f the ultra southern members
bolt to defeat it. Mr. Stephens, the ac
knowledued leader of the . Administration
forcea ia the House,', and a member of the
House committee of 'conference, declared
emphatically on Wednesday last in answer
to a question, that the English project dots
not submit the Lecompton Constitution to a
vote of the "people. " It does, how ever, offer
the citizens of the territory an immese bribe
in the shape of public lands if they will vote
in favor of coming into the Union under it,
and provides for keeping them out for air In
definite length of time If they refeee".-
T'he.;'!iftandardf' atterisp'ia - defense of
the Democratic Sub-Treasury scheme. It
is labor in vainj however. The' people c'sti
understand and appreciate a me as are of the
kind, and will not fail to hold its autbors and
defenders to a strict accountability. He
conjures up a serious difficulty ?n the present
system, predicated upon the' liability of Che
proprietor of the Rank in wfiich the fnnds
are deposited ta die, iu which case he insists
the funds would go into the bands of an Ad
ministrator or Executor, arid be beyond the
reach of Hhc county, perhaps for years.
We presume a Bank may fail and a banker
may die, as well as a snb'-treasnry may be
robbed or a shb-tfeasarer prove unfaithful to
his trasJ-Sttt, though not very familiar with'
the modes of doing business adopted by bankers-
or brokers, wo are iucliiied to third that
even in the event of the happening of the
Contingency referred to, the ptibtic funds
wotrld rJot be beyond (he reach of those eri-
titled to Withdraw thei-biit bo that as it
may, these faf-fefched and fine-spun con
tingent difBculties have not a feather's weight
when put in the balance with the gross, pal
pable and self-evident defects, crudities and
absurdities Of this pet Democratic measure.
Our neighbor seems to have an especial
aversion to brokers a class that we are nn-
der no obligations to, and do not feel called
.
opon tTT defend: BtnTvrewrng' tftern-as he
professes to, the advocacy of this measure is
a matter of surprise for one of the direct
y v,i nt ,u L v;tt ..
and inevitable effects of the bill is to es
pecially favor them, and vastly increase their
number by compelling every County Treas
urer in the State to become a. broker in the
mnst odious sense of the term a regular and
systematic sorter of bills, for the purpose of
running them home on the banks and with
drawing their specie.
Cor.. Johnsos, who has thus far so success
fully encountered and oveicome all the diffi
culties as commander of the Utah forces, and
who would doubtless have continued to carry
out successfully the instructions of bis super
iors, has been superceeded by order of the
President.' This step is explained by those
conversant with Executive aclion aud motives
by the fact that he is a Kentuckian, and an es
pecial friend of Senator Crittenden, whose
able and manly opposition to the Lecompton
swindle has maJe him especially odious to
the fire-eaters and their patron the Presi
dent and as the Senator himself cannot be
reached, he is to be punished by having his
particular friends proscribed.
The State Joubhal Gen. Wat. Schou
ler; for tlie last : two years editor of this
sheet, takes leave of its 'readers in the issue
for Tuesday last. He retires for the very
good reason that be 'can do better' elsewhere,
and designs returning to Boston; his old
home, where he will resume his old vocation
by assuming the editorial control of one o
the daily journals of that city.1' The Gen
eral is a genial, warm-hearted gentle man
an experienced and able editor and though op
pressed in his late situation by that most de
pressing of - all newspaper affections,' the
want of a generous, remunerating and mer
ited support from" the party whose cause it
advocates, h made the Journal an interest
ing and valuable sheet, and most efficient
laborer in the good cause. We wish him
abundant success in his new field of labor.
lbs successor of Gen. S. has not yet
been designated but in--' the- meantime his
lata partner, Mr. Gabgewer, will occupy tlie
tr!pod, and acceptably too, we doubt not, as
ha is a gentleman pf fair ability and consid
erable experience in the business. .
Th trial of Ira Stout, at Rochester N. Y.
far the murder in connection with his sister,
Mrs. Littles, of the husband of the latter, has
resulted in his .conviction, and he has been
sentenced to death. : Abe late of the sister
will doubtless be the same. The killing was
admitted by the accused, who claimed that
it was not premeditated, and hoped to es
cape willi a couviction far manslaughter.
The evidence agaiust him was, however,
conclusive as to his guilt of deliberate mur
der.. The principal witnesses were the mo
ther and brothers of the accused, and a child
of the deceased, and the evidence developed
one of , the most terrible tragedies on record.
The deceased, wbo seems to have been a li
centious and depraved man, was inveigled to
the baik of the Genneaee river, above the
falls, iurdered and thrown over, hia murder
ers goiig down the enbankment with him,
sustaining serious Injuries, and leaving on the
bushes ind crags sundry' arrrcles of jewelry
pus slothing, by mcan3 of which they
were detected. . ' . ' f.'. " '. ,
The split id the ranks of the Democracy
of Illinois aeemS to be irreparable.
There were recently two State Conventions
held at Springfield one by the Douglas men;
the other by the Buchanan branch of the
party and the antagonism was so great that
the speakers of the respective bodies abused
each other without stint in the most approv
ed style of Tammany Hall blackguardism.
The Douglas men nominated a ticket, and
the Buchananites resolved to meet on a sub
sequent day for that purpose. The Douglas
assemblage was far the most numerously at
tended, and the counties represented greater
by three to one than those of the opposing
body. The Douglas men, however, stultified
themselves and injured their cause by passing
resolutions eulogistic of Buchanan. If they
hope to get Republican aid to return tlieir
chief to the Senate, we opine they will have
to change their- tune materially in that re
spect. . .''-
Mr. C. L. Vallakdigham, the ambitious
young gentleman who has made such long
continued and persevering efforts to get into
Congress from the Montgomery district, and
who waa so much elated during the early
part of .the present sessiqn-by'the prospect
that through the operations of partizan feel
ing he would succeed-in ousting the Hon'.'
L. D. Campbell and securing his seat, is
likely to have his hopes again blasted. Late
reports from Washington slate that the com
mittee will report in favor of the right of
Campbell to the seat; and even should they
report otherwise, and the report be adopted
which is now not very probable, the eontes
tant would only be able to enjoy his honors
during the short session," with but Tittle pro
bability of a re-election. .
' The recent destruction by fire c"f the
steamer Ocean Spray, a short distance above
St. Louis, was a most distressing affair, ac
cording to the details furnished by some of
the survivors. From twenty to thirty lives
were lost, and the accident was the result
of racing and criminal, carelessness on the
part of those iu charge of her the fire ha v
caugbt by coals from the furnace being rak
ed out and coming in contact with a pile of
wood saturated with turpentine and a barrel
of that inflimable liquid near by, whie'i were
being used to get up steam.-
We find the following in the Cincinnati
Commercial of yesterday:
Gin. Dayton &, Cleveland. The Presi
dents, with other officers of the Cleveland
& Columbus aud Cincinnati, Sandusky, Day
ton" & Cincinnati; Springfield &. Delaware,
and the Cm., Ham. &, Dayton Railroads,
met at Dayton yesterday, to arrange for the
permanent re-opening of the short line route
to Cleveland via Daylofi, Springfield and
Delaware.
Public Lauds tor Colleges. The
House yesterday by a vote of yeas 104 to nays
101, passed a bill appropriating an immense
slice of Uncle Sam's big farm to a good ose,
the endowment of Agricultural colleges in
the several states. Over six millions and a
qtrarter of acres are thus appropriated by the
bill, to be divided among the States in a
mount equal to 20,000 acres for each senator
and Representative to which the Slates
are now respectively err'tilled, the money de
rived from the sales to be invested in United
States and other stocks yielding not less
than 5 per cent., to constitute a perpetaal
fund, the interest of which shall inviolably
apprcpriated to the endowment and support
of Colleges in which such branches as relate
Ay icwltw atid ftw -MgphnDio - Arts--
shall be prominent studies, but without ex
cuding other scientific or classical instruc
tions. The great object of the institutions
shall be to promote a liberal practical edu
cation of the industrial classes in the seve
ral pursuits and professions of life.
The enactment of this bill will go far to
redeem the character of the presen Congress
which so far had been a struggle of the mi
nority to prevent the abasement of man and
the leading pursuits of the masses by the Ad
ministration majority, rather than a harmo
nious and ennobling effort to elevate tie
race and make honorable the labor of the
toiling millions. We hail the action of the
House of Representatives as an augury of
gceJimpoit
The Mississippi Flood. Despatches
from Memphis stale that the wh-de country
below there is again overflowed by the wa
ters of the Mississippi, and that the utmost
distress prevails. The crevasse near Baton
Rouge was nearly closed on the 16th. O-
ver 2000 acres ofplantations had been sub
merged by it. The river was over the lev
ee in many places between Bayon Sara and
INew Orleans, and opposite the city the cre
vasse was working ruin to the country.
The Turf. -Mr. Ten Broeck leaves New
York for England on Wednesday next, to
again contest the palm of superiority of the
American and English race horses. He hae
already sent over the famous "Charleston,"
by imp. "Sovereign," out of "Millwood," by
imp. "Monarch." "Charleston" is a flyer,
and has won some of the fastest races iu
America. .
Population of Cities jh Ohio. The
population of the principal cities of this State
are as follows : Cincinnati, 200,000; Cleve
land, 60,000; Columbus, 25,000; Dayton,
26,000; Toledo, 14,000; Zanesville, 12,000;
Chillicothe, 10,000; . Stubenville, 10,000;
Sandusky 12,000; Springfield, 8,000. No
other" city has more than 5,000.
A - correspondent of the New York Tri
bune insists that the Minnesota Constitution
now before Congress for acceptance, aud
passed the Senate, through some blunder
makes the present Representatives in the
Legislature elected for life, and provides no
mode of filling their seats even after their
death. '
- Low Prices at the West. A corres
pondent of the Burlington Free Press writes
from Saint Charles, Illinois.
"Times ' are hard and dull. Produce is
worth nothing; wheat 42 cents, corn 24
cents, oats 19 cents, butter 12 cents, eggs 4
Cents, and other things in proportion."
. The people of St. Louis have taken the
initiatory steps) to erect a suitable monument
in that city , te the memory ot the. Great
Missourian. : - . , " . - .:
Editorial Casuistry. A Pennsylvania
editoraays: --
"Somebody brought one bottle of sour
water into our office, with the request to no
tice it as lemmon beer. If Esau was greenoe
nough to sell his birthright for a mess of pot
tage, it dues not prove that we will tell a
four-shilling lie for five cents." j .-v -
The twenty three counties in Southern
Illinois, the "land of Egy pt," that gave Bu
chanan 20,000 majority in 1856, have re
cently in their Conventiona indorsed Doug
las and have passed resolutions against that
Lecompton swindle.
The Ohio Statesman, upon receiving in
full the Bill of Mr. English, denounced it.
It says : ' '
Itiaait evasion from first to last, and ad
mirably calculated to suit nobody who has
positive principle of any sort. We suppose
that is what it waa adopted for. It is neith
er flesh, fish, nor red herring. Practically
tt will enable the people of Kansas to reject
the Lecompton Constitution; theoretically,
t pretends tha t it only aubmits the land or
dinance-' We admire the ostricth like sagaci
ty of the device! ' ' ,
NEWS ITEMS
Fernando Wood and his clique were de
fe ated on Monday in the election of Sach
ems In the Tammany Hall electron in New
York.
Win. Burnett, a drunken mah, killed hia
own sisier, Sarah Burnett, last week in
Rutherford county. Teiiti., by striking her
with a club.
Awfuc Calamity? fhe cabin Pf Mr.
Shafer, near Manhattan, Kansas, was de
stroyed by fire about t wo weeks ago, and
four small children were burnt to death.
Mrs. Shewell fell dead of disease of the
heart, while dancing th9 "Lancer's Quad
rille," at a ball in Philadelphia, at one
o'clock on Thursday morning.
Returns from 419 towns of Michigan
elect i1S Republican Supervisors, 183 Dem
ocrats, and 4 Unionists. This shows a large
Republican gain oil last year's electldtis.
The TroyjTt'jJtes describes "blasted hopes"
to be "mariylny a woman with the expecta
tion of getting her with $30,00 0, and when
He union is consummated to be presented
with a bill for last year'a board."
f he N. Y. Post's Washington corres
poudent says of the fight in the House be
tween' Craig, ofN. C, and Helper, that
Craige though the largest man got decided
ly the worst of it. , . j ,
A Westphalian Prussian Court of Justice
has decided that a husband haa no right to
open hia wife's letters and sentenced one
ro a fine of ten thaler for doing ao. - Of
course the rule -works the other way also,
and must tend to promote family peacei
Elihu Burritt, the well known lecturer, ia
to publish a paper in New Britifin, Ct. It is
to be called the North and South, and will
be devoted mainly to the advocacy of Mr
B's plan of effecting the gradual abolition ol
slavery by compensation to the owners.
About a week since, a woman was burned
to death in Lockpdrt, Licking county, by her
clothes taking fire.- The Newark , AorM
American says that she andher husband
were both in a state of beastly intoxication
at the time.
fiiD o? the Springfield Tragedy. W.
Mack Booker, who killed Ben Hardin Pal
mer, in Springfield, Ky., on April 3d, died of
hia wounds on Saturday last. - Thus end
one of the most fearful tragidies that ever
occurred in Kentucky. "
The St. , Louis RuWcaft (pro-Slavery)
says that the question of the next Fall's
election in Missouri is clearly and distinctly
emancipation, and that the abolition of Sla
very in the State is only to be prevented by
the success of the Democratic party. .'
Oliver G. Howard, a cattle-drover, from
some part of Ohio, was garroted In Phila
delphia, on Wednesday evening last, by two
or three desperate negroes. He Was rob
bed of but forty-odd dollars, having luckily
before going out, deposited some $1,800
with his landlord. - ' -
It has been popularly presumed that as
Col. Benton had been fo long a conspicuous
man, he was therefore rich. Upon hid death'
it has been discovered that he was- poof.
There is a mortgage of $10,000 on the
holiie in which he lived. All honor to him
for the fact that he was Jncorfuptible.-
A Sad n- The Nebraska correspond
ent 0( the St.- Louis Democrat Write that
Governcr Comming's rllress" wa"ro'raeted
several months, and that no disease ia as'
signed as the cause of his death, but it rsras
undeniable fact that Ire died of "rot-gut"
whisky and licentiousness."
The United Elates steam-frigate Susque
hanna, Capf. jWiua R. Sands, arrived at
New Yorlt on Thursday evening from Nicaragua,-Via
Port Royal, (Jamaica) where six
ofijcefS iftd fifty-seven' men" were Tattled
sick with yellow fever. She has" bad one
hundred and fifty-frfe cases in all, arid sev
"enteeri daaths are fcoown. die is now1 de
tained at quarantine below New Yorif. ' .
ColoheJ Thomas Hart, Benton's uncle,
and from whom be'was named, lived in Lex
ington, Kentucky, of which city be was one
of the founders, and was cerebreted fof his"
benevolence and hospitality.- ; It was thfooghf
a marriage with his daughter that Hesrf
Clay became related to Col; Benton.
Good Sig. The Custom Hocse ieiirfttS
are a fine commentary on the power of the
American people to retrench and recuper
ate. The reduction of importations at New
York lor the months of January, February
and March, amounts to the enormous sum
of thirty six millions, compared with the
previous year.
Miscellaneous Enigma. -I
am composed of 86 letters.
My 20 40 47 33 43 4 65 9 63 was a renown
ed conqueror of antiquity.
My 7 49 17 31 36 71 is an. American poet
My 13 26 23 25 42 19 60 21 is a beautiful
science. .
My 18 16 53 83 76 68 81 is a United stales
. senator.
My 80 67 33 72 66 2 1 25 9 93 was a great
female warrior.
My 44 61 85 72 15 49 13 35 is a cither true
or false.
My 24 14 82 77 64 22 43 12 36 2 78 is a
prominent trait in our characters.
My 3 32 66 58 1 1 did honor to the American
arms in Mexico.
3Iy 46 39 57 60 30 i5 8 85 72 75 is one of
the Constellations. -. . - . . r
My 18 62 31 68 45 24 60 56 is one of the
: united states. '.',;,.
My 50 42 60 73 67 80 was a mighty emper
. or but unsuccessful warrior. -
My 27 66 52 79 59 we should keep in the
mind.
Mi 76 36 85 4 1 is a beautiful field flower.
My 45 72 1 70 65 7 decoratea the architect
ure of modern dwellings. ,
My 23 43 37 78 4 74 is an ejaculation of
discouragement.
My 5 34 69 34 66 72 52 43 was emperor of
. , Rome.
My 20 6 24 17 22 51 is a great earthly bles-
smg.
My 54 68 41 continually in time changes.
My whole is a brief description of the great
wealth ot a king ot antiquity. - A
Geographical Enigma.
1 am composed of 23 letters.,
My 9 16 14 ia a county in Iowa.
My 5 14 .3 19 9 12 10 11 is a county.
Ohio. !. . - , -' . -.-
My 14 1 3 10 11 is a town in - Illinois.
My 9 23 18 8 ia a mountain in Missouri.
My 12 14 16463 is a river in South Caro
lina. .-. .;, ; -. t.
My 17 7 1 13 10 8 is a county in New York.
My 20 19 9 22 is a county in Pennsylvania.
My 13 23 14 21 9 12 is a county in Texas.
My 8 9 I 20 13 is a town in Michigan.
My 5 14 3 17 9 22 1 16 ia a town in Masaa-
setts. . -.-:-...
My whole ia wished by every lover of his
country.
Answer next week. ... TOM. -
Charade,'
' Two sylables my whole compose, '
To make a charming flower, ' ' ' 1
' My ft rat will call a lovely maid,
' My second is a thing of power.
BIy first and second I pray you guess
And the beauty of my whole confess.
Give answer. -; ' A.
Answer to the Miscellaneous Enigma of
last week: ' Never'leave off till to-morrow
what should be done to-day.
Answer, to tha Geographical, Euigmt of
laat week William Shakespeare." , t , ,, -
Answer to the- Enigma of last week. New
York Ledger. r " ' W.V.U.
MMMMMWMllr"'lij
- Ill re Dava Later firaaa Smumpt- .
Halifax, April 23. -The stta.BShirr
Canada, with dates from Liverpool
to the 10th inst., three days later than
any previous advices, arrived here
this morning. . . . - ,,-. o
Eitoiawd. "The grand jury of Lon
don has indicted Allsop, OrsirJ arid
others for an attempt to kill Louis
Napoleon. v 1
India. Bombay dates to the 18th
ult.j had been received at London.
The rebels were fleeing from Luc
know, and nearly all the city -was in
possession ofJlhe British troops' Tbe
artillery and cavalry were in hot pur
suit of the, fugitives.. ,The.-, fighting
has not been very severe, and. the
losses to the troops light.' sv -it
A panic had ' orieared at Calcutta,
in briFeuence of art appreh ended
outbreak btit thti alaftri proved tS bo
unfounded. - ;' : ' ' V" '
Gen: Outtaffl having, turnfcd Uj
enerriy's line of Worts at LuckriowV
the Alartiniere v3s stor'thed by, Sir
Edward Lugard Oil the 8th ult., and
on the 11th ult,- two regiments storm
ed Begam's palacei ,s -:sc
The British logs was less tha ft one
hundred ip killed and wounded and
the enemy five hundred. ' H
On the opposite side of the" rlvefj
Getl. Outran! cut tip fivK Hundred' of
the etletfty In the building? In ad vanca
of the palate, and oricdpled that posf
tion. On the 14th, the Imaurnbarraj
was stormed, and the Kelzerbazb
cupied after a fight lasting all day--'
Twenty-four guns were taken ,a,j..j.,r
... Gen- Oulrarn afterwards crossed
the bridge and opened bre on the &f
ing enemy. , ,.- :'; i a w :l
CmitA -aThe Chinese braveii Wert
assembled about Canton in large ftum
bers, determined to make an attempt
to regain the city."' "-: ';
The Inflexible", wilh Yeh on boar
had reached Singapore. "q-"
Dispatches are said lo have reach
ed Paris dsk log for reinforcements as
the Chinese show no deposition .Jq
makepeace. 1, , ;f tw-.i,- iti;X
' JiJi.scki-lareOus. The ship Weiser,
Irom New Orleans for Liverppnl, has
gone ashore near Dublin, and will
probably' prove a total loss: The crew
were -saved. 1 '-'. -.i--;it-'.
Count Persigni had returned to'
France. - - " ' " ' ' '
At fhe annual meeting o"f tfie tJat-'
tie Supply Associdtiod it was resolved
to extend fhe organixatiOrt.
prospects were, said lo be encqttrag
ing. '-.. '..-.'' -v - .,; . " - -. u .a
Isurge fiolicies of: insurance bit id
opened in England for the dipatcfi
ol specie to America. '- ' J
A serious misunderstanding Is I'd''
ported between 1 the Errfpefor of
France and Prfnftf NriptfleOn;
Th Afabs in the vicinity of Xipxi
had stopped the road and intercepted,
supplies on thfj way to lhe fort. .The
British troops routed them, ; killing;
twenty or thirty. ,;1 . , ; ;
The Swiss papers deny that tfi
French Government has threatened
to withdraw eequators from th
Swiss consols In France.-' '" -?-
Three thousand Tutkish ifroeps
were en route to Albanna lo 'put a
stop to depredations on theTurkisb
frontier of the Adriatic and protect if.
from the Montenarjins. il(inai f,,
.- ... . .; ?e!U!ii
. TifB SIaAesb Twws Nownii.
A correspondent of. the LonisviUo"
Jon-rnat wrhing from Heoderaori.KV.,)
gives fhe" f6lf6vting account of a "lu
stra tfa'turae" in that place, that sut-
passes atf fr?3 freaks of that occasion
ally whimsfcaf, ladyy Dame Nature,
that vf6 svif harofr- . ; . ;- .: t
I have just returned frorVST Visit to"
olre of the indstf extrarordina'ry curi-;
ositFtfs ever knowr hi the history
the human race", h nfgro' woman,;
belt)ffg?ng to Mr.- SaAmef f.T3,-of
this plcfee, gave" bhMfy eignf days' ago
to four living children; joined.log'elh-1'
er by pairs i'a a still mflie pecu'i'i. man-',
ner than the Siamese Twins. The'
two boys are connected at the" sboftfc.'
der, and from the hip ia fhe fcii'ee'
joint, leaving the lower joint of ther '
legs and the feet of each perfectly1
free. The girls are joined nt,the'
shoulder, with this difference from the1 '
boys, that they have but one artn is-
suing from the junction of their shoul- ,
ders. They' are joined from the hir,
down to the foot-r-the two legs ending" ,
in one foot. . . . :.. j-, a iv a .i
In regard to the color of the child-
ren, nature seems to have, been quit
as eccentric as in their formation; one '
ot the boys being black and the other'
as while as lhe child of a white wo
man',' so with the girls. They alt"
seem to be perfectly healthy, and the
mother is doing uncommonly welL ,
. An overseer named Davenport has L
been convicted of manslaughter t at
Vicksburp, Mississippi, . for : ki line a
slave, and has been aealenceittosea
en years hard labor ia the penitentia-
ry. ; The counsel for the defense urg"
ed that the fatal blow was rfven iwhile
the slave was resisting the authority
of the overseer, but, Judge Terger"
charged the jury to the efiect that the;,
slave, when his life was threatened or '
endangered by the infliction of cruel
and unusual punishment, had the right
to resist even the master,' and that nis
resistance under such' circumstances
would be no justification for killing,
him. This is proeress Southern
judges have generally ruled th.t kilU ,
ing a slave by "moderate correction" a
was no offense against the law; .ut
" ' i i -i i 'jh - j -i ' j :- i(
The Philadelphia Press ' civea the 1
following sketch of' Senator Homi
mond: '.'" '.",-, ""V,u,i,"'r
"General fl. is the son of a (fown-
East Yankee, who, years ago, romov- m
ed from his native State, Alaine the .
great toe" of, the Unioolo 4nder,5t
son District, South Carolina where-,.,
for a long lime he exerted hia p-iwer. j
of mind and body at the usef il yet -honorable
trade - or calling of miH- -wright.
Fortune smiled upon him,
and by inherent frugality and cute-"
ntss (mixed) amassed a large fortune, '
which at his death, was inherited by "
the gentleman who now, Iroaj his
seat in the United States Senate.
brands free white laborers of the
North as "white slaves." " l1- """"" "
- - - --i
On Friday evening laat, there was (To be"
a Public School exhibited at Alliance, Ohio,'
and. about 800 persons were in the second"'
story of the building ia which it waa to
held. . Before the perforaatnee bad cow
menced the floor gave awaj.aad preci uUted
the entire laaenbly to Ue lower atory. tu!
ing a young gtrl naraetf Atkins, and stversly
njunng aevarai Un. ,rJI,tt nMtl
that anolhar of the pawns aisved.ei aaa.
lady, wbeea Mm we eould nt lra.H4.,
on Saturday Pittabwgb Geiette. ha.
j 9

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