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ARRIVAL OF THE ATLANTIC.
New York, March 27. .. . Tbe Steamship Allan lie left Liverpool ISP. M. on the lOlh. She arrived off the Light Ship about midnight but did not ., come in till Jay light. She experienced . , westerly gales the entire passage. r ; . She brings 74 passengers. Among them ure Arch bishop Hughes, Bishop New . man. Ai.t - .'-.- ' - The Allan tic arrive'! out, at Liverpool, m Ka Alarnnftil f til Attl . r nL f . i M v : i ' firmed. He died shortly after noon, on . . VAAav. Afarah QnA Hi ftAAlh was fWim atrophy of the lungs, after only a faw days' , sickness. .Hiatal words to the Empress ,,;.iHe: "tell Frederick, the King of Prussia, to continue attached to Russia as he has bithertn been, and never to tarcret h:s lath. i er'a words, -t -Ilia aaid that a few days before his death the Caar succeeded in effecting a complete ' rMnnciliiilinn hetwAen nia 1m flflnr mm .. - Alexander and Constantino, who were at variance. . . . . , , The sews of the Emperor's death was : i - T7 i .1 u .1 atration of joy. In several of the theaters the managers came before the curtain and W1UUUUVCU IHI mi. HUIVU W ICWIICU I u : most instances with tumultuous cbeerini?. . i Some of the people were disappointed be ...... ....u 3:a . .1. huso mo aukuurmc uiu uui - mig luc i church bells. At Berlin the Court placed itself in mour- tinv An1 Arilari marm ie.tiAl flnr ttiM whnlf i At Vienna tha news caused much a?ita- : : lion. An order of the day, by the Empe.- np nr A nni n rwu tn in iPEnnw enir i eacremesa bv the Kmoeror Nicholas, dur -. intra lima of unfortunate trials, the Niclio- o - . -- iMtA thai nnmfl ttfi a Srmrenier in the Aus- p.. mud aruja. i At Paris the police arrested the ballad 7 ainirftM fnr rTiantinrr raa flisreftnpctflll tO & o - r . the dead Crar. A telegraph from Berlin, the Cth, elates that the Emperor Alexander 11, who Has succeeded quietly to the throne, has issued manifesto, in which be promises to- ad : here to the policy of his father. . The Grand Duke Constantino, and other .. . officials, bad formally taken up this oath of alleeiaaee to Alexander, and toe wbole ear- -r rnuu wow iu uu bu vju iub vu. A mhMaHnr had been dispatched tu -: J .L. Q,l , V ItJUUH tlUU 'III J BIIIIUUUV. . . . . m V . ,r Emperor's accession to the throne. i , . A evnoDsis of Alexander's Manifesto is ; - received via Koningsburg. He declares ," . the welfare of bis Em Dire to be hie only - obiect that he will endeavor to maintain t-, -.. Russia in the highest standard of power and glory, and aim to accomplish the in cessant wish and views of his predecessors iim therein. . ; - i For several days the rumor was preva- v' lent that the Grand Duke Michael had -:- lSin mwmrv VAimt in an tnrrArrrmpnt - on the Toreransa, and had died in Seba9- U.pol of his wounds. This requires confir- : matioa. '' ' " The deceased Emperor had already re- - . i j it i ri..(T r ,u. o: -. .J - called Aicnsuutauu iruui iuc iiujca iuj given the chief command there to Prince - ' Ciortshakoff, and the second to Gen. Osten T Sackeo. It is also stated that Gen. Rudi ger bas been summoned from the high pos ition he held in the army of Poland, to take ,. the direction of the- Minister of War, in place of Prince Bolgoronko: and it was . surmised that Gen. Eibikoff the borne . Minister of the Empire would be removed. .. ; These appointments, if authentic, are of much importance. it Immediately on the death of .Nicholas being known in Paris, orders were sent to i... Canrobert to press the siege of Stibustopol -j- with the utmost vigor. Of the departure of Napoleon for the Crimea, nothing additional was . known. : Prepara;ions continued to be made. J The first meeting of the plenipotentiary a ies at Vienna was on the 6th. Their de- : bates had for an object the fixing of " the precise meaning of the third of the guar- ' antee Points. The Russian representative ; "was not present. ' Conferences were to be V held without delay. - Gen Wedell had left -' Paris on his return to Berlin, and was said " to be the bearer of instructions which X- would ensure the conclusion of a treaty be "r tween Prussia and the Western Powers. "; ' '- The Chamber of Deputies at - Stu'.tgart bad voted the three hundred thousand dol "f' lars demanded by the Minister of War, but 5' '' inserted, formally, in the bill, a recommen dation to follow closely the policy of Aus tria. - --. - - The ratification of the treaty' with Sar ' dinia has been exchanged. 1 A dispatch from Sebasiojvol, March 5th, '" reached Paris the 7th, saying 50,000 Rus--" - eiane were threatening the English force ; atBrtlaklava. Gen. Bosquet wasendeovor ' v ing to get bis corps in the rear of the ene :my, wtih a view of culling them off from reinforcements, and become the ' attacking ; party. The weather was very variubl; but, at latest dates, it was fine. c - A convoy of 20 wagons succeeded in en - tering SmbastopoL V'-'1" 'Firing continued to be kept op on boll. " ' tides, with more or less steadiness. V"' During the night of the 2lst of F. bru J . ary the Russians threw up and around, ".redoubt, on lhe-fl'Mik of the fortifications oi u Stboslopot, and oh the night of the 2tlh ii '' was stormed by the French." Accounts ol 'c this event are direcily contradictory. '. Men echikoff says the Frentb were repulsed with ' loss of 600 men, while' the French ac '" counts claim tho victory with 100 killed. The French had likewise destroyed their ' : works around the Malkalanchoff tower, but ' with great loss to themselves. , , . " ""' Up to 'be 2Cth Feb., nothing new lad " "occurred at Eupatoria. ' . " "" " A special correspondent of Hie London "T Daily News, under date of Balaklava, Feb. "' 23d, says, it was rumored that Gen. Can '.' robert had ordered a Court Martial, to try sn officer of high command in the French Armv, i who ha been accused of holding treasonable correspondence with the ene- r. .' Brou'sscn had been nearly destroyed by 1 ,Vn earthquake . and a large number of the inhabitants lost their lives. . ... , The blockade of the. Daqube bad been rami 'uice Eeb 18th. . . - ' , - M Uio aUaci upon Eupatoria, teb. J8tn, . ' iht i fiiisMU nonsbewd 25.000. The est.. ..mated loss oo both side. .?6 Russians k.Il ; ed and 700, wounded jTiuke, 60 killed and 200 wounded. .. . ' '--; . . , , It was rumoredOUtlhe Allies intended . to'.UckGen,Liprandiodlhen to fully rfinveat Sabasiwpot.. It i also rumored ibu gihamvl, in c'-njuodioB ' wrtb ?h .ians Nail Mahomed, will invade the Crimea by way of Anapa and the Sea of Axof. Francs. The speculation still 'exists in regard to the Emperor's v sit to the Cri mea. It is said that Earl Clarendon had persuaded Louis Napoleon from his project Austria. A daughter was born to the Empress of Austria on the 5lh. SwrrzuRtASD Disturbances had bro ken out in the Canton ofSicino. The dif ficulty ia bete n the Federal commission and the citixms of ihe Canton. , ! Belgium The political crisis continues, and the country is ri-t without a ministry. Dkmmark. The' King of Denmark was dangerously ill. .. The London Morning Herald says:" We have most excellent authority for stating that the French Emperor had remonstra ted against the committee for inquiry into the conduct of the war, and that he bas said, in the event of the committee continu ing to set, the armies of the two countries cannot act together, although they may act tor tne same onject. In order, therefore, to satisfy Louis Napoleon, without afflicting the .Lnglisu people, a dissolution of Parlia ment will, it m said, take place immediately. It ia not known whether the recent visit of Erl Clarendon to the Emperor of the French had reference to the above matter or not. .... Lord Lucan has been denied court martial, and is, to all appearance, an ill- used man. The Roebuck Committee is proceeding w lib their investigations. A number of witnesses have been called upon to testify. Apprehensions are felt that another Kaf- fre war ia about to tike place, and the Uov emment is taking active measures to avoid it it possible. The Atlantic saw the Asia on the 10 h inst off Ormshead, bound to Liverpool. ' Late From California. Sandy Hook, March 24. The Steamship George Law has arrived She left Aepiuwall on the morning of the 16th and brings California dates to the lei The following are her principal consign ees: Drexel & Co. 1100,000; Metropolitan bank fTO.OUO: Wells, largo & Uo. 15 000; Rich & Bro. 125,000; Adams & Co $10,000, and others amounting in all to $317,000. She brings" 231 passengers, brought down to Panama by the Steamer Golden Age in 1 1 days and 4 hours running time. The passengers of the Law were landed at Aepiuwall on the 15th and left Panama on tne Golden Age the same day. Col. rremont is amon the passengers Oy the Oeorge Law, F . W ells, 1 argo & Co., resumed payment on the 27 th and all demands had been promptly paid. Adams & Co. had bled a petition of in solvency. . Their schedule of assets and lia bilities show a balance on the right side of about $100,000. Mr. Woods had given all his private property, estimated at $250 000, which went to make up total of the a6seU. "The failure of Robinson & Co. is a bad ono. . ...,... 7 - -The arrangement! for the . resumption of rage, tSacon s (Jo. tad not been tuiiy completed, but it was expected tbey would be in a condition to resume in a few days. Reed it Co, of bacramento, bad applied for the benefit of Insolvent act. A. S. Wright, of the Miners Saving Bank, was in expectation of speedily resu ming. - Of general news there is literally noth ing of the least interest. Copious rains had fallen, much to the gratification of miners. : The bill' introduced into the legislature for a Prohibitory Liquor Law submits the mailer to a vote of the people at tne gen eral election of 1655. . . . In business circles rather, more confi deuce was being exhibited, but neverthe less the financial stringency was so great that vry little bad been done m the way of trade. . Caj.Ii sales of ualiego Hour bad been made at about $14. Uboice new Butter 45 c; Hams 18 c ; Lard 13. South Pacific mail bad arrived at Pana ma with Valparaiso dates to the 14th Feb., and Callao to the 16to leb. lbe news from Chili ia unimportant. ; The U, S. Steamer Mississippi sailed for home oo the 9th Feb. The Brig St. Lawrence left for the United States on the -8th. The Inde pendence had arrived. The Decatur had sailed for the coast of Ecnador. The John Adams arrived on the 29lh Jan. from Rio. From Peru we have nothing of impor tance commercially or politically. . From Bogota the Congress met on . the 1 at Feb. Manuel Mallainojias been de clared Vice President of the Republic. A bill has passed the Senate suppressing the Province of Asore. ; The case of Obando is still before the Supreme ' Court. , There apnearalo be no doubt of his guilt. The bill for the new division of the Provinces will be defeated. , . : i -. o - - Baltimore, March 24. It is rumored that a defalcation of some $3(1,000 or $70,t 00 has been discovered in one of our city bank.- The Brig-of-War, Perry, sailed from Nor folk to-day for the Canaries, with police of fiwr in I'umoit of Baker. : New Orleans papers, of Sunday last, are reeeired." - --v . r l o:; r; Galraston ' papers'pf the 15th inst. State that immenoe conflagrations ' have occured in (he forest near Austin and much proper ty has boon destroyed. " ' - ; J ; The Anderson Central lexan has- a ru mor that General Houston intends to issue a circular on the '4th of March, 185(1 -an nouncing himself as an Independet candid ate for the Presidencv.' ;.' The National Intelligencer, of thirt morn ing, publinhes a letter flora Mr. Soule in re- hiti-m to ' th sorrptition8 correspondence held between Marey and the department of Stato. He says he bas no objections to the publication of the correspondence and that, in - the fVerflary "-of Legation the man whom h h id taken to his bosom be had a snv and traitor. 1 It will never hurt him to let the world know bow infamously the trade was carried on. - ; . ' Washington March 27. The Star savs in relation to the defalca tion of Gov. l'ric, that tl3 balance of $100,000 has been in dispne since Price resigned the pui sership of the California sta tion. , Price alleges the money waspa;d to Van Oalrsnd, his successor and that be took receipts therefor,- Van Ostrand, how ever, alleges that the receipts were given without a consideation. . . ... ; JC"Itis.stated that the Know Nothings j have Altered a noction r.i......,rfoitso mule inn it read thaa: "Life. w w ' . ... Liberty, and the pursuit oi bit-hum." . . j THE JOURNAL: FREMONT, OHIO. ISAAC M. KEELEB, Editor. Friday, 51 arch 30, 1SJ5. New AdvcrtiscmcntD. Smith's Commercial College, Sanduiky. We take pleasure in recommeuding this initilutio'j. Probate notice. !;; ; - ! ' j Administrator'! Bale. - Store room to let. - New Sprinu Goods at P. B. Beery'a, Clyde. Couldn't Keep it Secret. On Tuesday evening last, the door of the Democrat office was locked for the purpose of keeping the "bloody Know Nothings" out (use less pretext, while there were fonr genuine one inside) that they might undisturbed print tick ets for the Township and Corporation Election en Monday next. Three times were the bolts turned back to let the conspirators oat, bat they were solemnly charged to say nothing of what had been done. Notwithstanding these precau tions, the whole matter has come to our knowl edge in a good strait way. They should be a Utile more particular of whom thoy make confi dantr. We have been famished with one of each of the tickets - which is given be low. We understand that there are some ether trckets printed for bolters. There are some good men on each ticket but they will not serve. DEMOCRATIC TOWNSHIP TICKET. Trustees William & Hay nea, Peter Morton, . . ..Thomas Tackerman, Justice Peace E.F.Dickinson, Assessor Samuel W. Reed, Treasurer Christian Doncyson, Clerk Oscar Ball, Constables Michael Wigstcin, David Deal, Supervisor of District No. CORPORATION TICKET. Mayor Brice J. Barllett, Recorder Oscar Ball, Councilmen Jesse S. Vanness, ' John Bell, .Ralph P. Buckland, Oziat L. Nims, : : Thomas Stilwell. Our neighbor complained some two or three weeks ago of our personal remarks to ward him, and gave us a pretty severe hack ling thereon, saying also that personal re marks of editors were in direct violation of a resolution passed by the late Ohio Editorial Convention. Our neighbor is very zeal ous in preaching, but when be is called up oo to prcetice bis precepts, he'd rather be ex cused The last issue of his highfaluling sheet contains nothing but falshoods and personalities. It is altogether probable he has so long indulged in falsehoods and mis representations that his conscience has be come seared, and be has abandoned the hope of salvation, or reform. His case ia a melancholy one; but we think he may yet reform. We presume if be could be induc ed to try an honest course he would like it sufficiently well to follow it up. .. . Try it once, neighbor; it may hurt your reputation at first among the Sag Nichts, but it will do you gocd in the end ! . . " t3T The Democrat is "doing work for" Americanism in this a good county. Week after week! it is brim full of Know Nothing disclosures publishing names of persons it tays are officers of. their lodges, but in spite of all his denunciations the cause grows , mightier. Persevere neigh bor, publish all the' evidence that you can get from men who boldly declare them selves perjurers. ' How very" reliable such testimony is. Their declarations must, in deed, carry a great deal of weight with them. 'Does the editor think bia readers all fools or children, to believe such non sense.. Wben shall we nave the full list; "THE JOURNAL'S LAST CORRESPONDENT." seems to have troubled the editor of the Democrat very much, as he labored hard to set that "old Democrat's" testimony aside but all to no purpose. He did not dare to publish the extracts even, without omitting sentences. - He was afraid to give truth to his readers, least they too should be con vinced of his hypocrisy and the duplicity of bis party. i . '.' , . ' ' 1 - - The Journal troubles him very mncb. and it is the burden of his writings. The reason is simply that the people of Sandus ky County are satisfied that the Democrat has been misrepresenting the political mat ters of the day, and they are desirous of gaining the truth. S3" Does the editor believe there is any one so green as to believe that great cock and bull story of the Greensburg shoemak er published in the Democrat last week? " ot . tstT Has the Pope's organ grinder been informed of the number of Democratic office-holders ia this county who have re nounced allegiance to Pierce, Douglas, & Co.; and the fawners upon pauper emi grantsT..;.:.:.; j.. . ,;, S3T We have been letting the Demo crat have the fun of fighting, the- Know Nothings all alone. It reminds us forcibly of the renowned Knight's charge upon the wind njill. If any of our readers desire to learn all about Know Nothineism we refer them to tho editor of the Dtmotrat. " - Most of men like to be made conspicous in some way. Democrat This accounts for the zeal of the Sag Nichta' organ of Sandusky County. I (9 ed itor is gaining a notoriety that liko Cain's punishment, will be greater than he can bear. , Tho "maul" swings. We know just where our friands stand, where the enemy stand and where our shots fall. Democrat, ..." ;. Then "give us a little more grape," and don., WMte your tyBJpilthie, on us W Irtinw RhrrA IhA VrifforV' ore Umrtnnriur nd tqmrmwn. it The Johnes' Correspondence. As we expected the Democrat, of Friday last, cornea out with a statement that we were sold, by the publication of the letters from the Buoy rue Journal, Now the truth cf the matter is, those letters are genuine. The Democrat has for weeks been publishing a lot of ridiculous nonsense about Know Nothings which even the most gullible won't believe, and when the ta bles are turned upon the slaveocracy he pro nounces it all forgery. Bat it ie not forgery bat I fact, and Johhis himself acknowledges itso. Below will be found Mr. Johhis' letter, and at the same time he declares them forgeries, says they were got np to hoax the editor of the Bu cyrns Journal. It will be seen however, before getting through with Mr. Johkes, that be im peaches himself, and besides we bring proof of their geaninenees. We quote from the Bscy rns Journal: ' . ANOTHER LETTER rROAI JOHNES. "Johnes has written a letter to the Cleveland Leader in which he denies the authorship ofthe letters which fell into our bands and which we published. Bat instead of being a refutation of the 6rl letters, it only serves the more perfect' ly to conlrm the whole matter. Johnes thinks some person sent the letters to the Journal for the purpose of selling ns or boreiug him. We should like to be sold that way a few more times. We should grow latin the operation. . But here ia the letter copied from the Leader:" . WASHINGTON, March 18th. Eds. Liidzk: My attention is called to an aiticle from the Bucyrus Journal, March 1st, and copied into your paper of the 3d inst., en titled "Sag Nichts" embracing three letters purporting to have been written by me to the Bucyrns Journal, dated ''Mansfield, Feb. IS, and '-Ashland. Feb. 17." and '1:J. 1855." The letters thus published are every line of mem lorgenes, and were got np to sell the Uu cyrue Journal, or perhaps, to bore the under signed. The "rich developements!" are there fore merest humbug, and I trust the dignified wit of the enterprise will sufficiently reward the ingenious author of the forged letters for his outlay in such a very novel undertaking. i he bag Michte have nothing to do with pol itics or electing men to office. I sneak thus confidently, as 1 am proud to belong to each a benevolent society of citizens. It is true that I was in Mansfield about the 16 ill of February and was arrested by the Marshal for e supposed violation of the town statutes, but there being oo offence, I waited so long as was necessary for the Mayor to collect any evidence against me, and noue appearing, 1 left the Court openly, without pretending to give bail, or having any obstruction offered to my departure. Ibis circumstance has proba bly produced the forged letter; but if Mayor P. will get his testimony ready, and the witnesses on Ihe stand, and let me know hie wishes, 1 shall be but too happy to call at his office, the next lime 1 am in Ohio, foe another trial, if the last one was not perfectly satisfactory. Very Respectfully, GEORGE W. JOHNES. Here we find all the main point of the letters we published fully confirmed in date end no tion. If w had at the first entertained a ray of donbt as to the genuineness ofthe letters we re ceived, those doubts are now entirely removed, a commenting npon this letter the Cleveland Leader says: -.--.. "The main point, vix: that Mr. Johnes was in Mansfield forming Sag Nichts Societies is not denied. Indeed virtually, he admits the facta on this point, as charged. And it may be proper to enquire what else a Nebraska office holder was doing among the Germans and loco focos, except it was fusing natives, doughface and Roman Catholics into secret political soci eties spainst the rrotestant Anli-Slavery clasa es of community. With our present light we most retain our first opinion of Mr. Johnes mission. Hit attempted appology make the matter worse and connrms the previous suspi cion." j Sam Medary'a Statesman in endeavoring to tramp np some, plausible story to account for these letters, pitches into ns for being green for publishing them, and say they were written for the purpose of hoaxing ua. We like to be hoax ed that way. Sjpposo Sammy tries it on. The Mansfield Herald in commenting upon the aiticle in the Statesman given ns a little more information in regard to Ihe genuineness of the letters.. Ho says: .- ,- ' "This is as good a get off as the Statesman could have well devised if it was only true. Bat a letter to our Mayor, from Ashland, aays Johnes admili the genuineness of the letters but that he wrote them with- the intention of hoaxing the Bucyrns editor. If so it would show him to be both a "knave and fool." -; , . "It is not necessary for us to go farther to show that these letters are gen nine. We were satisfied of thi fact when we read the deposition of Johnes in the Mayor's office at Mansfield in which he testifies that he ie "an amateur step- ntyforthe institution and organization ofthe benevolrnt order of Sxz Alehh!" , "There is no doubt in oar mind as to the gen uineness of these letter and to the truth of all the irihin features therein treated upon. There by a lubjeet is opened np for the people to reflect npon. This Johnes is a Clerk under the admin istration at Washinglon, but he tells us that the order of Sag Nichts is not a political organiza tion and that he is proud to belong to it.. If Johnes is a clerk receiving pay of the gov ernment and this organization is sot gotten np for political purpose we would ek what business he had to absent himself from his duties at Washington and travel through the Slate of Ohio organizing Sag Jftcht socie ties. The whole thing is clear that thi Johne was sent out for this purpose by hi master, and there can be no further doubt that clerk are sent i nto all part of the Union for similar purposes. The absence of so many clerks would leave much work en hand undone , but before Congress adjourned the wire pollers provided for the deficiency by having Ihirty additional clerks provided for, for the purpose of despatch ing business in the land offite. THIRTY ! That allow one for nearly everv State in the Un ion and is an additional expense of about $30,000 te the people to assist in yoking them to the governmental juggernaut, v : .!"--i Her is a little more proof in the matter, be ing the assertion of the Mayor of Mansfield. There is no longer any ate of the Sag Nichts denying the truth of these statement. The tool of the administration are engaged in thi work, and its agent are clerk from the de partments at Washington together with the post masters, and -Locofoco editor throughout the State. ' -l- - ": -y ' " ' "The foyor of Mansfield i out in the Mans field Herald in a scorching letter to the Ashland Union. This Union editor assisted Johne to escape from Mansfield at the time of his arrest and then came out on the officer of Mansfield for levying "black mail" on strangers. The Mayor ay Johnee was drunk and the only dif ference between Johne and the Union editor in thi respect amounted to about a ranch a the difference beteen tweedledum and tweed! dee. It a rsre mix. Hurrah for the admin istration and the Sag Nicht." What does the editor of the Democrat think ofthe Sag Nicbta now and the genuineness of the Johne' letters?. Will he publish the letter ofthe Mansfield Mayor? er will he merely shut one eye and squint at it with the other, and let pas? '. . . ' sot . A portion of the Tunnel on the Virginia and Tennessee Railroad, fell in on the 9th inst, throwing an immense amount of earth on the track, stopping the trains for several days. Squatter Sovereignty. - In promulgating the political heresy of Squatter Sovereignty, Cass, Douglas, Pierce & Co., have opened wide the door for incalculable mischief. , They have, with all the ingenuity and talents, and all the subsidies and influence at the command of the President, instilled into the minds of the people (be monstrous doctrine, that we arc bound to rceive into the Union any thing and every thing that applies for admission, if it pretends to a republican form of gov ernment' And we are taught and told by some hot heads, that we have no right to bar out any people, no matter whether Turks, Hindoos, Chinese, Pagans, Idola ters or Cannibals, it will be unconstitution al and wrong to deny them admission, pro vided they bave the form of a republican government, or popular election. ' Through this door of popular sovereignty slavery has entered and spread, and Mormonism with its disgusting forms of theocracy, and its criminal bigamy, is marching np confident of admission under the auspices of the pre tended democracy of the day. The experience of the past two years proves too surely that when Kansas with its slavery, and Utah with its bigamy, come up for admission, we have demagogues and servile politicians enough to hold open the door and shout praises to the immaculate democracy, while slavery and bigamy, two ofthe blackest crimes against God and man, walk eiultingly ;.nd with distinction under the protection of the Star Spangled Ban ner, f There was no honor, sense, dignity, duty or decency, in the publication by the Dem ocrat of the names of P. B. Beery "and W. H. Harrison, in the manner it was done. I know they have been, and are, as good citizens, as good Democrats, and in every respect as worthy men, as ever the editor of the Democrat or the unknown scoun drel who is in league with him can hope to be, though they should live to the age of Mathuseleh. And ihis wanton publication of their names is an insult to them, as well as a stroke at the Democratic party in Green Creek township, I know these men, and their standing and influence. They have both been patrons of '.be Democrat and partizans with it; no wonder they would feel like discontinuing their patron age after such treatment, common sense and self preservation justifies the act If tho editor can't learn to treat his patrons decently, they ought to withdraw and let the concern wither up. I have no objection to a discussion of Know Nolhingism, and the denunciation of its doctrines and prin ciples, but this dragging mens' names be fore the public and making them subjects of discussion when they are not public of ficers, but minding their own business, is a wide departure from editorial propriety and the editor who will do so, even though it be yourself, (Mr. Journal,) ought by some means to be taught better things. ' - If the Know Nothings are, as the editor of tho Democrat charges, a secret society, bound to secrecy by oaths, the editor knows he is publishing what' is not true, or else the revelations of a perjured scoundrel, not worthy to be believed . under oath.' He must have a poor idea of the sense of his readers if be supposes they will pay any serious attention to such stuff. But I just now think of the election in New ' Hampshire, where Know Nothings were exposed for months in the same fash ion, and the result induces me to stop all fault Ending and say, go on, neighbor, in your well doing. Tou put down the senti ment that Americans thould govern. Amer- caf Bah! as well might you stop and roll back the mighty, swelling spring-tide of the Mississippi with a bullrush. f The Traitors! 'There is a party "" which claims to love freedom, yet extends and establishes slave ry where freedom was. This same party is so fiee in its doctrines that it advocates free trade in human flesh. This same par ty denies that Americans should rule in America, and begs foreign assistance to disgrace its own country. To the disgrace of a once honorable name it calls itself "The Democratic Party." It is a base counter feit, a lie! Who will be with it in the per formance of its incomparable wickedness in the perpetration of its traitorous deeds. The Logic of It. The Democrat informs its readers 'that the ruling principle of Know ..Nothings is that "Americans should govern America." That paper is doing all it can, striking its best blows, to annihilate the order and its senlimenle. : Then where does it stand ? It says and promulgates , the opposite of this sentiment, and of conrse denies that Americans should govern America. "Well, let him answer this question, if Americans should not govern " America, who should ? Our neighbor must necessarily desire that some other power than the American people should govern us, and stands out the avowed advocate of foreign influence and supremacy there is no escape from this conclusion. ' Yes rather than have Americans govern America, he, as it were, stands upon the borders of his own native land and calls and beckons to foreign po tentates and people to come and help him rule this country. What a posiiion for a man or a party to occupy. What party madness is this? Why there is foul, black treason in it?. Arnold sold us to British sol diers, but these mad politicians would sell us to Irish Catholic paupers. . f The Issue is Made. - It is no longer a matter of speculation or doubt, but a fact, that the Nebraska Dem ocrats, .that is the Pierce dc Douglas office holders, are forming into Becret political so cieties with the Catholic foreigners, all over the State of Ohio, with a view to keep the ascendency and rule our State. The object is two fold. First, political power and plunder.' Second, the repeal of the present liquor law. They swear to nev er scratch a ticket; they appeal to the lowest, worst, basest passions of the worst portion of society. This organization in the State will be a unit, and powerful. The duty of good citizens is pluin. . Wake up to your own interest, turn out fo our elec tions, vote, voto together. You must sac rifice soma time, some private preferences and prejudices, or smart under misrule, and Roman Catholic intolerance. . The Popes pop-gun, alias, the Democrat, still pops off its tow wads at the Know Nothings. I told Lim a week or two ago he might be killing two friends to one en emy, and the New Hampshire election proves my assertion true, it proves that Know Nothingism is essentially a Demo cratic invention. I earnestly hope the edi tor will continue his successful efforts, in knocking his own foul party into atoms, for when he consumates his work, the people may hope to have better times, better rul ers, more freedom, less slavery. f jtj? ine case ot ttose'.la Amstead, a colored slare girl who had been brought into Ohio by the person who had her in charge, and was by the laws of this State, declared to be free, has now assumed a dif ferent aspect. She bas been seized in open day, and carried off to Cincinnati, by the hired minbns of ber late owner. What will be the result of the matter we are unable to tell. But by the law of Ohio she is free and the United States Commissioner snould so determine. . Vie copy trom tne Ohio State Journal: '" "We are yet in ignorance ofthe result in this singular case, before the Commissioner at Cincinnati. The circumstances under which she was seized and carried away from this city are substantially as follows: "Yesterday forenoon, a gentleman called at Dr. Coulter's residence, where Rosetta was employed, and inquired for him. He was not at home. About noon, wben the Doctor was in, two gentlemen called, and said they wished to consult him profession ally. Tbey inquired about his hydropathic establishment, and desired to see the ac commodations. As they acted like gentle men he treated them as such. "In passing through one of the rooms tbey discovered Kosetta, and one of them immediately spoke to her. She recognized mm as a person she bad seen m Louisville, and they had a word of conversation. The other gentleman then pulled out a paper and told the Dr. that he bad a warrant for the arrest of Rosetta, as a fugitive slave. He said it was issued cy a United States Commissioner, and was in the proper form. He asked the Dr. if be intended to resist their taking her with them. He said he should resist until he had time to consult with his friends. He then went immedi ately to a near neighbor to give the alarm. As soon as he left, the two men seized Ro setta, one on each side, and bore her to the carriage which was in waiting. She bad on neither bonnet, shawl, or oiher protec tion from out door exposure. J ust as Dr. Coulter returned, they were putting ber in to the carriage, which was a close one, pro cured at one of our livery stables. They then drove immediately to the Depot, and transferred their prize to the cars that were about ready to start for Cincinnati. "Meanwhile, the alarm spread, and sev eral citizens arrived at the depot before the train started. The person having her in possession claimed to bare legal process, and showed, by presentation of revolvers, &c, that they were determined to take ber with them. Dr. Ide and Mr. Yan Slvke proceeded to Cincinnati with the parties. Several gentlemen in Cincinnati were tele graphed to, informing them of the transac tion, and asking them to be prepared to meet the party on their arrival. " vVe have no news from there this morn ing, and the Cincinnati papers do not refer to the subject Mr. Yan SI) ke has sent back word that the process was issued by a U. S. Commissioner npon the affidavit of the Rev. Mr Dennison, that Rosetta was a fugitive slave, tc. We forbear extended comments in this case till we know more def initely about the nature of the legal process by which she was seized and carried away. If the Reverend Mr. Dennison has sworn that Rosetta is a fugitive slave, he has clear ly committed perjury, and he should be held responsible to the lavs of Ohio for the act. Meanwhile, we wait tor further develope ments. "P. S. We have just seen a letter from Mr. Yan Slyke. The trial will probably be had on Monday. Rosetta and the Colum bus folks are at the Woodruff House. Mr. Chase, and other consul are engaged. A writ of Habeas Corpus will probable be ob tained from Judge McLean." ; Populatioh of Kassi8. The details of the census of twelve election districts in Kansas, gives a total population 5,857 per sons, and 2,143 voters. Slavery seems to have obtained a foothold in 9 of the dis tricts, the number ranging from 3 to 35, making a total of 13 slaves. In the tid district the population from the U. S. ia 218, foreigners 6, slaves 6 ; pop. from slave Slates 133, from free States 86; voters 61 ; from slave States 37, free States 24.. ; . . . . ' . X3T A most singular robbery look place at Dunkirk yesterday. A gentleman by the name of Field, said to belong to the city of New York, arrived at Dunkirk on Thursday evening, and took lodging at tbe Loder House. On Friday morning be went into tbe barber's shop to get shaved, and took his seat in the chair for that purpose. This is all be remembers about it, till the expiration of half an hour, when he recover ed his consciousness and found himself rob bed of about $1200 00. mos'ly of Chemung Canal Bank notes. The name of the bar ber is Hall be has fled. Chloroform is supposed to have been the sgency which the rascal used. fiuffah torn. For the Journal. School Exhibition. ' Ma. Editor: I was so much delighted with the exhibition of the Union School, at the court house, on the 23d lost , I cannot refrain from asking the privilege, through your paper, of paying an humble tribute of respect to the teachers of that institu tion, for tleir zeal and success ia leachintr lueocrcrui urancoes oi science; sutfso to the pup:ls for their applicaliooand the advancement they have made; and partic ularly in tlie art of speaking. I have wit oessed many performances tf tie kind, in ihe eastern States; but never have I seen such powers of memony and oratorv mani fested by the youth, with so short a term for practice ; the last two quarters being the only period in which their attention was given to sucb exercises. . The audience might have supposed, from their proficiency, tbey had long been actors upon tie stage, were it not that there were many little speakers of both sexes, between 8 and 12 years; this fact must at ence refute the idea that their talents had been long culti vated, notwithstanding their eloquence. They could be viewed only as orators' in miniature, dispicyme the tact, lesture and enunction the females, those of a Mad ame De Stae!, or a Roland the males those of a Sheridan or a Burke. It was not less astonishing and oleasinp. to behold the young ladies and gentlemen, between the ages of 12 and 18 years, com ing on to the stage in their turn, the males pronouncing several patriotic speeches, whit all the fire, pathos, dignity and grace, that we have imagined lbe u reeks and Romans only possessed ; the ladies by the sweetnesa of the voice, tho sparkling of the eye, the aisunct ana joua pronunciation, demonstra ted thst they can even now vie with, if not surpass, any of tne female orators of the present usy, eitbeirin the oid or new world, with all their, superior advantages. - What will not genius, intellect and ap plication accomplish under good instruc tion? Fiom present manifestations,, we may be permitted to assert, the young and advancing classes of Fremont, possess the requisite talents, and that wo huva lbs means to improve and call them forth, to shed lustre on the place and confer a bless ing on oor country. . . t . .. Of this exhibition, I bave only as yet. spoken of what particularly appertained to oratory. There were several comedies and dialogues admirably acted, affording much amusement and showing how variously genius may be directed. But tbe several pieces of music, sung by the ladies, were captivating, the melody and harmony with which they were executed, told the power of song, thrilling the heart and awakening the soul to new emotions; we sincerely be lieved, in our raptures, that Jeriny . Lmd had been overrated, or that all the nine muses had now united in their inspirations, to make this concert surpasa any earthly music that had ever been heard, far, ra truth, the music of the. spheres could only equal it On the whole, the various per formances exceeded the most sar.gnine ex pectations, and there was more of pleasure; and happiness in the house during the time, than ever before, especially, if each on had an equal share wish myself, for there could nol have been less than 500 present, all appearing to be compltt'y fascinated, and undergoing the power of ' enchantment, durirg the brilliant scenes.'; Wben we can have such rich entertainments from the pupils of our schools, under the supervision of their talented preceptors, who would spend time and money to bear and see traveling play actors and jugglers? whose sordid and spiritless intellects can produce nothing editving or amusing, wben com pared with what we bave witnessed in this exhibition by our talented and enterpritinz youth. Then . let us encourage tbem ia their exertions for science, in their endeav ors to acquire general knowledge, which appears to be their grand aim, for during tneir preparation tor tn;s display, we bave noticed, their respective branches of science were cot neglected, on which, during the three proceeding days, they passed a strict and satisfactory examination, and were pro nounced to be making rapid improvement None, then, need fear they will devote loo much time to public exhibition, it is out of school hours their pieces are committed and their preparations made for our enter tainment tsy way of encouragement I, for one, would be willing to raise a sum of 75 or 100 dollars for their benefit, to be equal ly divided among the actors. It might ea sily be done at 25 cents each and who would not give tbat, or even 50 cents, and retrench the amount from bis doaaiioos to straggling orators and jugglers, whose trash is always vapid and unsavory, (away with, mountebanks.) . , -. Now readers if von choose - ta make a donation who will set the ball rolling? I would nominate C. R. McCulloch for Treas urer, to whom you may band over the dimes; and if we only get a sum, that would be an insult to donate, then take our money back, although we are,, satisfied they went to extra expense for - our- amusement; yet for want of a little more liberality, we could only applaud them for their noble and suc cessful exertions The donation surely would be more of a memento of public re spect than of intrinsic value to the posses sors, it is on this principle alone I would FREMONTER. Triumph of Art. The Buffalo Ssjntb lie tl the 19th chronicles the passage of a business train over the Niagara Suspension Bridge; ' ' ;' ' 'V .' .. , . .. The first business train of cars crossed this splended bridge yesterday at half-past ten o'clock. This train consisted of one large-imported heavy draft locomotive weighing 35 tons, a tender and 22 loaded freight cars, filling the bridge from tower to tower. The entire weight on tbe bridge the cars having steped to test it, 300 tou. The bridge while this immense weight - c Tftstinrr on it which it did for 5 minutes. sank about 3 inches, and betrayed not tbe slightest weakness. Everything appeared as solid as the rock on which tho bridge ia anchored. ' i I New Brunswick, March 22. The House of Assemblv have passed the liquor bill by a vote of 21 to. 17 ;It . fa very stringest prohibiting not only the sale but the importation of liquors.. Should ,it the legislative Council of which there appears to be little doubt, it will go into op eration next December-i( it receives; tb roval assent ' " ""'"' '.'.' .. ' ' ,'