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.WEDNESDAY, M A Y27, 1857.
2. RAO AH, Editor THE TRTTE AMERICAN. - The Trui Ameiioa!! published every Wednesday, in Sleubotiville, Jefferson county, Ohio, and edited by ii, Kaqah, on the following trma ! ' " One dollar and fifty cents in advance. Two dollar within six months. - Two dollara and fifty cents at the close of he year. ' No paper discontinued until all arrearages are paid, except at the option of the Editor. TERMS OF ADVERTISING. One square 12 lines or less, 3 weeks or less $1.25 Every subsequent insertion........ 31 One square three months,,. , 2,50 One square six months v. .5H) One square one year.,,: 8,00 One fourth column per rear, 15,00 One third column per year, 20,00 One half column per year, 30,00 One column per year,, .50,00 Professional and business cards per year,. .5,00 When there is no contract made and the mini "berof insertions is not marked on the curds or advertisements at the time they are handed in for publication, they will be coni iuued in until Ibey areordered out.ana charged by Uie square Principles of the American Council Of Stoubenville, Ohio. W, whoa names are hereunto subscribed, do hereby adopt, and agree to be governed in our political ocuou, oy luo luuowiug puuki ples.s 1st. None but Americans to rule America; 2d. The Union must be preserved. 3d. No Foreign interference in American affairs. 4th. No uniop of Chejrch and State. 5tb. Inviolability of National Treaties. ' 6th. I'ersoual morality indispensable to office. 7th. An open Bible, without note or com ment, in all our Public Schools. 8ih. Thorough reform of the Naturalization Laws. 9th, A capitation tax that will exclude foreigu paupers and convicts. 10th. No appointmeut of foreigners on diplomatic posts. 11th. Strict economy in the administration ol the Uoverninent. 12th. No interference with the richt of citi cenship already acquired by foreigners, and the protection of law to all who immigrate iroin lovo.ol noerty, but uncompromising opposition to Political CatholocUm, whether in the persou of an American demagogue, or a foreign uceiesiasiicai uespoi. . Tte late Municipal Election. Under the above caption the Herald of the 2t)th inst,, attempts to enlighten the public, in respect to the result of tho elec tion in the city this spring. We have more than once expressed the opinion, tbat it is in very bad taste, for an editor to indulge in personal spleen, under the pretence of zeal for the success of the party whose principles he professes to re present. To devote half a column of a public journal to the discission of the comparative popularity, or unpopularity, of gentlemen who months ago, were rival candidates for a small municipal office and at a time too when neither of thorn are asking public favoris most emphatically a small bus; HB88. The name of Mr. Patterson has been very unceremoniously introduced to the public, in a connection which shows most clearly, that the design of the article is to injure both him and the party which pla ced him in nomination as its candidate for the office of Mayor of the city, We should expect Mr. Patterson to deem it an insult, for us to vindicate him against the inuen does contained in the article to which we refer. It would perhaps be regarded as invidious for us to institute a comparison between the standing of Mr. Pattkrsom and that of the editor of th e Herald. We shall pot descend to such a level. Put the " Republican Party" wo are told in the article upon which we are re marking--" is to succeed by its adherence to principle," That is all right no party ought to desire success upon any other platform. A mere fusion for the sake of victory is despicable in the extreme. We ask no such fusion we desire no such vic torythe very men who would fuse upon nothing but a prospect of the spoils of vic tory, would in their triumph loathe them selves and despise each other. If then the American, and the Republi can parties cannot unite together upon the great principles of State and National poli cy, let them operate separate and distinct, The question should not be, Aw we strong enough to carry the county without the Re. publicans, or the Americans V as the case may he but 'Are our principles correct V When we are ablo to answer this question in the affirmative, our duty is then plain. The following may be considered a brief recapitulation of thq principles advocated by the American Party: 1. To maintain the Union as a para mount duty, 2. The Compromises of the Constitution faithfully adhered to and fulfilled. 3. No Sectarian interference in our Leg ation, and no proscription of persons on account of religious opinions, 4, Free Schools for. the education of all classes, with the liible used as a Text Book thorein. - 0, Opposition to any interference of Church hierarchies in politics, 0, The protection of American labor, American rights, and American interests, and the improvement of Rivers and Har bors, 7, , The purification of tho' Ballot Box, a reform in the Naturalization Laws, tho enactment of a Registry Lav, and the pro hibition of foreign paupers and convicts landing on our shores, 8. Opposition to the extension of slavery over territory now free, 0.. That in tho clec'tionof all officers, native-born Americans should be preferred. There they ore, gentlomon, in as plain English as was ever read. There they are so clearly set forth, that a way-aring man, though a fool need not err therein. There you LeliolJ them in all their hideousness and deformity. We aslr you to read them carefully, ponder over thorn, try to discov er those great evils they advocate, and of which so much hue been noised abroad by the Locofoco press, windy stump orators,' and canning Jesuitical priests."' We chal lenge a clear, candid, and unbiased inves tigation of our principles. They are truths, and truth always invites such an investigation, Again we say read them and than lay the paper asido for futuro ref erence. If our Republican brethren are willing to unite with us upon these principles, then we are one party, as the Americans, and Republicans are in Pennsylvania,and In mat ny other slates. I f they prefer the vain hopo of procuring a few Catholic votes to such union, we will promise not to quarrel with them on account of their choice, nor to en vy them their associates, but they must not expect us to stultify our record. We nover blamed the Republicans for declining toco operate with the Americans at the Spring election. They were not consulted, nor had they a voice in the primary meetings, and were therefore not under obligations to support the American Ticket, Should a union of ell opposed to the pre sent administration be formed, the primary meetings, in our opinion should be held publicly, and Americans and Republicans should consult, and co-operate together in every stage of their deliberations, without any proscription or partiality at least such are our views of the matter. We have always been with the Republicans on the Slavery issue we intend still to he with them so long as they maintain the great principles of human freedom. " There is do reason why there should not be formed a permanent union of the two parties, but in such a union there must be slight concessions on both sides. Repub licanism must not bo thrown on the back ground, and Americanism placed in the front, nor must Americanism bo ignored or suspended, and Republicanism bo the sine que non. let both these great principles of national and state policy be fearlessly. and fairly presented, and we may expect harmoniously to go forward "conquering and to. conquer." Tho roan who is oppo sed to a union on such principles as these in either the American or Republican party may be justly suspected for being a big' ot,or a secret friend to the common enemy. Comets. So much of sense and nonsense lias been said in relation to comets lately, that we hesitate even to allude to the subject But we copy the following paragraph to show how idle is all the talk about a col lision between a comet or comets and the earth. Professor Cabinet, of Paris says; "A star of the eleventh magnitude was seen without any sensible loss of light, through a comet of 500,000 kilometres (about 300,000 miles) in breadth. Like observations have been made by Ilerschel Bessel, Struve, &c. According to pho tometry, therefore, the comet was at least sixty times less bulliant than the star. To render invisible a star of the fifth magnitude, which is 250 times brighte than a star of the eleventh magnitude, it would be necessary to render the comet 000 000 times brighter; and as the at mosphere, illuminated by the full moon, J extinguishes by its brihgtness stars of; the fifth and inferior magnitude, the nec- j essary conclusion is, that the comet illu- minated in the heavens by the sun is, . nevertheless, 900,000 times less brilliant than our atmosphere illuminated by the moon. But the light of the moon in its full is 800,000 times less brilliant than the full light of the sun: therefore if the air, as well as the comet, be illuminated by the sun, it will be seven hundred and twenty billions of limes' brighter than the comet.' That a boJy so constituted should be the cause of alarm to the inhabitants of "this too solid earth" may be amusing to Astronomers; yet there are tfiousands of people who believe in the possibility of a collision, and consequent annihilation. Mr. Faye, after whom one of the four period cal comets is named, says that comets arc not even gases, and the merest cooweo womu otter more resistance to a cannon ball than a comet to the earth; the m eight of the latter being estimated at six thousand millions of millions of tons, while that of the former, according to Sir John Ilerschel, does not exceed a few ounces. The probability of the predict ed collision, even with this "visible noth ing," is calculated by Ober to be in the ratio of 1 to 281,000,000. IC7. We clip the following from the Zanesville City Times: And pray, Mr. Advocate, how many Human beings do you suppose these 1 5, 000 barrels of whisky will transform in to worse than brutes? How many homes will be robbed of their happiness? How many wive? made widows, and children orphans? How many souls have been and will yet be sent to perdition through the influence of the poison sent nut into the world by this single year's business of Smith's Distillery? The evil it will work can never be told in this world, but ils traces will be seen in the sighs nnd tears, and wretchedness of many a de-1 voted mother and innocent child. The Advocate replies; "The Zaneft ville Ciiy Times" wishes lr know of us. "how many souls have been sent to per dition through the influence of Smith's Distillery." We would cheerfully an swer the "Times" if we had the means of so doing; but we have not the data, nnd don't know that it can be obtained unless it was preserved in the old "Lick ing County Herald" whilst it was pub lished by tfie present editor of the "City Times." Won't some one furnish us a file of that paper that we may see?" Rather cool, Mr. Morgan, but we think von can come within a few thou sands of the estimate! Fearful, fearful indeed will it be ! 11 years since Mr (ilessncr edited the Herald. .We wonder that a grceu spot remains in Newark. Think of that poisonous hot vapor ex haling constantly; BURNINO, BUSTINO, scathing- everything in its reach, more noxious apd fatal in its effect than the poisonous breath of the Bohon Upas. And shall this work of DEATH contin ue? Oh, God, how long ! ! Mr. Mor gan we ask pardon, you cannot estimate it. No mortal man can. The evil can never be told in this world! we have no figures to show it, but we are told that the possesion of tne whole world is noth ing id comparison to tho loss of one soul! Then, think of the millions that have gone down to death, cursing with their last breath, this diabolical and ne farious traffic! Vender and Retailer ! the day will come when (YOU) will call upon the mountains to hide (you) from the presence of an offended God. New ark Times. Painful Accident to Mr. Bailsman. While engaged in writing an account of the mishap that befel Mr. Bausman, on last Friday, his son received the fol- owing letter from Monongahela City, which so fully and satisfactorily states the circumstances that we take the liber ty of copping it entire for the information of the public. While we thank the wri ter for his labors, we trust he will not be offended in the public use we have made of bis name. The circumstances as su ted are authoritive: Washington Trib Monongahela Citv, Mav 1857 Mr. Edwin Bausman Dear Sir: The foreman of the Tribune office re quested me to furnish the particulars of the unfortunate occurrence of rriuay night last, which resulted in such serious injury to -your father. I comply so far as I have beer, made acrjuanlcd with the facts: Mr. Bausman left Pittsburgh on Fri day evening on board the Luzerne for this place. At Elizabeth a man by the name of Samuel Black, son of Cyrus Black, living in Monongahela City, noto rious in this community as a violent, ma licious and desperate man. took passage on the boat, He was, as usual, consider ably in liquor; and at once commenced a series ol noisy and turbulent demonstra tions, to the great annoyance of the pas sengers generally. In the midst ot these he approached Mr. Bausman, and with insolent familial ity claimed an acquain tance. He was tolerated until his atten tions became insufferable, and then very properly repelled. I h ive not been in formed as to the precise words that pass ed between them; but have been told bv the clerk of the boat, Mr. Worrel (to whom and Uapt. iennet 1 am indebted for the greater portion of the facts here detailed,) that the language and bearing of Mr. Bausman were temperate and rather cxpostulatory than preempiory. Black, however, whom neither concilia tion can disarm nor foibearance pursuade, as we may infer not only from this event but from others of a kindred character that have occui red in this place or vicini ty, in which he has been a principal, de- termined to be fearfully avenged for the imaged insult he had received from Mr. j it3 proceeding-". Whether Congress will 'expressive sentence written on the mar Bausman. In the plenitude of his malice forrp ih:s on the neor.Ie remains to be I crin onnosite the word wife : 'This de- he weut to a passenger on board, Mr. Lv- eruart, oi utu ernon, anu rsquesieu the loan of a dirk knife that he supposed Mr. E. to have about his person. His ' request was not granted, whereupon he ! sought tie Engineer of the boat, and bor- lowed a hammer. weislunz four or five pounds, a'.ledging that he had a box on board, the lid of which he wished to nail down. Upon emerging from the engine room, he concealed the deadly weapon in his coat and posted himself at the door of the forward cabin, opening to the bow ol the boat. At this time the Luzerne was approaching the landing at Monongahela City, and Mr. Bausman, unconscious of the impending danger, had taken up his carpet b.ig and was otherwise preparing to gel oil. lie reached the door, thus encumbered with his baggage, at which Black was posted, and was about passing through when Black raised the hammer and struck him on or near the shoulder. A second blow immediately followed the hrst, striking him obliuely near the tern pie immediately above the ear. Upon re ceiving this, Mr. Bausman dropped upon the cabin floor, partially rose again, and fell back insensible across a trunk stand ing near. Thus prostrate, his murderous assailant had his iron weapon uplifted for another and what would have been un questionably a fatal blow, when Mr, Worrell, the clerk, rushed upon Black, and seizing the hammer, diverted the im pending stroke. Black immediately left the cabin, got off the 'boat, which had now landed and precipitately made his way to the house of his wife, with whom he has not been living for some time past; and was found there under her bed and arrested early the next morning. Mr. Bausman was conveyed to the hotel of ftJr. Harvey, Capt. Bonnet having previ ously left him in the care of. the watch man of the boat. Dr. Biiidle was at once called in, and examined and dressed the wound. It was a lateral cut, about two inches and a half or three inches in length penetrating to the skull, of which there was a considerable abrasion. Mr. Baus man, although nt first considered in a very perilous and critical condition by his physicians, is now better, and bids fair to recover. This resnlt is due only to the most skillful treatment and careful at tention. He is now (Monday evening) still weak and prostrate in bed at Mr. Haivev's hotel. I observe it is alledged by one of the Pittsburgh papers that Mr. Bausman drew a pistol upon Black, whereupon the assault ensued at a consequence. This is without a shadow of foundation. When the first blow was struck Mr. Bails man had a carpet bag in one hand and a large bundle m the other, drawing a pis tol was therefore physically impossible The clerk of the boat, Mr. Worrell, who saw the assault, assures me that no pisto was drawn. Justice to Mr. Bausman in duces me to contradict this statement pointedly and at once; ils utter fallacy wiu appear on that judicial investigation of the ou Inge which public security and justice will alike demand. ii. a. r. Alukbaa'icai. Question. If I borrow $100 at 8 per ct. simple interest, in what time can 1 clearhe $100, letting it out at fipcrct. compound interest 1 O. C. 8 Rapid Settlement of Kansas. The , Pittsburgh Preacher and United Presbyterian contains a recent letter from Rev.. J. D. Steele, now in Kansas Terri tory, from which we extract the following: The Pioneers are pouriug in by thou sands on thousands. Some pretend to estimate that 100,000 will be here against fall. They cannot possibly winter in the Territory for except, what is obtained from Missouri there is yet nothing raised in the Territory to live on. I Buppose, from all I hear, that the free 6tute men coming in number 19 out of every 20. It is said the arrivals'at Leavenworth av erage 500 daily; most of them make straight forLawrance, 30 miles back from the Missouri river, and then scatter eve ry where. A number of Associate Re formed Presbyterians are in Leavenworth already. A number more are soon to start. An aent from Xenia, Ohio, is looking out a location that will suit As sociate Reformed and Associate Presby terians, and that will pay them a fine per cent.; so that tney can get not only a new home, but add considerably to their tem poral prosperity. As soon as a free state agent or agents buy out a pro-slavery town, I'm told the land rises in value from $5 to $10 per acre. This process of purchasing a town is very common Leavenworth city and vicinity is one of the'most beautiful and enchanting situ ations for a river city "Y ever saw high bluffs and ridges, and yet wide and lev el plains beautifully diversified. They have lots in and around it, and land up to a trtmendous price. Lots that sold last fall at S230. sold the "other day nt $2,200. Land tbat sold at $200 an acre in the snburbs last November, sells now at S1000 an acre. Leavenworth has about 3,000 or 3,500 inhabitants. Fine land, four miles out can be had at $48 an acre. New land to be pre-empted can be found only thirty or forty miles back from the Missouri liver at this point. We have seme expectations of several A. C colonies in Kansas ns soon as they build houses. I preached in Lcven worth city on last Sabbath, in the Northern Meih. Church. The Southern Meth. Church has gone down. An Old School Presbyterian Church is there. . They are building a new Church. The Episcopa lians are doing tho same. A great many doggeries have sprung up in Leaven worth city nothing to sec a man down in the gutter among the swine. Kansas is a most delightful country, equal I think in soil to Iowa or Illinois, and much milder in climate than either of theni. Kentuckians in Leavenworth tell me tbat they cannot see that it is more severe in winter here than in Kentucky, except when increased by prarie winds Good boss carpenters can make $3 a day; other workmen and laborers, from $1,73 to $2.50 a day. Good boarding cm be had at hotels for $5a week. A new Free-state paper is published at Leavenworth city, called the ''Leaven worth Times." It is supposed the pro slavery constitution will be adopted by a small minority of the people the Free state ceoole declining to vote, or ieco?r- . n;ze e pro slavery legislature, or any of seen. But there seems to be no doubt 1 , about the final result, that Kansas wi be a frCe state. Missouri people generally it up. A peep at the hosts of new comers will satisfy any one that Kansas j3 bound to be a free state. The Recipe for Getting Eich ! We might advertise that we possess such a recipe, and offer to send a copy, by return mail, upon receipt of one dol- ar and a red postage stamp. Within ten cays, provided our announcement com manded the confidence of community, we should probably receive a thausand letters, asking alter this wonderful recipe. And yet it may here be stated, without further compensation, that the recipe for getting rich is presented in a passage, to be found in nny copy in the Bible. Many pos sess it who have not read it, and others may have heard and read it listlessly, and cither have not apprehended its meaning, or have not given it their credence. But ourptcfatory statement will be deemed te dious as the reader will be anxious to have access at once to the recipe. Here it is then only we insist that the reader must have faith in it, and submit it to the test. Honor the Lord with thy substance, and with the first fruits of all thu in crease : so shall thy barns be filled wilh plenty, and thy presses shall burst out with new wine. Prov. in, 9, 10. A-s the reader however will desire to bo distinctly and fully enlightened upon the matter, another passage will further column" and illustrate. 11 There is that scatlereth, and yet in- creaseth: and there is that withholdeth more than is meet, but it tendeth to pov crtji. Prov. xi, 31. Let the reader ponder well these things, for the subject is one of interest and im poitancc. As helps to a proper observation of the recipe of divine inspiiation, we condense the following directions Irom a lengthy article in the last Pittsburgh Christian Advocate, which we trust will be careful ly read and consideted. "1st. By becoming Christians in faith, in heart and practice, every good thing may be claimed with conh dence, as a new covenant right, through Christ who is heir to all things. 1 hen it may be said, " All things are yours : whether Paul, or Appolis, or Cephus, or the world, or life, or death, or things present, or things to come ; all are yours, and ye are Christ s, and Christ is uod s 2nd. Then add to this consecration of yourselves to the' services and glory of God, a prudent foresight and concern to have everything answerable to your sta tion and ability ; at'tbe same time avoid ing over anxiety as well as sinful indif ference. " 3d, Choose a lawful calling, or pro fession in which you may wisely employ nnd profitably invest your talents and stock; the due exercise of which, should be calculated to glorify God, bd useful to yourself and others. 4th, Let there be untirjng industry in opposition to carelessness, idleness and sloth S acknowledging and depending up on God in all woildly business. ,,He becometb poor that dealeth wilh a slack hand : but the hand of the diligent maketh rich.-' " The sluggnrd desireih and hath nothing, but the soul of the diligent shall be made fat." Toil on ! the dillicuitics will soon dirappear or be overcome. 5th. Econeray is prominant in tne list. Vain are all else without wis. is the door and lock to the safe. tr . Jfi. Protestant. Editorial Notings. A writer in tho Western Christian ad vocate depreciating with great earnest ness, the passage ol the anti-aDoiition res olutions by the late Baltimore Confer ence, concludes with the following pas sage : To this country the slave power de mands that every body and everything shall submit to its sovreign sway. Polit ical parties have bowed down to it ; the churches in the Blave holding States have bowed down to itj judges and courts have submitted themselves to the yoke ; and last, if not least, the Supreme Court of the United States have succumbed, and licked the dust at the feet of the monster. Is it strantre then, that the Baltimore Conference should at last yield to this power !" Rev. Dr. Elliot, attended tho recent session of the Pittsburgh Conference M E. Churc h, and thereupon gives a sVetch and reminiscence in the Pittsburgh advo cate. He says : 'I was reminded of the first meeting of the body in 1825, in the small Front Street Chuich in Pittsburgh, wnnn itev. Asa Shinn was appointed its first becrata. tary." After Hie Iapso of thirty-two years he finds very few of the original Conference but says : Some arc gathered home to God; as Thornton Fleming. Asa Shinn, John Wat- terman and others ; nnd as lar as i can learn, those who have been called away, have 'died well,' and have finished their course with joy." Freaks of the Types. A business house in New York wishing to advertise a'quantaty of brass hoppers, such as are used in coffee-mills, find themselves an nounced as having a quantity of grass hoppers on hand. Another offers for sale a large quantity of funpowdcr, and several boxes of pigs. But this is not so bad as the person who had a louse to let possession given immediately. In 1717 an edition of the Bible was printed, known as the JlnegaY, Bible, from an eratum in the title to the 20th chapter of Luke, in which Parable of the Vineyard' was printed, 'Parable of the Vinegar.' A distinguished divine in England had a proof-sheet sent hiifi from the primer's in which a passage from Job ii, 4, was prin ted as follows : 'Skin for skin, yea all that a man hath, will he give for his ' . w wife.. The doctor returned it, w.ith the last word xorrected, 'life.' This correc ion, however, escaped the notice of the compositor and soon back came the revise with the same expression 'all that a man hath will he give for his wife' . This lime, the doctor, pa7tly for a joke and partly to attract the attention of the compositor, sent back the prool with this pends upon circumstances A Novel Defence. The Chicago Tribune reports a novel case which has been tried in that crty. Four " deeen dants of Africa," were indicted in the Recorder's Court for stealing poultry, and they filed, through their council, a plea of abatement, which set? forth that being chattels, eroneously indicted as persons, the Recorder's Court ought not to take cognizance of the alleged crime in the said indictment. They protest that they are not gnilty of the same, not being in any manner recognized or known by or to the Constitution ol the United States of America, or to the Constitution or laws of the Slate of Illinois, as persons protected by, or responsible to tho laws of the land. To this plea, Mr. Howe the State's Attorney, demurred, and the defendants joined in demurrer. Mr. Howe urged that, although the defendants were real ly and bona fide slaves and subject to rendition to their masters, they were lia ble to be tried and punished under local or State laws, for felonies committed bv t hem within the Slate. Mr. Thomoson, council for the pnsoneis, argued in sup port ol the plea, which he supported by copious cxtiacts Irom Judge laney s opinion in the vrea hcolt case, and con tended that, under the decission of the Supreme Court in that case, which was now the established law of the land, there was no distinction between negroes of African decendants and other property, An Elopement. Josoph Darr, Jr., of Cincinnati, a member of the City Coun cil from the 13th Ward, has eloped from that city with a Newport widow, and has gone, it is said to Europe. Mr. Darr is well known in Cincinnati. The widow is Mrs Armsttong, a daughter of Capt, Summons. Darr's wife, whom he leaves behind, was tho sister of Mr. Armstrong deceased. The widow leaves behind her four childien. Darr leaves a wife and two children. Had Darr been a "Black Republican" we should probably have had that fact made very prominent in the Buchanan papers, but as he is a Demo crat, we shall probably hear nothing about it. Slate Journal. This man Darr we learn from other sources held the balance of power in al points of controversy between the Demo crats, nnd Americans, in the City Conn cil which he faithfully cast in favor of the former. Having eloped wilh the widow the Democracy of the Queen City, is shorn of its strength, and ils mighty power transferred to Europe. There is no evidene that he goes by virtue of ex ecutive patronage. Dean Mavrie, a large land-owner and an exemplary man, was exceedingly ec centric in some ol ins . notions, jus courtship was said to be as follows: Having one day mounted his horse, wilh only one sheepskin as a saddle, lie rode in front of the house where Betty Lee lived, and, without dismounting, request ed Betty to come to him. On her com ing he told her that the Lord had sent him to marry her. Betty replied, "The Lord'i will be done," . , .' For the' True American. What a Teacher should be. , Ho should be as nearly what you wish your child to be as you can obtain. Were you anxiously solicitous, that your son would be an cminei.t physician you would not place him the office of an empiric. If you wished him to learn- a mechanical art, you would place him in the hands of one who understood his trado well enough to secure your confidence in his teaching. And if you sought nothing but appearance and elegance, yoij would surely need- a teacher who was a finished gentleman. The requisites in a teacher should be a thorough knowledge of what he pretends to teach moral integrity, self control, and manners which should be a model for his pupils to be entirely free from whatever is violent or vulgar. It is impossible for a person to bo with children several hours each day, without their contracting his manners. Self government, moral princi ple, and a knowledgo of the branches ho professes to teach, must be of value to his charge beyond an equivalent of dollars and !?.,. nro Ismnnral. whiln tho DUDil's UGiJLO, 11 1 11 u.f I - . gain is moral and intellectual. His would perish " with the-using" theirs command true dignity, and honorable influence, which constitute the difference between a man and a brute. The object of teachors should be to pro mote the future welfare of their pupils, but thoir means are inferior to. parents, and their teaching must be proportioned to do mestic training, as in farming, one soil needs more seed to produce "a hundred fold" and a period to remove hindrances ; so years may bo required and spent, and then fail, in teaching some to be methodi cally employed, to think; while those years have completed the instructions of oth crs, who had only the same prc-requisites. Some persons who are careless in observing others, may suppose, that there is no one who docs not think or reflect. But there are hundreds who pass through a long life without one original thought. They only reflect external objects like classes or mirrors do. They are as others in opin ion and conduct, they cannot think for them selves, a threat or frown will dissolve them to imbecility. The health and morals should bo kept in view by instructors. If parents calculate their children to improve, they shouiu as sist in promoting it. They should not on ly inquire, but know respecting school af fairs ; their children's behaviour, and pro gress, and interest themselves in their lcs- sons, and facilitate their accomplishment, The pupils time is an implied picuge to the instructor. His labor for them should ho in reference to that pledire ; when one nnw nfnrnrrrnsainn is lnRt. tha suhseoueiit is more arduously reached. The warm i o " ' ' r-,i !! .!. , . I CBIlllg 01 IIUSO-IIIUIUB IB 1UBI, llic OUIIUIUl D interest diminished, and the teacher s tank t i in l r increaseu. rew cuii icuvu u buuiiu " muscmcnt, anu witu pleasure appiy io ... , ........ .i study. Only well disciplined intellects can do this. Recreation and business can Im t.iki-n nn bv thoso who have rare and unlnnhln fiplf-frnvprnmpnt. whiMi rnnnnt be 1 ,.,.... b.- , looked for in early youth. Amusements interrupt study, diminish mental vigor, and injuriously contrast the sober course of the school room. Diligence and perseve rence are delicate exotics, that require nrnful trnininrrtn hrlnrr in mntnrWv. hv a I....1. n,nnta . J ,nna .... .. accompi.siieu w.uisui u.meu cuurw uu"i. In conclusion, how must this be accom- pnsiieuwiuiiiiuoii.iiiiuiumusgioiiiuiiii.ciB . i. -.1 . 1 l.. : 1. Aiuit tne rou do oro. gnt so war , . . thn liviimaj rt tlia ImI if ImnrmiO tho tviiiwl LllU UIU IOID v I bllU UWUI lllll'IVTW tllV lit IIIU ) . it . l.inl, ' VVI.nt na lu nf. fppta nn t in hrntfi crfint on! Whv. it ins been proved that in the breaking of ahorse, that centleircss and courage crnnot he so- cured by the use ot the whip. The Ara- uiun uomes, wmcii ure mu uuuicbi, uru nu- ted for thoir spirit and docility. An Arab never strikes his horse. Youth may be terruieu into ooeuienco, out it teacnes ireaciicry, iuitjiiuuu uiiu uuuu, u uuiiirum no further than observation, or tho appro- himsim, nf .lisrovorv fixtcn.lu. Wlmt will . . , , I , . , . . , produce obedience and diligence in the pu- pill Moral power alone, emanating from - - . r moral principle. .0. C. S. Tiie Queen-Marriage of the Prin- cess. London April 17, 1857. i lie events oi tne ween nave ueen unmteres- . mig, wan uic eAurimoii ui uic Biue ac - couchment of ihe ijueen, who hps anoth- er daughter, thus increasing her family io nine lour unys anu nve guis. The birth took nlace on the afternoon ui me i4i.ii, aim me progress oi ner iviaj- esty towards convalescence see ms to be as rapid and as favorable as usual. Chlo- raform was again used, its influence be- ing kept up during three hours. The Prinnm Knvnl. thn p Hps! nf tlia Queen's children, will enter upon her tail. i,oi.. r tvt v,o--( Hermarriarro with thn npnhpw nf tlm jvni Ull IIIU &o VI IIUTgiiiUCl UCAI. v. rn .- C .1 . V King of Prussia, which was then to take place has been postponed till the Janu ary lollo wmg. 1 he question of her (tower j win soon nave to be brought be tore Par lament, and will doubt ess be dealt with in n lihpml anin't. nlthmirh. owing to the Russian sympathies of King Yrar rink W om ll-Ara a iiiat haw rn enthusiasm at the prospect of a Prussian connection. It is nevertheless the most desirable that could take place, since uie preseni epocn noiuing couiu ue more expeuicrit man a tigntning ot tne reia tions of the two cheit Protestant coun- ther with the costs of suit, tor each and ev irifis in F.urnnn. ' ery violation thereof. ' . mu fir Dnin now in force, it toeK ellect on the first wiay. u iiuuiawuiiu mu diiy ueer ... i.: i....p..i i.:n .i Uauuii,vitiu ui .u , miy quail, pattidge or pheasant, wild goose, duck, turkey, snipe, etc. The killing rooms, larKS, tnrusii or cai-otrds is pro- hibited at all times of the year. Birds of prey, crows, blackbirds and red-head- piI wnnil-nPrltPM. ntn.. or a nnt nmiPPimV. . I ' . r The intention of the law is to protect the various kinds of game during the season of their increase, and othetJjirds at .all times. uoy8 who are out wr.n a gun, have a good chance to shoot a robin meadow lark, should remember that may cost them a line, besides its being ' .. '.. t'ii ...Li i. t? very mean tuing to Miucn oir vm. r V Episcopal Items, -Bishop Simpson, sailed for Europe, on the 13th inst. He is to attend the session of the British Conference, at Liverpool, after which he proceeds to the Continent of Europe, in view of taking a tourin France, and Ger many, Sweeden, and prebaps Italy. The Pittsburgh and Cincinnati Advocates are in promiso of a series of foreign let ters from the Bishop. ' Bishop Janes sailed on the 5th inst. for tho Pacific coast, in view of attending the Oregon and California Conferences . M. E. Church. . ;. Bishop O'Connor, (Catholic) of Pitts-. burgh, has gone te Rome. ' Ex-Bishop Hameline has taken up his residence at . Mount Pleasant, Iowa, in- tending there to spend his few remaining days. Special Notices, . ; 43T The following editorial notice is from the Philadelphia American Courier, edited Dy Andrew McMakin, Jfisq., by reference to the Courier, of July 19, 1850, it will be found in the editorial columns: A Sterling- Remedy for Epilepsy. We believe we have never commended any specific in these columns for qualities we did not sincerely believe it possessed, -and we trust we never shall. It is under these protestations we take pleasure in introducing to those who happen to be afflicted wilh that terrible malady, Epi lepsy, or Fits, the following letter, which was received by Mr. S. S. Uance, the proprieter of the great 'Remedy,' at the very time we chanced to be at his store in Baltimore, last week. Its unqualified lone and character, had we not been cog nizant of its receipt, might, with some,, have thrown a doubt upon its genuine-, ness for which we freely vouch. How ever, it speaks for itself, and will give a thrill of joy and hope to many now al most lobt in dispair of ever obtaining such a remedy as this Invaluable remedy is daily proving itself: (Copy of a letter received in Baltimore, July 3, 1850.) 'Dr. Setii S Hancr, "Dear Sir: You will find enclosed five dollars, which I send you for two boxes of your Epileptic Pills. I wish you to send the Pills to Mr. L. H. Andrews, Friar's Point, Coahoma Co., Miss. 1 "I was the first person who tried your Pills in this part of the country. My son was very badly afflicted with fits foe about two years. 1 wrote to you, and received two boxes of vour Pills, whinl he took agreeably to your directions... tie lias never had a Jit since. ' it was through my persuasion that Mr. Lyon tried your Pills. His case was a very bad one he had fits nearly all i.:i:r . i i " " ,,,B ' r l ,c" a.Kouu m?ny years. - , ,p . I 1, r I nurDose of ftS(,firlai:n(r inv 'ininn n rfi l- . . eard to vour p s. I have t winnn. ommended thorn, and in no instance y . . . . " where I have had a chance to hear of their effect have they failed to cure. Yours, &c, C. II. GUY. I r i : it lirenaua, I alaUUSa CO., 1UISS. 04 ... 1 -f .1 . U.. ! loeni vu uiiy pari, ui 1110 .uuuiury uy man on receipt of a remittance. Address SetU lb. Uance, 108, Baltimore. street, Balti more Maryland. Price one box $3. may 13-31 It is a most undoubted fact that Dr. I .Qn n fi,.il'a 1nuiA.tili, ent l.iirn. llainaflii "'"S1""'"1' ,"c' "C""-UJ is one of the greatest discovcrie? made in me(jcine Ul(J past century U ,,as bee the nIiimv nt tlm Mr ilnrinir twenlv vpnra Uractica to find what narticular onran. I 1 .... . y o wieil diseased, caused the greatest mini- bcr f j,, , . conclusil)n that the liv. I ' I 1 4 , . 4 V I,, - grCUieSl TegUIUlUr H 1110 BJBICIII ",,u "' "" uuio w uiooaoo, f...i.u. kept free from disease is a preventative ot uispepsia jaundice, general ueouiiy. &c, while last but far from least we men- non oiisum iiuoii ; ior our experience is that more cases of Consumption occur from ujseag(iQ liver than from all other . .n,. VUU.-3UO lUh lUCtUCI, n. i .1 l . 1 .1 1 k,n lhls l b? a corrc,ct hipothesw, we have but to find a remedy with which . .. 11 . .. i " correct me liver, anu we nave a cure of nearly all the deseases we are subject to bv simnlv usini? a Drevenlative. That i y i j a ... the Invicrnrsitnr is such a remedy. IS be- yon j ,loubt l0 R w,0 try it, for its vir- tlle8 are such that for all complaints ari- (rnm v,var iWincrompnis. it a an j wilier ! IHVI " 'iuuvm-.. 1 unlailins remedy while as a lamily meu- icinei for aii diseases of the stomach or . bowels, which are caused in a greater or Ipsa flprrraa hv livpr (lprfllKTpniftllt. it 18 hi,. oftifuliniia remedy known, . a N ORDINANCE tor the regulation of ' auctioneering of imported eoods. Sec. 1. Be It ordained by the city coun CU Ot the CltV Ot SteUbeilVUIO. tnat no per ion or PersonB whomsoever, whether oy aarent or otherwise, snail sen or oner ior . ?J auCt'on any ainu oi gouus ur , , I 1 i , n clianuizo, which may nave been imports ;. ,m ' u , ,u r.ao nr hpinr sold. - Lt public auction, unless he or she or they first obtain a license or permission for that - purpose from the Mayor of the cltyotsteu- benville. Sec. 2. If anv nerson or corsons shall! 8011 or offcr for Bale by auction, any good uiuo ui wiui t.uuuuiZ.C, WlllUI uiaj TZXoT firH, n5;nin tnfnraaniA ua , er-.' nt mission, he, she o they so offending, on, conviction thereof before the Mayor ol tne, - city, snail pay a fine of fifty dollars, toge- oku. o. inaiinosuin oi iwouiy uuiiuro, Ta f$20l for the use of the city shall be paid I o a n. i . i r . 1 . 1 1 - of """" -""""" v-u. or a' i .!,.,..' 4k. A..n. ,. i every uav oi Bucn saie uy uucuon. ,rrantjnf every such license shall be the .m f ona dollar, to be oaid bv the nerson of or persons who may obtain the same t and it shall be the duty ot the city marshal to return to tho Mayor of the city the names ot any person or persons violating the pro- visions of this ordinance, for which, ho shall be entitled to and shall receive twon- 2, "."" "1 Z " " 7 " ; -C a ...l.lk -r lift 10 g- B, Xhl. ordinance to take effect. and an(j be in force from and after the or eenth day of May, A. D. 1857. - it Passed in Council, Mo? no''.'' a , : jOSfiPII ME W , t..!j nf the Cltf lounou. " rk.. 7 "may 2V 1" ".