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g.A. ADAMS, O. N. HAPOOOD, 1 EDITORS. "Warren, "Wednesday, Jnne 13- 13th of July People's State Convention. To ths Vmixos of Fxexbok m Ohio: At a meeting of thcJiepaMican State Central Com Brittee, apwoii.ld the ALti-Sebraska Convention whtoh aaacmeleal in Columaus on the 13th of July, 2664, ft wee rt-soived in committee with the public voice, that a Kepubiican Sum Convention, to be com posed, af Ilelejreu-a chosen by the Independent Arti Kebraeke voters cf tWim, who i-artieipmed io the glori oat triumph of last y-er, and such other as may y wethiie with thorn, be called, to meet in the city of Colombia, on tfriday, the 13th of Jul, 1855, for the purpose of nomiiiating candidates for the following eincea, to wit: Govern-. Lieutenant Qeverner, Auditor of State, Treaanrer of State. Secretary of State, Attorney General, Member of the Board of 10.1)1.0 Works, and two Juegee of the Supreme Court. Inevniplianee-with the usual rule of representation adopted in State Convention, it was resolved that the on the 13th of July next, should be one delegate for evety five hundred rotes cast ia each county at the last election for Judge of the Supreme Court, and also oae-additional Deleitate for every fractional vote so saeLaaa.sdngsws asm larsd and fifty.- By the apportionment of the Committee, ths Con vention will consist of 371 delegates, and Trumbull Otmnty will be entitled to 6 Delegates. It is wecommeaded by the Committee that the Re publican friends of Freedom in each County meet at the usual place of holding County Conventions, on Saturday, the 7th of July, for the purpose of choosing Peleaav-s, according to the above apportionment, to represeti them ia the State Convention to be held on the 13th. When ft is considered that. In addition to the officers for the Executive Departments of the State Government, there is to be chosen a Oeneral Assembly, upon whi;h vri'l devolve the duty of selecting a IT. S. Senator, u . fill the nktce ee Hea. B- Wise, whose term expires In and before wbch will come many measures f Befonn io the doaneatic policy of oar State, the impor tance of the approaching election will be comprehended by aw resecting fellow -citieene. " If the outrage upon the rights of the Free States by tits repeai.of the- Missouri restHction,made it a duty last year to bury all minor differences in a united effort te-arresttbe progress -of the -Slave power, how mneh stronger has that duty become by the more recent exhi bition of (read and violence at the Kanzas elections, and the denial of the rights of citiaenship and the poe aesaioB of property to free citisens of Missouri and Kansas? The day of compromises" has gane by. Wa therefore appeal to our fellow-citizens to be active and vigilant. Send una delegation to the 13th of July Ccavtatioa iike that which assembled last year, im pressed with the magnitude of their mission, represent ing the dignity af the State and the will of their consti tuents, and assuredly mieress will again crown our sotted - A. P. STONE, Chairman. fc-B. TAN SLYKE, Secretary. Mass County Convention. , -The Republicans of Trumbull county are hereby railed upon to assemble in Convention at Empire Hall, in Warren, an Wednesday the Foceth of J cxr, at two oVodfe," P. M. "to nominate delegates to the State' Convention to be held at . y, , , c, . , t T..1 r a I. - W1UU1WUO V .m m v . ' . - purpose oT putting in nomination a State Bermblican Ticket. The hour of the x County Convention is fixed at 2 o'clock, so as hot interfere with general celebra tion of the anniversary of Independence, which will occupy the earlier part of the day. Let every freeman come full of xeal to enter" Tipon a campaign which shall more than repeat the glorious work oi854.T V 1 J. D. Cox. Josiah Robbies, jr., B. F. Chase,' Wm. H. Howe, " B. F. Hoffmax, Jons Campbell, Samuel Hike, ,j sr."" Central Committee. The Virginia Election. JThe Democrat rejoices over the result of : the election in Virginia, asif it was something new as if Virginia had ever done anything else than give a Demo cratic majority for the last seventy year s. It -takes but little to tickle the Democrat now.' ?He has paraded his rusty rooster, which has been dumb for the last two years, . and bids . It give - a shanghai screech.. , During tie contest; his "breth ren, (whose lead he follows so submis sively,)' called Mr. Wise a renegade TyJerite-. Whig, in order to be ready to submit-' with a good grace if they were defeated. How, Wise is transformed to a Democratic demi-god. : The Know-Nothings have-been beat-' en in Virginia, and why ? Because-! "Sam" was outbid by the Democracy, the Simon Pure ; that party, which, what ever it professes, practices that kind of power all the free territory ; which lim its ' freedom, to the Free States alone, which would make of Ohio a portage ground over which to carry slaves,- and of her citizens, slave catchers. The Locofoco party had been tried by the slave pow?r, and never found want ing;" but always ready," and willing to do its bidding". The slaves themselves, could not have been better servants, than it has been.' ' "... The Know-Nothings in Virginia, had not" proved their fealty; though they too," kneeled lowly enough; still, they had not crawled in the dust, and licked the foot that spurned, while it made thenr their tool so long as the so-called Democratic party haddone. Wise," the Democratic candidate, and the papers and speakers on his side, had insisted that "the Locofoco party was more pro slavery than the other. They convinced the alaveocraey of the truth of their devo tion to the interests of slavery, and hence the result It is for such a victory, won on such grounds, that the Chapmans are crowing, and cannons are thundering, through all LocofocodomI a The Cleve land -Leader says : ' But their rejoicing will be short lived. : .Henceforth these 'Northern bus tards' with Southern principles will hare the great Fret Eagle of the North to fight ; 'all the gun powder they will ever burn for victories won over" Jove's bird will be easily paid for. Msrk that.' On the importance of the election in Virginia, the' New York Express thus comments:; "The. Virginia election, in only one point of view, is important; and that is, a the resuscitation of the so-called Dem ocratic party." There has been a funer al among that : party and the only Northern member left of New Hamp i,.:j u .t j ' ginia starts it gam into lite puts it up on th track and shows that it is cot all quite stone dead nothing more. It is the same " Old Virginia " that voted for Van Buren ngainst Harrison, and for .fierce against its own gallant Scott, who, for being his birth place, has made it as illustrious in our day, as it was-for beinT the birh place of n asliington. - And it will be. " Old Virginia," till the free school riddles, the Accomacs and the Isle oT Wrilit till the locomotive and telegraph rattle wiiu thunder and light ning through all the Alleghenies, aud in all her valleys and ridges. She produces. . it is true, many intelligent, nay, illustri ous men some of the veiy best of our living .statesmen but a majority of her larmer ana pl&ntprs are prejudiced fa naiicism, bigoted on politics, unlearning nothing however much they learn. It is enough for' Massachusetts to go ore way for Virrfnia,'" right or wrensr, lo go theother" Tom TnoMB. It is announced that 'Thomas Thamb, (to speak wiih matri monial li-r,ij ) was married on the 24th ia;".-. ft ,i "liss Vinton, of Bridge port, " ".i. J The Virginia Election. The Next House of Representatives. The sixteen free States have all held their Congressional elections, and the following is the result : 53d. 3 3 0 1 s 4 21 4 IS 14 10 3 4 3 1 3 Delaware, Florida, South Carolina, Arkansas and Missouri have elected r en Opposition and ten . Administration men. In the last Congress, they had four Opposition and thirteen Adminislra ' tion." The following States have yet to elect their Congressmes, viz: Alabama, Geor gia, Kentucky, Tennessee, Louisiania, Maryland, Mississippi, North Carolina, Texas and Virginia. In the last Con gress their delegation stood: Opposition, twenty; Administration, fifty-three. We think the Opposition strength will be largely increased in the next delegation. The position of parties will be reversed. The' Opposition will have about two thirds, while the Administration will have only one-third cf the "members. What a falling eff from Pierce & Co.! 3It roxoatas. Opptt'u. Aim. Vrr Maine 1 3 New Hampshire....... 3 0 V Vermont. 3 3 Massachusatts, II 0 lu Rhode Island S 0 0 Connecticut, 4 0 u NewVork ...S9 4 1-1 Kew Jersey... . ....4 1 1 Pennsylvania........ 21 4 . , Ohio 21 g " Indiana... i. fl 3 1 Illinois, 4 4 4 Michigan 3 1 ' Wisconsin 3 1 0 Iowav- ..1 1 I California,. 0 9 0 . " 15 21 53 The Ohio Tax Law. We take the following morceau from the Ohio State Journal. We presume it is a production of Dr. J.W. Hughes, of Berlin, Mahoning county. We are glad to see that he has again resumed his pen, and hope he will not let it lie idle in future : , Messrs! Editors : The accompany ing lines were suggested by a recent perusal of the Oliio .Tax law, rendered extremely lucid by some luminous expo sitions from the very courteous and gen tlemanly Auditor of State. A copy of the "Expositions" is in my possession. The views are so logical and astute, that I may at some leisure moment send them to you for publication in the Journal, as they have not yet been published : Tax! Tax! Tax! Muscles and sinew, and nerve and brain; Taxi Tax! Taat! Over and over, and over again. Tax on the seed that the farmer sows; On the grain in his barn, and the grain that grows; On all that be owns, and on all that he owes; - To the very grindstone that grinds his nose. Tax! Tax! Tax! Double and treble on every thing That creeps on the earth and that mores oa the wing; Tax on the rooster "that crows in the morn;" Tax on the biddy that scratches up corn; Tax on the mare and her foal unborn. On the supper bell, and the dinner horn. Tax ! Tax! Tax! On every' shape that the fabric takes. From the fleece unshorn, to the cloth it makes; -On every dollar, and dime and cent; On money borrowed, and money lent; On cash to recieve, and cash that is spent. In every form that knaves could invent. ' Taxi Taxi Tax! Lumber and product and meat and bone; Tax! Tax1 Tax! Labor and firewood .and coal and stane, A tax on your house, and a tax on your lot; A tax on the Itettle, and tax on the pot; Oa things aot our,thatyour neighbor has got, On all things you hare, and all yon have not I Tax! Tax! Tax! And aftar the items are all listed thro'. Should the Auditor I atai he knows better than you The aggregate worth of your worldly store, He may put It down double, or treble, or more. And fifty per cent.; to make certainty sure ! Thus orders Democracy, patent and pure. The Ohio Tax Law. J. W. H. Basswood Paper. We noticed some months since that a Krtion of a daily edition of the Albany ' Evening Journal was printed on bass wood paper. The entire edition of last Mon day's Journal was printed upon paper made entirely from basswood. The pa ger has a yellowish tinge produced by the use of the city water which-is at present impure, the paper manufactured withs filtered water being pf a pure white. The '. paper was made by the Hessrs. Oaa, of Troy, but the invention of it belongs to George W. Beaedslee, of Albany. The Journal says that no endean be attained with cotton and lin en rags in the manufacture of paper which cannot be reached by basswood ; whether it be wrapping, news, book, printing or bank note paper. Mr. Beards lec will commence immediately the man ufacture of this pader for market Counterfeits and Spurious Notes o the Westbsk Reserve Bane. In ' Kennedy's Review, of May 4th, we find the following in reference to counterfeit and altered notes on the W. R. Bank: 5s, badly executed and inch shorter than the genuine. 10s, badly executed; obeserve "Western Reserve Bank" on the left and " Ohio " on the riht mar gin ;' on the genuine they are the reverse. 20s, altered from Is, vig, a female, etc.; portrait of Bonnaparte on one corner. Old Bank Bills. Sundry Bankers of Cleveland, give notice that after Tues day next, th issue of the Stock Banks from the old plate will be received only at a discount of five per cent. This movement is owing to the fact that the old plate was once stolen, and counter feits numerously circulated, and the bills, both genuine and spurious, having be come badly worn, cannot be distinguish ed. The object is to drive home these issues. Singular Escape. A few days since while Mrs. Danforth, of Warren, Pa., was engaged in her usual duties, a heavy thunder storm came up, and in the midst of its fury a lightning stroke descended upon her, burning her hair from the crown of fhe head to the back of the neck, meliing htr hnir pius, and proceeding down her body leaving its mark as it went -until it passed through (he floor. Strange to say, the lady lived and is rap idly recovering. Good Nomisations. The name of II ira m Griswold. Esq., has been urged far Attorney General; and that of Charles Uebmklih is mentioned -very favorably and justly in connection with the office of Auditor of Stitie. These names would add much to the strength of the Republican ticket. Cholera at New Orleans. fierc were two hundred and nine deaths in New Orleans, by cholera, for the week ending May 28, 1855, and three hundred and eighty-six deaths by yellow feVer and small pox for the same time, which is four limes as great as the usual mor tality in winter, when the city is crowd ed with s Bangs. ' The Una. Una is a paper edited by Mrs. Pauline Wrigut Davis, and Mrs. Car oline Healt Dall, and numbeis among its regular contributors Mrs. F. D. Gage, Mrs. E. Oaees Smith and other noted female writers. It is devoted to the ad vocacy of Woman's Rights. To increase ts. attractions, the publisher will begin to issue, in July next, through the col umns of the Una, Spiridion, a new work, by Madame George Sand, (author of Consuelo,) and continue its publication in each successive number of the paper, till the whole work is finished. The publisher says, it is translated from the French by Mrs. Dall, of West Newton, Mass. " The work itself is pronounced, by the best judges, to far" excel m interest, that exceedingly popular work of art, commonly known ao " Consuelo," by the same author. "The Una, which will alone contain this work, (the copy right- being secur ed.) is a monthly of 16 pages, and is " Devoted to the Elevation of Woman." Terms: $1,00 a year in advance. "Ia addition to the above, will be published, commencing ia June, a thril ling and instructive Tale, by a Southern lady, who sees things as they are. N. B. That no person may be disap. pointed in obtaining "Spiridion " entire it is necessary that subscriptions should be sent in as soon as the first-of July next. Address, S. C. Hewitt, No. 15,Frank lin Street, Boston, Mass." Leonard Scott & Co.'s Republications. The Westminister heview is full of able articles, among which are historical, po litical, and critical essays. The memoirs of the Court of Austria, Dryden and his times, the army of England, and the ad ministration example of the United States, are the most noticeable. - The last arti cle is one of the ablest and most cordial examinations of our constitution and its practical workings, which we have ever seen from an English writer. It alone, is worth to any reflecting American, the price of the year's subscription. Blackwood's Magazine. The new month brings a new number, in which the life-like " Story of the Campaign," "Laidee," and other articles are contin ued, beside which is a great variety of new essays. Blackwood and the four Quarterly Reviews are furnished by the re-publishers, in New York, at 810 per annum. Bank Note Reporter. Lord's Counterfeit Detector for June is on our table. As a guide to western men, it is more valuable than the Detec tors published in the eastern cities, as it is evidently better posted in regard to the kinds of money, most in circulation here. . . Judge Carter of Portland, Maine, has discharged Neal Dow from the complaint of his enemies that he had purchased liquors in violation of the Temperance Law of that State. Uc decided that no liquor agency had beenjestablislied, and and that no agent had been appointed, but held that the statute did not specify whether it should be purchased before or after the agent is selected, and that as subsequently the liquors weie turned over there was no evidence of criminality on the part of the Mayor. Ax Irish Riot broke out on Thursday last, among the laborers on the Lebanon Valley Railroad, at Wormelsdoff, Berks county, who commenced burning houses, barns, Lc. The hcriff of the county summoned the military of Reading, to the scene of strife, which they reached after a. march of sixteen miles, in fine health and spirits, arrested about five and thirty of the rioters, who offered no resistance ten of whom were brought down lo Reading and twenty-five impris oned at Wormelsdoff. Father Suehane, an old Universalist preacher in Alabama, is called by the people "the walking Bible." In a coun ty Court, on a certain occasion, it was discovered that there was no Bible in the Court House, to swear the jurors up on. The Judge casting his eyes on the venerable preacher, "there's Shehane, he has the Bible in his head; they can lay their hands on him, and that will answer every purpose." A horrid affair was enacted at Tole do, in one of the cars of M. R. Railroad on the 7th inst. The train had just stop ped at the depot, and the passengers were in the act of passing out, when a German, who retained his seat, deliber ately placed a pistol at his head and blew it to atoms. The blood and brains flew in every direction, completely besmatter ing the garments of the horrified pas sengers who were pressing towards thci door. Sax Francisco Prices. The present low prices of provisions in that ciiy, com pared with the New York prices, U a most singular and unlooked-for contrast. Superfine flour is sold for SG the bbl., potatoes for 20 cents the bushel, and meats nnd vegetables at New York rales. Green peas, new potatoes and strawber ries wt re in the markrts in April. Miss Beeciier, sister of Rev. Henry Warfl Beecher, and of Mrs. Stowe, the authoi tif "Uncle Tom's Cabin," lately visited the vicinity of the Uuiversity of Virginia, when some of the students took the occasion to insult her with a mock serenade, and to bum an effigy of Mrs. Stowe. A larue number of extensive mills have been put in operation in the Min nesota pineries this season. The last St. Paul Timtt gives an account of one which cost 1 20,000. It uses 30 saws, besides shingle, lath and clapboard machines, and employs 130 men, SO yoke of oxen, and 17 span of horses in the pinery. The Ashtabula Democrat, Lorain Ar gus, Akron Denocrat, all Locofoco pi pers of lli Rise re, have passed away. They died of the Nebraka gripes. The American Know-Nothing Platform of Ohio. At the Annual Session of the State Council, held in Cleveland, June 5th, 1855, the following Platform of Princi ples, as expressive of the sentiment of the Order in this State, was adopted and ordered to be published to the world, over the signature of its officers : We Proclaim to the World the following PRINCIPLES THE AMERICAN PARTY OF OHIO. I. The unlimited Freedom of Religion disconnected with politics Hostility to ecclesiastical influence upon the a '.Fairs of Government Equality of rights to all naturalized Emigrants who are thorough -ly Americanized, and owe no temporal allegiance, by reason of their religion, higher than that of the Constitution. II. No interference with the rights of citizenship already acquired by Foreign ers, and the protection of law to all who honestly emigrate from love of liberty ; but the exclusion of foreign paupers and felons, and a refusal to extend the right of suffrage to all who come hereafter, until they shall have resided 21 years in the United States and complied with the Naturalization Laws. III. Opposition to all political organ izations composed exclusively of Foreign ers, and to Foreign Military Companies, nnd to all attempts to exclude the Bible from Schools supported by the Govern ment. IV. Slavery is local not national : we oppose its extension into any of our territories, and Jie increase of its politi cal power by the admission into the Un ion of any Slave State or otherwise ; and we demand of the General Government an immediate redress of the great wrongs which have been inflicted upon the cause of Freedom and the American character by the repeal of the Missouri Compro mise, and the introduction of Slavery in to Kansas in violation of law, by the force of arms, and the destruction of the elect ive franchise. V. in humble imitation ot the wis dom of Washington, we oppose all inter vention in the affairs Vf Foreign States yet, on all proper occasions, we will not withhold our sympathy from any people aspiring to be free. VI. VVe support American Industry and genius against the adverse policy of foreign nations, and facilities to internal and external commerce by the improve ment of Rivers and Harbors, and the construction of National Roads uniting the various sections of the Union. VII. The Union of these States shall be made perpetual by a faithful allegi ance to the Constitution. . VIII. In State policy we zealously advocate Retrenchment and Reform a modification of the present oppressive system of laxation and a liberal system of Public Schools. THOS. SPOONER, Pres't. . John E. Rees, Secretary. Heart Rending Catastrophe. A calamitous accident occurred in Plymouth, on Wednesday afternoon last, by which two very estimable citizens met with their death without a warning. Mr. Felix Ross had sunk a well on his farm, about eighty rods from his house. But a short time previous they had dip ped the water out, and Ezekiel, a broth er of Felix, with a lad about 14 years of age were getting a load of stone for sto ning up the well. Before they reached it the y oung lad ran on to get some water. He descended the ladder, i nd this is the last distinct recollection he has of the terrible danger he escaped. He was blind, and remembers feeling for the lad der to get out, which he did, but how, cr whether assisted or not, he does not remember. Alter recovering he discov ered E. Ross in the well, apparently life less. A part of the load of stone had been thrown off, but the span of horses had run away with the remainder of the load. The boy ran to the house for his uncle Felix, who left for the well, and was soon followed by his wife. Mr. Rosii was in the well some minutes before she came up. When she did so, on looking down, she saw Ezekiel on the bottom, and her husband standing up. She called to him but received no an swer. She ran for help, which soon came. Both husband and brother were tlien on the bottom of the well lireless corpses ! There was but little water in it. Water was abundantly dashed in the well to purify the air so that they could be reached by descending the lad der, but it was utterly impracticable, as the air was so impregnated with poison ous gas as to extinguish a lighted can dle when let down but a few feet. About an hour elapsed before the bod ies were drawn out, which was done by means of ropes and windlass. The morning following the. well was perfectly free of pestiferous gases, the water hav ing accumulated through the night. Mr. Felix Ross was about forty years of age'and leaves a wife and several children to feel through life his untimely death. He was a gocd citizen, and leaves a large circle of sympathizing friends to mourn with them in their sud den bereavement. : Ezekiel Ross was about tweuty-five years of a-'e. He was enared to be married, and the following morning was the appointed time for the ceremony to take place. Both of these brothers were highly respected, and the sad circum stances attending their deaths, cast a gloom over the community, and awakens deep feelings of condolence for their af flicted friends. Ashtabula Telegraph. Steamer Southern Belle Robbed the Second Clerk—8,500 Stolen. Brief mention has heretofore been made of the robbery committed on the South ern Belle, during the recent trip from New Orleans to Vicksburg. The sum of 8 500 was rtolen from the safe in the of fice, while the clerk was asleep in his berth. He had placed the key in his vest, wlif-n he laid down, and, on awaking, found it still in his pocket but not in the same position he bad placed it. He got up, uuloeked the safe, and discovered that the package of money was missing. Instant search was made all over the boat and among the passengers, but no clue elided as to the money or thief. The steamer LMe aheridun was met soon nfti-r nnd ihe second clerk, amon-r n'licrs was dispatched hack to points along 'he , , 0 river to try and lerret out the robber. The second clerk, a finelooking young man, of the name of Cobb, well known at V icksburg. where he has relatives, re-1 turned to New Orleans, nnd. while there, I suspicion was fastened upon him by an j acquaintance, a sporting genthn an, who) drank a bottle or two of wine with him, ! imbibing which young Cobb mi-1 parted to his companion the pleasing in- telligence that he had just met an old j friend, who loaned him three thousand j This aroused the suspicions of the other, who informed an officer of police I of the circumstances, and he was forth-1 with arrested, and confessed to the rob- bery. He also stated where the greater; portion of tha money was deposited, and - on going to the place, a house of ill fame, I woman who had posession of it went!)L.rt to her armour, brought it forth and gavei it up without hesitation. Lou. C urier. M 1 . Benjamin Franklin Wade. Several of our cotemporaries in this State are speaking out their sentiments of admiration for this bold and eloquent companion of liberty, now the on'y repre nentvtive of Oluo in the United Slates Senate. Mr., Pujjhis Senator, is true, because he holds the legal certificate to that effect ; but he knows very well the sentiments he professes to hold are for eign to the breasts- of the people. On the otliir hand, Mr. Wade's course in the Serate, during the time when liber ty and good faith were being crucified at the behest of a bogus Democracy, was such as lo illusira'c aud embody the at tachment to freedom and free institutions, which' culminated last ye ir in a majortiy of seventy -five thousand against the candidates of the Nebraska, fclavery-ex-tension party. Probably no man in Congress, hailing from the free States, is more feared or respected by the pro-slavery faction than Frank Wade. While he is cool and col lected in debate, his utterances in the cause of truth have power to sting the champions of slavery-aristocracy in the most vital part. Although they are compelled to writhe under the well plant ed blows of his eloquence, and would gl.idly be lid of such a fearless Censor of their unholy schemes for subverting the Government, his personal courage, is so far above suspicion in their minds, that the idea of bullying him out of the Senate finds no encouragement. It is only by producing division among his constituents at home, upon minor ques tions, that they and their party satel lites in Ohio hope to prevent his return to the Senate and thus relieve themsel ves fiom the restraints which his pres ence and voice impose. No truer or a more influential man is in the State, and we hoj:e the people he so truly represents wul see to it that bis retnrn to that body is not defeated by any of the legerdemain ot party politics. Sandusky Meg. Benjamin Franklin Wade. Crow-Bar Law. The validity of the crow-bar law enact ed by a L,ocotoco .Loirislature and en forced by Locofoco officials, so far as applied to the Jefferson Branch of the State of Ohio, was tested, by the Court of Common Pleas, on yesterday, Judge 1 nomas Means, presiding. An action was. brought by the Bank against Alexander Shelby, Treasurer of Jefferson county, for trespass, in enter ing the Bank, taking and carrying off 35,568,88 the amount of taxes, so wrested from that institution, was a vio lation of its charter, Of a contract exist ing between the Stale and the Bank. The issue was consequently upon the constitutionality of the law, which the Court pronounced unconstitutional, and in charging the Jury instructed them to render their verdict, which they did, es tablishing the guilt of the defendant and awarding the Bank 56,292,80, being the original amount, with interest added! Thus explodes another of the radical laws attempted to be practiced upon the banking institutions of the State, by Lo cofoco legislators and State officers, with out a single precedent, or the semblance right, of either, law or equity. The more effectually knocked in the head, too, when one of its principal defenders in this section of the State sat in judgment at its execution, and' plied the hammer lo the last nail in its coffin ! If this were the end of the matter the people might have reason to complain of Locofoco legislation but this is not all. The Treasurer (who of course went by his instructions,) has received for his fees, counting the two years, 1S52 and 1 853 alone, thesum of eighlhundred, eigh teen dollars ami forty-jive cents which the tax payers will have to pay besides the principal, interest, etc., making in all for the two years between twelve and fifteen thousand dollars t So much for Locofoco legislation, radicalism and crow bar laws. SleubenviVe Uerald. Shooting a Burglar Dead. On Friday night, a man who had been hanging about Black Rock and Fort Erie, during the day, was observed to enter the room of a boarder in Col. Lewis's hotel, in the latter place. Col. L. went towards the fellow, when, as he recognized him the latter drew a pistol, presented it, jumped through a window, and made on, over a root. Later in the night he entered the Louse of Mr. Mur ray, Deputy Collector, where he took a wallet containing some 810 in money, a pair of boots and sosse other small at ti des. The noise made by him aroused Mr. Murray, who gave the alarm, and soon the whole village was aroused. The burglar finding that his arrest was certain, if he remained on shore, jumped into a small boat, and, there being no oars, took a bit of board and wiih this succeeded in stemming the current of the river and reaching Squaw Island. He jumped into the water about 20 feet from the bank, and ran ashore, as did Mr. Magood, one of the pursuing party." 1 he fugitive fled fast, about 8 rods ahead of Magood, who followed with a doble barrelled fowling piece, held downward in both hands, and on the full cock. Suddenly the robber was lost to view. Magood, knowing the ground, kept straight on, and all at once was brought up by the muzzle of his gun striking against the man who was crouching in the reeds of the marshy scil with a re volver in his hand. Magood told him to surrender, and took aim at him. The robber snapped his pistol. It did not go off. He again raised it at Magood, who. to save his life, fired his piece into a,e man's breast. He sprang four feet into the air, and fell forward with his head between Magood's feet. The act was so peculiar that Magood thought he was "playing possum," and summoned him again to surrender. The robber mur mured a few words and fell over upon his side. He was dead. Buffalo Express. Descent on a "Crib." Large haul Burglars' tools—Arrest of Fourteen Suspicious Characters. u.j,0 should happen to be therein, on a charge of keeping a disordeily house, flie aiCers, when they entered the hoU;iei wele immediately recognized bv the thieves, when a desperate tight en while bUed. Tle burglars were determined not to surrender to the law. Ti,ere were fourtcen arrested. The 0fficeri founJ m il, house a lago quanti dollars. ty of ace which ;!ie girl Stanton tried to vt Tll 0f by throwing from her. OasearchingBu.lers house they found a die and press, and metalic material foi making dimes and quarters, and all the parphern..lia for following up the busi ,iess. Th,. acij.s brass, pewter and cop the wtre ,K.rc ;n auv ,iu.iriti,y to work up illt0 coimtcrfeit "coin. .Veto York T.ms. Within the last two or three months, a nnmber of the most daring and success ful burglaries have been committed in this city, by a well oiganized band of thieves, without detection. So Derfect II .1...: ... i . . . 3 .. . f r.b,ii.lnrji 1 1 . 1 f tlm V,.xlli41 I . ... I n ...... . been able to capture these midnight ma- rauders in their secret expeditions. The first step taken was to procure a warrant for the arrest of Butler aud all Tobacco Chewing Clergymen . The Rev. Rufus E. King has been giv- inr the Methodist Ministers of the Black ; River Conference, through the Northern Christian Advocate, a gentle hint that it is not quite decent or civilized to squirt tobacco juice over the floors of the houses where they , chance to be guests. We give his letter below : To the Members of the Black River Con ference. Dear Brethren, the time of an other annual conference is drawing near. 1 well remember .meeting you at Cam den, the seat of our conference, Last year. In connection with others I amroached our ever beloved and venerable brother Gary (now I trust iu Heaven) to be di rected lo my place of entertainment du ring the session of our conference. Brother Gary looked at me with sn impressive look and said r Brother King, do you use tobacco?" I said, -'No, Sir ; I should be ashamed to use it." Said he, "Go to brother Gilford's. . Sis ter GifSord said to me if we had three preachers in the conference that did not use tobacco to send them to their house." Brethren who use tobacco do not know the amount of trouble they make many of the kind families by whom they are entertained at conference. Not many years since, at one of our conferences, after the preachers had all been appointed to their places of enter tainment for the "session," the stati&ned preacher found it absolutely necessary to remove and change some of the preach ers in consequence of iheir inordinate use ot tobacco. O, brethren, is it true that ministers, professing to be examples of purity anu notiness, will indulge in a habit so filthy as to render it necessary to remove them from Christain families? I do hope our beloved brother Dunninj at W eedsport will be put to no such disa greeable necessity this year. RUFUS E. KING. West Martinsburg, April 27. Rail Road Collision. The Leader, of June 6th says : Last nigh, as the mail train from New York via New Haven was nearinjr the city of orceeier, me engineer suddenly uis covered something on the track. It ap peais that the rails had been pryed up, and five or six lanre stones had been placed underneath. By the force of the collision the whole train was entirely thrown off the track The engine was thrown into- a ditch, and the baggage was thrown completely over and broken up. feix persons in. the cars were considerably bruised, but fortunate ly escaped without very serious miury The forepart of the passenger cars was broken, sad the tracks of two passenger cars were torn off, but the passengers escaped without serious injury ; a few only received trifling cuts. They arrived here at half-past four o clock this morning. This attempt to destroy the passenger train is supposed to be the work of rob bers, who hoped . in the confusion to rob it of a large amount of specie on board, in charge cf Adams fe Co s messenger. This idea is strengthened from the fact that an engine which was waiting at the Forester depot was tampered with in or der to prevent its going to the aid of the disabled train. Though the specie was much scattered it was all recovered, and has been afely delivered. The specie amounted to half a million, and went out to-day by the English steamer. Forces for the Crimea. j Marseilles, Thursday, May 17, 1855. One hundred pieces of the battering train ordered to be shipped for the Crimea are collected at the artillery -ground near the port of the Joliette. They consist of heavy cannon and huge mortars. "A Tel egraphic dispatch has further command ed that 25,000,000 ball catridgesbe forth with dispatched to the army before Se bastopol, being 250 rounds for 100,000 men. The military authorities complain of the difficulty of procuring a sufficient number of ships, although the dock is crowded wilh ti ansports chartered by the Government. The following vessels are now loading for the Crimea : The French war steam corvette Gorgone ; the British stejj,ers Arabia, Seamander, New York, of Glasgow; Caledonia, Normandy and the Great Nothern of Wisbeach ; the Americau Great Republic of 3,400 tuns, the Queen of Clippers, the Edgar Stringer, and from 40 to 50 sailing transports of various sizes, the troops which for some months have been embarked for the East by hundreds in steamers, and by scores! in sailing vessels, are now dispatched by thousands. The Great Britain- which sailed for Kamiesch on Sunday last took 1,500 nun of various corps ; the Colum bo took, 1,015; the ships of the line Semappes, Inflexible and Marengo, and the frigates Montezuma and Vengeance have sailed within the last few days from Toulon with a re-enforcement of some thousand men for the Frtnch army in the Crimea. The Arabia, New York and Seamander will take each from 1,200 to 1,500 men London Times. Curious Combination. Mr. Cambell, of Columbus, Ohio, has made application at Washington for a patent, making a bond of union between ct iron at a veiy high temperature, and glass in a state of fusion, and designed for boxes in which the axles of wheels revolve. The glass is for the interior of the boxes, and causing but little friction, il requires but little lubrication, and is, therefore, economical, costing less than cast iron. The Intelligencer says : " The test to which it has been subjected, at once convinced us that glass thus imbed ded in iron could sustain extraordinary pressure and the mast powerful blows ; but a doubt arose in relation to the ine quality in the contraction and expansion of the two materials, by sudden changes in their temperature. Iron, however, ex pands and contracts byheat far more than glass, and the cast-iron boxes being ex panded to its utmost when glass congeals, all its after tendency by this means must aecessarily be to embrace the glass with in it ; and this glass being in the form of an arch, with its bases and apex both embraced by the iron, it can yield to no power that is not capable of literally crushing it to powder." Stabtliso Devklophestts. On the 21st ulL 'Judge Cessna, an old and in fluential citizen of Hardin county, was ar rested for counterfeiting. For several rpsrs be occupied the nosition of Associ ate Judire, and we believe has held other offices of honor and proht. ipsiante Smith, Barringer, and another man was arrested near Bellefonttine for the same crime. They were taken in the act, and a hat full of dimes quarters and halves, which they were wokring at were secured. It is said that the oflieers have got the trap set which will implicate many who have heretofore enjoyed the highest con fidence of community. Lima Press. Settled. We say in the most deter mined and energetic manner Kansts r ha ' I come into :he Union with a Constitu tion recognizing slavery, if she wishes to do so. Wash. Sentinel, April 7lh. H iving settled that point, the editor of the Sentinel should now go and take Sebastoool. Sa'. Era. i State Bank Ohio—Election of Officer. The Ohio Stale Journal says, the Board of Control of the State Bank of Ohio ad- journed Thursday, 1st inst., after 3 ses-i sion oi live days. John Andrews, tsq., was unanimously elected President, in place of Judge Swan, resigned. John R. linn, Esq., was elected Vice Presi- dent. It is understood that all the bills under five are to be signed by the Vice President - .' The istate Journal adds : "The retira- cy of Judge Swan, who hits for so long a period presided over the finacial interests of tiie State Bank, has1 elicited general regret. He devoted himself to the rreat . ( o cares incident to the position with remark able ability and untiring assiduity, when nis Health admonished him he was tax ing his energies beyond his strength. He has the satisfaction of leaving it in the most nourishing condition at no time more marked than the present. iiie i resiaent elect. Air. Andrews, brings to his new position talents of a high order and the reauisite exnerience. For the last few months he has tilled as President pro tern, the dsties of his new position, and with so much satisfaction that this election was entirely unanimous. " Mr. Finn is also well known in finan cial circles. As a bank officer he has no superior. He will perform the duties of general examining officer, instead of com mittees, for which post his experience pe culiarly qualifies him. " John i. Janney, Esq.. remains at his old post as Secretary, which he has filled so long and so welL". aa " ; ' j jm ( j ! Don't Crow too Much! No Shanghai chanticleer ever crowed so lustily as do the locos because they did uok lose irrrins-. e aavise int m to be careful, or they will meet the fate of the rooster of Mr. S., an old resident of Still water, on the upper Hudson, who intro duced among his family of hens a few Shanghais, including a rooster, of form idable dimensions, who had "run to legs" a good deal. His crow was peculiar, and easily distinguished from that of the other cocks. One morning he had wait ed to hear a repetition of the usual sum mons, after being arous.d by the " shrill clarion once sounded, but he beard it not again. The other roosters were do ing their best, but the pre-eminent chan ticleer was still. Mr. S. went out to see what had caused the siknee. He found the rooster lying on his back, with both legs out of joint. After an examination he set both legs ; the cock walked off, and gave vent to his satisfaction ia a lus ty crow.. In the very act he dropped as ii ne had been shot, lie bad crowed his legs out again ! He was kept three or four days, and then killed. "It was too much trouble," said Mr. S., "to set him up etery time he crowed !" Classified Public Schools. - From the Statistics it appears that for each scholar in daily attendance, the av erage cost of tuition in fifteen of these systems varies from 85,75 to 810,00, and that in the same places the average cost of tuition in private schoois of dif ferent grades is 819,60, or nearly three times the cost of the same in public schools. The following table gives the names, population, number of scholars instructed, and the cost of tuition in public and pri vate schools in the places whose statis tics jrive the following results : Towns. Pop. Schol's. Cwt pab. In prir. Akron 4X10 f?5 S'MI $14,110 liainhridge rW 197 7.14 12,04 BtllCTUe l,5liO 315 7.IW 11,110 Clt-vcland 41.UU0 9.9M3 10,t. i,0O Cofumlms ' 23.090 1,!)1 9X 30.00 Eaton .rQ 350 6,00 10.00 Franklin ' 1.400 4lj 13 24.00 Frwier:ckstown lW 238 , 5.f 83,00 GranriUe POO 200 S.75 14,00 Hamilton J.' 4M4 IjH 16.00 l.--3Twm ' 3.fio f fl.twt 5.00 Marietta 4.."X tl 6,i JX.UO Nawark. 5.300 1.IK-Z 6.00 9.00 X. Richmond 3.UUO 4I! S.77 40.00 Salem 2,600 3r3 10,30 15,90 —Ohio Journal of Education. Post Office Management. The Rockrille Gazette, published in Tolland County, Conn., in an article on Post Office mismanagement, says that a paper factory in that neighborhood late ly received a lot of waste paper from the New York Post office, containing dead letters,- in which were found 8105. From Springfield, Mass., a letter with 91b was received. Uut ot seven or ei"ht sacks from the Post Office at Providence, R. I., about a half a bushel of letters were found, and among them one containing money and insurance pa pers of value. A lot of paper from the Hartford Post office, had among others a letter mailed at- Pittsfield, Massachu- se,lt.9' directed to a firm in Hartford, which contained a check for thirty dol lars. the facts show that there is gross carelessness on the part of those engaged in the management of the Post Office Department. . . Nearly two Millions a Single Dash. The steamer which left this port yes terday for Liverpool ; carried out near ly two millions of specie, or, to be tnore precise, her shipment in hard cash was 51,894,409 86. What lor T nguna has made a loan of sixteen millions of pjun ls. It has been taken up, and, ac cording to the terms, she must be turn ished with cash from this loan to the ex tent of about eight millions of dollars a month. Her capitalists, tberefoie, are calling in their money from all quarters on account of the pressure of this loan. Hence this - extraor Jinary shipment. Very astonishing this ; but thus it ap pears th t, without having anything to do with this horrible European war, we are compelled to contribute olir quota for the sittse of S-bastorol. If this state of things continues another year, what will be the reult ? A sudden collapse on both sides of the Atlantic, or a flood oi paper money, to be followed by another explosion, perhaps. If we feel so direct ly ihe cost of holding the allies before Sebastopol, what will it cost to take the town? The nevs from Europe begins to be very interesting JT. J" Herald. Hardening the Constitution. "Men talk about hardning the con s'iul'un,' aud wilh that view, expose themselves to summer's sun and winter's wind, to striins and over efforts, and many unnecessary hardships. To the same end.ill-infoimed mothers some llteir in1 ants in cold water day by day ; their skin, and flesh, and bodies, as steadily srowinir rougher and thinner, and weak er, until slow fever, or water on the brain, or consumption of the bowels-, carries them to the grave ; and then they iidrrinis'er to themselves the semi-com- fort an j rather questionable consolation, 0f its bein-' a mysterious dispensation ot Provinence. Win n, in fact, l'rovidence had nothing to uo with it : Ue works no miracle to counteract our follies." Iterestiso Case. An old man, weil known in the city, having it in his head to marry a young wife, bestowed upou her several hundred dollars worth ol gifts. Changing his mind after taking out, ihe license, he wanted them- back, but tho damsel held oa to them. Kotlung danted, he had her arrested for obtaing goods under false pretenses. Xot being able to make that hold, he replevied the articles. The fair on with considera ble spirit at last accounts wiu preparing to regain possession. The matter creates considerable joesip. Ckkogo Frets. . Value of Farms. . following statement of the aver- " f f .1 .V T a - c "Mwat " ,arms ,n lue ulueren' u uuwL.umn iue i'juuuw Intelligencer, i worth reading :" The aggregate cash value of the farms New-Jersy is 8120,237,511 ; the population is 48D.555. which gives for each inhabitant 4245,60. The next of all the States is Vermont, in which the cash value of the farms is equal to $201 for each inhabitant Connecticut is next on the list, and nearly equal to Vermont, bo ttiioAri it cot r la faf below either Vermont or Connecticut. Her population is 994,514; the a-"re- gate value of her farms is $ 109,076,347, which is equ-il to only 100,77 to each person. To be equal per inhabitant to the ratio of Vermont, Massachusetts should have an aggregate value of farms of 199,897,324 a difference of more than 590,000 000 ; and to be equal per inhabitants to Connecticut, she should nave a value in rarms oi 5ia7,s:7,4a7 a difference exceeding 8-8,000,000. The average in Ohio, without fractions of a dollar, is 8181 to each inhabitant ; in New York S 179 ; in Pennsylvania $172; in Virginia 8153. In Illinois, and other Western States, although tho aggregate intrinsic value is far greater, the cash value is far less. Stra.ng Discovaar. A few day sgo while the proprietor of the Wash ington Hotel, in Philadelphia, was dig ging in his yard, be struck upon a leaden pipe abut five inches in diameter. This pipe was found to lead into a- vault un der the tavern, and it had a mouth-piece or sumeimng resembling it upon that end. The pipe was traced for a distance of fourteen feet, where the end was found to be embedded in the wall of a vault, the existence of which had been unknown to the proprietor of the bouse. Upon breaking into it a dilapidated desk, a crucible, and a finger-ring were found.. But ihe strangest discovery of all was a ring bolt in the wall, and upon the ground were a number of humau bones. -V. 0. Crescent. Tbcmbcll Co. Misistebs' Meeting. The next Ministers Meeting for Trum bull county and vicinity, will be bolder, at the house of Rev. X. Betts, in Vienna, on the third Tuesday (I9ih) of June, at 12 o'clock M. .'. . ... OLD SORES, rXCERS, and aU eraptioas an diseas s arising from impure ar drpraTed state of the blood See the extraordinary core af Wm. O. Harwood, a high ly respectable citizen of Richmond, Va, bj Carter'a Spanish Mixture. He had alcers and sores of thevars description, and finally got so bad, he was anahle to walk except on cratches. A few bottles of Carter'a Spanish Mixture, the treat blood pnritter, cared him. as it has cored hundreds of others m ho hare soOered with rbeoawti.'oxi, bad effects of mercury, and pains and alcers of rite bonea and jointa. Sea advertisement. . June. WEAK, nerroos, depressed In spirits, and a prey to innonierahle mental as well aa physical evils, the vic tim to dyspepsia is indeed an oiiject of commiaeratioa). Vet it is ahsnrd for him to despair. We care not how low, wenk. nerroos and irritable be may be. the cor dial properties of Hoooand's German Biuera, prepared; by Ir. C. M. Jackson, Philadelphia, are stronger thaa, ths many-headed monster which is preying upon his body and mind ; and if he chooses to try them, we wilt insure a speray sura, aea advertisement, ju "I WILL ifSVEK BE WITHOUT THEM- Baltto. Vermilion Co, lll May S, 150. Mr. SiLlias : Marine nsed ynor Liver Pills, Coojb. Syrup and Vermifnfre in my family for more than threw years. I believe I am justified in saying to the pablic. that they are decidedly the. best family medicines now in aae. I will never be without them unless they eanr not be had at any cost. In oais section of the country they have saved hondreda of dollars in doctors bills. 1 would recommend the Liver Pills isi preference ta anything else, for aa enlargement of the spleen. . oura respactf ally. J AA.E3 ASHMOKB. - To THS Ptblic. Thearif iaa, ayrrasaaa'jrsaafaw Liver Pills are prepared by &. E. SeUeraand have hi name in klmck wax upon tht lid of each box, and bis signature on the outside wrappers all, otusrs aam coLiTiarsiTS, or BASE IMITATIONS. Prepared and sold by B JC SELLERS Cow Pitta Imrgh. Pa. j 1 lot Value of Farms. Deaths. In Bristol, on the th inst- Dr. C. W. Kiisia, tons. trly of Connecticut. " ' " . . - xa v arren, oo ua ju mat-, it xoiniT n ATBstbaxn, Mr. Wanaujutwasaaesaiisahle-citiiea. Be leave behind him a large family to Bosra his loss. On the 15th of April, at his lata residence, near 5iW. Trumbull Co, 0, Mr. Gxokox Ctxrnu, la the 51st, year of his age. : - A man of eoergy, and- business Bab its, naturally andV rectireM benevolent ba the C harsh, and to the Doer , and above all. a christian and- a ruling Elder in the Presbyteries Church, his death har occasioned a lose deeply felt in the community and Church of which h was a valuable member. The disease which caused hi J .V. ,k- V,nWJ V w Ti;, MflWtnM Wfc great, and yet were borne with Christian patience, son. . sible ot his approaching desolutioo, he conversed upon the subject of deataand his prospect (or eternity. The great question of bis interest in the Savior, he felt bad been deeply settled, and that, relying upon Hist atoning- sacrifice, an- abundant entrance would tie ad ministered nato-him Inte.tneeverhtsting Kingdom ot his Lord.. Committing the interest of his family andV the Chwrefc (for which- he was deeply concern ed7 into the bands of the great Shepherd of Isreal, he expressed hut readiness to be "absent from the body and present. with the Lord." A. C. i --- 1 ISOLUTION. The copartnership heretofore existing under the Style and Pirm or Porter at Co, is this day dissolved by mutual consent. The basiness of the late firm will be adjusted by C. 3. Porter, who ia authorized to settle tha same. H. a., an early settlement ia respectfully solicited. C. . POKTKFt, J. B. VAXUOKDIR. Warren, jane , 1S5S. NOTICE -The Drug austnesa will ne eennnueu as me nu ai.ml recently occuDied bv Porter at Co. by the. subscriber, who respectfully solicits a continuance or the liberal patronage heretofore bestowed upon the ea- . taMishmenC C. 3 POME. juite 13, '54. . i ' LOOK 1IKRE. BOYS I Two. good, boys, about eighteen years of age, wiD- find a good . "openiiis to fcarn toe CaeuaT fk-siaiaa, bv applying; immediately to fi. I- TOWSSE-ND. Uirard, 0 june-13, 3w - - Notice ia hereby given that the subscriber has been duly appointed administratoron the esate of Bob ert Aaterlaiid, late of Wanes. Irunil.uU Cowly. de ceased. All persons having unsettled business withi said estate, are teojreated te call aud settle immediate b;. , 6E0. TAVLEK. warren, o, June u, u-a a - T?XECUTOR'S NOTICE.- I J Xmiee U herehv rm that the subscriber has been apnoiuted ana uualiaed aa execarsr on tse esiatw of Davis Fuller, late of Hartford, Truml-ull County, 0. All persons taring ansotlhad b9f eesa with said estate, are reaursted to rail and settle the same. June 13, JP sniaisinin." HARDWARE. A. L. MORLEY is nv receiving a large and wiU selected stock of Horn ware, which wiU be sold at wholesale ex retail, at very low prices. Arren , June 4 TUTTLE'S best C. S. Hoes, Ames. L Rowland's and Pixley Shovem aa.1 Spades. Tut- tle's Hav and Manure Porks. Caps! Scythe Snaths and Williard a c. s scytnea, as y3 - A. L. MORLKT'S. E CAMELED t Brass Kettles, B!,n ' Butts ar.-l Arnold's Sash Fasteners, can be '.nunde - ,ell A. L. MOaXEV'S. ' VTAIL RODS, Sweeds Iron, Cultivator- il Teeth, Anvils aud Vices, at jell ' " A. t. !OKI,BT-5. SHOT GUNS. Best Stubb Twist, .n.i. hrL shot ins.at A L. M0RLE8. A NTIIONV CARTER'S REAL ES TATE is for sale ; Twenty-three acre. one milei srath east of the Court Hjusc. lying on two hVada. Bid lor it, at any Uuii3 above WOO per. acre, iU be re ceived for on auuith hereafter ; the highest bi.Mer the. buver. reserving, crops l after one mouth, toe first offery of "100 peracre wiU t use hose ; after two month, the highest bid over S"MJ, that may be beaded ia during the third eatN will ravchase.; there mast be SfOO, caah, uoa-n, a.l baiuice on seven pet cent interest, payable annually, secured on the land, to he aceamtely meaa-. uri. B. at. MUiriUdAX, Warren. 13-tf, Executor of A. Carter. OMMISION BOOKS- Geo. Adam fans received a, hr-a nawtity f beota. on eorn mission, from thepubljiers, J..se.!ai works, complete. . at l; P2narcbs lives. SJ B. uiexs won., .j xcii.. 3 jO -Sptcutor, BJ 7, .e, these books are air . enmi-kt. boaad ia fuli leather, library biadioe. at the. prices named. Sow U tie time V gei aiandarit works fr your H.rary. J- Lr-. . T M1E WATCHMAN, a companion tx . the .aav'va'o-. A few copies just received oy . , . i - -. i . TALE FOR: ALL TIHl Julia. : V. 7VBVee. or the fathers wish and tha Husband fluty Just reccivca at u. n-i -r-- 'IMIE QLULNA, or the iraYeiiersx.ni X trfnainBJei.Ua new work and a magnificent one. Ten copies jurt received at ADAMS'. Also, ampler lot of those cheap family Bibles, tarjest a-.so, w.th en, Siatingt, for 1 tUM ?