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.:lJ i o .Mi. J. M v i). k. & co. UKLl.KVIKW, J)OU(.LAS CO., NKnilASjvA, WKDNKSDAY, OCTOlillU, , 185 1. VOL. I. NO. 13. .A Ji L.-. 1 .l.vU' Jb- NEBRASKA PALLADIUM AM) rLATTE VALLEY ADVOCATE. ri-niipnr.il i,nn frrjcs. lotion. D. E. REED. COMPANY, Editors and Proprietor, It t.V tfW, pnrOT.A Col' NT y. firmest!. TKRMS. One ropv one vptr. fc) Oft hup eopv six months, $1 " tvvamaiu.t iv ap- (Jj No paper will 1h' ilispniilitmed vr ct' at (, rii.rrrtion of the proprietors, until oil ar rearage arc paid. BATES OF ADVTVKTISI?7G. For each square of twelve lines or frt insertion. T'aoh inlnpii'ipnt insertion, One square three mnnlhs, One xqonrp six months. "Vr n i'ia'P twlvf rnoti'h. Otip pnnrter of column months n- p-.lf ritiitin Kvp'i e i'i nth-, tn.e pnl'iinn fwp've mnii'ln, Bjsoipss enrds of ei;:Iit lines, veirlv " " six mnritbs. it .i t'fp month Administrators' mill Fx 'Tutor' tiolici-3, $1 no IWI R fli"' io rn ?n on :.o I'd f0 no r on n oo s. ?0'1 5 00 TMF. T, W OF NF WSpArr.R5!. 1. Sihtprilipr who do not rri"e. express notire 1o the coptrnrv, ars eprisideied rid wishing 1o rontirve th":r 'ih-erintions. 2. If subscribers n'aler the d tspon'imnnep of their pnpers. the publisher msv cut inur to send llipnj until all nrrenmtres s-e paid. 3. If subscribers neg'-et or refuse n tribe their papers from heotTieeto which (hpv npP directed, thev nrp li"lil respotis'b'p until IVipv have settled the bill mid ordered the paper dis rortt ttmpd . 4. If sobscri'iprs remove to p'rirr rdners witb- m( inforpvmr the publisher, and the inner is rtit to 1he fiirnipr dirpctioti,-tlipy arc hold re apon:1'p. 5. Tt'p Cottt hnvpdpp'tdrfl thp.t rrf'islriir f lul-p k rnrprfrmn thp rfTie(. or rPtnnvinc and lp.Tvire il unrn'ti'd fur, is prima facia cvidrnee r tntPtitionnl ii;iml. S ''pr'tVp- will thprrfo'p ni'lprtnrid : 1. Tint ft'pir nnpr h rontin-Pii afpr Ihf rxpintinn of '1 " t'.nit fur wliirh tliPV piiil. Ut'.lpm n!lP!H-! ordP-P-1. ?. Tlt no tinppr will hpd:Pon;nnpd until ill irrpriri' rP pid ''T to thp tin'p it Mrh tl'P Bntirp ! flvpn. i'n!wvf are pMisfp.l tliat t)ip tntiapr'tpr i wortliU'c". S. T'it wIipii thp pnrp-. t I ro'i'-h Hip fnnl' of S'lliop-il'Pr. li:i lipcn .iifTi""pd to rvrrrtin Hip tim. (lip. int nnd inot rnnvpnirnt wny i.i to rmit one dollar for another "ix pioTit'n. with d;rppti(m IodisrontliniP.it Hip pnd of that tinip. Thi direction will, in all cp. Iip notd upon ur books, and if rot aMpinM to shall be our los ." BUSINESS DinECTORY. IlKLLF-Vn-AV. w. n. f.vglish, XTF.mTrATOn. rdlpr.'or, CVtipral I.t-n,1 Apiit. Connspllor at Law, &.., lc, HrllPvipw. Nphni'ka. llaviiie nn Fvp.-rlenreof 17'p.irs i, t'lp Ter ritory, will ii y prori pt .ittpnlion to i!rot:i innnii nt l. r.", post paid, in regurd to the Tcr rit'f v. ,V p., ,Vr. f.y" CXfipp tifar thp (iovrrnviPft biiilibn., ami in rparof I'. A. S.i'pv hai kiiH' I'imw. Hcllevipw Citv, Nebraska. Julv I ". l'i). C. K. WATSON, I.m l AffP'it, Ktirvej pr arid Lngiiiper, TWIe Nebraska. ti 1 -1 v ST. MAKV. GKOIUiK IIKI'NKR, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, St. Mary, Mills County, Iowa. aiiL'.'l-ly Attorney anil Counsellor at Li'.v, St iMry, Milis Co., lows. " 7i 7x w aIjTa Physirian and Surcreon, respectfully tenders his prufeionul services to the citizens of St. Mary and vicinity. Office two iniles north west of St. .Mary, on the Musquito creek. sugSl-ly 11. TZSClll'CK,. Topoirraphiil Mutineer, tenders his profes sioi.al sei viees to the rifizens of St. M.trvand sicinity as Surveyor and Kninei r in all itava riefies. Oflifeiii P. A. Saijiy's atoie, corner of re)rriy slreut. aufitl-lv WATSON, KIN N K Y . tiHKUV (leneral Land Anentu, St. .Mary, Mills County, Iowa. Will attend to the f iichase and sale of leal estate, tlie pcrfet!tiii of titles, paying tax es, Ac Ac. 2V" Fanning land end village lots, to suit pui uhkVsers, on hind, for se chenp, and on rcaionaMe tcims. C11AS. 11. WATSON. L. H. Kl . F. Y. i.4i-f iL'j!!1 t'Hi:FN. "WlLUAMS Sl WILSON'S b" A W .ULL. kv Crwk, Mills Co., Iowa. The proprie tors of this mill intend to keep lumber of all description const ni'.ly on liainl ; ahu 1 1 sup ply all special oideis tor lumber at fdiort no tice, for rah. n42-.'tm DAMllh FAUVJ-, Tinier and Jlrasn-i is ready to manufac ture or repair tin work of every deici iptiun, lit short notice, and at tin; 'liap-al riit..-. ills shop is si'uated one fourth miie noitli of P. A. farpy'a slo e, Main-st., St. M iry. ;una 14. 154. nl2-3m jasi!;s (jm:aIm Drainaja Commi.isioner, OUice in St. Mary, lews. ant; 31-ly VT!iolcs-,!e s:. I ('orninif lion Mr trliant, dealer in 1 ) 1 y (ion is, 1 .i.d'.vare, Q ii i ii.'.vfite, (i!a:s. ware, Oroceries, 1): ut:, "lediclnes, liooks and Stationery, corner of Main and Cieoi v streets. a il-ly C. :. . "WATSON, Convpypnrer, Notary l'ublic, at.d Surveyor. Oth ,t ,e s(,jr ,.f (ir,.t.,ie, Kinney, A Co., bL Mary, Mills co., low a. Aug. ") I. "ast ok TioTsTT ri'IIl'l sulnrriber has pist opined this new anil J Cuiiiinodiuua Liiildinir fur the reception of Ilia traieliiiK public, and a.dicit.i a sl.ai e of pub lic favor. I'rompt and fdicieiit at tent ion will It paid to all who may favor him with iheii patronage. 1 1 i tablu will be supplied wiili the lest the biarlt-t alb, i'ii. A rood hM,!- in at tuchad tu the premises. Vm. L.N(.JI.LL. St. Mary, Iowa, mar. !, '1 nill-tf H AVING disjolve.l our connection a part r.era in tlie 'Garetie," thosn persons Unlthted to, or hawi'j: rlaiiii against the late liiniof K1.H1) LATHAM, wnl call on 1). 11. 'ippd, wlio is au'dioried to s! tie the pi, i tiers of lit concern. I). I'. K F.F.I), J m. lath ah. St. Mtrr, J i'y !lt. 1 1 1 c 1 1 & y b 1 1 r n . T'JS POOXl VOTEH 0?f LLKCTIO.i DAY. Ii v joii.v a. wiiiTTiBa. Tf)i proud"st no.v is but thy peer, The highest n n more high j To-day, of all the wry year, A king i f men am I. To-day, alike Me great and small, The nameless and the known j My place, ib in the people's hull, 'i'he ballot-box my throitel Who serves, to-dny, upon the Ii. t, Iteslde tlie served, xha.il stand, Alike the brown and wrinkled l.sr, The gloved and airity hand I The rich is level with the poor, The weak is sluing to-day; The sleekest broaitriwili counts nu more Thi.ii homespun frock i f gicy. To-day, let jioiii mid vain prctaiict My btuhhorn n,;tit abid " ; I aet a plum man's common senna Against the pedant's pride. To-iiay shall .simple iiini.hood try 'i lie strength of gold and land ; T'ne wide world h;is not wt ullh to buy 'lhe power in my right hand I While thrre"s a ffrief t ) seek rcdif.ss, Or balance to adjust, Where weights arc living manhood less Than mammon's vilest dust While there's r right to need my vote, A wrong to swuep away, Up! clouted kace and raf;t;ed coat I A u.an's a man to-day 1 WHY Df T I0VE E 1 Why do I love her? 1 cannot well answer, bx-ept in the negative way ; Il is not bueauao she is formed as a dancer, And trips oVi the tlour like a fay ; Nor is it because she waiblta so sweetly, While lo'ichi'-ig the t i.'ietul g iit.tr j 'Tis not that she t!rene so neatly I'is something more exipiit-te far. Why Jo I love her ? 'Tis not that hei beauty in equalled uluue by her woi lh ; 'Tis not that in filial atl'ection and duty She hag not an eqjal on earth j Nor is it because sihe has genius and talents, Willi all that the s hools can instil, A nth cultured intellect, fancy to balance 'Tis som 'thing more cxijui.site still. Why do I love her? because I havs reason To know that h art is an urn, Where purest alb'tlbm, a a: ranger to treason, W.ll warmly and purely bu'n. J;cca,te jlie will lore wiji as fjrvent devotion As glows in a teiaph above ; I!ec;iu.-.e fhe is alive to each tender emol io:i 1 love her because will can love. Flow j. us. Ilnw tli imivcrsat ltfori of man Messrs iiowers. Tin y nro wrei.l'r around llio criillo, tlie murri.ic uliar uihl tlio tomb. Tin; IVisinn in tlio fi.r east, (!r!i;rhls in tiioir perfum.'s, urn. vvri'.i s liis lovi! in nosegays, wliiK; tlm In dian clii!il of tl io for West, clasps Lis hand's with glee as he gathers the ulititnl tmt hlossouis, tin; i!!iiiiiina!eil scripture of the jir,.irics. Tlie CupU of the uncienl Hindoos, tipped his arrow with flower; ami orange luids arc the. Lri lal crown with u a mil ion of yei'erdny. Flowers gur- landiil tlie Grecian allars, and thpy liang in volive wreaths before the Christian t-hrine. Cilirthl , Ijcatitude. The only Cliinefte niiirriiige we have heretofore chronicled took phiccin CalevMras county, and now we have to record another ma- trimoiiiul consummation in the former territorial limits of the suno county. The Jackson (Cd.) Senlincl gives the subjoined p.irticul.irs : " In this town, on Saturday last, Jlr. Asin, a geri'U'inaii recently from the flowery kingdom, was united in the holy bonds of in iUimonvto his fair country woman. Miss Ah-lIow-Ah-Kow, by jus tice. Husband. The lovely bride accom panied her maternal tiii'-ser liome, end the hi'.ler afterward refused to delher her lilushi'.ig daughter to the evpcctiiiil liiishanil until he paid her debt. Tlie inatlcr was linaliy compromised, howev er, and Mr. Abiinis now one of the. hap piest of ineii." t'iff" There is tree in Mexico called the eliiljol, a very fine wood, which becomes petrified after being cut, in a very few years, whether left in the open nir or buried. From the limber, houses could be bui!'. that in a few years would become fire proof, and last as long es those built of totie. The wood in a green state is easily wot Led, is used in building wharves, forts, S:c.; und would be very good us rail sleepers or for plault road htrin'rerH. The population of the globe is said to be about 1)10,000 tJOO. Tlie Pacific ocean is estimated to cover the greatest urea of miles, viz: 50 ,000,(1)0. 'jTj' The Indian tribes in Canada have olRieil their services to (i'leen Victoria in tl.e war rgainst Russia. XV F'ghly Oxen make only one meal for the crew of the British fleet in (he Da'.Uf. SflttttD 31hltfr. Il'SlI AEEA3. A man's fticvess dors not depend on his experience but his energy, and know ledge is hke manure worthless unless it is spread about. Let us see what a liitle g;i-ahcaililivenes has done lor some of our tioiju .intancps. At the age of tweti-(y-nir.e, Mr. JefiVscn was an iiilltieii ti.il nieiu'ier of tlie Leoishiiiu-e. of Virgiti in. At thirty, he was a iro oiber of the Virginia Convention; at thii'iy-ihrcu he wrote tlie D.MdaraMon of Independence. Alexander Ilaniilion was only twenty years of sg" when he was Appointed a I.iru'etiant Colonel in the nrmv of tlie Hcvolutioo, and t.id-fle-camp to Washing ton. At twen'y-fjve he was a lu.nibi.r ,, tlie (!on'i?!cn!al Cuircs; ut thirty, he Wi.s ctic of tlie alilcsl u, mbcrs nt tlie Con vention of A-nerican s.iies, who formed the f'-nstltuiioii f the Uuiied Slates; at thirty-two he w: s Secretary of the Trea sury, and organized" that branch of (lie Co. eminent upon so complete and com prehensive a plan, that no great chyn-'p or improvement lias since been in ide upon it. John Jay, at t went v-nine years of pwe, was a member of the Continental Con gress, and wro'e an nddrcss lo the people f Creat Britain, which was jus I ty regtir !ed as oin; of the most eiPiri.iit nrodtictions of the times At. thirty-two. he prepared the Constitution of New York, and in tlie sume year was appointed Chief Juslice of the Slate. Washington was twenty-m-en yuats of age when lie covered the defeat of the British troops at Brad lock's re treat; am! the same year was honored by an appointment of Commander-in-Chief of iheVi-ginia forces. Juf,h Warren was twenty-nine years of rgc when he deliv ered the memorable address or the 5 h of March which aroused the spirit of pa triotism and liberty in this section of the country; and nl thirty-four lie gloriously MI in the cnttso of freedom in the battle of Hunker Hill. Fisher Ames at the age of twenty-seven, hr.d exciled public at tention by the ahilily he displayed in the discussion of qnes'ions of public interest. At the age of thirty, masterly speeches in defence of tlie Constitution of the United States had exerted great influence, so that the youthful orator of thirty-one was elected to Congress from the Suffolk dis trict, over the Revolutionary hero, Sam uel Adams. Joseph Story entered the public liTo at the Age or twenty-six; he was elected to Congress from the F.sscx dislriet, when he was twenty-nine; was fpeakcr of the Massachusetts House of Representatives at the age of thirty-two, and the same year was appointed by Pres ident Madison a Judge or Supreme Court of the Uni'ed Slates. Do Wilt Clinton entered public life at twenty-eight. Henry Clny at twenty-one. The most youthfc,! signer of the Declaration or Independence was William Hooper, of North Carolina, whose age was but twenty-four. Of the other signers of the Declaration of Inde pendence, Thomas Iliyward, of South Carolina, wns thir'y; FJbridge Gerry, Iienpumn Rush, James Wilson, mid Mat thew Thornton, were thirty-one; Arthur Middleton und Thomas Stone were thirly' three. These facts should not be lost upon our young nicn. I he success of Jell'erson, Ames, und Clinton should stimulate oth ers. We hope it w ill. luJ-' The question has often been osked why is it considered impolite for a gen tleman to go into the presence of ladies in ihirt sleeves, while it is considered in everyway correct for the ladies them selves to appear before gentlemen without any blecves at all. A Shawl is in the New York Chrys tal P.dnee exhibition which is invoiced for Ju'y ut JiL700. If offered for sale, if would, no tjoubt, soon be on 'ho back of some lady, even if her husband found il diilicuit to get Lis note discounted nL two per cent a moi.th. New Yoim Hotels. -The total valua tion of forty-five of the principal Ilolel m New York city, as fcpsossed recently, amounts to ! -1 (J.OOO. Thirty years ago, the Herald nays, there were rota dozen in the city, and those of very infer ior quality. ITT" We find in our exchanges a fable showing tl.e extent of the five first navies in the world. It purports to come from a pamphlet published by an intelligent na val ollicer. Here it is: 1 Yessels-of-war, No. of guns 18,330 7,1-1 i fiXf i 2.318 England, rit7 im 170 102 60 1 ranee, Russia, Holland, United S'Alos. Lire -pondence of thtJ Palladi'-trx JTatlari and Tilings la Tew York. Nr.w VniiK, Sep', .'lo h. (jur political hive is busy and btiz.y, in antl "pft'.ion of tlie November election. Tli 4 rnunieip'il reform committee, have mtup- an excellent nomination for Mt.yor. Thir cruvlidite, Nicholas Deran, former ly president of the Croton Board, and now, of the Harlem Railroad Company, is anv.n of grotd energy', sterling integ rity! and popular m inner. It is said, however, that, the "Know Nothings" will notvote for him, and without their piip por", it is thought no candidate for public efuci' can succeed in this city, at the next eler.ion. 'Iho Whig nomination for f Jovcrnm", Myru-i J,. Walk, it is generally conced ed, bus the best chance of success, having hern nominated by the Temperance Re publican parties. There is some doubt, however, whe.hcr the fcnnotincement. that the Native American parly wiii go for him, is not at leat, premature. At pres ent, however, the Whig State ticket "Ins the call." as the horse-jockeys soy, anil odds are given on Clark and Raymond, against lhe field. But the end is not yet. Nego'iations are said lo be in progress, between the Silver Greys Hnd the Demo crats of the same stripe, find a strong "Union Patty'' may possibly spring out of their coalition. Moniilime, the Free Soil Whigs are full of light and confident of victory. The tikin rr about times,' seems to be. relaxing in ibis quarter. There is a good average fall business do ing in many branches of retail trade es pecially those, embracing articles of prime necessity. Articles of luxury, as is al ways the case when money is fight, arc somewhat of a drug in tha in rkot. Tlie October nn J November payments, will try the back-lines of our merchants, arid a good many who have been considered "shaky for some time past, wiil Undoubt edly, "cave in Despite the "hard-times" however, our places of amusements are we'll attended. Grisi and Mario, go to the Fourteenth Street Opera House, next week. H.u k ett hns barely paid expenses with them at (he C. stle Garden. Talking of the Opera, reminds me of the lady who haunts Mrio. The seat taken for the season, under the name of "Coutl," is filled every Opera night, by the phister-of-paris looking female, who has adop'ed this cognomen. Hi herlo, it has g"!ierally been supposed that she w.is a manager's myth n lady got up for ef fect, by Hacked, and romanced into noto riety, ut so much per line. This is amis take. To my certain knowledge, she is an English woman of large fortune mad as a March hare, no doubt and just as des perately in love with Le Marquis, as a I nr.; tic might be expected to be. She brought to this country a large sum, in Bank of England notes, and letters of credit, drafts, Sic, from the London Bank ing House, of "Coutts Si Co.," to a large amount. I have seen several of these letters, drafts, Sic.,nnd know that Brown, Brothers Si Co., cash her bills, without hesitation. She buys largely at Stewart's, Genin's and other fashionable stores, pay ing for her purchases, in fiffy pound let- tern of credit, bearing the signature and water-mark of "Coutls Si Co.." and her own endorsement. Her real mme, is 'Frances Sarah Gyle," which she blfives in a very sane looking hand, to the afore said llfty pounds. Every time the visits tlie Opera, she arrays herself in a new eostiune, and, if I may j.nlge from her ap pearance, gives her face a new coat of v l ite-wash. She is slaying at the St. Nicholas, and has with her, a very nice I. joking "lady's maid," who seems quite in distress ut the vagaries of her n.jss tre, whom fche is very anxious to get back to England again. Mario has hud an interview with the lair ihmenteo, since her arrival, but what passed thereat, this deponent not knowing, cannot say. Next week, we are to have tho Stale Agricultural liir, in Hamilton Square, All the cattle-sheds and other temporary buildings, are already up. They cover nearly eighteen acres; about the space oc cupied by the London Crystal l'.d.ice. Tiie aibur wiil, undoubtedly, bring to gether a lurger concourse of spectators, than was ever assembled on a similar oc casion, in this country. . Mrs. Nichols, widow of the late Editor of the Mercury, is to have a benefit at Niblo's, next week. The friends of her Lite hitsbuud, have made a fund of some 2,000, which, together with the proceeds from the btnt fit, will be invested in her behalf, by a comiuitlee appointed for that purpose. New York h very healthy, although! dirty enotto-h, to be otherwise. Ilierhol cra is tvnrly died out, and noihing resemb ling r.n epidemic, with the exception of an intermittent resembling fever and Bgue in its mildest form, exi'.ts among us. Tlie late news from Europe, puis me in mind of Mr. Winkle's declaration, that he was "going to begin." There is any quan'ily of "bounce," but very little in dication of a disposition to "go in." However, the Crimea Expedition has sail ed at last, and we .shall soon know wheth er it is a real blood-and-lhunder demon stration, or only a m ike-believe, likeCali guia's landing on the shores of Britain. The Episcopal Convention of this dio cese, on Friday hurt, efler balloting eight limes, -rlprfe.d Rev. Dr. rotter, of Alba ny, us provincial Bishop, the office made vacant by the death of Rev. Dr. Wain wrighf. His principal competitor was Rev. Dr. Fiuton, of Brooklyn, The "Churchman," the "high-church" organ here, advocated lhe restoration of Bishop Onderdonk, as absolulely necessary to re concile t h i 3 cotitumano'is diocese to an 'Ollcnded God.' Two viilians were discovered in tlie act of. entering the premises of Mr. Lo gnn, a baker on 9.h street, near Avenue C, and an alarm being given, they were pursued by oflieer James Cahill, of the 1 1 ill Ward. lie f-pccdily overtook and closed with them, when one or both of them shot him through the bod', and m.ide o!f. He was found in a dying condition, by olliotrs Lake und Vermilyer, who were attracted to the spo', by the sound of the shots. Two or three bullet wounds were found upon bis person, and he died before he could be removed. I verily be lieve, lhat the most desperate ruffians that ever infested any civilized society, are to be found in this ci'y. The morning pipers state, that Judge Mortis, of our Supremo Court, who has been dangerously ill, is now convalescent. He will resume his seat on the bench, next Monday. The investigation of charges) of fraud, made against Mr. Dyckman, City Regis ter, is now in progress, before Judge In graham, as a special commissioner, in con formity with the directions of Governor Seymour. Vap'ain HjIIuis, ot the Cvane, who was arrested at the suit of Mr. Dtirand, whose property was destroyed by the bombardment of Greytown, has been dis charged, i nd the whole matter goes to the U. S. Circuit Court, for adjudication. Mormox Emigration to Kansas. We learn from one of the Mormon faith, that movements are on foot to establish a "stake" for Mormon settlers in the Ter ritory of Kansas about one hundred miles interior from the town of Kansas. A small delegation from this city are prepar inz to start in the course of one or two weeks, uniting with others at S'. Louis, which will probubly swell the number to seme two hundred famalies. They go out in charge of Elder Eratus Snow, one of the twelve, who is expected to preside over the settlement. Mr. Snow has been to Europe about a year since, and labored successfully in Sweden, Denmark and other central countries on the continent, inducing a considerable number to em brace that faith, and, as a necessary con sequence, to emigrate to the appointed gathering places in the western territories of this continent. Companies cf these converts are expected to urrive in a few weeks, who will be sent forward by the arjen's 0f the ''stake" at St. Louis to the settlement in Kansus. Alton Courier. The NEwsPArcn, In promotion of so desirable an object as the union of the in tcjle :lud wi.h the useful, the newspaper is an important auxiliary. It tells it." character and eoiidi ion; its tastes, as well as its in'ci ssities", the moral, ns well as physical, stamina, population and soil. It is the map whereon are Iraced o;ir ten deneius and des'inies;the chart to direct the traveler and seltler lo safe and pleasant harborage, or to divert them from the shoals and quick -sands of social degradation. At home, it brings to our firesides, it im parts to our household, it impresses on our children, its sentiments of propiicly or i;s tone of contamination. Abroad, it regarded as an oracle, and speaks volumes for or against us. In its business feuturcs may be discerned tho indications of our prosperity or .otherwise, in a wordless sense; but in its general complexion will b; discovered our moral and spiritual heulth fulness or disease. It is the portraiture of our imperfce'iotis, as well as the chronicler of our edvauceinen.t. A'ut. IfftrVi&liv "r Yotrrno asd maidens. Horace Mann, PrcsitlentofAnlioe.il College, Ohio, is in fatror of educating boys and girls in the same classes. This system has been tried lor ten or twelve years, with the happiest result in the Ooerlin College, in tint State. Tha 'Home Journal' thinks the plan nnl as Utopian as it at first seems. Mr. Maun says in a recent, address: "Besides and beyond all this, I believe hat the daily and thrice daily meeting of the pexes, with occasional interviews in social circles, will be mutually advantage ous to ihem. It will work both moral re straint and intellectual excitement. That intimate regard which each sex has for the other ?ex, over and above what it has for the same gov! .-pialities in js own the difference betwee friendship and love is too precious and too powerful an agency to be thrown away in the educa tion of either. I believe it to be an acen cy which God meant we should make use of to promote the refinement, the progress and the elevation of them both. 1 believe it m.iy be made to supercede many of our present coarse and rude iiistrumenfs of discipline the goads and bludgeons of punishment which ure tmployed to rouse young men from the sluperfaction of idle ness, or beat them back from the gateways of sin. "And what a state of society does it invincibly argue among parents, and in the cornmunily at large, if young men and young women eannot be brought together 'o pursue those ennobling studies and t? receive those apt instructions which pre cmincntly fit them for the highest duties of their common life, without mutual per il! And wiiere, in reason or in divine commands, is their either warrant or pre text for the doctrine that those whom God mingles together in the family, by birth, and whom, through the sacred ordi nance of marriage, lie designs for a still closer relation in after life; where I ask, is their any authority, human or divine, for seizing an 1 violently seperating these same parlies, for four or six or ten of the middle years of their existencer" this very years when they can best prepare themselves, by the elevation of whatever is in them of gojJ and" the suppression of whatever is in them of evil, for a f uttir companionship so intimate as to b less in identity. Such seperations is obviously unnatural; and if it be necessary for tlie preservation of sexual purity, it is time lhat the whole community should take the alarm, and hasten to devise a less mon strous remedy." TnuTir every word of it. Cut it out and commit it to memory: "We should make it. a principle to ex tend the hand of friendship to every man who discharges faithfully his duties, and maintains good order who manifests a deep interest in the welfare of general society whose deportment is upwright and whose mind is intelligentwithout stopping to ascertain whether he swings a hammer or draws a thread. There is nothing so distant from all natural claim hs tlie reluctant, the backward sympathy, the forced smile, the checked conversa tion, tlie hesitating compliance, tho well off are apt fo manifest to those a little lower down, with whom, in the compari son of intellect and principles of virtue, they frequently sink into insiguifiujnee." J"1 Emigration to the United this year, it is thought, will reach four hundred thousand.' By the census of 1850, tha population of the United States was over twenty-three millions, of which, eighteen millions were native whiles, over two mil lions were foreign born, thirty-nine thou sand were slaves. From 1340 to 1850, 1 -5-9 8'JO foreigners came to our shores. From 1820 to 1830, tho average number was only 20,000 a year. From 1S30 to 184U, i.bout 70 000 a year. The Irish famine i.n.l the continental revolutions in 1847 increased the emigration to 240,000 in 1847, and to x300,000 in 1S50. The total number of emigrants to the L'niteJ States since 1700 and living in 1850, to gether w'uh descendants, amounted ( when the census was taken,) to 4 304,416. The greut number of deaths among for eigners in the United Suites is apjuilling, and average, it is thought, ut least fifty p'.r cent. Indiana os the Nebraska Bill. Tne New York Journal of Commerce jys : " A gentleman from Indiana, whose mean of information on the mutter in question is unsui passed, gave it as his opinion the other day, in our hear ing, that if the approaching election in tliat State was fo iurn exclusively on tlie Ne braska law, there would be a iiiajorily i fdvor of lhat law of at !r i$t j'TO'id. '' i was-.