THE ! PERRYSBURCr JOUMAlJ ! ':
The Allied Fleet in the Baltic.
The season for operationsby the allied fleet
in the Baltic against Russia having passed
away without any more signal success than
the taking of Bomarsuncl, which was subse
quently abandoned, Sir Charles Napier has
been freely censured. The public can never
be satisfied without a rapid succession of
startling effects. The allied armies in the
ast have been as freely condemned for not
maintaining the character of tlv. oge, and
effecting miracles with railroad speed, and
gratifying each grumbler, each morning as
he sips his coffee and munches his muffins,
with elaborate details by telegraph of bloody
ncounters and unparalleled victories. Even
Gen. Taylor and our own little army in Mex
ico, notwithstanding its glorious achieve
ments, did not ahvHs escape the condemna
tion of the censorious. The movements of the
allied fleets in ihe Baltic were, notdependent
on the ipse dixit of Sir Charles Napier, and
each stei) taken by the allied armies in the
Crimea is in obedience to the conclusion of
a council of officers. In the Baltic, the hov
ering fleet has kept an army of several hun
dred thousand Russians on that coast, that
might otherwise have done (flicient service
in the Danubian provinces ; and at the same
timp, observations and surveys have been
made, and preparations matured for a vigor
ous blow next spring, which may reach St.
Petersburg. Sir Charles Napier's has been
nearly a bloodless cruise, but not necessarily
n useless one. Indeed, the specified result of
his presence in those waters 1ms been of sig
nal advantage, while the blockade which he
maintained embarrassed Russian commerce,
and created dissati-faction among the Rus
sian people, lo which even the Czar is not
insensible. Humanity rejoices that so much
has been effected without the horrors of a
siege und bombardment, and the storming
It is said that Sir Charles Napier was of
opinion that more might have been safely
done in the Baltic, but a meeting of the ad
mirals and superior officers of the fleet, after
discussing the propriety and possibility of
attacking and taking llelsingtors and fcwea
borg, and examining the reports of the officers
who had been sent to take soundings on the
coast, decided against the attack b.ing made.
There was no doubt ot the ability to take
those places, but reasons were given which
induced the postponment of the attempt till
next spring, when operations will be renew
ed on a large scale. The French fleet has
returned, and the English may follow, but
those waters will not be entirely deserted
until the blockade enn be maintained by the
ice. (Washinton Glob?.
Appointments by the Governor. Joseph
R. Swan, of Franklin county. Judge of the
Supreme Court, vice John A. Corwin, resigned
Shepard F. Norriu, of Clermont county,
Judge of the Supreme Court, via William
B. Caldwell, resigned.
Charles M. Godfrey, of Futnam county,
Trustee of the new Lunatic Asylums, vice
Robert Uilleland, deceased.
Jesse J. Appier, of Scioto county, Judge
of the Probate Court for said county, vice
Henjamin Ramsey, resigned.
Robert N. McAdams, of Butler county,
Collector of Tolls on the Canal at Middle-
town, vice John Sherwood, deceased.
The Massachusetts Delegation.
The following are conceded to be the new
ly elected members of congress from Massa
1 Dist. Robt.B.Hall of Plymouth, W.K.N.
2 Dist. James Buffinglon,' W. K. N.
3 Dist. W. S. Damrell, Free Soil K. N.
4 Dist. L. B. Comins. Whig K. N.
5 Dist. Anson Burlingame, F. S. K. N.
f Dist. Timothy Davis, Know Nothing.
7 Dist. N. P. Banks, ir., Dem. K. N.
8 Dist. Chauncev L. Knapp, F. S. K. N.
9 Dist. Alexander Da Witt, F. S. K. N.
0 Dist. Henrv Morris, W. K. N.
11 Dist. Mark Traf ton. F. S. K. N.
John J. Rollow, of Fredericksburg, Va.,
has invented a machine that will husk and
shell corn at one operation. The ear with
husk is thrown into its mouth, and in the
twiukling of an eye the com falls out at one
point, the clean cob coming out at the oth
er end. Its capacity is about 400 barrels per
We ask a careful perusal of an article in
another column from the Charleston Mer-
cury, on the revival of the 6lave trade. It
is in vain to conceal the, fact that this pro
ject is to be pressed upon the country, by the
advocates oi slavery. It must be met in
Congress. At the last session, 60011 after
the triumph of the slave power in the re
peal of the Missouri restriction. Mr. Slidell,
senator from Louisiana, moved a resolu
tion, instructing the executive to withdraw
our African squadron from that coast, so as
to offer no impediment from the United
States for the prosecution of that trade. The
article, from the Mercury, is carefully and
ably written, and shadows forth a settled
design on the part of the disunionists, and
the slave propagandists to press the subject,
from this time henceforth. Itis wellenough
to understand, in advance, the process of
of reasoning upon which they rely for suc
cess. Let the North read, reflect, and, whan
the time comes, be prepared to act. 0. S.
Onc of the Turnips. Mr. L.vi Sloat, of
this township, made us a present of a Tur
nip, on Wednesday last, of considerable di
mensions, as we consider it. It is one of
the common kind, and boasts of no great
name ; yet, notwithstanding its humble ori
gin, the ' covey" weighs nearly six pounds,
and measures a little over two feet in cir
cumference. That will do pretty well for
the late dry season. Who can beat it?
The vacancy caused by the death of Pres
ly Ewing in Kentucky, has been filled by the
election of Bristow, Whig, (to congress.)
The Ramsey Route to California. By
the San Francisco Herald, we learn that
Messrs. Joseph A. Doyle and M. J. Keating
are about to establish an overland express,
in connection with Adams & Co., from Vera
Cruz to Acapulco. It will connect with the
steamer Orizaba at the latter port, and will
give us California news in about half the
time now occupied in its transmission.
A Lofty Mountain. Mount Hood, in
Oregon, has now been ascertained, by actual
measurement, to be full 18,361 feet high.
This is the highest peak on the American
continent, and one of the highest in the
world. From this peak, mountain tops 500
miles distant are distinctly seen. The moun
tain is volcanic, smoke being seen to issue
from its summit.
The editor of the. Grass Vallev Teleernnh
learns that Lola Monte?;, in consequence of
fill I.L f . , . .
in neann. is intending to leave ner pleasant
country residence in that place, and spend
the winter at the Sandwich Islands.
The trial of Arrison has been postponed
to the December term of the criminal court.
Over 100 vessels are reported aground on
the St. Clair Flats. It is difficult for steam
ers to get through the stranded fleet.
One hundred and seventy of the New Era's
passengers were drowned.
The Cincinnati reports say money is be
coming more solid. Glad of it rags don't
Over 12,000 boat entries have been, made
upon the canal collector's books at Toledo
The receipts of corn by canal during three
months past at Toledo, has baen nearly 2.
The Air Line Railroad is now finished
some 7 miles beyond Wauseon.
Population of Mkxico. According to the
last census of Mexico, which has just reach
ed the United States through the Mexican
papers, the population is 7,853,395. Mexico
is divided into 28 states. It has 85 cities
and towns, 193 large villages, 4,709 villages,
119 communities and missions, 175 hacien
das, 6,092 farm3 and hamlets. The most
populous state in Mexico has 1,000,875 in
habitants. The N. Y. Tribune hopes no one will con
tribute to the Washington Monument, be
cause the design does not suit, &c. There
upon the Washington Star pitches into Gree
ley's old white hat and overcoat, and asks if
a man who wears such thingscan have any
correct idea of taste
HE GLOBE -The Official Paper of
Congress, and Newspaper for the People.
L.OHD JUROUHAM, in his " Historical Sketches of
statesmen who flourished in the time of George the
Third," eives some remarkable ex&mnles. showing
the great loss sustained by England in the history
of its statesmen, and of its national nrocress. thro'
the imperfect state of parliamentary reporting in
iui mer times, lie opens his lite of Lord Chatham
" There is hardly any man in modern times, with
the exception, perhaps, of Lord Somers, who fills
so large a space in our history, and of whom we
KllOW 80 little, as I.ftrfi rhntlmm unA ha ,.
person to whom every one would at once point, if
iitu uuuiBuie mom successful statesman and
Tllimt. llrillifiiit n.nfi.ti !.: ... - ,
. ........... u.uiui bud,, una vuumrj ever prouueeu.
Of Lord Somers, indeed, we can scarcely be said to
know anything at all. That he was a person of un
impeachable integrity, a judge of great capacity and
iv.wuuj.-, . linn ineiiu oi nuerry, nut a cautious and
sate counselor in most difficult emergencies, all nr
ready to acknowledge. But the authority which he
possessed among his contemporaries, the influence
which his sound and practical wisdom exercised over
their proceedings, the services which he was thus
m.it. ...1 4 . .. .
..-.,. w it,-nut:r in steering tne constitution safe
through the most trvmr fimsi nnH iv!n,. ..
J O I ...... l .. . 1 II UO
urbitrary power without paying the price of our lib
erties in anarchy and bloodshed nay, conducting
the whole proceedings of a revolution with all the
deliberation, and almost in the forms, of an ordina-
iy iem nroceeainL'. h.ivp surrminrii tuem.-, .,;
n m.l.l . . . . - 1 ,, , ....
. "niu vci nunerisn.mipcr orv which in tua .ino-
it our dark lirnonuirsi rpsnopfinr. all
ci - - - L - - .. tub uaiuvuims
QnH .Inf.Mi ..I? I.!. l i . . ..
.....; u ms me, gives me ngure something
n ...jiviiwua aim mcai, 1113 I1UYV U 1 1 1 U 1 -
tunately too late, by supplying this information, to
fill II IA 41, A l I .1 .
"1' "ic uuuine wnicn nie measre records of his
times have left u. But it is singular how much of
L.oru iiiatnam. who flourished within tha memory
of the present generation, still rests upon vague
tradition. As a statesman. in1oo,i h ;
us by the events which history has 'recorded to have
1 1 'I ... w. ..... I . . . I . - 1 -. ..
'"I'l'1" u auni;nistration. let even of
his share in brintrinff thesn hnn litMn ii,, u.n
preserved of detail. So, fragments of his speeches
hilu. ttrw.n t. I J ....... .
' ' V UtCH 11 1 1 tl ( 1 1 wn T f 1 11o ,1,1. thaOA xnn oj
erv small a nronortion in tha nnutimnn, f...
which his eloquence has left behind it, that far more
is manifestly lost than has reached us ; while of his
written compositions but a fow lottora hava h!i,0
been given to the world.
I his imperfect state of parliamentary reporting
is the great cause of this blank."
What Somers and fMuithnm lmn ifio ; v..
the oblivion of all the masterly efforts of their minds
wniun. WieKlllo the nnwur nf iirlimn
I " ... mt, iv, VVIIUUI. L-
ed the march, of the government during their con-
notmn r!V. 1 . 1 l . n .
niiuu, me mstory or tne nation has also
lost for want of the vigor and verity, the clearness,
the freshness and beauty with which its events and
their causes might have been preserved in the lu
minous eloquence of its orators.
The trrcat men who conducted nr vnint;nn.
struggle in the continental congress have left no
history behind them of the views and events which
had their birth in their debates, except in the mea-
e lormuia ot a journal. The fervid feeling of the
hour, the impelling circumstances, the argument,
the eagor controversy which set the subject in eve
ry variety of light, passed away with the breath that
gave them utterance ; and men who were not sur
passed, in the opinion of Lord Chatham, by "the
master statesmen of the world," have bequeathed
to posterity nothing of the eloquence which guided
our national councils but the shadow of a name."
Kecent publications show how graphic history be
comes when the acton in it anunt fn. nan...i..
- J .. . V. . v lIGlliact TCSf
and events as they emerge stamp themselves on its
iKc. vuujfreits nas now lanen care that this sort
of irenuine historv shall fall from h neaca full
perfect, day by day ; and thus every public man will
iivt7 ms uwn nisiory, ana Diena it luiperishablv
...... w.vv - VVUIllI t
The Congressional (ilobe and Appendix is so vo
luminous that it can only be read by our busy coun
trymen partiallv durino- its
, mi ij x o uvuiv ui c in
terested in one measure. Bome in nnnrhaF t:av-
. v mv-i A-liiCl
ent sections look for the most part to the action of
wen oisrerui representatives the concerns of one
frequently possessing no interest for the rest and
nmii1f fliA mnaa it 1 j HMfiMiU .1. . .
uHinuii iur ciivu section, or in
dividual, to get at the special matter most interest
ing to them. To obviate this, and enable all to get
at a glance a general view of the entire proceed
ings of congress, and to tiv th..ir nfar.;nn nn ,i,
suits their particular views, I will publish in future,
in niiiiitinn in tha ll .Jlu rilxf... .v. . r
al Globe and Arnendix. a Tucstiiv'b nMooco.
sional U.obe, containing a brief of each day's
ucuaiu vu eery iiiiponani suoject discussed during
the precedinir week, arranpinn' th nnmo nt .
speakers pro and com., and presenting the points
uivusacu aim iCHuuig arguments on each side, some
what in the mode in which forensic 1 ri p f a n ra -ii
pgjed. This paper I will send gratuitously to eve
ry subscriber to the Congressional Globe and Ap
pendix ; and to thoaa whn mnv mnaiflm. h;a
1 .- ' J .....uv.. DHIU'
mary sutHcient without them, the subscription price
iur uua weekly win ue two aoiiara per annum.
Thrt Hriff Dvnnncia rf rloKafoa will 11 K4 n -mlt
part of the contents of this large weekly sheet. It
will contain every important item of foreign and
domestic news which can be gleaned, from the daily
prints during the week, together with thait which
may be brought by telegrap!) at the moment of go
in? to nre&ft. It will rnntnin hpai.loa tlia intd...
ing miscellany whicKis given in the 'DaUj Globe,
and the Washington gossip of tho letter-waiters,
extracted from the different newspapers which em-
1a.',Vah .1 . ii i ... ...
j.ivj mem, wnenever mey snail dc esteemea or sucn
import as to interest the readers of the Globe, and
bear such probability on their face as to warrant
As this weekly nanpp will Ka spnf tn nil hrt aiK-
scribers for the Congressional Globe and Appendix,
it will certainly have a more general circulation
w.o.i on j umcr newspaper in tne united states, and
will, therefore, invite A
section of the Union, especially the wholesale mer-
al interest with business men everywhere.
The Dailv Globe will Via nrintoi r.n . rinv.i
al sheet, twice a day during the sessions of congress
xi u u, a. in., ana o o'clock, t). m.: and
once a day. at 5 o'clock, n ' m.. A
at $5 a year for either the morning or evening edi-
4 "c cYcuuiy euiiion is me one most suitable
for subscribers who live out of the city, as it will
contain, besidps the full
the day before before, published in the morning
euniun, u iuii synopsis ot tnose oi tne day, together
with the news bv tel?eranh. and from other
es, up to the hour that it is put to press. It will
contain, aiso, au laws and joint resolutions passed
The Conprnssinnn.1 filnhn nnrl Annsnrli. .-;il !
o ..... v.wv ...... "rb"UIA ..... A.-
so be printed on a double royal sheet, in book form,
ojui quiinu size, eacn numoer containing lu pages.
The Congressional Globe will be made up of the
proceedings of congress, and the running debates
.. i . ,i i . i ... . .
us iukcii uunu uy tne reporters, ine Appendix
will contain the messages of the President of the
United States, the reperte of the heads of the exec
utive departments, such speeches as have been with
held by members of congress for revision, and all
the laws and joint resolutions passed during the
session. A complete index will be made soon after
congress adjourns, and sent to all subscribers for
the work. Should any numbers fail to reach sub
scribers, they will be sent to them, without charge,
whenever they advise me what numbers they have
not received. Subscribers should be careful to file
all the numbers received, as the complete work will
be found to be very valuable to them, and the ex
pense of furnishing missing numbers very expens
ive to me.
The debates of congress are now as fully and ns
faithfully reported in the Congressional Globe as
those of any other legislative body are in this or
any other country, and yet they are sold to subscri
ber for one sixth of wfiat any other debates are
sold for in this country, and one eleventh of what
the debates of the British parliament are sold for
.a -iigmna, wnere paper, reporting, type, and type
setting are, each and all, much cheaper than in this
country. The liberal subscription by congress en
ables me to sell the debates so low. And congress
for the purpose of enabling the people to obtain
them at as low a rate as they can be afforded, pas
sed the following joint resolution, authorizing them
to go, free by mail :
Joint Resolution providing for the distribution of
the Laws of Congress and the Debates thereon.'
With a view to th oh
..w j, VU1UV1VII JM. t,iJC lilt
of congres. and the debates contributing to the true
interpretation thereof, and to make free the com
munication between the representative and constit
uent uuuieB ;
Hi it resolved bu thr Rmnt nrl r .,, r r
. J " . -.istac VI wcv
reseittalives of the United States of America in
PI I l 1 rr . . '
ungress assemoiea, i nat rrom and after the pres
ent session of congress, the Congressional Glob
and ADDendix. Which Contain tha Inmi nnA V,a
1 1 . -.. w..w ,. D U1IU 111V. Up
bates thereon, shall pass free through the mails so
iuug us me same anan ue puonsnea Dy order of con-
ffress: Provided. Th.iinnt.hi tlflP tlAroi n aVt 1 1 Ka rn
t - r "v- WIS BllUli WO UVU
strued to authorize the circulation of the Daily
Globe free of postaeo.
Approved, August G, 1852.
Tuesday's Congressional Globe will be published
every Tuesday, and contain all that is promised
above. It will be commenced on a double royal
sheet, but if that shall be found not to be large
enough to contain all the matter, then the sheet will
For one copy of the Daily Globe, one year, $5 00
When taken for a less time, the price will be fifty
cents a month.
For the Congressional Globe and Appendix during
the coming session, $3 (K
Where bank notes unJer $5 are prohibited by law,
or cannot be readily obtained, I will send two
copies for $5, four for $10, and so on at that rate.
For Tuesday's Congressional Globe one year, $3
For six months, j
Subscriptions for less than six months will not U
Orders for the Congressional Globe and Appen
dix, or for Tuesdiv'a
, j m. vv.itvvuiunui VXIWCy BI1UU1U
be here by the 7th of December to secure all the
MTimliora Trk I'.nMn T.1-V n i i m
..u..w-r. .nv vjiuud id iiuw course r
Dublicatinn. and will h rati ffnm tVq An k
t ' . w m vaM Vf VJ -
scnption for it reaches here.
An orar ror any or the papers in.yst be accom
panied by tlie money for it, else the paper will net
be sent. Bank notes current whrvra the KiiiHfriK
resides wi be received at par. ' ,; '
I desirq to employ agents, wh,o.can produce good
recomm,eij(ihitions, to ottain subscribers.
JOHN C. RIVES.
Washington City, Oct. 12, 1854.
Remarkable Illusion. The New Yn.V
Post says that Bronson, the candidate of the
" Hards" for governor, labored under the il
lusion that he was running, but the election
returns do not cauatenauce any such idear
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