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f 'iiWrlau Oatbrakk t Btaten Iln-Tb Ma-)
J4M HlUil JiwlldiM Burnt k !. " For long time the citiscus of States ? 'htaod. N: Y.; havo been opposed to t ' S'fiiatioit tha old lurntie establishment in a ij,., - .ri.-lYiitv. ataa" truraerou threats bave from "lime to tisse been made lo tiura itAjww. " Ttre recant preaa' of ycilow - fetif itto Ida lifaBtine wall has, it; appear, at tart indaced them M carry out thfeiw. "fin New Yjrk Time ofj '"vTae4y a lb following particulars of m Vie dcstirec'rljn f the buUtSmga by a mob: a a.. TUe-larfo fcespttal buiUingi, tbe wards or wi 'or range tH h buildings ud for yellow fever patterns, Dr. Thompson" private resi-"'--' tfence. er ait ti4 io ash;. About 9 o'- 'fiNelock last wi-At a UrM party disguised and " 'arHTCi-, assailed the place on iwu ide at the . iime";.one squad forced the jrata aud '-''"'the other caWi the waU oa the ouuide. J - '-The alarm was 'ivcn by rio;:iii2 the bell and s wv other means, but before aoy effective re- j aiatance could be ottered tnry naa itmmeu ";"'-the patients out of the buildings, c"iyinj; 1 Vheui bodily upon their mattrcsse., aud de ' "positing them upon the grgmid some oue """-"tundred yard from the. Wards. The re- toaining maitresiea wet then piled up and " tbe torch applied in Hie uhjle row sioinlta . B'ously; being of light materials ibey burned ' like pile 6r sbsv jjgs. The incendiaries next proceeded. o the large building called he St . NUtJi DO et ' on fire ,,ot,,'r arly at the Mine time, went tu Dr. I homp- soits private residence, wtiere ins lamuy Residing., The inuiale were 1urrWd out and in the nxi moment the hoii-?e was in fl,'.jr" tu ccilitiir. the auiall-. " '"px liopUai, siiu iU.d on the hill, lies t shared ' lbs same fate. .". '"- A stevedore ' who uiaile active effort to j '"'ety the pregrV-eS of the nceudiaries s j . .shot IhruugH Ibe heJ. At lal accuuurs ims ':,andal were proceeding to bum the doctor's timers,. anu m i uuwio.u"u, ...r lor e.tabli.liiHOiit. J he harbor police were sent to town lor assistance, but they arrived at so late an hour, and were -t uiuch ex hausted by the long pu'l, and finding brsides that no assistance could reach the. place in time to aave the buildings, deteriuin-d not Kf return until day light. V The Tribune says the mob numbered 1,- ,f')0 persons. The inmate of the quiiran- liievcrtm s'ate ot great excileiii-ni. " i aring that the mob intended to lake their " lives. 1 Dr.. Uissel the resident physician, in "f bta excitetnent, put a musket to the bead of ' ono of the h trbor pulico aud came near - shooting biiu.'" The doctors have all fled; 1 ' where, it is not koowa., -The Q,CARASTist Hcrbors. The New "Vork Tiuies gives the follow nig account or the- kick, persons turned ogt of the burn i as Ouarantinei Hospitals: . ' - i . ."- :- .. r....i;..- .n 4 entrance into the enclosure where thu pa tian s. turned out of dour by the confla- " rati in, were lying. ou the jas. There v were tov.rour male . and female patieals 'there acd'in the lull boat th Ciiiderella at the wharf. Of these, twetiiy-tiiree 1 were yellow fever patients, three or four ill ' "witli ths small pox, and four or five afflicted "".with tho ahlp fever. . Drs.. Bissel end Wal- er hadchar.- of tiy-o'.'aaJ .V-rj dainistering to their wants. Neither of .' these gerttlemen bad slept much if at all, "C.-AiringJheprecedeiDg forty -eight hours, and jj she carat, with, which they still attended those under their charge was creditable to tUeiu. vt 'J'h exposure lo the clear dry air, the Doc- tors saidj was rather, beneficial than other-(- ;!Wi to rnasl of their patients, and tbey were generally improving in consequence ol it . but these on board the Cinderella were iu that early stage of yellow fever in which l; -draughts of air art by uu means beueticial to v , them and what would be done with thetn they Si did not know. ,.: , : 'iei s Th Caatleton Board of Healt b had re . commtnded that the patients be removed tu ; an eJd hara adjacent, but the physicians ,i. thought that .their incarceration to it would . be certain death, to sot of their patients, & Mtd th Uttar begged that they might be . (permitted to remaia where they werw rather At4Wstb.-sSf':rto patusoa were tbifLl dykrg, eoadiliosj. , -J It,-a) : - 'bCen wt altogethet one-wbicb a sspgiber iOf this community m-ght well blush to wilhee . Persons afflicted with maladies f a dingerou character, were, here liouse lesft und unsheltered.. and without even the omrnoa (ateos'tla tor cooking their food, and , that in .tho midst of a community which is J called 'civiliiedi" . The patients were liv t ing o bread and cold victuals. - Coffee boil v ed over the 300 tons of coal which are still , burning (rear the green, wa served around t ig pails. At one . end of the enclosure a rude canvass roof bad been tacked on to the j fence, and covered the more feebJa patients !ut Jhe rest were entirely unsheltered. In onet comer of the grounds stood a bier with S'.the remains of the patient who last died ol tXcUow far tr and file luia of the Countenan ces of many of ihoee who lay oo the grass, tare evidence that the easse pestiferous nial fftdf 'afflicted them.; Around and about twerat ihe trunks and chests of tlie poor fEBlTioF THfi POLICEAltD A SIX POCNDElt. j tiABRAHTi?E . Friday--r7 P. M. TbeSsteamboat'Dr." Kane has just arrived fromj-ftte Ity,; with 810tf ; policetncii and a 'Ijtpouridef.'1 They have also tenU for the ickroFborb there are fifty, who have been .'exposed to the wind and san during the day nd are now under a drenching rain. Mr. Dilks, the second assistant engineer of the - - steamer Philadelphia. Tie dead f ycilow fever, amang: tfaenu He died this morning. Drs. Bissel and' Walser are devoted to the kickr. lending- aad aditiinistering to their wants jCoastarrtly, they ; themselves being nearly- .exhausted, froai want of sleep, ex itementafld fxj9iure; ct s -j .inn t,- Thre sick -,'metM from the ship ; 1 jberty, from ,Nevr - Orleans are lying on the pier, ihere' beinif no shelter lor them. . f. ' ' ' ' " '"HEAtitt ."aSd'.'VVeateeA ax New -Or-J.eas'B., There were 40-J yellow fever deaths at New Orleans last week, an increase uf 90 on the previous week-. Speaking uf the weather there the Picayune says; 7 .. Steaming hot, exhausi ingly hot, ferocious Jy hot, U the morning we are just closing with the prospect uf a still hotter afternoon. Ji. lazy lubberly shower has fallen, but only a furnish . the banquitie and pavements yitb water enough to , create a murky, suU try vapor bath for the whole city, which .stews and swelters as helplessly in it as a tfciiten in a Perdido street kennel on a dark atighu, .And yet ow . - great ., thermometer rfjawa below marks only 88 degrees; and we tbegisi La lose all faith in it. , But as another its a slightiy hotter apartment marks only SO degrees, we do ; not quits feel like at tacking the former as really contributing lo out own misery, or what is quite as bad, trying to daeieve 'is into the be lie t that the heat is out sa siekeaingly oppressive as we eel rt. The list of American vessels that cleared from Havana in 1857, for cargoes of slaves, -amounted to thirty-seven twenty-three of which were successful. Nine of the twenty--three on a second trip were captured. . " An attempt to sink an artesian well at Cloumbus Ohid, has developed a fact in ge. "oiogy wiiich is new to the devoteea of that science. The well has already reached the depths of i,7D8 feet,' morn than 1,000 of .which are through solid limestone. r Dr. CharJes .gtearns of N aw York is claimant of the .discovery , of biphosphate At lima as a. cure far consumption; s He says has sent savaraJ of kis consumptive pa. 'At to the guano island and they have Jte home-eared; -bjr juatnf; Ihd" water tmt ; . jcsed throub the guano ad ibeijornii Bated1 with psoRfhoric &kL " CtMura of SlsTr-BrCrw Carlo la - sercsctas Parttelr. The Charleston Mercury of Moasday tar nishes the following interesting particadars regarding the slaver recently captured by Capt. Slaffit: THE BRIO. The real name ol th cafltures! brfg is General PuJtiaui. The letters are partially erased and covered over by those of tlx as sumed name of Echo, and would doubtless have been restored, had success crowned the enterprise in which be was engaged wheat j taken. Sheisol Baltimore build, say 80 ( tons burden, and, it is believed, was formerly j a packet in the ceffeo trade between this purt and Rio. Ou the tith of 3drch last I lie cleared from New Orleans with a cap- taiu, two m'e8, eigltt seamen, a tojfe, stew- j arJ, and oue pass nger. I HER CiCu J or stivi. j . Ou the 6 h ut July she shipped a croi j 4j5 slaves uu the went coast uf Alnca, at Kabod, situated iu latitude i 30 stMitto, Ion- giiudo i 3 303t. U is Utwer Guiuea, in the i souiheru ;atl ol lite uitriel ot Loaago, ami Uol lar trou till river ."og or X lire. These slaves were purclM-:d in a circuit "I 5 ) J iu Ioj. aui wiubled in a oarracooi uear the puitM. tt UtptiurU. Til s brig set ! .ill with Ihwin, im! in irty-sev day ttinde ', the trip, reachtng the point of destination ; on the 21-t ult. in ibis spaae one hundred aud lofty -unc bad died, leaving but three ' hundred and limrtirs a live- A ty on ' Key j Vi-rlo," one ot the k-yn the north coast ol Cuba, huilude,' 30. hiugilude 6.00 wa the lauding place, where the &.rio was de- ' t e'ed by Uo Djlphin. j THt CAFTCnK. "- The i'ffl'.-.crs ut the DuJpiutt, h-fl the harbor of Sagua la Grude Ibe day Wore, and j while ruimg westward in search ot slavers, perceived the K. bo at daylight in the distance ' bearing Die Biitiah ttag, and luauin down j the const ahead ! the D l,'liin. iu iu same j direction. No suspicion was excited, i he brig entered a bay. The Ojlphin run on her course, and iu good ttuse came in view of the , b y and 'lie Kolio. The captsiu of the slav- j er uiw 1 i t"s presence of mind, aupposiug j be was tu;iccted and pursued, and suddenly ed that a uuiherl haunches near shore had iheir saiU sot to come nut tt the brig. This verilied the su-'piciun excited by her s'.rauge movement, and. the D-JpUio gave chase to thH rlvin-r vessel. still hearinf the Britiah flai?. Blank cartiidges were fired, and it became evident tbut the pursuer gained. The slaver j Spread all her canvass IU vain, aud finding herself about tu fall tutu tuo clu'eiios ut the cruier, thought lo be British, hauled down that flag and run up the Stars and fcitfipes. , TUs llolpliin tuUuwed suit, displaying her true colors, aud brought her to with a few shotted guns tired after iter. She was board ed by Lieut. Bradford and i jt aaea, mod sur rendered at discretion. -Ma papers were lound, but a signal ut a black cross on a f white ground, which, had probably just been used to notity the party ou shore, by a prevt ous sgreemeet. . , , t- ... j ., THE SVAVl.lt CWW. . I The crew, ia in number, professed to be ! all passengers, without captain or officers, j But Lieutenant M-iSUt selected the prisoner ) ....U. .F.J l. U.. mt lit KAikft it! 1m Killer. ? prise, and tHik bim -aboard uf the Dwlpl.iu, with a sick st'aiuau and cmnrade to lend him. T te rest were bruuht here by Lieut. Brad ford. , .:- . ;-. One is a Grei k, one an luiliao ; some ol them are Purloguocie, ruiue Spaniards, and some English, sionj of tbem talk a bo ut New Yo: k, but a u.- no v ad.iiit that they are ! Americans, or h-ivc a whereabouts in this coun try. These smugglers are a desperate set of tellows. - i TO BE TSIED 0 riKACr. "Under the laws of 1819 and 1S20 they will be tried for their lives a pirates sailing on an American bottom under the American flag. , They were committed to jail on Sat urday atleruoou. Their trial will take place at Columbia, S.-C-, before bis Honor Judge Wayne. Circuit Judge. James Connor, United States Ois rict Attorney, prosecuting officer. Te : uregirs, to U ihe fuurlh Mooday in November. i , A T1SIT TO TIJB SLAVER. Being curious to sea the c trg and or rangemenl of the Echo, we obtained a. per mit from Dr. W. C. Ravenel, the Port Piiy sicianind with one or two others accompani ed Lieut. Cradlord an a small boat from the wharf. Upon clambering up the side f the brig a startling sight presented itself; a deck covered with uativs Africans, in a state of nudity, with rare instances of a narrow strip of rag an inch wide round the waist. . These people were seated for the most part with their legs stretched our flat or drawn up in front or doubled tip; some squatted on their feet and bands. A- few were standing about and a few lying down. None were tied or fastened in any way. THE ArFKABAKUE OF THE SLAVES. The majority were very young, apparent ly from eight to sixteen years of age, some younger ar,d some older; scarcely one, how ever, over twenty-five. Some 61 them were able bodied, good sized and in good case; but the greater part were only half grown children, weak aud worn. Many were much emaciated, aii f sluwod plainly the effect of their long and crowded passage in a confined ship. A few were evidently ill and sjoti to die. All were pure black in color, except the drupsicl, whose skin were tawney from disease. Tiieir hair is very short and crisp. Those who were well appeared curious and pleased, some (if ibeuv ogling and giggling arid" chattering, a rr-J otlier smoking tobacco out of short clay pipes with cane stems, just as our own negroes do." Those who were thin and sick looked dull and brutish, but there was nothing wild or ferocious in their aspect. They looked amiable and docile and rea di'y ubi yed the commands of the person who has charge of them. They" are great theives, however, aud appropriate whatever they can on every occasion. HOW TtlET" ttv;. There were 'JW males -and 60 females, who were kept sepcrata on deck and in the forward hold, which latter is 55 feet tuig, 1'i feet wide in tlie broadest part,- and narrow ait tin; head., and 44 inches high, the floor being furuie-i of lose boards- moveable at pleasure.. The hold lor women and girls is behind this. It is ol the suns height, Vi feet long and 19 wide. Under this tempora ry flooring is- stored the pruviiiunit, consist mg of rice, peas, and the water to drtiik. Their food boiled lik "huppinj-iht, i put i;i buckets twice a day, at 10 and 4 o'clock, and placed iu the mulgt uf circles ot eight ur. ten eadi. aud well guarded to prevent live strong negroes from taking more than their share, although all are liberally allowed. A pint of water is given to each, morning and evening. Most ot them sleep on deck, bi iug placed tu cloSi order, spoou fashion , ou their sides, aud nut permitted to turn or move during the u in lit. . At daylight they are dashed wiiti bucket uf water to wash them off. . KttUBO C1UBACTE&. ' They sing songs, clapping their hands, and rocking their bodies in time, and these songs have s great resemblance to some of our uegro spiritualisrs Several ut the negro fellows exercise authority very much after the manner ut our drivers, with airs of au thority and ridiculous gesticulations , and grimaces. Others were cooking the "big put" like good fellows, and with old breeches on, too, obtained from l be sailors. The cap tain of the hold understands their lingo, aud says they are very averse to guiug back to Africa, as the United States law requires.- Our coaw resembles that which They came from, and the 'group of pines, opposite the city on the sooth, look lo them like the cocoa-nut trees of their native Africa. THEtB, PEPAETCBE FOB, F0XT FIirCKHEY. Yesterday, under the ' direction of the United States civil officers, the negroes 306 ij number, were taken by the eteamer Gen eral Clinch and conveyed to Cagile Pickney in our harbor, where they will be guarded by a detachment from the garrison at Fort Moultrie. As they passed the plank to gain the steamer's deck they presented a strange and affecting sight, many of tbem being re duced to mere skeletons by the suffering and deprivations of the vovage. Several were r in a dying coudition, a few 'dropsical, and a goodly number apparently in health. Tbey wera visited on Saturday by Mayor Macbeth sad several Alderman. " Lieut. Bradford, in writing to the Depart ment Iruin Charleston, says that portion of his orders, "requiring the prisoners to be put in irons, wuuld, if executed, have made our voyage iu this place impracticable; for the laves as soou as they fuund they had new inisleri, dcs'r.jy ed large quaoiities of water aud pruvUiuns lor the sak? of ubtaining a small quantity fur their own use. I realured i heir lor . ut r uiatr-r0, stud they had- to resori lo the tiercesl cm-hy beiore they i oold break up these prsctices ui the laves." Lrut. Bradford further states tbt twelve of the slave bW died Vince their capture. By the act of May III. liUO, the owners of vesaels lining out lor or engaging iu the slave trade, forfeit ili-.ir property) and inc ur a tine fr double the atuoant. Under the act ol M y III. I&!0, tbe trade became piracy, aud American citizens serviug on board ut American or foreign vessels engaged in the trade, iurur the penalty uf death. In mak ing the priac the officers and crew of the Dolphin have had a stroke of good fortune. Tlie law not only gives them one bait of the value of the vessel, but also $25 a bead prise money. Tbey will thus be entitled to between eight and nine thousand dollars, to be divided among the JfKcrn aud crew . The esinting law authorizes the president to send the captured negroes back to Africa at the expense of the United States. We believe this is the first case of a captured slaver with negro -son board being brought into our ports Relief of Neur.all.iA- As this dreadful disease is becoming tuore prevalent than formerly, aud as the doctors have not dis covered any method or medicine that will permanently cure it, we simply state that fur some lime past a member oi our family has suffered most intensely from it aud could And no sure relief from any remedy applied until wc saw aa article, which we republished reccommeuding the application of bruised horse radish lo the writs for tooth ! I ache. As neuralgia and toothache are both uervuus diseases, we thought the remedy for the otie would be likely to give relief to the other, so we made the application of horse rudieb, bruised and applied to the wrUt ou the side of the body where the dis ease was sealed, it gave almost instant relief to a severe attack ut neuralgia. Since then we have applied it several limns, and with the same gratifying results. The remedy is simple, cheap, and may be within the reach ot every ono. LAturenscitie Herald. Newspapi b Deuhquehts woiild do well to take warning from the following incident related by Bra. Robiusua, at the Ketituu Re publican z "The editor of th e Ohio State Journal is a lucky fellow. While he and his better half were enjoying a boat ride on the 'broad hosuiB of the Scioto,' a few days ago. a large bass 'breached out of the water, and fell in the boat. Mr. Editor secured it, Mrs. Edi tor, and all the litlls- editorials had a sup per. Il is said that Hhe tea shall give up its dead,' and so, we believe, shall the rivers Now, we iucliae to the opinion that the bass bad aforetime worn the shape of a man and been a subscriber to the Journal, but refusing to pay for bis paper, was trans tnogr ified into a fish, furnished with scales, and compelled to live by suction. This man ner of existence accorded best with tins pro eliviles uf his former humanitr, so that when his 'change come' be was soon made to 'feel at home' among his associates, tlie 'scaly' suckers. In his proper element be grew and did well,' till the time had arriv ed for him to be offered up, as fit meat for the editor's table; and once there, lie was a 'goner.' liinignificany. as this story may appear', tfiereVa moral and a .warning IaM Which SOS PAYIHG SUBSCRIBERS Would .do well to heed." MasTBukbied t a Well A Correspond ent writes tu the Baltimore Clipper that on Friday week a Mr. Philip R. Kwiug, of Re tslerstown, was having his well cleaned and repaired, when Mr. Thomas Smith, the em ployed pump-maker ot our town, who was below, was buried in an instant; ten feet nn der ground, by Ibe wall caving in and bury ing him; but, thank God, be did not get oue bone broken, the large stones having fallen against tho pump stuck' and formed tin arch over mm. At tuo ume oi ic there were but two persons present, tut .. . . - r .i i . . At the time of the accvient, a-short lime nearly ell the noi-'hborhcod were ready to do at! they could. For two hours the men worked, expecting ihcy were taking the stone off a mangled corpse, when some of them thought they would call down at any rate, and, to their astonishment, Mr. Smith answered them in a very distinct and calm voice. He was at this time seven feet under ground. He was in this condition for about six hours, the wall having fallen at 3 o'clock, and it was 8 o'clock when he was taken out safe, except a small bruise on one hand and a cut on the head about an inch long. ' - Dr. J. F. Dickson, who was on the spot waiting to render services, if needed, dressed the wound on the head. The Rev. Mr. Monroe, of the M. l'. Church, was present and offered feve:it prayer, both for saint and sinner, as soon as his feet were once more firm un the ground. An exhortation was given and the doxology sung, beginning Traliu; urnl fr-'tn whom 11 tilesiti flow." Great feeling was manifested, and all were fed to acknowledge that an all-wise Providence oidered and ruled the whole af fair. " Mr. Smith is doing well, and his triends t y icing over him-. JvsT Look At It ! Our Army consists uf about 18,000 men of which the actual strength is less than lli.OOtt men. Last year, the appropriations- made for the sup port of the Army, the Fortifications and the Military Academy at West Point were $19, 446,190 41. Tue appropriations for the same purposes, lor this year are $25,G33, UIO 4ti an increase uf over SIX MIL LIONS ! . Leaving off $30,000,000 aa the expenses of Fortifications aud the Academy there are left $3 j,000,U04 which are spent in maintaining IS,0')0 men. At this rate, the Government pnv per annum about TWELVE HUNDRED DOLLARS FOR EA'JH MAN Of course, most of this large sum finds' its way into pockets of favored army con tractors, &zc. A Mas ok Fibe. The Harrisburg Tele graph, of the ad instant, says : "Last evening whilst an Irishman was passing up Second street, sums- person standing at (he corner of Second and Wal nut street observed smoke issuing from his clothing, and Pat was startled by the infor mation that be was on fire! Upon examin ation the smoke was found to issue from his coat pocket, in which he had carelessly plac ed a partially extinguished pipe. Hi coat was cotisiderbly damaged, and had the dis covery been made some minutes later, the result of this "lire in the rear" would have been much mose disastrous" . Our contemporary does not state whether the tired premises were insured. A girl named Lilia Williamson, aged fif teen, living at Manitowoc, with Iter cousin, came to her death by burning. She had fill ed a fluid lamp, spilling some fluid on the outside of the lamp. Shortly after lighting the wick, the lamp exploded, enveloping her dress in flames, and burning her so severely that she lived only a few hours," 1 ' A.THOMSOIT, EDITOR AND PBOPBIETOR Delaware, September 10, 1858. Republican State Ticket. SUFKEME jtdce. WILLIAM V. PECK. ATTOKKET general. CHRISTOPHER p. WOLCOTT- COMPTROLLER OF TEEASVBT. WILLIAM B. THRALL. BIABD OF PUBLIC WORKS. JOHN L. MARTIN. FOB COStiKESS. BENJAMIN STANTON. FOB JUDliE OF COt KTOF COMMON TLEAS, THOMAS W. POWELL. COUNTY TICKET. - AJtUr. 1CDLEY W. Uli01.S. Sheriff. '- UAELKS SUKEMAN. Prosecuting Attorney . JOHN l. VAJS ICEMAN. Commissioner. ' CAl&Y B. PAH ! Infirmary IHrector. EZUA RILEY. Coroner. -SENJ.Jf. W1LLEY. A Work to Rejubucaks. It has now become certain that in this county tke Demo cracy have determined to refrain from making nominations for the various county offiees and instead of meeting the Republicans in an open and lair fight, as has heretofore been their custom, will in the coming contest adopt the guerrilla system of warfare.- This is not an unusual course on the part of a party hopelessly in the minority when de feat is certain in a regular conflict, it is not surprising that stratagem should be resorted to it is quite natural that those always beat en when uom.iu.aiio.n3 on both sides are made, should manifest opposition Iu conventions audbecume sudJeuly enamoured of the beau ty and propriety of the "independent candi date' sytietn. It is exclusively their own affair, and we neither claim the right nor are we disposed to coin plain of it. Our object tu noticing it is to warn RePubligahs to be waie of the efforts making to seduce them from the path of duty, and to exhort them to be true to the cause, and evince their devotion by a rlrtm-j rally at the polls and a cordial support uf' the ticket, State, District and County, ir all its parts. - This is an obliga tion every Republican owes to the cauns and il the matter is viewed iu its true light, without prejudice ur personal bias, we think uu one who desires the ultimate and complete triumph of our principles iu the decisive con test ul 160, will for a moment hesitate as lo what his duty is, or falter in giving poten cy to his coiivictioris when he deposits his ballot. It is of the utmost importance, il wo expect to preserve our luea.1 asceudeacy to maintain our well-earned rank as one ol the most staunch atid reliable of the Repub lican counties, and nua to. euter upon tke great fight that ere long will open oodcr the most favorable auspices that we should But fritter away our strength ,at Iho, guuiing election; or through personal feeling' su, ae as to sow broad-cast, the seeds uf -dUseueiuu and strife,' lb bo followenhy arfiarvest of- re crimtnatiow, etr6rtgeineirtinid-iefeat.' Di vide and conquer," is now the policy .of our opponents, and to insure a realization uf their hopes strenuous efforts will doubtless be made. Again we say, Republicans be ware of their insidaous arts turn a deaf ear alike to their plausible appeals and sland erous charges and by presenting an undi vided front when you approach the ballot box, show them that yuu properly appreciate the consequences that would result from the success uf Iheir machinations, and by your votes administer a besoming rebuke for their l BCe ia tIlBa eaaaymg lo induce you to ' r, , " Democracy at the expense of a stab at the vitals of a cause" lljc triumph uf which. you have so much at heart. . We have nothing to say against the gen tlemen offering as independent candidates they are very worthy men, and lor aught we know to the contrary competent for the pests to which they aspire. But the Republican candidates are equally worthy gentlemen, and we know them to be competent and beside they are uf our own faith and house hold. We are aware that there may be, and probably are, private griefs ou the part of in dividuals; but they caunot in many cases be of such sn aggravated character as to influ ence the canvass or penetrate the ballot box, and should in all possible cases be buried in oblivion, or at least be lost sight of on the 2d Tuesday in October. Personal preferences we all have they may be properly expressed before a nomination is made but the great object of conventions and nomination is to decide between aspirants and dispose of such preferences and when so disposed of .con siderations of a purely personal nature should not be permitted to obtrude into the can vass or govern our aotiou so far as to lead to opposition to the ticket or any portion of it. We are not, iu thus speaking, advocating the chums of any man or set of menfce plead fur the cause only and from the man ner in which it has hereto 'ore been sustained by the gallant and true-hearted Republicans of old Delaware, we will not believe on any evidence less conclusive than the actual re turns, that an appeal ' of the kind caff be made to them in vain. ' : " It would be useless to charge the peti'QC racy of this State with being opposed to "rotation in office. " We noticed last ,ree that CockebiLl, the Democratic Represen tative in Congress (jrgm the plermont dis trict, had been forced upou jhe retired list after a singla tern-, apt. Ho-fAti 'teng nominated in his stead rand now we have intelligence that Lawrerce, of the Guern sey district, has shared the same fate, a Mr. Spbjggs of Noble county being nominated in bis place. Pity they bad not applied the same rule to all their other memb era, aave Miller of the Roe district, who was Lecomp ton from the start and continued so, and is the only consistent man ainqrig them. Such trimmers as Sun-Set Co. ad his followers should not have been honored With a re-nomination even, and if an-r of them secures, re-election their constituency may well be regarded as Jacking in moral and political integrity aa much as themselves." ! " '' y ' Tl iff " iamM Chase akd Corwix The Democratic ed itors would fain persuade themselves and their readers that there is a desperate feud existing between Gov. Chase and Hon . T. Corwin that Corwin ia trying to "throttle Chase," and Chase is endeavoring to "head off Corwin, Stc. This is all moon-shine. Tbey a re , both Republicans, both striving for the triumph of Republican principles, and neither has any cause to nor does regard the other as in his way. They are not onis friends of the glorious cause, but persona -friends and if on this point any have enter tained doubts, they will be removed on pe rusing t he following extracts from the re marks of both gentlemen at the great Re publican rally at Columbus last week : In the -course cf bis speech, Mr. Corwin said: . - When he used to attend such meetings as this in good old Whig times, he was al ways sure to be acknowledged as a church member in full communion (A voice 'that's sol' aud laughter.) : But now it was asser ted that there was some great controversy between Governor Chase and himself. It was asserted that he a man looking lik e him bad broken into this Black Republican party for the purpose or .breaking il up! Could anything be more absurd, prima facie? If be chould lake his seat how, and ask Governor Chase to take bis place, the Gov ernor wuuld not say a word on any subject contained in the Republican platform which be could not heartily indorse, or which he might not have said himself. (Tremendous cheering.) After a tram of remarks in his owu style and further along in his speech he made an other hit, as follows : "By the way," Baid Mr. Corwin, turning to Gov. Chase, who sat beside him on the platform, "Gen Pugb said I sold out the Whig party to Gov. Chase.. I have not re ceived the consideration yet. Please fork over!" Gov. Chase laughed heartily, gave his hand to Corwin, and the crowd cheered. After Corwin concluded, Chase was loud ly called for, and from his brief speech we extract the following passages : Our friend, Gov. Corwin, began hU address by expressing some apprehension that he might not feel himself entirely at home a mong the people assembled here to-day; but before he closed he must certainly have been satisfied by the vvariuth of your wel come and the earnestness uf your sympathy in his declarations of hostility to slavery ex tension, that he is at home, wherever Re publicans are gathered to hear him. Tome it is a personal gratification, lo greet him In our midst. At the outset of my political career, a good many years ago, it gave me unalloyed satisfaction to vole for him for Governor. ("You began life well,'' said Corwin.) He reciprocated the compliment, 1 believe, by voting !ot me when I Was a candidate ("There Uno usu in telling any lie about it," said Corwin, "I did.") Well, then, so far we are even. Now, though rather averse to compromises, I am willing to make one with him a, to the future. He said that if I were lo late the doctrinal principles of the oppo sition to like extension of slavery, I sbuuUl not slate thetn otherwise than he wouM. lie has iniimated, indeed, that one of bis col or must have somewhat of a person n I in terest in the question of the day. Njw, I will agree, bv the way of compromise for the future, that if he will abide by my prin ciples, I will not find fault with his color. (Laughter and applause.) Indeed, fellow-citizens, as to the practical issue of lite day and of the hour tiu oly issue which o vghl to determine the posilics uJ honest men aodi sincere patriots what gFuuiul of diffcren.ee is there amongst eur-iies- oppaerals uf the present National Ad utiabtrutiou? 1, as a K publican , insist that slavery ought not be permuted tu exist io any tviritury of the Republic. (Gov. Cor win " i hut's my sVelrine.") As a Republi can j take sixire issae with the Dread Scott decision, and whereas the mjony ul' lhe Supreme Court assen b that case thai Sla very exists under the Constitution every where within the jurisdictional limits of the United States, except where prohibited by the State law. I renew here, with equal con fidence, the declaration made substantially at Philadelphia, that slavery cannot esUt under the Constitution nowhere within the jurisdictional limits ot the United States, ex cept where established by law, (t'oiwin That's the old doctrine. 1 have always held that.) Il is the old doctrine. It is the doctrine of the Constitution as it was understood by the men who adopted it. Now my fellow-citizens, why should any who agree in these fundamental doctrines so important at this time so vital to the well-being of the country, to the security ot the Union, and all our great interests, sepa rate in action at this crisis I differ, cer tainly, ill some comparatively unimportant inattei.S from our honored friend. But we can ugree tJ differ for the present. We will unite against the common antagonist now, and will talk over the makers of dif ference as we get lime and opportunity, ind see if we cannot find common ground enough to stand upon in future conflicts. 1 think we cart. The three Democratic U. S. Senators who remained firm lo the end in resisting the attempt of the President to force slavery up on the people of Kansas against their wish es Douglas of Illinois, Stuart of Michigan, and Broderick of California are each in their respective States opposed to the death by the adherents of the Administration. In Illinois nine-tenths of the party sustain Douglas, and the Administration party are an insignificant squad, the real contest be ing between the Douglasites and the Re publicans in Michigan the Administration party, having the weight of Gen. Cass in fluence to aid them, is more formidable; but in the recent State Convention Stuart and his adherents achieved an easy yic.ory in California the Administration forces seem lo be in the ascendancy, but roerick r- making a gallant fight and has the sym pa hy at least, If not Ute aid, qf every Repub lican in t;e JState. ????! e$ vcar8 Pd f month. daughter of lori- fl- Saston our worthy R-eireseiltatiye its Congress, died at the residetiao qf her father in Be''efontone on the 29th ult. In consequence of this be pavement Mr. . has been pnablc to com ply wit's several urgent requests to addrets RepuLljsari .meetings at various poinfs, and it has aisq preyente'd the appearance, at the expropriate 'time, of hi rejoinder' to 'tlie re pljr of Mr. Hubbard to his first article qn tba political issues of the day, pho Treasurers in Beyerai counties rtotify the tax-payers that jn order to reetjthe re quirements of the Democratic sub-treasury law all taxes amounting to five dollar or less must be paid in specie. Treasurers are required in disbursing the public funds to pay all orders for five dollars and under jn specie, and unless tbey are disposed to pro cure it at their own expense (which it is not probable many will do) the only alternative, and that which a fair construction of the cowardly law .warrants, will be to demand it of (he people when they pay their tsxrs. Papers out of this State seem inclined to attribute the failure of Mr. Giddihgs to se cure a nomination for re-election to a disap proval on the part of his constituents of f what are regarded as his ultra anti-slavery sentimenter, This is a great mistake. Mr. HtjTCBiits, the gentleman nominated as his successor is as decided and uncompromis ing an anti-slavery tnan as Mr. Giddiugs, and if possible even more so for he was an ultra Liberty party man in 1844, when Mr. G. was aa ardent advocate of the elec tion of Henry Clay. AtBEEt Myers, the convict sentenced to be bung in Columbus last Friday, was respit ed by Gov. Chase till the 27th of December next it having been represented to the Gov ernor by several physicians and others fa miliar with bis case, that he is probably in sane. On being informed of the respite he was disinclined to receive it, and expressed a desire that the sentence should be carried in to effect. Gen.S. D. Harris, of the Ohio Cultivator, in the last issue of bis journal, treats his readers to a very truthful and life-like like ness of himself, including his extensive hir sute adornments the only thing of which the Gen. seems vain; and if he can be called ultra in anything, it is in his advocacy of the universal ' culture of titnilur adori:nients and the consequent tabooing of the razor. . Ex-Gov. Corwin has waked up in earnest, and is doing good executiou on the stutup. We notice he is posted in the last State Journal for speeches during the present month at ten different places. The yellow fever continues lo. agc wilh great fatality in New Orleans. During tlie last few days ibe deaths have averaged near ly one hundred per day . An Honest Witness. Marcus J. Par rot was a few years ago, a Democratic mem of the Ohio Legislature. He went to an as a democrat and. was elected to Congress as a free state democrat. The o! her day at a dinner speech at home he gave us his views of modern democracy, und we cut from his remarks ths following sample ; "I have seen little diffeteB-ce botwceatlw Democracy of Kansas and I lie democracy of Congress; and that little, if possible, is in favor of the former. I have seen in Wash ington a reckiesdaess and villainy, on the part of the representative democracy, which would even make Kansas ueraocracy blush! I am thoroughly convinced thai slavery is democraey and democracy, is flattery, and be sides this it is nothing. Contrasted with conduct ot that party, I admire and love and hold up io admiration, the nationality unci de votion to principle of the Republican, party. Aud I could nut help contrasting the reck lessness and demoralization of the eae with the independence aud intelligence of the oilier. TrYAjeA of the two. patties to choose between, no Kansas freeman can hesitate, in view of the light now hefo.ee turn. tea: PloTj'gujsg Match. At the re cent show of the Royal Agricultural Socie ty, held at Chester England, oa the 14th ult., five steam plows contested for the handsome prise ul 500 ($2,435.) Four of the plows were operated by steam, en gines fixed on the tie Id and moving the "shares" back aud forth by ropes and wind lasses. The fifth plow (Boydell's) had a traction engine, which moved over the field. aift of these turned over tour fur rows at once,, and the work was well done by them, all but one, which broke Suva. Furrows ol nine inches deph were turned over, aud tlie competition was very spirited. The successfi plow was Fowler's; it exe cutod V of an acre- in two hours. The first telegraphic lukC- actually is prac tical operation, was that between. Baltimore and Washington, completed in 1844, and ex tending 40 miles- Froui that small com mencement druse a system of intercommuni cation su rrsa.t, that, in the United States alone, tiiere are now 33,000 iniWs of tele graph coiBOiusicaiiou, ali of which will.be connected with the At Untie Telegraphs In the whole of Europe there ace only 3S- WJO wiles of telegraph visz Great liritaia 1U.U0U ; Germany and Austria, lO.OUW ; France, 1,0O; l'rusia, 6,700; Italy. 11,500; Switeicrland, 1,500; Spain and Portugal, 600; Holland, 60O, and Belgium, hOO. An "Influx or Bad People. " President Buchanan evidently has no high opinion of he crowds of anxious Democrats that con tinually lloclt to the national capitol. n a recent speech to a delegation asking a rs organization of the militia of the District, the venerable Chief Magistrate thus compli mented the people o Washington : I have long been intimately acquainted with the people of this District, and I say now wli.it I have said a hundred times before thai I do r.ot belive there is a better, more moral, or mors correct people in the world than the resident population of Washington . The disgrace that has been attempted lo bo cast upon this people, arises altogtUier from tke influx of bad people from all purls of tke country who are too apt 0 assemble at Wa skintQT., Higi! Salaries Ifqw' isj Tips' $ piece of information has just come (o our jnuyl' edge that deserves' (p be cgusiderprl. It js this: the proyjskm racing the galarjcs of judgesof the Supreme Court frqm seven teen hundred dollars to three fhousa-jid dol lars, was inserted in the law of last winter, at the ikstance anu Bf'TIfE PROj CUREMENT ' OF CHIEF JfJSTICE BAIITLEY. This other nice piece of in formation accqmcahies'ifjis disclosure, to-wit: That life intention i i's to repeal this provision by the General Assembly next winter, should it turn out that the People have faild to re elect (he patriotic Judge. Columbus Jour nal. ' The Uncounted Vote jn Kansas. The Lawrence Republican gives a' list of returns from fourteen polls not included in the Com missioners' statement! embracing an aggre gate vote of 1,243 17'i 'for, and 1,072 a gainst the' English proposition. Thus amended, the Votal vote would stand X.'MVj lot to )3,373 against it making ibe treo State niuiority 10,414. The supposition of the Republican is, that these returns' ci'her did not reach the Commissioners or were'r'e- jected on sccount of informality; yet they make no mention of any one of the localities named. A destructive tornado visited a few towhs in TJIster'county, N. Y., last Wednes day, tearing up and destroying everything in its course, blowing down trees, fences and even dwellings', '".t 6ewtttille, the torna do "left a terrible mark as ' it passed 'on ''it destructive course. The house of Mr. J. Smith and Mr. IJoyf, were blown dqwp, Mrs. Hoyt wa instantly killed and Mrs, Smith so badly injured that she ded in a few hours. A lady, named Mrs. IJornbeck who was in the house, wss so seriously in jured that bur life is despaired of. 'Tile three ctyjdren of Mrs. H'oyt were also ba'dly injured. - ' The Stats Fair. Eve rything promises well for the next State Fair. The grounds are nearly ready, the officers of ths grounds selected, snd tlie citizens . of Sandusky, have their homes in order, to entertain all who may visit them. The entriea of stock, arc already large, and coming in rapidly. ' NEWS ITEMS - The diameter of the Atlantic Cable is about a hair's breadth less than that of a dime. The Syracuse Courier' states that the pro duct of the Onondaga Salt Springs this year will amount to seven million bushels, and one million bushels over any previous year yet. Sut Lovengood, whose real name was Miller, is said to have died recently, from injuries received in a fight, "Pour Yorick! Where be now thy gibes," &c. A Democratic Convention at Pittsburgh Pennsylvania the other day, refused to pass resolutions endorsing the acts of the general administration. In the latest accounts from Frszer's river gold diggings it is slated that seven thou sand people were living in tents there. The Postmaster at Topeka Kansas, had the presumption tu vote against Lecompton on the 2d ult., and in consequence, he has been promptly removed. Great is "popular sovereignly." The Snow Hill Shield, published in Worcester County Maryland, stales that a public meeting has been called in that county to adopt measures to protect slave property. Worcester county loses not less than au average of $15,000 annually in run away slaves. Five prisoners escaped from the Astabula county jail at Jefferson, last Friday night. Thes were horse thieves, counterfeiters, &c. They lorced a hole through the floor und got out, "since which no line has been receiv ed from ftiem." If is said that the water works about to be constructed in Washington, D. C, will conduct the water from the Big Falls on the Potomac 14 wiles to the city, and will cost $(5,000,000. Belle Cass, the daughter of the Secreta ry of State, who was lately married to the Baron Van Li in burg, minister frotn the Netherlands, is a blooming maideu of forty, her charms being maiuly iu the depth of her father's purse. The Petersburg (lud. ) Reporter gives the details of the breaking np of a bund of rob bers that have fur some time infested thai neighborhood. About a dozen have hceik arrested. One uf tbem was a justice of the peace another win postmaster Had cutis! a b!e. Mary T. Hyfraes, of Plymouth, Mass., over 80 years of age, walked five miles on a berrying excursion ou Tuesday last, nicked two quarts of whortleberries, and retarned at night, as cheerful aod happy as the young est ot-d srogest of the party. She is good for twenty years yet. Tbe Independence Beige states that a young lady living iu Hauove has been, sen tenced by a court of that town, to pay a tiuc of two francs--, "for having worn a dress which, occupying the whole breadih of the pavement, is au obstruct'ios, ta the public way." The N.,Y. Ileratd ha shifte A sails agarn and is now steering straight a way from the "besotted Administration" as fast as it can. It says that not lung "will avoti to wiite tftc distracted, dismantled, disordered, disjointed a ad divided Democracy." A ic eontpaay has just been organized in Alabaiwi, with, a eapilal of .25,000, oil of wiiich has been-subscribed. I; is railed "the Mobile Wine Company," and has fur its ob ject the growth aud produeliaMi ov aative The fourteen lbconiotfvps wfifcti hfpw their whittles at Syracuse, in honor of the cable, so astonished a horse three or four miles off, that he fell on his knees, and there reireHroedHWltlt' whistles stopped, not withstanding every effort to gt bin up. The Riclios'cr Dvmoerat learns that Washington Hunt has fully identiii.-d him self with the Republican cause, and will catrne his influence and efforts to over come the ruinous and profCate policy of the present Administration. The true men of the country will act wilh U4e patriotic pur pose. The Culbene (-,ieii) Reporter says i hat Wiu. Wil&uws and C. C. Watson, brolhere-iif-law, in that town, quarrelled a few days since, when Watson recievpd two shots eassing Irs death in fifteen minutes. Thc Coroner's jury found that Wilhaa had. act ed in self tie fence - A blast was recently made in Ireland, on the- true of the Londoubury and Coleraiue Railroad, in which three thousand pounds of gunpowder were used, and 3,000 tans of auxttftuli wetc thrown bum the line of tbe works. The Jews of LumvJbn inteswl. il is said, to present L.tdy John Russel a boudoir suite, cousistiu ot a table and fuse cUu.ii made of solid silver as a sesse uf obligation they uwe to her husband, wbo advocated thy admis sion of Jews into parliament. The Mrs. Brennan, whose mysterious disappearance from Brooklyn, or ratlier New York, was mentioned some days since seems lo have been at last tracked. Circumstan ces point strongly towards her violation and murder by a hack driver, and an accomplice who pretended to lake her home, after she had crossed the ferry to Brooklyn. The driver is under arrest. A Knover paper fella the world that the 'silly preju3:c "gainst horse flesh" has alto gether vanished in Ire.'mark and Northern Germany, and that in the cify pf Hanover alone, in the course of WhitesunWeeR, p bout two thousand pounds of horse flesh Were consumed. The number of horses slapghtered for eating in that city is be Jyeen two srjd tiree hundred a year. Tie cljess contest between Paul Morphy and Ilerr Lowenthal, which js now progres sing in London, is exciting considerable in tereet on both sides af the Atlantic. f-Jpto the last account? the scop stood: Morpjjy, 7; Lowenthal, 2; pragrn, .. 'he purse is for $l,000,whic:J ijje jfjtijjer of the first games will receive. The Amer ican has, therefore, but two games to win. The ninth game was one of the most exci ting chess contests on record. It continued over three sittings, aud lasted in all nineteen hours and a half. j rPETITE AND StENGTH ResTORBD William Young, of South Pittsburgh, says: "Alter hay inr suffered severely fpr sever Javs with a most distressing at tack of Diar railia I purchased a buttle of Biereavk's Holland Bitters. It gradually checked the disease, and restored my boyreja lo per fect order. Before I had finished the bottle found my appetite and strength returning, believe it worjthy of chjiracxer yu giyp if and shall recommend jt as ffich. ' Good! The White Cl.jud (Kansas) Chipf published by Sol.' Miller, late V Hiltebo'ro', Q.', contains it rich obituary notice of the death of Xcompton. Je coij'ciudes thus: All retired ' from trie melancholy spot deeply impressed with the fact that the days ot Lecoriipton were fpw and full' of (rouble. He came up' like' a sparrow grass, was cut tfbwn lijie' a hopper grass, and died like' a Jrk.aiv " ' I' ' .-... Mr. Samuel HnAOLEy, on y!nut street, while filling a' fluid' lamp last eveu'uig.'was severely burned by an explocion of ' the treacherous com pound.' He had taken tbe precaution of placing the purri'itig -icksorjn distance1 from th$'Iarhp, so that pe could sea to fill the same; but'nevertheler, soon as he'eommenced to pour out the fluid, it in stantly caught fire, and terrific explosion followed.' Mr. II.' e head was enveloped in flames, and hie hand was vary severely burned. By the aid of other members of the family the flames were immediately tup-: prcracd. Cleveland Herald ' " ' A Young Lady Bdrked to Death. We have another painful and fatal accident to chronicle from burning fluid. " At about nine o'clock last Tuesday evening, at the residence of Mrs.- Meyer, a widow lady at 159 Adam street, between Clarke and La Salle, a fluid lamp was upset from the table, bv a little boy, spilling its contents upon the dress of her daugh ter, Miss Mary Meyer, a young and interesting lady about seventeen years of age. The lamp being light ed, the young lady was instantly en veloped in a blaze. She ran with screams into tlie street, and was there caught by Mr. Burkey and po liceman Nelson, who did all. in their power to extinguish the -flames by wrapping her in their coats, but did not succeed until nearly all her cloth ing was conumeJ and ' person ter rihlv burned. In iheir ed'orts to sav her Mr. i. had his hands severely burned, hilie was taken into the house in great agony, and Drs. Cow iniUi and Smith were called to attend her. They did everything- possible to relieve her, but all was unavail ing. She continued io great pain till ! two o'clck yesterday morning, when she expired, retaining her conscious ness ujitil within ten minutes of her death, bearing her sufferings with great' fortitude, scarcely uttering a moan. Tlie decensed was a Jewess, a young lady of fine social" and intel-. lecttial qualities, and had .been exam ined and admitted as a member uf that High School only a tev.v dayssku.ee. Chicago Democrat, 25th. - . . A." Arkansas Fioiitijvw Man. A man in Little Rock, Arkansas, who signs himself A. Gibson, has published a letter, in which, by his own show ing, lie has vainly endeavored to. diaw Col. F. A. Terry r the newly e lecied Stale Senator, into a. duel,, which the killer declined on account of being a cripple. Mr. A. Gibson now pi-opes to Mr. Terry thai each shall dwese one friend, and en ter a ror to be selected by ' tho friends, unarmed. Mr. Terry's friend shall then deliver to him one pistol of any kind, and when they have ap jjioached within two feet of each other flie word shall be given ,'fighl., Mr. G. allows Mr. T. a pistol to com pensate lor his dilapidated shoulder; or, under like circutn-itances "..as above they tliall have their left arms lash ed last together, and -each bavj a pt U4,ejial in every respect, placed ir his hand, and at the words '"mako ready and lire " the fighl to com mence. This Mr. Gibson will certain ly spoil il somebody does not sooo accommodate him. IwETHlEME.XT T Gt lI JiOS. TllUT- Uw Weed, of the Albany Evening Journal, himselt a veirau, referring to the nomiaation of a young man to occupy the seat of Guldings in Cor gress, says : So ends the rong service of tb Father otf the House.' Failing. UeaUU cotwpels' his withdrawal from the scene of his labors. The twenty yeavs tu;it have passed over him there have whitened Uk head and ben-t his shoulders, but they have never found? his voice faltering or his heart w aver ing iu the struggle for freedom. . ftvery chair iu the Old Hall of Representatives must be fraught witU memories of the past to the " Senior Member." lie has seen generation ot short lived politicians l "ie, fall, tuisfe become forgotten. He has seta taitW ful public servau.ls cetueveil 1 other trusts and many n another world. Round the euiire elide of the Hall his eye fails io find si single member who sut there when lie entered it, and who has sal there with him since. James Dow ling, un Irishman who had been employed but two days as bar-keeper iu a low groggery in tho neighborhood of Five I'oints, was last night shot through the heart, as il is supposed, by a man named Thos. ClaiTee, whom he had refused tt (ux nish liquor without . being 6ts pai,di for it, on account of iavi& been, fleeced out of pay fr oV 'yilM by Vh.e same patty vjj, tlie preceediu' day,. Doho. died in a few minutes ufTer bicg sho'i and Claffee was arrrtstedj and locked up to await the actio;, of the Coroner. iN. Y. Trib , i&tlu Confessing Vr. According to the Tribune's correspodent an article re recently appeared in the Washington Star, which not only admitted but clearly demonstrated the fact that the hostilities against the Oregon Indians are wicked and brutal, tor it seems that three years ago a treaty was negotiated with ' the several tribea whereby 62,000,000 acres of land were acquired by the Government, fof which it was agreed $2,000,000 should be pain,i)id that teachers, phy sicians and farmers swould be furnish ed to these Indians. These treaties have been neglected by the Senate ; meantime the whites have taken pos session of the lands ceded. The ar ticle adds: "Can it- be expected that thpsp Irjdjnps will remain qqipt until jthes'e 'obligations are fulfilled op thj grhjteceusjj tu'seige tl)ejr lands V Six Ppifsga DnPWK pp. Fliday night, the tffth "''n Wftsafatal nigb to the wttferis of Milwaukee. We gain the fuels frptr) the Sentinel. On Friday afternoon, Mr. 11, I, Jennings a merchant, and Mjr, J. (, Sullivan, a young lawyer, botjurtPmhers of boat clubs, went out in a small four oared gig about "S3 feet long, but fitted up temporarily with a sprit sail. To wards night, the wind blowing heavy and the sea running high, they were sf en a wile or so fruin the harbor try. 1 i.o fnakp port. That was the last seen of tjipm. On Saturday portions of tliejr boat were picked up by a steam tug. Tljey no doubt were drowned, but their remains have not been re covered , - On the same Friday two men, named Pure-hard and August, went out in a fishing boat to visit their net about twenty miles lrom Milwaukee, but the wind coming up they put back after going part way, and just as it was coming into, port capsized aud the two men were drowned. ' Two other fishermen were picked up on the lake shore on Saturday, about four miles - from. Milwaukee, who had left that port on the day be fore, and were lost irj jhe same rough weather ol : the nighi following. The "black tongue.' has made it appear ance in the vicifiity of Oaoville, css.es o death frera drinking the rank ; cev ta'.tLj eased. '