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?l . .A BDITOM .HR-VOrRIRTOR. '" TUESDAY-. - Another Terrible Tornado. Tbt telsgrtpq thin morning announce! the pantage ot fcarAil tornado over a part of Kentucky and Indian, North-western Illi nois and Eastern Iowa, causing great de ttrnctlon to property and a lost of some sixty Itrei. ' " " ' ' in Reaction of Republican Fanaticism. Several Republican papers in various parts of tha State, even In some of the most radi cal anti-slavery districts, are engaged in im pressing the party with the eminent fitness of Noah H. Swayae, of Colombo, for the Supreme Bench of Uhio, to aiiereed Judge BrinkerholT There can hardly be a doubt of Mr. Swayne's ability and fitness. He will make a safe, conservative Judge, with none of the nonsense of nullification about him, but holding the tame opinion at Judge Swan on the constitutionality of the Fugitive-slave Law. In sympathy with this popular apprecia tion of his eminent fitness, Mr. Swayne, who, since the organisation of the Republican party has not taken an active Interest in poli tics, bat manifested a call to address, his fellow-Republicans on the Issues of the day. He was announced to address a Lincoln rati fication meeting at Columbot on Friday night, and it was there stated that only imperative necessity prevented, and that he would take an early opportunity to address hit fellow citisens. It teems to be regarded at a matter of great moment that Mr. Swayne should ad drett bit fellow-cKiiena on the issues of the day, at his long retirement from politics most have resulted in a vast accumulation of po litical wisdom, and, at in nature the import ance of parturition it usually in ratio to the time occupied in gestation, the address of Mr. Swayne on political topics it regarded in the Capital City as a momentous event. Indeed, the case naturally excites one's wonder how the Republican party existed so long without Mr. Swayne't wisdom on the issues of the day. ' It it somewhat remarkable that Mr. Swayne, who bus, hitherto, been too conservative to sympathize with the Republican party, should take a lively interest in its success, just as it hat nominated one of its most radical and irrepressible men for the Presidency ; and the coincidence it rendered all the more striking and unaccountable by the fact that a Judge of the Supreme Court is soon to be nominated. We might remark parenthetically that the ratification meeting referred to was the sec ond at Columbus; not that the nomination of Mr. Lincoln has generated such an amount of enthusiasm that two ratification meetings are required to let it off, for there is no place in the State that takes the struggle and con tingencies of politics with so much equanim ity as Columbus; which, perhaps, is owing to an abiding, confidence that whatever the event of the election, it will always bring the same quantity of fish to their net. But the first ratification meeting was not under proper management, and it it of vital impor tance that the right parties should be promi nent on these occasions; the ratification part being merely a poetical fancy. Senator Chase was the star of the first ratification; likewise Governor Dennison, who pledged bis "undivided support" to the Chicago nom inations. It is a great relief to know that the Governor's support will not be divided. The second occasion seems to have been to ratify Mr. Galloway, popularly known as Sam Galloway, into the proper position in the movement; likewise to relieve Mr. Swayne, at before mentioned; and the occa sion was rendered peculiarly interesting by Mr. Galloway's beautiful and sincere eulogy of Mr. Chase, whom he suddenly seems to love with all the fervor of a nature so tender and affectionate, that if it hat any fault, it is the same that afflicted Mrs. Skcwton too much heart. But we were noticing the Republican movement in favor of the nomination of Mr.' Swayne when we were led into a digression on the interesting topic of Columbus politics. We look upon thit movement at evidence of the Striking change which bat taken place in Republican sentiment in Ohio, and of the growth of healthy, conservative and national feeling. A comparison of thit with some of the former fanaticism of the party will illustrate it Mot a year ago the hopes of that party were cast down by the decision of a majority of the 8upreme Court of Ohio, sustaining the constitutionality of the Fugitive-slave Law, in the'celebrated Wellington rescue cases, which had excited much feeling in the North part of the State. The Reserve was rampant; the venerable Joshua R. Gid dings was moved to sound his ram's-horns against the Republican Jericho.' Hope of re taining the Republican ascendancy in the State, for a season bade the party farewell, and freedom has rarely shrieked so dismally at at thit decision. Judge Swan was immo lated on the altar of freedom, at the Conven tion which met toon after, and the Republi can Caligolat regretted only that the majority of the Court had but one neck, that the blow which decollated Judge Swan could have dropped all their heads in the same basket. In proportion to their sanguinary feelings toward Judge Swan, was their enthusiastic admiration of Judges BrinkerhoflT and Sut lift", who 'dissented from the majority, and maintained the unconstitutionality of the Fugitlve-tlave Law.' What regrets were ex pressed that all the Judges were not like unto them I What determination to make them to at fast at the expiration of their official terms would permit) Now, mark the change I Judge Brinktrhoff'i term is about to expire Hit integrity, ability and fitness for the Bench are only marred by Jilt idiosyncrasy "o tht Fugitive-tlaveLaw.and Republicans who, not a year ago, could hardly await the natural period of bis existence, to enshrine him among the Apostles of freedom, now propose to re buke him by putting a Judge in hit place who, when. . Judge Briukerholt' decided the fugitive law unconstitutional, distinguished himself by the aray of precedents which he brought o sustain the United States Marshal and the constitutionality of the law, and who will bold, as Judgt Swan did, that although it may have been unconstitutional when en acted, precedents have accumulated upon It until they have made It constitutional. .. . . . Thit striking reaction of Republican fanat icism in Ohio it a cheering sign that an era of sound national feeling it about to begin in the North, aud it affords encouragement that instead of grudgingly fulfilling their consti tutional obligations to tht South in restoring fugitives, the Republicans of Ohio will toon discharge then with tuck teal that United States UaMbalt ; may b tntirely relieved from thit department of their duties. if of "Matv Post Mortem. TWfellemie attack of Jaoil Wirfj son Webb npon Greeley, will apply to the means generally which were nsed to defeat Mr. Seward at Chicago. The pretenses that were used against hit nomination, and re pented persistently and impudently, as If they were facts and reasons, were false, everyone; nown to be so by those who used them. There was not a single reason against Mr. Seward's nomination that was not equally fatal to the party. The 7W4unadmitted this an article some months ago, In which, after discussing the policy of nominating a radical Republican, or of taking up tome .outsider who would unite other elements, it said tbat the party could elect any straight-out Re publican, it could elect Mr. Seward, and if it could not elect him, it was useless to talk of Chase, Lincoln or Banks. The Cincinnati Oaieitt, which comes to the relief of Mr. Greeley, will recollect that thit wat its view the case, and that a conservative man was what the emergency required at that time, and the hopes of success, arid the enthusiasm which Lincoln's nomination hat excited in that and the Tribune, are rather peculiar un der the circumstances. The Convention was a disgraceful exhibi tion of falsehood and treachery of men to each other, who profess to be contending for great principles. The attack! and political hostility which a Republican statesman had incurred by maintaining the Republican cause, when to do to wat to incur social odium and personal insult, when it was pro scribed in the Senate of the United State as not belonging to any healthy political organi tation, were acited on by Republicans them selves and made the means to break him down. A writer to the New York Tribune shows the sentiment. He exults that the nomination of Lincoln deprives the Demo crats of all the political ammunition which they had accumulated against Seward, and that they will be nnable to manufacture a new supply against Lincoln in time for the present canvass. Mr. Seward hat borne the brunt of the attacks of the Democracy, from the time when be was the forlorn hope of Republicanism, until it has grown to be a powerful party; therefore, when the party it preparing for the great contest for victory, it cashiers him, to take up a leader who will not be a conspicuous object for the enemy'e fire. How can a party expect success, which is guilty of such treachery to its own leaders? The policy of this dodge is most puerile and miserable. Did the Democracy fail to have ammunition for the campaign when Fremont was nominated? a man not before a shining mark. They at least had enough to keep the Republicans all the while on the do- feosive. The following is what Webb says: As for Greelev. he is as much disappointed in the nomination of Lincoln as he was grat ified by the defeat of Seward. His malice is equaled only by his insane ambition; and although be was desirous of nominating Bates, alter mm unaseor rvaae, ne is con tent to take Lincoln because Seward was de feated, and his rcvenire thus trratined. Be yond all perad ventures, next to Seward, Mr. Lincoln was the strongest man before the Convention, and while it is right and proper that the people of New York and the United States should know why it was that the most gifted statesman in America ber purest and ablest patriot, and the father of the Re publican party was ruthlessly sacrificed upon a plea which waseonceived'inafAootf and which has had its origin in personal haired and revenge, backed by the political aspirations and ambitious hopes of uieu who are the veriest charlatan, and whose igno rance and vanity are only equaled by their disregard of truth and honor. The Republi cans of this State and nation are entitled to know how William H. Seward was defeated at Chicago, and by whom. It is their right to weep over bin sacrifice, and to punish those who have cheated and deceived him. not Tat Catholic Telegraph, of the 2d, has an article entitled, "Tbi Daily Press on Per. fection," which, had it appeared in a Protest ant journal, would seem to have demanded an effort on our part to sustain, by process of reasoning, the positions therein impugned. Because our Protestant brethren frankly ad mit the .r'ght to employ bunion reason in theological discussions, so long as it does not tell against them ; while our Catholic ditto with greater stringency, but more consis tency, do not exactly admit the nse of reason on any occasion. Uur true position, there fore, in respect to the Reverend gentleman of Telegraph, is that of "a sheep before the shearers." If we might be permitted to suggest, how ever, we would say that we did not intend to write a whole system of theology, or to in clude even our own system of theology in the one short paragraph, quoted in the Tele graph, which we copy : " Reasoning analogically, It is fair to pre sume although it sounds unorthodox to do so that the world (by which we mean hu manity) will not be permitted to crAne to an end, until all the faculties with which man is gifted by the Creator have been fully and symmetrically developed, in some one race or generation." If we rightly understand ourselves, we may nay, wc sincerely think we do believe several things not contained in the foregoing; and we can not bnt look upon it as a little hard to be treated at if we had written in one sentence the entire sum and substance of all our religious beliefs, impressions and con victions; and especially hard to be put on trial anil convicted of unbelief of all in the multitudinous array of doctrine which ii does not happen to contain. We do not un derstand upon what process, out of the above extract, are to be inferred our ideas of the "essentia imperfection of human nature," or It "existing depravity," or "the wound that it received in consequence of Adam's trans gression;" and upon that point, at in duty bound, we beg, at all proper timet and seas ons, to be instructed. We do hold and of this the Telegraph complains tbat humanity is improvable; and that, being improvable, it will improve, What it was, or is, or bow It came to be thus or thus, is, to this opinion, of no consequence, W never saw Adam fall, and therefore, having no certain knowledge upon that point, we leave it out of the calculation alto gether. The true logical sequence of original si a it predestination; and of predestination, the utter folly and futility of all churches, creeds, clergies, liturgies, sacrifices, observ ances in thort, of all that goes popularly by the name of religion. So much, reason tells us; but the return of this naughty propensity o reason warm us (bat we are trespassing, ana puis us in mind to stop where we are. It is reported that, a few days ago, gen tleman from the country dropped into the otBoe of the Enquirer and asked for ont of the back number! of that journal. Be wat nnable, when asked, to give the date of tht issue; and on being pressed for soma eireum. stance by which the desired sheet -could be identified, replied that it wat the ont which contained an article on pouglaa, . ,;.' ' .) i jtiV.ft.i . r, .,r!i in -i!'.'iiiu.l The Waggoner Case. WpSrtthrTvocSMtnlgs'yeHetdiiy-lii rase will be round in our Newport column; It will be teen from it that the toils la which thit man is now involved do grow out of any Interest in the rights of tlavryt nor any apprehension that they would be i invaded' by the discharge of , this man; bat they are caused entirely by the In terest which a few persons, of that 'class which usually fasten themselves upon minor and county offices, and which are pretty much alike In all States, have acquired in Waggoner, in the shape of fees, through vari ramifications, and board and reward. All these teem to be dependant on tolling Waggoner into slavery, and these persons probably presume upon the impunity which the supposed excitability of the residents of a slave State, on any question involving slav- ery, may give them, to press their Interests with great boldness. There can hardly he a doubt that Waggoner was never a slave. ' The evidence of the Vir ginians, even if in legal form, would establish no claim on him. His father and mother were regularly manumitted, and even If the will wat set aside, twenty-seven years after that, young Waggoner was born in the mean time in Ohio, while the will was valid; be sides, there never was any attempt made to reclaim the manumitted slaves. . The policy of enslaving free negroes Is re garded by the most conservative slave holders as dangerous to the institution. , It brings a mischievous element into the midst of faithful negroes, endangering the property of honest slave-holders, solely for the benefit of the dubious class of borderers who engage in this business of kidnapping free negroes, or of making them into slaves after they have been kidnapped. It certainly is not for the interest of the South to encourage that class of peoplefor they have just as tempt ing a field for their operations, in decoying slaves from their masters, and selling them South, or in aiding them to escape North for the sake of the reward for their seizure, as in kidnapping free negroes; and the conscience which would engage in one, would be found easy enough for the other. In regard to Waggoner's admission that he is a slave, there it no doubt that he has so ad mitted. Neither can there be any reasonable doubt that he is free. People can draw their own conclusions as to the means that have been used to convince him that he is a slave; but there is nothing remarkable In it. . Slaves that have been stolen and curried South and sold, have been brought under the same con viction In regard to their temporary masters, in spite of their habitual dread of being sold South; and whatever the motives and means by which Waggoner has been brought to a public confession that he is a slave, their ef ficacy has been seen too often to allow his admissions to have any weight. t.- of its A Tax Upon Learning. . new now Congress changes the duty upon Books from the pres. ent rate of five percent., ad valorem, to fif teen rents per pound, weight. The effect of this alteration will be to contribute largely to the profits of several extensive republish ing houses in New York, Boston, and Phila delphia, and to work a serious injury to all others who have to do with books, both traders and purchasers. Upon the current literature the effect will be to discourage indigenous authorship. The foreign print being, by the weight of the duty, shut out from competition with the home reprint, American houses will be led still more to prefer the works of English writers, which have the prestige of a foreign origin, over others of equal merit by authors at home, especially at the former can be pro cured at the cost of a single copy, while, in the latter caac, something must be paid to the producer. The American publisher, having the market to himself, will venture to reprint what oth erwise he would not; and at the market can only receive a certain quantity, the result will be that the home is postponed to the foreign author: American Literature is dis couraged. In respect to works that are not now re printed, or only at long intervals such as comprise the great mass of the really valua ble librariesand those works of scienco which, not beingdesigned for general circula tion, do not find in this country a demand sufficient to justify a reprint, the effect of the proposed measure will lull heavy upon the purchaser. Taking for example, The Ency clopedia Brittannica, now in the course of publication, the circulation of which in the United States it probably about twelve hun dred copies, under the present law, the duty upon this work would be $5 88 for each set; under the proposed arrangement, It will amount to over $22. That, In this case, the tax will fall upon the ultimate purchaser, it will be difficult to deny. It is a little remarkable that while Great Britain is taking off the duty Upon foreign naiiers, and in several ways relieving learn ing of the burdens hitherto imposed upon it, the statesmen of this Union, who claim to he by so many degrees an improvement upon those of the parent country, are contriving to fall into the very line of policy which the others have abandoned. The present plan is one that has evidently been concocted by a few extensive republishing houses in the Eastern cities, for their own special benefit; and if it should be permitted to become the law of the land, its most appropriate title will be, "An act to Increase the profits of cer tain book firms in New York, Boston and Philadelphia, at the expense of American writers, booksellers and readers generally," AM Ksolish Druirn isintikoid to TwtNTY Yiars HaaviTt'Da. Pullinger, the EiiKlisb delaulter, has met nu aiserts in s sentence in twenty yean penal servitude, The Enelith attend to affairt of thit sort with a promptitude and unflinching adherence to the principles of natural justice which onght to make us biusn lur the slovenly adminis tration of criminal law in tome parts at least of tbil country. No matter what a man't seeming character has been, hit reputation or social station, if be shows himself a rogue in England, he Is put relentlessly to the bar of criminal justice, is tried, sentenced, and pun ished, without regard to any thing but the actual circunistancca to wbichbis own villainy hat reduced him. , Of a Eentloman, good conduct it expected. If he become guilty of crime, like tun ruiunger, ne lonelts tut past reputation, reduces himself to the mere con dition of a man who it a scoundrel without any leadings or sophistications of any tort about him, and it treated according to what be is, not wnat ne nat seemea to on peiore, A ' Wirt's Rsoaro os ust HtstANn's Faults. With a true wife the husband'i faults should be a secret. Aw-woioan forgets what if due to herself when she condescends to that refuge of weakness, a female confi dant. A wife's bosom should be the tomb of bar husband tbiUBg.1 i . i. .tun I . .i-iuJ.iM fit is-iUivt A Tax Upon Learning. LATEST BY TELEGRAPH. XXXVIth CONGRESS—FIRST SESSION. WASHINGTON, June 4. ftPNATK Mr. Wilson presented a resolu tion that the Secretary of State be directed enmmimteatn to the Senate conies of any correspondence or other papers on tile in his neparimeni in remmm w i '" an American vessel at Palermo of Father Lansca, an Italian patriot, ny ine interven tion nr no-encv of Henry H. Barstow, the Consul of the United States at tbat place. Adopted. , ..... Mr. Kennedy moved to take tip the bill to crive ih riaht of way to the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad through tbw District, to con nect with the Virginia Roads. Mr. Cameron hoped not. He proceeded to show that the Baltimore and Ohio Road, in rates on coal, nan uiscriiiiiiiaivii ngnuiBt Pentrnvlrnnift. Mr. 'Kennedy said he would take the occa sion to reply to the remarks of the Senator trom Pennsylvania, ami whiiwju ... simn mm. his opposition to the bill was uaseu on per sonal interest. . Th motion to take un was lost. Mr. Toomlis moved to take up the bill rela tive to the Houmas grant. Agreca to. Mr. Pnlk moved to strike ont the second and third sections of the bill, compelling claimants to sue in two years or forfeit their lands. ...... The subject was postponed until o'clock to-morrow. Th Kansas hill was taken un. Mr. Sumner's sneech on the barbarism of slavery was very lenginy; tjie loiiowing are the opening sentences: unueruming now, af'tnr a silence of more than four years on this important subject, I should suppress the emotions natural to such an occasion if I did not declare on the threshold my gratitude to that Supreme Being, through whose benign care I am enabled, after much suffering and many changes, once again to resume my un ties nere, ana to speiiK ior uiu muw win.-., is so near my heart. When I last entered into this debate it became my duty to expose the crime ao-ainst Kansas, and to insist upon the immediate admission of that Territory as a State of this Union with a constitution for bidding Blaverv. Time has passed, but the question rcmnins. "Resuming the discussion precisely where I left it. I am happy to avow that rate of mod eration which it is said may venture even to fix the boundaries of wisdom ttseir. I nave u" ylB rV V r 4U . oCvv, w t E!id J?? i have no personal wrongs to avengej only a barbarous nature could attempt to wield that vengeance which belongs to the Lord. The years that have intervened, and the tombs that have opened since 1 spoke, have their voices too. which I can not fail to hear. Besides, what is any man among the living or among the dead, compared with the ques tion before us. It is this alone which 1 shall discuss, and 1 open tho argument with the easv victory wliicli is lounum ctiaruy. Mr. Sumner closed as follows : "Thus, sir, sneaking tor Ireeilom in Kan sas, I have spoken for freedom everywhere, and for -civilization, and as the less is con tained in the orreater. so are all sciences, all refinements, all charities, all delights of life, i 1:. J v cuiuuuieu ill hub ihubc. i iiiiij iicu but it will be only for to-day. The sacred animosity between freedom And slavery ran end only in the triumph of freedom. The same question will soon be carried before that high tribunal supreme over the Senate and Court, where the judges will be counted by millions, or where the judgment rendered will be the solemn charge of an aroused peo ple, instructing a new priest in the name of ireeaom, 10 see turn. uiviiihmuii rci-eivca nu detriment." Mr. Ohesnnt made a brief response to Mr. iSumner's speech, speaking of it as an extra- orainurV' one liner raiiLaiiK over riuruiio, sneaking through the back-doors of the Eng lish aristocracy and fawning at their feet. This slanderer of States nnd men had rean- neared in the Senate. We had hoped after the luniFUment nc nau reeeivea ior nis iormer upolence be would have learned propriety. but he had reached his former vulgarities and mendacity. The Eevntians deified rD- tiles, but it remains lor northern Aholi- tionists to deify an embodiment of malice, mendacity anu cowardice, lie was not inclined to put further punish mcnt on the receiver of a former punishment yelping out volumes of slander; he would therefore endeavor to keep quiet, .Mr. Sumner said he had pointed out the barbarism of slavery, and the Senator's re joinder should go as an appendix and a fit ting illustration oi nis argument. Adionrned. HOUSE The House acted on the Senate's amendments to the Postofhce Deficiency Bill, and nonconcurred in that striking out the proviso for the restoration of the suspended inland man service, ana rcqniring proposal! from the lowest bidder for carryiusr the mail between onarleston ana ranama. Amone other bills reported from the com mittee were the followire: By Mr. Adams, of Kentucky, authorizing a daily mail, inland, to California and Wash ington territory, at a sum not exceeding 100,000, instead ot the semi-monthly ser vice by steamer at $128,000. . , Also, a mil establishing a weexiy man be tween the United ntatcs ana twelve )orts on the Mexican liulf, according to tho Butter field plan. Mr. Colfax, from the same committee, re ported a bill appropriating $150,000 for a Postofi'K-e in Brooklyn. N. Y. Keterr.-l to the uommiiiee or ine w noie. On motm of Mr. Carter, Saturday was set apart for the consideration of District of Columbia business. Mr. Hut kin, from the Printing Committee, reported back the joint resolution reducing the prices of public printing, and said he would call it up on Wednesday. Various private bills were passed under the suspension of the rules. On motion of Mr. Morris, of Pennsylvania, ine uouse iook up ana pasueu me mu mas.. : !. n 1.!. LJ . A nn lllg II1C VUUSUIUIVS, CWftlUVTj ABSVlltJlUIl, Barcelona, Malta, Florence, Gibraltar, and Hanover salaried olhces. - Adjourned. The Alabama Democracy. Montcomkrv, Ala, Juno 4. was a largo attendance at the regular Democratic uonvention, wmcu met at tne.uapitoi to-day, Win. Acklin was chosen temporary Chair man, and the delegates proceeded to the enrollment of their names. The Douglas Convention meets this after noon. A caucus of National Democrats deter mined to co-operate with the, General Con vention assembled here, so long as there is a hoiie that the national .organ izaUoii will be preserved, is in session also. In the event that delegates are sent to Richmond, or a plutform is adopted by tht General Conven tion different from that adopted at Charles ton, the national men will quietly organize a separate Convention. In the latter event the Charleston plutform will be adopted and delegates will be sent to Baltimore. The general impression iB that majority ot the delegates to tho regular Con vention favor sending delegates to both Rich mond and Baltimore Those ill favor of send ing to -Richmond alone are regarded as a mi nority and thosa in fuvor ot sending to Baltimore alone arc in a similar fix, A harmonious result on any way is uncertain. but perhaps there may be un adjustment by sending delegates to Baltimore", with author ity to consult with the Richmond Convention. From Arizona. St. Lorn, June 4. The correspondence the lirpitli'iriiii from Mesnila, Arizona, reports Indian outrages in various parts of tho 'I erri tory. ' " ' , A train of twenty-four mules from Sonora wat attacked by the Apaches, near Hanover coper mines, and captured. Five persons were killed. . All the mules at Ewell and Dragoon Springs Stations, on the Overland Mail Route, had been stolen; and tbt route, being without protection, is liable to be interrupted. Fort Fillmore was the only reliance, and wat said to be garrisoned by ten sick men. The cominandina officer, Lieut, Whistler. had been applied to for rations for volunteers, who bad gone out to chastise the Indians, and reluseu. . i The lat frost had destroyed the fruit. i From Arizona. Great Tornado in Indiana, Illinois, Iowa and Kentucky. SIXTY LIVES LOST! t-tfr i l'. ' hi OnirAtio. June " 4. -r A terrible toVnkdo passed Over eastern IrtWft and north w tern Illinois last night. The telegraph lines west of the Mississippi River beinir down we are unable to ascertain how tar w est me lornaao reacnea ana wnat is the amount of loss of lift and property. At Clinton, Iowa, It commenced at half-past even last evenlnsr. and although lasting; but two and a -half minuter t caused mere de struction of life and property than any simi lar storm that has ever visited this porviun of ine country. , - The towns or uamanrnc. lowa, ana .Al bany, Illinois, on opposite sidos of the river, and five miles below Clinton, Iowa, were completely demolished. in Camanche, thirty-two ueau oouies nave aireany oeen taken from the ruins, ana still there Isannm her that cun not be got at. - - v j In Albany, live or six dead bodies were found, with aliout fifty wounded; some se riously. We have not yet been able to obtain a list of the victims. "' The citizens of Fulton. Illinois, and Clin ton, Iowa, are doing everything for the relief of the sutlerors. . ' ' From the other towns on the route or the tornado that can be reached by telegraph, we learn that the destruction of life and nronertv was eauallv trreat. i ' At Morrison, 111., the following were killed as far as we can learn: Mrs.' Richmond, Mr. and Mrs. Dorr, Geo., Ro worth, one child named Barniim. Those Boriously wounaeu are Thos. Digby, Bcnj. Loth and wife, Mr. Richmond aud Hiram Maun. - AtLvmlen. three miles south of Sterling, fifteen persons were badly injured by having arms and leirs broken. The storm passed two miles northwest or Amboy. iicpon says over ten lives lost, ana a number bauiy tiuurea. Airs, morns, ana a child named Bigsby, were killed. Those severely injured are Mr. Moss and daughter, Mr. oacKcll, boy nainea nonuway, anu ir, Wright. The tornado appears to have a course al most due east- From the Mississippi to Rock River scarcely a house or barn on the direct track, which was about half a mile wide, it left standing. XT 11 I rm Mn 1B4 4U.n 8 xty lives have been losl. Tte extent of dam, to i stock and nron- erty, which is very large, can not be estimated tor some time. -. . . - ' The following are the names of those killed at Albany. HI.: D. Buck: E. Effner; two children ot Mr. itnev, ana miss nyaer. ra- tallv wounded Mr. Riley: Miss Mary Stagg, and Mrs. Slocum. Badly hurt Mr. Perkins; Mrs. Sweat: Mrs. Cuuem-jind child: Mrs. McMiiira; Mis. Cole; Mosesf Bishop, wife and child; Mrs. Whitcorab, leg broken; Mrs. Mi ner; Fred Miller, Mr. Ostrander, and tevcral others more or less injured. - - . At a public meeting, to-day, the . citizens of Fulton resolved to I'urniBh all the sufferers with houses, and all the assistance that may lie required. ; lN0iANA.roi.ia, June 4. a violent siorm passed over Anderson,, Ind., about 2 P.M. to-day. Hail fell almost as large as hens Great damage was done to orons. &c, LotTisvii.LS, June 4. A violent but brief wind storm, accompanied -with rain, this af ternoon, did some damage here and on the Lebanon branch of the Louisville and Nash ..in- d-:i i i Jnni-A..-J K..:i.i:.,- VlllU nitlllUIIU. 1 1 UUDUUJCU UUI1UIUJD, UBUI uged crops, uprooted forests, ic, in Bullitt and Marion counties. . , . . , - 1 lh ii One Day Later from Europe—Arrival of the Nova Scotian. Farthkii Point, 4.-- steamship Nova Scatian. from Livernool. Mav 23. via Queenstown, 24th ult., passed this point at four o'clock this morninfr, en route to Quebec. The news is one day later. St. retertbura. Mav 24. Gortschakoff has sent instructions to the Russian Ministers to the tireat Powers, explaining that Turkey was not Invited to the Conference on the condition of the Christians there, because she whs not one ot ine nve crent rowers, and lier admittance may make it necessary to admit Mini in in ana oilier minor states. Rome, May 23. An official dispatch from Nnnles. dated the' 2'Jd. sftvs that the Sicilian Insurgents were attacked and dispersed, on the 21st, by a battalion of Royal Chasseurs, and tnat un reoeis were Kiiu-n. i ne insur rection is makinc no nroorress. Jionaon, Mail 24. ueorire ftawarn, becre- tary of the Atlantic Teleirraph Company, publishes a communication refutine certain statements of the Greenland Cable Deputa tion to Lord Palmerstou. Saward showed that greater facilities than it generally be- lieveu uxlol lur iue aaie esiauiittuiuoun ui a line between Ireland and America. Tho Timers Vienna correspondent savs it is prevalent there that Sicily is lost to the Bourbons. It was said that Napoleon was dissatisfied with Sardinia, who, he says, hat taken ad- vantnee ot too ucriod previous to the ratiti- cation of the treaty, and told crown lnnds winch should revert to t ranee. It was reported that Lamoriciere had found out that his hands were completely tied by French authority at Rome. The French uoinmiBniuner win him kliuw mm 10 aiiaca the Piedmontese or assist Naples. ine I'upai uovernmeni lias retervea im- portiuit. documents, containing instructions fur raising an insurrection in the States of the Church, Ambrursi and Calabria.- From Washington. WAHniHOTOH. June 4. It Is ofllclallv stated that the Government will save a mil lion of dollars by the purchase made Of coal privileges in Cniriqui, from ' Ambrose) to Thompson. The contract was made by the Nuvv Department, and onlv needs conhrroa- tion by Congress. . .. .. . . . mere lias neen no aeterminnuon as 10 tne successor of Mr. Daniels, on the bench of the Sunreme Uourt. 1 no names wnicn nave oeen mentioned in that connection are the result ot more speculation. 1 11 is pronaiue inaiine Japanese wilt not leave before Thursday, and that their visit to liuttulo will lie omitted Irom me programme. It will be recollected that the Pacihc Uail- rnad Bill was recommitted by the House to a select committee, in order to remove the uit- hciilty growing out or luo powers proposed to be bestowed on the grantees, and to rea der the frauchise more secure. This mora inir in the committee Mr.-Frnton onored on ameudmeut, which was unanimously agreed to, providing that the grantee! or their asso ciates shall not be or become vested with any grant, right or interest secured by the bill, otherwise than in a corporate character ana capacity, to be first acquired by them or such of thein as shall accept the terms and condi tions ot this act. and . htale jurisdiction In and through which the contemplated railroad sua u be constructed. ,n ": Douglas Meeting. Philadklphia, June 4. A large and en thusiastic meeting: was held to-niuht at Con cert Hall. Ex-Mnvor Vanx presided, assisted by numerous Vice Presidents, including Kd win Forrest; , "-' Resolutions were adopted, declaring Mr. Douelns their choice for the Presidency, de nouncing his shameful persecution, express ing devntmn-4u the Union, declaring tne great doctrine of non-intervention, heartily approving of the Charleston platform and pledging their support to the Baltimore nom inee, anu rupuuiHMIIg nil- Bci-vitjiini Jim lien, Republicans and Yancoyites, declaring it the dutv of the Baltimore Convention, before proceeding to ballot, w adopt a ruie requiring eacn deiegata to pledge ma support, to me nominee, and as the only condition tHiey can be iiermitud tn partwipate,1 reuirning sin cere thanks to that portion or the Pennsylva nia dulegates to Charleston 'who faithfnlly represent the sentiments of the Democracy of that State, aa clearly indicated at the ueauing uonvenuon. ' , rf .1 . , 'll.; From Philadelphia. . .. 1 n . ... . . 1 . n , i ,.. J '. -, n ,jn MnunnnncMi -ivf;infii. w - ' uin, " .... 1 - - - or the tlckncHt or nis rniiu ne- win r ii tniueuthisliieudsin I'liiladolpliiaaad New Vorltw-duj.' it. From Philadelphia. SPECIAL NOTICES. KTS lUAHONir.-HTATEn COMMUNI HTM- -a a m..- nt i.id Tina CATION ot Bit I i,ij"f r,, ,. rTilemUv; KVKNINU, at Ti - mem--M Hid vUltlnff. I.H-tlirftn hi- fPHdectttlllr lftltr.l. Vj oritur f Ihi- W..W L j Hrt Oiimli-rlK M-wtliit llt txtheln at iTorllriiltttrnI Nim Mv TUtiiiin. KiKwn millnms, rornfr of HUlh na Walnnt-atmeta, TIIIM iTiim. flav) KVKNINII, Jnn , t 7' o'clix-lc. A "'' ' ti'mlnnco n reipintrc1, nfl Important busineM will bfl lirnusnt ui-iore ine DiwfiiiiB. . imtn nisTmcT schooii, wnr moi'i vt i mitm i mm inn nrl V' EflN RSIA Y MORNl tholr utiKlli NO, Alh liMtaol toally. I). .1. WILLIAMS miw I Je.ve illj N. KI'SM,- t . ' RUN'S KINO, Tnwteaai upMupnviaiirRnlcll. niHCflf KKY luai-'knowlrdwil lur henMtmin?n iTFirmnw, nnil iT Til ntrwi rri'ni umihsj"" rrmtrhnita (ha Iltaitotl Uiaaaa In tin liu m)M PtTM wi-pHrwiOTfiTfr known, and to rriwn niriiiff. and pfWlitl mure iwriitiuieut curci, limn dnv nnarftHnn lrnnwn tnthr nrfitVnion. PTof ill, Bait Rheum, Kryiipliui, HonM-heml, tVnlf WrnfM tin da oi wnatrvwvor Dnturtro curttl fcy mew doimn, find tho Hy-stem rcntoriMl to full ntrrofftb ni vigor, Full and explicit direction! for th rttrfl of ulrrrntM mxv le nmn other oomirt and rannlnfftilwni, 1 Sivcn in tit pMniphlft with oarh bt(l. Tor tato hf OHN P. PARK. PlUItK. ECKBTJL1M i CO., and (JKOKUK M. IMA. UN, rrinevi. Pf-jaPALMKRV? VEGKTABI.K COH- fflh I II! , M mn ortrnn ttin norma nf thn skin, mid all'-iwii thiit to PhmoU In InnrnfiiMff iwr- miration which would ntherwtM amitfmilAt naf tht Nurfnru. It In th ffrnat akin-pnriltw of tli . Ptrnriy ttveiviv your experience nan proven th.it pi in o 4in1 other eruption of the fare, totter, unit rheum, riniz-wnrm. orrsinelaa. and eretT othar Itnh In Riidnlhrr frritfttfri? riUeajie, of ttia nkin. tare ra Hnve-n vjr a fnfijne. Appiirniion oi tins tcrrai rrmray, and in a nhort time etlHCtuallv enrrd. Trice M onta. l'ropared only by mMN I'Ai.HKK, No. :t Wmt Vrjurth-fltrnet, Cincinnati. And for nale br drueaUU Hum-rally throughout WEHT-KN1) AND BRIGHTON OR' MNK.-Orm Cincinnati Htrrict IIaii.- II,IAV IIIVMni) .(IIH-IUUflM, . Mar l'J. IftMi. The of tl.la fnmun, will Imvm thn rnriwr nf fourth nnd V Ilio-HtmilR, Ior ine morunn oi r reprnm-iiwi uonlr.l4Tana. ror .miiion-roai, vry m min- III P. M., and ther-enrtqr evdrr ttflecn moiutc, until r,imm.,'Ln. -t H A M . .lltl MHIIB III I .11111 ll:4ft P. M. An oxtra I'.r will ran on niiitn-mmt. lMlwiHn rrwmmn and l.inii-Htnmts. for the MCAian, mixlnti"n.r Uun wiihlng to ske tb. circuit III rnfwiitfcni will lm curried rrom tn. corner OI Pnni-th mi1 Vln.. to mnr no nt went nf motinfl. on Ninth-street, for one park: or from .nr point wont of Mounit. oil Hoenth.atroBt. to tha corner of Fourth mi! Vine, I'nr onf. rAHr: or from .ny point eouth of tcrinlmmof tlx- Eii.il, on Fuii'ni.n-iitni't, for OMR ratiitii. nn nninui.innmc.nl biiv mini pnur ui mo rAv.; or from the corner or r (Turin and vine, to any ,in am l.lni,.atrejt. nnrth nf l.ihertv. for ON. PAR.! or from Kreoman-atreot, at. njr point north ot Lib erty, to the corner of Fourth and VtnetreoUi, for ONR rARR. a. Al lAl iiwi, myl-.m . i-reainont. ABTIFICIAI. TEETH. ' ,W. C. DUNCAN, DENTIST, mii4 lffm, Innortf! ArtifirUl Teeth in nil the iilfrrciit Htvlf now nrftctirM. lVnoii In .a vr rat Olliu-et rwr 7 v v -cta stow want or Teeta can nave their wisuei lunr m . All opeiutlont In Dentistry penormn.. myaMm THE BEST HAIR DRESSING , -18- EWING'S , REJUVENATOR. OHIO WHITE SULPHUR SPRIXGS, TIIJK OPENING PARTY Or the 8caoo, nt tho OHIO WIIITK SULl'UUIt - Bf lfirU9, will ne given On Thursday 'June 14,: I860. Mentor's Band will be in Attendance. . Ticket for'tlie Round Trln. MS' per Little Miami Itailroaa RRd Cincinnati, Hamilton and Davfton Ilallroad, via Kpriuglleld to White Hnlplinr Htatiou, t A. M. ' Ticket! for the Round Trip. S6 por Little Ml.m It.ihimd, nt a A. M. and 11 1. M., and per Cinnin nati, Hamilton and Dayton Mnilroad, at lOtlO A. sf via ColutnhiiH to Luwi Center. . , ,n A. WILSON, JR.. jeS-tt '.'..-'" Proprietor 0, W. 8, B. ,' NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. ! l nlKIin OPERA-HOITHB FOURTH M.' oiuiibl, nolweou vine and walnut. A GRAND FLORAL CONCERT Mythological Exhibition Will be given at Pike'a Opera-houar on FRIDAY EVKMM), Jnoe H, liy the children of Hie Hiilhand IntHrmediate Hrhoola of tineinnatl. tinder the di rection of Mr. MAtiON, Dumherins upward of flv. Uuliaren. riiu entertainment repretonu in part a i -AMONG THB- SHEPHERDS AND SHEPHERDESSES Which is founded on a ciMtom of crown ion with a wreath of roue the mitiden who nns, during the ytar, been-found the most dutiful to her parents R&a correct in ner ueaevior. . FLORA Hu litiiiird her nrort.mation .mons all nationa. and baa made ample preparation! for a largo company of Shepherds and Shepherdesses,' ,' Klow.r Olrla French, Bcotch, Rwiia; Bavarian Broom Olrla, Oiptiea, Offioera of the United State! army anu navy. Grand Preparations for the Coronation i .;. ';'-or;TBB-' ; " I QUEEN OP THE DAY. 1 . Poop), on their war to Ui. Frativai. .,.'. A MAONIFICKNT RKHTING-PIACB IN .1-:. l THB WOOD8I . ; Cach comnanv. on their arrival, will tins the ehju-aoUrUuc tonga or tbeir countrr. i-: u , . FLORA'S GRAND TEMPLE! Kreoted In the nildit of a most beautiful Garden. Tor a nonets of acenanr. incidents. Ae-.. see aro- grKtnme oi luedi-y. . i N' H 'Vhm atusft for this oerniilon will be doe- orstfd In a mont superb manner with beautiful ft'nnntnlni nf HKAL VVAIMt. rt'IIIHnil. KVflf. ffi-oenn, Uarlanns, Ac,, making it one urauu ncene oi tairy Kncuautmuni. I'oors open at 7 o'ciock ' rertorniADce to com nien'e nt h pruciiwly, . f'RK M nr ADHiMinn-Dress Circle. 56 cerrts RED CEDAR JCST RKCEIVED FEB MTEAMEK Wem.na," t.l.uoo feet Teuneiaea Iiad.Cedar, and for aale It very low prlwa. , , .1 tl.lHHI Dooar venee rom.r ., ' tt.1100 iocurit llVnoe. t-oeu , ,. ,i 40,000 Vet KenctiKl BirdJ ' J Oril.in, for Cellar ll.iariU. Joiata. foaU, Kluorint, as., nllcd at abort niillio. loo.iNHlft. aeaa'd ft anil I in. let com. fine l.nfflDer I Ooojmio ft. urcjod ond Ihiid ooinmnu do. do.; IOO.imio It. iKMM'a 1, l., J ana j in. clear ao. do. MII1IIIIIU Ut'. UV.j t e and Ut-mjock Jolati am 6OU.U00 ft. r ine, ropiar, uuk All woll avaaoaod. and Will be aoul low for fluk, ot oa vtori time, to iuuae room ior new aiuca, o Thos. W. Farrin & Co. Wholesale and Retail Lumber Dealers, Yard on Froemati atrekit, orpoBlt "tteorgo. and soxttoli., H.aud A). . . uepot. c w CINCINNATI TROTTING PARK. ATkOTTIlVfl B ATM 1VI 1,1. (JOITIK WPF !t the Paik on Tl,VICt)NKI)Alf, J;.l.. , tor. urae of BSO, hoteeu Hif ioiiowiu uuimii, uiiie loam, hut tliioe in nvr, 10 ii . J. Bldwell, b. Vunmti. .... . d-u, ' o I . J Tlii, orn are evenly jaatobod, and it ch driver feela auro of winuius. ' '1' nl tail will leave the 0., H. DrB B, Depot, at Vi o'l h.ok, retninlu. at 8)4 o cloc ;.,rrw, ,:. -. " llaoe to come off at I 6V ock " ' ' ' " ' n-jet (ui I.' 1 'TIIOO- Jl BIHI'HBWa, froarieior.' ilnlon Star Dancing Association ; i ;'.;,wriigireii.oiriir.ti7..,', ,.;,, ;.': GRAND PI ON I C 1 ATPiKLOS OUOVB,,( A DAVT Taut 7. M. x."'.u- . . rr. ON THUIl- ine rtu-auuir Cii.auiw.on r,. w , Wall.ut-alreot at i o'cloi'k i,, U. , " 0OM 08, 0M Atli xitlUav. U.f tootoT II M-titni! - 4 "ttit t.HMl fT O.oiPwl Sso. I II. I . , 11 .. mIo, whoUwaW And .ratau , a, uii uonAnii m vvr . .,..V. . f K & ,. . M ' ' Sal And rJranth J49 Waat rowth-it NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. I'lltll1' lillllDS! ne.) ii,h; DELAND & , J rl at.- II r;:."Ti.T.j-r retort "LAHUB INVOICES OV' " ' Seasonable Goods, norotiT at t 2' PER CENT. tOSS M' T 0; THK I M T OHTKR, wnicn tnT will oner v emiremriy TjOW PIIIOMB, , AS. yOLMIWK r - ' . . - r -. i ' i - i -a AT ST,'4 CENTS. .... -1 i. . FOULAXID SILKS, , . ,. AT CENTS.. SUPERIOR BLACK SILKS, ', TEST leOW.i- .' ' ' - - ' 1 , , r 1 . A.AK0E ASSOKTMEHT OF , lUiigrliHji UnrojjcH - , ' ' AT lfi CENTS PEtt YARD. ' f ,TW0 riiOVNCKD . I I B A R E G E. . . R Q E ' 'l AT THE EE DOlJiARS. , Chintz ' Colored Barege Kobcs, . At FIVE DOIXARB. ') ""' GS-retxt nBarg-aliiH! In MNKN RHEKTINHH., IRISH MNKTM. DAM- ' ASKS, an HOtmKKBKolMU UUUDB dene rally. lot FINS LI NUN HUKKTINO t po.. A superior Aaeortment of BLACK LARK POINTS, r and MANTILLAH, WHITE BARKtiK MAN-. , T1LLA8, FANS, Ac, for Opera Cae. , , IiADlaV AMD Utmuav" '.! . ' i , i ; i I . hoop smriTDi DELANO & GOSSAGE, NO. 74 WEST FOURTH-STREET. fa-3-tfj -f - EWING'S REJUVENATOR. Get the Authorized Edition ! Pollett, Poster & Co., COLUMBUS,, OHIO, 7 ; VVIliL PI'BLISH A IBOITT JUNE 19, 01110N of tb. Lit. o v v the AU 1 UUttlihO A ABRAHAM L.INCOIi With .Sketch of the life of ( HANNIBAL HAMLIN, i BY WM. D. HOWELLB, K8j. ' '- -"' - im 'j'rvi's j i rr i?i. Agents- will Beak- ia XWlnd that ThU U -THB )NLT- .vitlxox-lsBecl Xlolltioxi.. ,!FOItETT, FOSTEH Cf.,' ' -rVW- q ... ColumbM, Ohw, ( CELEBRATED AND i SITERIOR ' 1 , . ...... I. ' , Hermetibally Sealed . '. ' ' ' n rni. ' T'!,tJ rii'io , iv A.T1 T ' hit ,1 1 ,imi y. iy -PDT. UP . Especially for Sammer ' Use. ' ...'it-, 1 i 1 1 .w r..i- THUVARE CXTRt W XT.W, Art IT OF the tuoHt .xeuinito lUvor. N upn or labor r laved In gitlnK Uuna u. ; Th. bjet vnu SD lt UIJ, l AN KXtllA ART1CLK1 -Wbich haa,ben( uoataaftillr tcapnttllabtd. GIVE THEM X TRIAL SATISFACTION WARRANTED I . ROBERT ORR, Agent, Jel-tf ...PfiotVo.4iye.trminlra. , EWINQ'S r 1 REJUVENATOR, POHi rtJi K I HA. I It . - ' Oil fbr dewing' Maohines. ijry niHE HPERN Oil., HFFINKI) BX DLY for Hawing Mirhlqia, and ott.tr Sim M I'll KSSI.V U...l.ln..u r,nnul-,.tl.. ..n ..nH lion AWI llt;Aai,aJi a to., umritiioi, t , Kortl.aat coruor of Konrth and Maia-atraoU. Bath Sponge EXTRA PATH BPONfiEi TIV-VIOOH Kitr. I'arrtane Hpougei . r. KDWAHD 80ANLAN A CO., PrnaRl.U, f- 1 Mortli-ewt corner Fourth and klalu itreeU. -. - lie-ol ;; Turkish Smoking Tohaooo. . GSNUINB TtlRHINH 8WOKING TO-' BACtJO. Jnat received . ' m KDWAKOaCAKLAW OO., Pmstlrt., , I KorUinat eoruer Fourth and Hio-.treeM. ' ,, i, inn ii ., I, w . B 3 Winohester'a i Syrup thj HDophosnhltep nilRPAKBD FRO M THB R.ECIPB OF JL tlio ct'lubratfd l)r riiurc hill. For aale by 'JSAri "i " ' ; Bankers' Sealing We.' a VRRV MITPKRIOH. IRTII'I.B DOR J th. llwoCrlaiikera, 4o. Kewlvrd aodiur aal.liy I ' llaV UI ,.linl, UV.i UTOTIT" U- - KU1UK, EGKSTK1N CO., ); - ; .. OppoaUn th. PoRteffla vl' Fruit Can Sealing Wax.' 1tt POUND HKAIilNG WAX FOR ' ' 1IUU Fruit t"a.n,ri)tt!.itAc. Hm dived aud " fot aaleby 811 KK, KUKSTKIN A :0 , ' jel-ol 11 I 11,1 .Otejoilteth. Foatoffloe.' "iff ' Castile Soap. i.i t- rS. BIIVKH (!ATIl.K,S(ltr IN ri l tftf , nilltui order, reoelvvd and for aulo by t . t i 'I j-;t.c.' Bt'taa, auaeiaia at vr., - . , Orpoalln th. Pwtoffcs. -Ii Bay Rum,1, ; -HENiriN BAV Y Itl.H, tXTIt FJNK n hottUm oron ilrauuht by n.;,,,. . J1BB, KCKBTKJN 1 no.. ' V, ',',.ur,, n.Ji n.roritf Opnoaita tha Poetoffle. ,.; i'ine pld Peaoh, Brandy, ' 1 , f PIN OI.IIiAPPI.B BRANDY, FINB OLD '! , ioi.rbim W hl.Vy, (trarrauled itrjctly nurc, -".i .. :WVl"'.'.'- ' . Opuoalte (he PmtotMiV .I",, , Tiveuty-live Cant rsr Settle . -FOR- ": '" EWING'S REJUVENATOR, ' 1 I iil,liii:lii'Ji; '(Or 1 . I n .