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- A R1CIMTEM..
We have just hoard of the richest piece of vil lainy ever executed in these dicing. A very few days since, two men in a wagon, when with in a couple of miles of Jonesboro, Union co. III., asked a farmer who was the heaviest merchant . in that town. The farmer mentioned some mer chants, nnd among the number spoke of Mr.Di fchon. They drove their wagon up to Dishon s store and requested permission of him to place a box (which they had in their wagon) in his Htore for the night. After ursir.g some objec lions, Mr. P. finally consented to take the box into his store room:.-: The men put their horses up for the flight, and early ir the morning had their wagon at D's store door to get their box nnd starron their journey.- Mr. V. then missed a bolt of fine broadcloth from jiis counter. His suspicions were aroused, he examined his desk and diseoved that five hun dred dollars had been stolen during the night. He then told the men that the box must not bo taken from the storo until it was examined. They swore that he might go 'to hell, for they would take their box, and ns they rushed to take hold of it, Mr. P. stepped out of the door , and locked them in. Having obtained assist- ance, the door was opened and the men taken. The lid of the box was then knocked offwhen a stout daring looking man sprang forth, as a Jicnd from earth, ready for any deed of desper ation. He, however, turned " State's evidence," and declared lie had long sought an opportunity to leave the other men and that to have left lhem voluntarily would have brought their dead ly vengeance upon him; that ho had been engaged in many such operations, but had never been de tected before that ho remained with them only because he was compelled to do so to preserve his life that there were six hundred men m the United States engaged in the same business and that the l;;st time ho was at the general mon ey deposit station, the company had over fifteen bushels of silver and gold. lie would not be put into the same room with the accomplices, fearing they would kill him. What is remarkable, the two men swore to the officers that it was folly to put them in jail, for they had money and friends, and it would take at least one hundred armed men to guard them, and notified them that they could not possibly be detained three weeks. . We omitted to remark in the proper place: that the bolt of cloth, money, and some pieces ot silk, were found in the box, as w ell as a dark lantern and several little tools. ; Cairo Sun, April 10. Financial Prosperity" of the Country. When Secretary Corwin made his scarecrow report at the commencement of the last ses sion of Congress, and prophesied that nothing but an increased tariff could save the country from ruin, we ventured toVlisputc the correct ness of Mr. Corwin's reasoning, and the relia bleness of his estimates. A very brief space of time has furnished proofs sustaining our views... By a statement emanating from the Treasury Department, it appears that the reve nues for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1851, will exceed the estimates by Jive millions of dol lars. The entire revenues for the year just closed will exceed fifty millions of dollars. Wo cannot but rojoicc nt thoco uvidrtiois of the great prosperity of the country; and wu al so rejoice at the arguments advaneed to favor a resort to increased taxation upon the laboring and producing classes, for the benefit of spe cial interests, have been so signally falsified. The people, and especially the agricultural clas ses, will now see better into the character and design of that pojicy which is ever seeking ex cuses to increase taxation for the benefit of the few, in opposition to the interests of the many. We do hope, however, that the extraordina ry prosperity in the financial condition of the country will not induce greater extravagance on the part of the Government ; but that it will recommend a reduction of the duties imposed upon such articles as arc essential to the com fort of the poorer classes. A good and wise policy demands that the du ties should be placed at the lowest rale upon all articles of general consumption. A low tariff proved to be most favorable to an increase of revenue, to an increase of the comforts of the people, and to a healthy development of all the resources of the country. A patriotic and economical government, light .taxes, a rich and prolific soil, and a free, industrious and moral people, will make the country great, powerful and prosperous, in spite of all foreign opposi tion and rivalry. On tho other hand, a selhb and extravagant government, and hightaxes,will retard the progress of any country, and make the people discontented, divided and weak. This Republic has now arrived at a stage in its existence, when it becomes of the first impor tance to its future prosperity, that the tendency in its government to greater extravagance arid higher taxation, should receive an effectual check from the people. The extravagance of Monarchies is one of their worst features one of tho causes of their decline and destruction. A republic would be declared a failure as a form f government, did it not prove itself more ec onomical than a Monarchy. N. Y. Sun. A'Loweu " Factory girl" writing from the in terior towns in Georgia, to the Lowell Adverti ser, gives the following description of a south ern cotton mill : M When I first went into the mill I was speech less, bat my longuo has since been loosened and I have expressed my mind in tolerably plain English. Tho girls in the rail! are so ijinorant that we have to talk to them s though thev were children not more than three years old. 1 hey keep their bonnets on when la the mill, and alsothe men, their hats. There is but one clock in the mill, and no looking glass until we carried in our own. "A northern hog pen U a parlor, when placed in comparison with the mill. We had such a disturbance about tho dirt, that the first super intendent came in with a hoo and shovel, and commenced work around the sink as though he was in a barn yard. Nearly all tho girls in the mill chew tobacco. Thev have also a small stick, nearly as largo as apipestem, one end of ivlitr-h thov (hoW until tt i.A,.tl,!n. v.j.ii iv 3 UUJCHIIIIir lints u brush, then they dip it in snnflT, put it in their mouths and suck it like a babe. They pay twenty-five cents a bottle for snufT, ono of which will at them a week." The Wiiio CoNVENTio!t.An important whig Convention is held this week at Lancaster, Pa., for tho nomination of a Governor and other State officers.- The present Executive, John ston, expects a re-nomination, arid talks of a re- election by 20,000 majority, lie is a fceward- Scott whig and ono of tho most adroit politi cians in the State. Unusual interest attaches to this Convention, from the expectation which seems to be generally entertained that General Scott will bo recommended to the Whig Nation al Convention, as Pensvlvunia's candidate for the Presidency. Should such a resolution be brought forward, it will at once arouse the friends of Fillmore and Webster, who will not dare to overlook such an example of defection at this early day. Pennsylvania is too impor tant a state to be surrendered to tho hero of Lundy Lane, without firing a gun or striking a blow. The result ot passing sucli a resolution would therefore be probably, the abandonment of Johnston at tho polls by the administration men, and tho triumph of the democratic candi date, t. To avoid this catastrophe, therefore, Johnston s friends may think' best to maintain silence upon national politics in this convention. On the other hand it is already clear that the whig party cannot elect a President, if the choice is thrown into tlio House ot lleprcsen tatives. It follows, of course, therefore, that they must unite upon a candidate if they expect to win. It is. very obvious that the man who is earliest in the field and gets the lead among tlie candidates, will stand the best chances of the nomination. To secure this advantage, Web ster is now seeking the nomination.of Massa chusetts by subscription, lie has been making journies and toiling all summer, avowedly for the purpose of securing the situation. The friends of General Scott may think that they have no occasion farther to forbear pressing the name of their candidate out of delicacy to the administration, which docs not seem to appreciate, and certainly does not reciprocate, their forbearance. Having the power therefore to nominate Seott, by a significant majority, they are very likely to do it, and let the conse quences to Governor Johnston take care of themselves. We have no doubt that they will adopt this course, unless they become satisfied that the same result may be accomplished, by nominating General Scott at the local meetings in all tho different counties during the canvass. X. Y. Evening Post. Fugitive Slave from Western Pennsylva nia. Yesterday, at noon, Georgia II. Roset, Esq., Assistant U. S. Marshal for the Western District of Pennsylvania, reached this city in the Reading cars, from Wilkesbarre, having in cus tody Jesse Whitman, a fugitive slave, whom he arrested at Wilkesbarre on Saturday last. Marshal Roset was accompanied by Messrs. W. II. .Beaumont, Jacob Cooper, and George Fell, who assisted in Whitman's capture. Marshal ICeyser having been telegraphed to meet the parties at the depot, was promptly on the spot with an efficient police force, and at-; eompanied the United States officers and their charge to the Baltimore boat, on which they took passage for Maryland at two o clock. Whitman is a large, powerful negro, and fought desperate ly before surrendering himself. He struck Mar shal Roset twico upon the head with a heavy cart whip, and drew a large sheath knife, which he would doubtless have used had it not been for the timely and efficient aid of Messrs. Beau, mont, Fell, Cooper and Seamen. Whitman be longs to John Conard, Esq., of Loudon county Virginia. The matter was managed so quietly, as far as Philadelphia was concerned, that very few per sons heard of either the arrival or departure of the tugitive. borne of the colored porters, wood sawyers, stevedores, and other employees along the wharves, indulged in threats, but they were overawed by the presence of the ollicers of the law, and made no attempt at rescue. An effort was made to detain the slave by a writ of babe as corpus,' but the boat shoved off before it could be executed. . Philadelphia Gazette. Harm'm's visit to Euroi'E. The ew York Herald says that Banium has gone to Europe .1: i : i i r ... , . iu ui-eiiargu a ucot, oi grautuae to tne man who put him upon the high road to fortune and notoriety. When he first went to Europe with Gen. Tom Thumb, he put himself under the charge of James Markwell Esq., whose skill ful maimuivering brought the General under tho notice of. the nobility, and finally into the presence of royalty itself. This alone was nce- ,'uxtr) render his journey over the continent a triumphal march, and to turn the tide of wealth into the coffers of Barnum. The latter saw aud acknowledged his obligations to Mr. Mark well, and in the warmth of his gratitude prom ised his benefactor a service of plate as soon as soon as he should, attain a fortune of $50,-000.- Ho has accordingly set sail for England with this present, of American Manufacture, which will first be taken to the Crystal Palace for exhibition.- Thos. Dorr is now editor of tho Providence Daily Ifrrald, a staunch and of course talented donifu ratic paper. The " Liq uor Law" lately passed by the Leg islature of Maine is very stringent in its provis ions. It forbids the manufacture or sale of all spirituous liquors, cxcepf'by authorized and li censed town agents ; and then only for medical and mechanical purposes. If any unlicensed person shall manufacture or sell these liquors, he is subjected for the first conviction, to a fine of $100 ; for the second conviction, to a fine of 200; and for the third.to $200 and four months impiisonmcnt. It authorizes the search of stores, &c., jor spirituous liquors intended for sale without licence, and the destruction of the li quor, unless proved to be imported, and in the original packages in which it was imported. No person engaged in the unlawful traffic is al lowed to sit on a jury in any case arising under tho act. Secession. The Greenville (S. C.) Patriot states that the bills of South Carolina banks mo already beginning to return from Georgia and Alabama, under tho suspicions that their credit vyill bo affected by the civil commotions of the State. Some of the merchants are already or dering their shipments to be made to Savannah instead of Charleston. One gentleman, who has spent perhaps $100,000 in Greenville, drawn from his estate in Georgia, is about to leave the "sinking ship," and cast his habitation where he may be quiet and live in pouee. Thus it is, the anticipation of secession is proving disastrous to the State and yet the proportion of seces sionists is only about one-third of the voters in South Carolina. Priceless Value of a NEwsPArEB.Judgo Longstrcth, an eminent jurist, ays of newspa- . . uO II!.. il.. a.i ! i J j- jic rs - oiuan 19 uie sum uku is requireu iu pationize them, and most amply remunerated is the patron. I care not how humble and unpre tending tho Gazette which ho takes, it is next to impossible to fill a sheet 52 times a year, without putting into it sonething that is worth the subscription price. Every parent whose son is away from him at school, should bo sup plied with a newspaper. ' I well remember what a diflerence there was between those of my schoolmates who had, and those who had not, access to newspapers. Other things being equal, the first were decidedly superior to the last, in debate and composition at least. Tho reaco;i is plain, they had command of more facts. A news paper is a history of current events, as well as a curious and interesting miscellan)', and which youth will peruse with delight, when they will read nothing else." . Canada Raileoad. A powerful effort is now being made to finish the Railroad to connect Detroit with Niagara Falls. The line Is 228 miles long, and can be completed, with a heavy rail, for $0,000,000. Erastus Corning, of Alba ny, and others, (Directors,) have issued a circu lar, stating that if barely $1,000,000 is raised in this country, the road will bo at once carried through, as $ 1,300,000 has already been subscri bed in Canada, by individuals and the Govern ment. This $1,000,000 will no doubt bo rais. cd by Detroit and Eastern capitalists, and in two years from this time, the road will be in running order. Ihcroadon the south fhorc ot Jjike Erie will be finished before that time to Toledo, and from thence to Chicago ; and thus the far West will have two Railway routes to New York. Mining. The advices from Lake Superior and other mining districts, continue to be favor able. The old companies on Lake Superior are making new and valuable discoveries, that the indications which led them on have not been de ceptive. 1 here are but tew exceptions to these remarks. I he copper mining enterprises of the present year are entirely different from the stock brokering operations of the previous copper movement. The companies are now devoting large amounts of actual capital to the explora tion and development of their veins, and nearly all have been amply rewarded by the results of their expenditures, not in actual returns in the hape ol dividends, but in the prospective value of their property, when their copper, by the opening of roads, can be brought to market. The Boston Rescuers. The Boston Jour nal reports at length the charge of Judge Sprague to the Jury, on the trial of the par ties charged with aiding in the rescue of the fugitive slave Shadruch. The New York Com mercial Advertiser says: " It is a very able ar gument fur the entire constitutionality of the law, which point, we apprehend, is now all but universally conceded, Judge Spraugy showed that every objection to the present law applied to the law of 1793 with even greater force, and then showed that both enactments were in per fect consonance with the intent of the consti tution and its framcrs. The Court occupied more than two hours in delivering the charge." The Jury did not agree upon a verdict, ten f them being for conviction and two for aequilal. The river and harbor bill contained appropri ations exceeding largely two millions of dollars, Now, reader, how much money out of this large amount do you suppose the West gets ? How much is appropriated to the Mississippi below the rapids; to tho Ohio below the falls at Lou isville ; to the Missouri, Illinois, Tennessee and Arkansas rivers? Why only $210,000. To six of the principal rivers in the United States there is only appropriated the small sum of $2 10,000; rivers which flow through and wash the scil of nearly or quite half of the States of this Union; and yet the same bill gives to New York more than $100,000. Louisville Democra'. Lake Superior Oil Stone. Thero is a quarry of very fine Oil Stone on Lake Superior, pronounced by the geologist Honghton better than anything before discovered for sharpening fine-edged tools. The London recently brought down some four tons of this stone for shipping East. The company are now working the quar ry, and calculate to ship some twenty tons more this summer. The stone w ill prove an excel lent substitute for tho imported article, and can be had at twenty-five per cent loss cost. r SUPERVISORS RFPORT. At the meet!?.;; of the Board of Supervisors of Ot tawa County, Iioldcn at (J rand Haven, on Mon day the ninth day of June, 1851. ., The Board was called to order by the Clerk, and the following answered for their respective Town ships, to wit ; Chester, Lorenzo Chubb. Polkton, , V C. Comfort. Spring Lake, C. (1. Lovell. White Bivcr, J. 1). Stebbins. Georgetown, . S. I Lowing, Ottawa, . N. If. White. Ravenna, T.Fletcher. ' .Tnlhnadge, Israel V. Harris. ' The meeting then proceeded to elect by ballot, a chairniau for tho ensuing year, aud it appearing in tho first balloting that a majority of tlie votes cast were given for Israel V. Harris, It was unani mously , Unsolved, That Israel V. Harris be and is hereby elected chairman of the Board, for the ensuing year. . On motion, lhc Board adjourned until 7 o clock to-morrow morning. Tuesday, June 10th. Board met pursuant to ad journment, and tho roll of Supervisors leing call ed, the following not present at the organization Of yesterday, appeared and answered lor their re spective Townships, to wit: (."rockery, W m. Hathaway. Holland,- H. I), l'ost. Jamestown, S. L. (iitcheli. Muskegon, (. W. Walton. On motion of Mr. Tost, llesolced, That immediate measures he taken to procure the attendance of the absent members of the Board, to wit: J. Streeter of Allandale, and Mr. Bigclow of Wright. Mr. Post presented a petition praying for the organization of Town live North, Bange fourteen W est winch was I a I 1 on the table. Mr. Post presented a petition praving that the Board of Highwav Commissioners of Holland, be allowed to maintain two bridges across Black Biv- er, in the Township of Holland. On motion of air. White, S. L. Lowing, N. H. White, II. 1). Tost and Win. C. Comfort, were appointed a committee by tlie chair, for the regulation of the Tax Bolls from the several Towns. On motion of Mr. Fletcher, A committee to examine and report on petitions for the organization to Townships, was appointed by tlie chair, composed of the following persons to wit: Mr. Fletcher, Mr. Chubb and Mr. Hatha wav. On motion of Mr. Post. A committee to examine and report on ferry and bridge petitions, was appointed by the, chair, composed of the following persons, to wit: Mr. Stebbins, Mr. Gitchcll and Mr. Love!!. On motion the Board adjourned rffl 2 o'clock P. M. Board met pursuant to adjournment. The committee on the organization of Town MILL rOIVT CIII2AP CASH STORK. fpHE undersigned has Just received, and Is now X opening largo additions to his stock of goods, which lie proposes to sell very cheap for ready pay, to which ho invites the attention of tho public. His stock of drugs and medicines Is greatly enlar ged and now embraces nearly all the articles usu ally called ' for hi this market ; including Taint, Oils, and Dye Stuffs, Dry Good and Groceries ; m v Btock contains fomo articled worth having, such as Sheetings, Prints, Musketo Netting,' an indis pensable article in this quarter; Tea, Coffee, Su gars, Bice, Codfish, Bar-soap, (heap Candles, Crack ers by tho pound or barrel. Also a new and splen did assortment of Crockery and Glass ware, Look ing Glares &c.,'&c. A choice lot of shelf Hard ware, Window Glass and first quality Nails, cheap er than ever before offered in this market. Tin ware, Stoga TtooU, Powder, Shot, Leud, Caps, and Wash Tubs in any quantity. No trouble to show goods call and see for yourselves. ltf. Mill Point, July 2, 18-31, T M. S. Smith. FKESil GOODS, AT TIII2 CIIUA1 CASH VA1UKTV KTOKK. "VfOW in store and to arrive daily from tht Im X i porters and agents of Manufactories in New York citv. rMK) yds. Brown & bleached sheeting & shirtings, f0()0 do. Prints, Ginghams, Lawns & Delaines, JD00 do. Cloths, Cassimeres, Tweeds & Ky. Jeans, 1000 pairs mens & ladies boots and shoes. 1000 ready made, coats, pants, yests, shirts & over halls. ' 1000 mens &bow summer hats. & Indies bonnets. Grand Haven, June 'JO, 1851. ltf. H. Griffix. NEAV GOODS. ",7" have just received from New York a large and well selected stock of Dry Goods and Groceries, which we will sell cheaper ihan any oth er store iu Ottawa county ; we will exchange for all kinds of lumber, shingles, bolts, saw logs, staves, ship knees, wagon spokes, hoop poles, ami lor all kinds of produce. Those wishing to make good trades please give us a call, we are on hand from a yard of tape to a steam saw mill. S. C. Hopkins & Brothers. Mill Point, June J1 18-31. ltf. ATTACHMENT NOTICE. State of Michigan, Ottawa county, ss. Jabcz Barber, 1 Ottawa County Conrf. vs. in Augustus Stall. ) Attachment. AW' It IT of Attachment iu the above entitled cause, was issued at the suit of Jabez Barber, Plaintiff, against the lands, tenements, goods, chat tels, monies and effects of Agustus Stall, Defend ant, from the Ottawa County court on the'Jlthda.y June, A. D. 1S51, for the sum of eight hundred anil seventy-eight aud seventy-three hundreths dollars, and made returnable on the Pith day of August.lS 1 which said Attachment hasbeen returned without. Haven. June '21. 1851. B.vthhoxk & Miller. (li)w.l 1VJh. Alt a. Jaiskz Bi:i!Kit, Plaintiff. 11ST OF LETTERS remaining in the Post Of, J ficc at Grand Haven, July.l, 1S5I. Ackcrmann B. Martin C. Lucius. ships, reported a bill to ret off from Holland nnd j pwonal service on said defendant. Dated, Grand organize lown live North of Bange lourteen West, and also to attach the South half of Township nine North of Bange sixteen West, which report was accepted. The committee on ferries and bridges reported, recommending that the petition of H. D. Post re questing permission for the Board of Highway Commissioners of Holland to maintain two bridges across Black Uiver. be granted; also, that an ap propriation be made for building a bridge across Lovd Bayou. On motion of Mr. White. llrmlvrd. That sec. 1 of the report of the com mittee on ferries and bridges, granting power to the Highway Commissioners of Holland to main tain two bridges across Black Bivcr. K' adopted. Mr. Comfort offcrrcd a resolution, instructing the County Treasurer to pay to the Treasurer of the Township of Polkton. three hundred dollars, which was appropriated in IS 17, by the Board of Super visors, to erect a bridge across Deer Creek, which resolution was laid on the tabic. Bonnl adjourned till 7 o'clock to-morrow A. 71. June 11th. Board met pursuant to adjournment. Mr. Fletcher presented a petition praying that one hundred dollars be appropriated for repairing bridges in Holland ; which was referred to t he com mittee on ferries and bridges. The committc on ferries and bridges reported, recommending that no appropriation be made at the present session of the Board, for the building Deits Albert. of bridges or improvement of roads: also, that the , Delano Moreau. rate of ferriage, for a single person, at the ferry be tween Grand Haven and Mill Point, be reduced to three cents. The resolution offered by Mr. Comfort relative to an appropriation of three hundred dollars for build ing a bridge m Polkton was taken up, and after some discussion Mr. Comfort withdrew the resolu- Adams Mary M. Alexander Harriet. Arnold Alvnli. Atkins W. W. Atwood Ambrose. Bench Williard. Mean Hiram. '1 Bean Edna. Billings A. Black Whitney. Bon Amanda. Bruce Win. M. Bruce John B. Burchurd Charles. Burrows Candace. Bunch William. Cash James. Chapin Alfred M. Clanccy Martin. ,'l Corey Beuben. Caswell David. Daniels Marion. DagenJair.es. Jenny Lind. The first concert in the United States, riven by Jenny land, on her own ac count, took place in Philadelphia on Wednesday evening-, at the Musical Fund Hall, which was crowded to its utmost capacity. The North American says it was ihe most successful and brilliant concert yet given. Like a bird free from its cage, she seemed to carol in tho very luxury of liberty, and to soar higher and higher, as the cheering plaudits of the assembled thou sands greeted each new effort. She will do well enough without Darnum. France and the United States. Recent intelligence from Washington has been receiv ed to the ell'ect that the Republic of France has demanded Of the Government of the United States the sum of three millions of dollars, to indemnify citizens of Franco for goods confis cated at San Francisco, California, iu 1850,under pretence of having been imported, in violation of the revenue laws of tho United States. In several Southern cities the Cholera is prev alent, and (juite a number of cases have occur red on many steamers on Ihe Mississippi. More deaths are reported in St Louis than in any oth er city. Lbtato Journal. Virginia Convention. This body has adop. ted a section making nil elections viva voce. The 11 ich mond ,1 Vh ig says : " lho loth section was next adopted. It pro vides that the Legislature shall pass no law which embraces more than one subject, and that to be distinctly embraced in its title. And further, that no law shall, be enacted by refer ence to the title only, or any section in any oth er law, but the whole of it shall be expressed in tho net of itself. "The 1 fit h section, as adopted, gives power to the Legislature to pass a law prohibiting any person concerned in a duel from holding 1. f 1.1. A :..n' iuiiuu uiuicr uiu ouimou wcjuui. u uicitcu- ual attempt was made so to amend as to make it a constitutional prohibition. A saving clause was inserted in favor of those who have here tofore oTcnded." turn. On motion of Mr. Post. Ilesolnd, That the Co. Treasurer and Clerk, be in structed to present to the Board at their next meet ing a full statement of the finances of the county. On moiion the board adjourned till '2 P. M. On motion of Mr. Lowing. llesnltvd, That the Board proceed to elect by bal lot a delegate to attend the State Board of Equali zation at Lansing; on tlie second balloting there were eleven votes cast all of which were given for I. V. Harris, whereupon it was unanimously llrsolnd, That l. . Harris tie and hereby is elect ed a delegate to attend the State Board of Equaliza tion at Lansing. Mr. White ellered a resolution to attach towns f) north of range 10 west, and (1 north of range 10 west, to Holland, which resolution was rejected. Board adjourned till to-morrow at 7 A. M. Thursday, June PJ.Boanl met pursuant to ad journment. The Board was resolved into a com mittee of the whole and proceeded to the equaliza tion of the Tax Bolls of the several Townships. Mr. White moved that a deduction of twenty-five per cent be made on the aggregate valuation of the real and persona! estate of the town of White Bivcr which motion was adopted and on further motion of Mr. White the Tax Bolls were now accepted as be fore the Board. On motion of Mr. Comfort, lt4 solved. That the Supervisor of tho town of Ot tawa be and hereby is appointed a committee to en close the jail with a picket yard, and also take such ' other measures as he shall deem best lor tlie secu rity of the doors and windows of said jail. ' The following accounts were audited and allowed. j Dewey Emeline. '2 Edgei ton Wm. ! Eddy Capt. Horace. ! Farnsworth (Jcorge. I Echini James. ; Ford (leorge. ; Cihson It. Cihson Jane, i Cordon Nancy. ; (iranger Julius, i Haskins Bussel. Derrick Lvman. j Hobler Peter. I Hooper Capt. Y. C Hubbard S. A. i Hughs Hugh. I Kilhouru Edmund M. ! King J. fs. I Knapp Charles. Laugworthy Anion. Luther Deborah. Martin Lucius. Mathews A. McCaul James. McCaul James L. McCleutil Eliza I). McCuusland Wm. Mete Amjon. Middlemist 11. Muuii Judith, 'i Mudge Michael. Newcomb Mr. Ncvsom Daniel. Portugecscr ( leepeii Bamon Francis. Bice Isaac B. Both Orson. Bomeyn A. Iloberts Thomas. Bobcrts Charles C. Bobcrtson N. Bogers Norman. Standish J. II. Sprague (!. Smith Edward. Tallmadge & Co Thompson S. Towler SamucL Troope Nathaniel. Turner Win. -II. Upton II. V. urren Samuel. 'J Welles Wm. Whitney (Jcorge W. Wheeler Ela in. Williams B. V. Williams Jesse E. Wilson Calvin. nrTCH MJTTKllS Bolt Jenneken. Blaatt Jakob. FViiite Jan Iloesguards Lucas. Micras Jacobus. Boeger J. D. Snook J. Wm. Mi VEBBV, 11. II. P. M. TTENTION! LUMBERMEN". Good' jobs. CutHng and hauling during the ensuing win ter, may be obtained on application to lltf.J Giuikht&Co rOC.S! LOGS !! Wanted, 500.000 feet Pine Logs j K and J0 feet long, for which cash will! be paid on delivery. KiwJ Gilukkt & Co. ASH will be paid for warranted No. 1 Shingles c ; by lltfj GlLllEKT & Co. Huwks&Bassett, II. Pcnnovcr, J. 1). Stebbins, T. W. Dill, (J. Becd, Wm. N. Angel, P. Pendcrgrast, S Ba"r F. Cole, W.W.Kanouse, S. G. Harris, J. S. Streeter, G. S. Lovell, I.V.Harris, N.-II. White, T. Fletcher, $ W2H. A.A.Scott, S;).U). iniU'.t. G. Parks, 17.5)1. 1 I KS. G.W. Fannan, l.'t,7"' 0. Kd. G.W.Walton, 10.Hu 81,:it. S. L. Gitchell, 17,70. 1. r0. Jas. D.Lvon, rj.7-". IE 11. J. S.McClain, 0,10. J7,0(). J. Barns, f),'). .7'). W. Hathawav, 10.80. 1,'J"). S.J.Green, 11,00. 100.00. W. C. Comfort, l'.MM. L. Chubb, 10,.T,. O.'Jt. J. Streeter, 1.0S. 17,01. H. I Lowing. 0.7'). (i,00. II. D. Post, Hfil. HoytG.Post, 10:2,07. ih,:io, Total amount of orders issued at the present scs sion ifr'Jl'i, 7(5. ( )n motion of Mr. White, lirsolced.That the Highway Commissioners of tlie Township of Ottawa be and aro hereby instructed to take elficient measures to prevent the obstruc tion of the ferries, and streets leadidg thereto. On motion, the Board ndjourned sine rue. . IIoyt G. Post, Clerk of tho Board. Boston. June 24. At Jenny JJnd's concert last evening, a gentleman requested on behalf of a number of strangers present, that she would sing tho Bird Song, whlcn was not in tho pro gramme. Mr. Benedict replied that ho thought it was asking too much, but on the request being com municated to Miss Lind, she instantly complied and sang the song in a manner, never before e- nualcd, even by hersell. Ihe audience were enraptured and the applause lasted at least five minutes. Q IMMONDS & DAVIS axes, for sale at O Griffin's. ITHIBKS, Hoes, Scythes, Bakes & Shovels, for sale .at ' ' Gkiffin's. 1? T7 ? And rifle powder, Shot gnus and . .1 .1. Percussian caps at Guiffin's. C1 ON GB ESS Gold pens, with extension holder for ) sale at Gkiffin's. DBIED Apples, just received from (Ihio. ut Wm.M.Feiihy's. WABNICK & BliYANS celebrated James Bivcr chewing tobacco for sale at Wm. M. Ferr y'h. WASH Tubs of all sizes of the best material for sale wholesale or retail, made by Benjamin F. Fumes at War. M. Ferry's steam saw mill. BBOWN Sheetings, for sale at War. M. Ferry's. 1)OBK, a superior article for sale at the store of War. M. Ferry. C10BN, a large supply ut the store of ; War. M. Ferry. " TACKEBEL, the best quality, now on hand, and Jlt.1. lor suio ny Wm. M.Ferry. T) BOOMS of the bM quality, for sale at tho store U ot War. M. Ferry. -v- ?ANCY Candies, Oranges, Lemons, Prunes, Figs, ; Baisins and Nuts, received wetkW and for sale Levi Shackletosv DETBOIT ALE, Sardines, Pickles and tomato V Catsup, at Levi Siiacklkton's. 1)0RIC and Flour, dlways on hand and for sale; at i Levi Shackleton's. , rpiIE highest price paid for Lumber, Shingles' X find Shingle Bolts by Levi Shackleton ' BLANKS. Deeds, Mortgages, Bonds, Marriage Certificates, &, &c. For sale at this office