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" III ' L; ' I y '1 ' :' 1 ' : ' "' i; :;i 1 ! !"! : ' ' ' "' ' , ' ' '"' "- - - ' ' f I ;' I ! i ! ; ! ' - Siy2&2 ;!..'!.-.- 1 . - i ! '- -:.-.:, : i i : !: ! - ;., .- mmr ; " ! - - ' " ; I i -.rj" ; ' : m-. ' ' ' , i ' ; ' ! i7 . - . , , ' ! , . j . m ; BSIIi: 1' l WALLACE ; ! ! ! "It all I he euds tliou Jim;t at be tliy Country., Ihy God'sl and TruthV" PtliLISHEKS A PIloriCICTOKS. i'ilar for 01 n!isjri)iion; for one Veai f paid ai I i he ! " o I i Two Dollars Ceilts, witiiovt p4"tios. I CfAl I Kills f.r- AJvcrtiserwe ?s, Job, red due Work - or led. Except aginsi tose wilh wli ii we I iiiniii AccomJi-j ICJVo i.i:or Will lit; ?f;it o-it of ".he s a;iJ f jr in a!van E'r"JA'iv-nis4')ei ls:in$pteil at.Oike Dol- " i i lar ier Sijiuriof TwClvn i Lc , ill liiefFirsl Insruo rifty ach cbittiiiti-tnce. A Iibcrai ffcJaC'.ioii I c 1 ; tfli Jrivi ! 'slr.el'nj linii I Jttu!ar lim ' fCP.llU.l!J-fl I ITS te ; CJV j V'eniS Vt-arly Adveiiising ife.of" Yi-a-iy AJverisers is I'lriu itsj ioi CJiisiJreJ as in- ul" iis ijii Jm lul nif iiIpi. ijr Ca-Ui.laies, Tiire Dol- -iMi.-ij.itoawce in Ery Last ,.piu nrl aiiaiUL-U Willi "lc I trif in,' w vviien band ill . be vim t inued tisem0it can be inserted gra- tuitvujiy.' nriis o! a lersonai Double I'r'uc, oi' 1'disut Medicines y Dollars pti' Col- 1. 1 TV .. .. ri tCfjVivvrioe. . iivrit-J al r L jJ o! VVili-U, of : all KLtJs, JVtully tijr. 2ok Tj'le, atid on us reasunat'i Tl'I llisj ,ts .1.1 IJ f 'n Tennessee, cf; r.i ;!' ivi be diS.-onii.iueJ un-il -7. L'id u except "at the aii Hrrt-.ra2'-4 .are ont'f'i of Hit Mil i Tin i Ho! Tr ill-! m in rrtisbcrs; , 11 i r., whirl mill s i2 rail; Wli.-n.ih Lik-av iuk'.-s in every jilan.:, ! ; ai tlrivcih . ' x i in ih t U Tit.'; pon.li : Y!i. n liiF i!i ; Vt- Jiear i!i s 111 vln-.-l rosind, I 1 1 11-11:1 M dfif.ioNV Si I. lit).). llt-y! Pv.r tho v W ilil'T, Wlrtn it ti'. I r k In ill.- id!lii'.- The im'.K r n !iiJ du'.i.f rt if n riii i.i; r 01 hUt:ll.'ILT L 1. I.I. : I , ill', sr.r lor." r.i"n t ' i i ! i t Vv'li. n .- Ii! l IS i ill" .-iiriii. A . wtMrv'in.in As li-? s -U-.l sib'; ti I . I r i i hciirib. nnicani II iv! T.r ib.J rrv r'inR Tiwil I. MI'S ll r.-st tree; U: 111' -H-mix si Jy. ' .1 U.i'. 111.;! I Aii niu'ii if , - Til ! wilu'c CM - O'. r bzz wi'.h.i I IV- h tic io;.r Kiiout Is i..irJ il.e ur !!ir Hour is lyin ii; u-.t'on. A' I winic b ri' aih l Tb, north in 1 tonrK n 'ib'. n J.-r-b:iF9 'IV. e l.n ly injil L;Ur5 Ai'.. .ini -f or." Ui'! arc uisMiij on li'fi'i, i I bi-s i-cUinff' t II , Ui rr.i:n Uc f .! mtii hV SKV - .1 llrlo from tlu- ;av:'; i.h-v ! fir 1!.,. vvinl L'n f! -s :!)Olf wiml lmihc l)!;incb':d lo.rs, Th prcyo'd'ijii.i'r? love. ',, JI.-v! fv r tlin s'.on iitu 'wesior : Tli.-" H:.u.-rs ili i:in'-; i Tlw wimi is irnlb r's va5al j jrhnt grinds li; g.iMcn; grain. ; Il in ay nh o'er distu'r.t monniains;. h iiinv roar tirrct-s .nv r. ...m hn.-rv a!t.ii2 iIm L'.;.s.:J mor, Uut fasi ii drives i!u- S a Minor's a wi'jry js-;as n, Ti l.iks ilu; 5iii.ni carib; TI.,. r,!! eve o M'U. t i. ii t f ill." miner s niuh,- ! I 1' Th71 niiv'tMifs no oowar l. Th.n'p'i he's pale ns o rriiHiem J mniiJ; His c!.-eks its ill.: aim TviSC" In 8 siiwy rol rrv.-Lj. ; ' , D! all riielu l-nc ' 10 V"S wnxl - Is wliisilirp bind ii Tw.h ii tin- bars of ili; At ilit Mars lie looUt lOtH, ' i oiii imii a iimu" i i : ...I ! ou't. - A New CoVr.Dtr,Ac!v.-j;Three rA fU ( rntra AUiClU : ;pui, viz. Nicaiagtui, S;ml '.HoudunsJ.ia've ;r.t! Salvador, and I Oil r.uo. a o 1 1 federation for the pu 4100 jjf Tor- igu Hi la'.i ns, ami 1 ;c established Uieir srat ol vnrvei M ir.cnlt at j Lrotj. (lovlcniincnt of formerly. il'e:'-t f' "Nicaragua, w hich is lb Maaaiiua'situalei iovv . clmngrd on the - West- crnslwreot Lake Leon; ill is be- lieved tVa Hi' mala will com iatw tiou. a and Cuate: lie con fedcra- Henry Ardcnj: Or, the Result of Ionor. BY M. II. LOONEV. (Continued.) During :the week our hero hrd not seen Mary: Henderson; apd he could not bear the thought of iloing away without feeing once morel jthe sweet girl whom he looked tijnjon as his iruardian hnjrel and thiinkin her for the disinterested kiijulness that she had so often maifest ?d towards himself. Emboldened i by the dr cumstiinta ies which surrounded himi, he panne illegible 1, in a" tremblingidnd almost hind, a hurriet j note, re questing ti 'private intcnjipw erehe should uenart, to see net pernaps- no when .the shadows ofi trea and hill were begins ning to lengthen,! with palpitating heart and an agitated ste he sought tUe quiet and lonely spot designated in his rioted Ihe generoj sly iicqui iere.1 ' IShe escent Mary was already was musing and did not dbscrve the approach of the 'youth. Her atii- Jt2;ht shade of iiiohinchbly had cliasddj the pbcam- II I''.l'Ji V . . III.' . . l 1 I -I L 'W111 ul JUJ "H. '1' fu V countenance. Younj jrLruen was 1 1 pausing to contemplate ft)na moment that noble ijrirl. She started look upj sud- ; was too - pre- denlvj and 'saw him. 'Mary,' said the youjtl jifraid vou would think rh sumptious, ami refiis-3 ni2 tns oppor- portuiiitv of thanking ou for idl your past kindness to oije so humble and unworthy as myself. But vour generous nature will not permit you to refuse,- a! request, even thougn it wro unreasonable! I 'Your 'request, (she rebli led,) 'his not at all I unrcasonableJ But, if I i had known yoii wished tle interview, i in order to thank me for ai y tiling l I should ; done, I t T have dons I am not sure have come; for wluit I h;v 'dt'Scrvo no thanks; I hare jonly done what many done'.'i . others oirih to have ! A!i, Mary, if all thoilgl I . .i ! - t and act- 'ed as vou do. eartn , wou !; Eden, land the hell of njai y a tor- jtured heart ...would be 'heaven!' i c: tinged to j 'You, indeed, overrate my princi- i Tiles, but when do you le 'To-night, at eight o'Wouk, in the stage-coach 'To! return when? -'I do not know.! I anil eoing for an indefinite- period, and I (have not the funtest idea when I iliajl return.' 'It'must be trying to youa- mother, She thinks; there is none in it he world like you. Henry, you miisj It ficver for- irtbt- her! . ' , i. I n. . 'Miss Henderson, what my late .may be, I j know ; not; ibjnl in , the ! darkest, .or in the bnhUst hour, j thcrp are' three persons n :he world i'whom I can never ! fjrg t thosb three are my father, my muther, antl fjour j ! . ! , ! ! (The maiden looked d )wil, and the youth continued.) ! I 'Oh, Mary, how oken havq i walked in'theftarful twilight of reason! how often have I Pottered on the awful I brink of insanity 1 and butifor you, I might now be howling in its horri- ble depths! You are be ond: the reach of a re-paympnt from me. Fortune lias placed an! insuperable barrier between us, I am 'unworthy of vou. or I would, at (this moment, and throw mvself at your feet, what am I . talking auout- Sweet rirl. fonrive ! me! Mai' C od bless ) ou ! well! He fled ; wildly ; and iplatcly from that trvsting spot any the as lec ; alone. tonished maiden, was Rraitlf-r. she could not ana vze I : I her own feelings; neither cart I. ' "We pass over , the f partin 'of the' son with "Ins parents, the. soHs of the mother and the tears off th Either, and-we seeiiim once nidreai liio' en- ter3,the,tagc, aiid the lioracsi dash off..-:- . Mary Ilenderspn stooid at the. win- dow of her own floral c amper.with jits gorgeous carpet and its' flowering drapery; Slid looked out, as the lights of the stjige-soach shot swiftly by, and a tear gathered in her dark hazel eye, and Tolled' down her dam ask cheek. What means this mys tery ( Why does the courted and admired beauty of fortune turn, testless and njielancholy, from, the t the gaudy curtains that hang in rich profusion around her? Why docjs the high-bopn maid en weep at thp departure of that poor youth, in liis homespun clothes? lime, rolled on, and Jlary Hender son! as she ripened into the buddinr charms of the perfect wonian, became one oi me mosc universally admired beauties of the pillage; jand her fath er's house was occasionally thronged with a host of vaunrr trentlemen. com- 1 j uo ng the. wealuiy and lashionable of the country. - And manv a crav beau. with "manners df wax and a heart of ," essayed to interest the feel uid touch the heart of the rich ii daughter But the maiden stoid ings man' wascjoy; and mahy a splendid fellow thought'to himsdlf that a woman' was sometimes a fool a sage conclusion, perhi ips, but, in this case, it was him self Tho was the fool. ! Tic trutlr is, ihe had more sense thanjyoung la.di s sometimes have; forslie had . pen :tratiou enough to peer !bcneath:the surface, and to look through their5 studied graces and tin sel manners, into the cold hearts they concealed; and h -r own : tender heart could brook , no contract with such flinty things; anc so she spent her time mostly in Ik r own chamber, be tween her books md her dreanis, ma turing 1 er intclkct on the one band, and brooding oie the fond hope that she might yet ri id in the world of men the embodied personification of her own ideal. She often asked her- self if, in tho first poetry of other days, she -had rM felt a sympathy near akin to love for Ilenrv Arden, and. her heart flittered and palpita ted at the question,1 but gave her no intelligible answer. But of him she had not heard fo r tljiree years and when she though : that perhaps, she would see him ucj mo o, a vague sad- ncss stole oven and passed into her h barti for our feelings ! and our aflectioins 11 :ll twine about those whose hopus w j have entered into, and to whose career we have ministered. S! e thought that (young as she wa she had'detected in young Arden, benqath the rugged garb of poverty and the( consequent veil of reserve,! a germ that might eventually mature into greatness; and she ! regretted that she should now loscosight ol his prospects and his career.' It was about this time that one of the most widely cprcukted periodicals of the day was occasionally adorned by a rich effusion of s nne unknown, but towering mind. . $e author, un der a feigned naiAc, was pouring forth j his soul through that medium of the! reauing world. In there was a pathos of a poetry of dicLion and enraptured the reajler: men and maidenf, and matrons, re-echopd the nuiry, 'Who rail the author be? j Beqder, pardob this i episode but it ends the charter. -I - !- CILVPTER v Let us return! to the elder Arden ind his wife! They cow lived in ease jmd independence, whick the good people ot tne I tillage, attributed to the old man's industry and retrench- 1 . , ment of expensfcs occasioned' by the absence . ot his son. But for two years they had been receiving froni Henry remittances of 'inonev, with strict injunctions, however, to keep the- matter to l themselves. Which they did Five years fad . lapsed away years of toil a nil. privation to", some, 01 luxury ana Happiness to otners since the departure of Henry Arden from the villagd'of his I birth, -And 1 1 f ' J no one, cxceptikig his parents, ' had heard from himj . Things in the vil lage had progjessed in their usual course-Miss i Henderson Wits "still the admired 1 of many admirers'. But she had lately ' become gloomy and abstracted; and she often caught herself injdulging in those melancholy reveries, commonly ca led"theUius Her .'father and mother wondered why the; cheek of their daughter was be- comingj pale and her '-manners re served; but she- herself could give no satisfactoiy reason. One day a. stranger in a buggy drove up to the principal hotel in. Uie.j village. He was "youns, handsome. and deemed intellectual. Tlierc was about hin that dignity of manner, which is the only true type of nobili ty. I" He refused to enter his name upon the jtavern book, and no one knew him. In the evening he rambled out, and, taking a circuit - ous route,! sought -'the house of the elder' Arden. a ; It, was summer, and the ; old pco - pie were sitting in the evening 'shade, beneath the, rude portico that faced their humble dwelling. The stran ger I approached, and. stootl before them: The old man invited him to a seat, and the old upon his face. " L '. woman gazed; 'Ilenrv! exclaimed the mother. 'M37 son !' exclaimed the father. Thev were l-right. It was their own i son who stdiid before them, j Deep , and eternal must ! Ui the changes that will sweep irom parent 1 hearts, the recognition 'of their child ! .' I leave the reader to imagine the : 103- mat pervaueu tnat meeting 01 tiie jTj T . iil ( son and the parents. 1 shall also 1 , pass over the multitude of questions that were put and, answered.. Af;cr ! all other subjects were exhausted, the young man asked what had be-; come of Marv Henderson? 'She is here, answered his uiothcr, 'and single yet.. She has had many oflersj of marriage, but nouc that j suited her, it seems. Ah, Henry, the sweet! girl has sadly changed! Youi know; she used to be - no gay and light-hearted. Now she is grave and melancholy. , She scarcely ever goes out into company, and I r-that she I used to visiUso often have not seen, j her for weeks. ' Many - think that some f ital disease has ' seized upon the vitals of her. system .which is hurrviug her to the tomb.' Henry's countenance was' the mir- tror of reflecting joy and sadness as he heard these words of his mother; of joy that Mary, the' idol of liis dreams, was single vet of sorrow, that she ,was so changed, and perhaps dyingl - 'Mother,' said he, 'I must -return to the hotel. I will borne back after supper -and pass the night under; your roof, i He took his leave, and his parents gazed with a proud (delight upon the graceful proportions and manly bear ing of the receding j form of' their son. J " . CHAPTER VII. It was evening, and the sun had lust shed his last ray upon 'the vil - chamber-looking out upon the deep ening shadows, as they . darkened around her. Her face, was paler than of yore, but beautiful -as an angel's still. ' . : ' '3Iiss Mary, said a servant, open ing the door, 'a gemman down stairs wants to see you.' . 'Dei you know him?' 'No marm; but he be a gemman, sure.' ' 'Well show him up.1 ' In a few minutes a stranger stood on the threshold of the young lady's luxurious chamber. She gazed with involuntary .admiration Upon! . the classic form before her, and tried to recall the features if ever they had met before. But' vainly. Surely, she thought, she had never seen that splendid figure and those dark eyes before. .She formally,-; and: almost coldly, invited him to a seat. ; i ' 'Mary, said. he, 'have you. quite lorgotten mei ; . At! the 'sound of her name she started, and gazed upon him again, . . If we have ever rnet,' sir, I do not n'nrr ni ir n i to crt cm pn o rut t a Pnliiin nl f n Urniif b r ovv.r o --1 nxnr I I ctini-.Artni ill umiiJii iu ? wu I cuor, ti sentiment and landscape.' The! thousand insects of j his' heat in my !arms, and wiped thcbcrc l fre striped squ?r- J UC1J-J e.s- 1 10 "l: .u..;..! Li. uL k,.: A. i -n. 1. . iLl. i.: , 1 ...... i ti:, I rel with three tails, that vou exhibit I "renco s head-, the Jfcr. luau .uiium;u uui; Buiiiiuui 1115111 utic i.iiviii uiui aiLv.iu iijihis iium ms u- mu. 1 111 - - , e tA ana young ; places in tne prcan cnoir 10 -num uie eyes opened wan a glassy stare, ne 1 - v r " j- - " firrn i,nniiPi Af;M,La , 1 I 1 1 1 . -1 , 1. 11 11 I 1 -.1 1 1 1 Ml 1 nun Sim 1 :i,l nnr. :nwl m-n o. 'i,ini iiitn. ii'i,L.i cvj , old men and dirge of the golden day. I gashedj and quiveied, and tlfcre was s,) l)' ' J J ' L.r Tnnn in t.- 'v. : . universal in- And Marv Henderson sat in her i:, tiM ftHinrrof the under iaw. I ' a.n, mat was tne same know it.' 'I ought to remember said he, ' fi at I am changed too ! uo you re- 1 m mber the bovjfor wlionil five years feigtai vou took a letter froni the Post Words' could not express her K'Kr as- to lishment! i i. - - 'Is it possible that I see, before me nry Anion?'- ! j 'The same. And as wp are now acquainted, sit down with me on the so i, .and let us talk over the past. Without reserve she seated herself hv his side, aski r.g haively-r-'L'ut why have you not let us hear from you'." Hear my story, and it Wfll explain. ;'! fijund my relative a rich man, and j an old bachelor. Being infirm and ae desired some one,1 bet-ides 1 hiA domestics; to keep iliini company ! in pis hjincly home. On my arrival i he furnished me a room at his! own house, and I immediately entered up on tneiuuties 01 my situation as ; clerk in Ihis store My employer 1 1 I I it . wl . was as kind and allectionate to 'me as a fat'Iicb lie seemed: to I have tal- en a gi eater lkmg to me than I crved. Soon alter my arrival, no j 1 de on day s wri ie anvl :.. ' 1 1 lyomr pareints, and request;, them - to j kei sol rer n your wncreaoouts to 1 1 them- es.' j thought it an i cccef.it ric ! uest, but I felt bound to comply, am did koj. . ! . ' ! '' y closj 'application to ! business, first year I won the entire , con- thd fidnce of my kind employer; and 'thd second year took tiie1 place of lie; Id clerk in j the establishment. Iwj years afterward I was! admitted into partnership,' and entrusted with thd entire-management of the con- cerh puring all this time I did not neg lec as the improvement of my mind, is so commonly tne cass witn young men who go , into business. Bu late at night!! leaned over tb.fi life iviag" pages of my books. Bv thi tiihe the thouglits that crowded my he; it arid brain,! Clamored for I became an author; but I verit. wrote lender a feigned name, in, order tiiaft the social lecture I wished to (UI vcrhiight have its full effect upon people of my native village. 1 am digressing. . ' - the Eu Meanwhile my aged relation grew feebler and feebler, till at length he was prostrated upon a bed of sicklies-:. In a few days I saw that the evching shadows! were closing around iis existence, I gave up the whole busTiness of the! store to the clerks, and night and day I watched by the bedside of him who had ever been a kinkl father to ;me. , One night he sail, am to me in a fjeblc voice, bleary, I going. Hei tried to speak; fur ther, but the death rattle was already in tis ti.roat, ana tne mm was gain-1 triag over his eyes. I saw by the. 4 i v i i.i ri ill lK?iJdcd biov,- of the physician; that isoohth e fetters! would fall froni the! helijlinniy arms a corpse! - At that moinenp J leit t at I had lost a fath- er, and I was overwhelmed. with Jex day I attended to the funer-lC al r tes, and s,a him decently in-j tcrrfed. But vou cannot imagine myi1 Ul) .,uu ", 1, 1Jul Ul1"1 iJil sur irise When his will was opened, and declared mq sole, heir to all his wcautm h , 1 t I woujd freely have given recall him but for one hour, it atl to til-- 1 1 might fill on my knees before l ninl, an 1 thar.ki him for his unde- ;erved andnessito me. Vftcr a...Ui. r.e ,t. !.,,...,,, i the plad i I posseskd no joys fjr rar. o n as I could arrango my! An 1 so bu Thasu-ned to see entJ the remembered girl !who was a h entl to me in darker days, that I iH ight once more cast at her', i humble tribute -of ! my; feet . tl iha iks. tC,pdiahd dttcrl Week ) pnakc-.a' itriot, all i man a patriot, all i lua is ilcqnircd is a pair ol c.u ciim; stance s a w ilV and a babv A Strong Case well Pubr . iWe invite the special attention of the Banner to Ithe following "first vore -notice"'' of one ' of its recent declarations, from the St Louis Tini.'S. The questions are unanswer able. The atteijnpt to answer would make the editoij sweat, even in Jan uary - The efilrt would be doublv lliing in dog (lays: in South eex Wiiicgerv. Tlie Nash- viT Banner, a violent whig orgaii, siv s; "2o one will deny that one of the distinct enunciations of the Union party, or friends of the co ra pn mise, in Tennessee, in Kentucky, in Mississippi, in Georgia, and in Al al ma,, is that uron the faithful .rc - -ui on oj the ju'j tice ' stare (aw fiends the continuance of and perpe- tui y cf the LTnijon." If this be the; ultimatum of k)jithern Whigs, as we kuilw it to bcqf southern Democrats, hoit is the Ui ion to b m tintained n(y of the Whig par ni.ijority of tiie north- by iy? ern he ascend Did not; Whigs vot. b against the compro-! , m;s bills? Did not all of them, save three, vote! against this same fu 0 slave bill, which Southern ts now sav i must b executed filly or t!ie! Union shall be dis- .(.'an the bill be Sustained T1 IjV tmcj whigs of 'Massachusetts?" Is; it nk repudiated by the Whigs of ; OuKh.rsew lorkjand 1 'ennfylvauia: What' does the limner think of the late Whig convention of Pennsytva-1 uia, hicii was crpiivalent to ia declar- a.ion that ti e I conslituti.Vn which gU;ir mties the recovery of fugitive slaved s shall not be obeyed?! Sash rilli lAmrriean B )UNTV I. AM) W AnRANT.--V C leant from the Itejmblu: that every 1 - . ff. is rnaking;ia t!it; Pension Of- fice for b o dispose of the applications tiuty land, Uilh as li'tle delay as p ssible. . rI i 1 e number of appli- catioftj imder tlie act of JSjO, 4? now jiipu ,;:s pi 1 1 du,uuu, ami may rcac 1 Ut,uuu. ! 1 lie up puDiicjavs: nr.' ;nit!iniTpi! tn t.iv fin- plicnions for bounty land for srrvi i cs in liie war of 1812. which were fi'ed or received in ! lie Pension Of lice from the third to the jsevetith day f December, 18")0, are noiv in a course of examination; so also are t liims for smmccs in tlie Flori da and other Indian wars which were filed from I the thirteenth of Nov( mber to lbj sixth of December hist-fso thai claims for services in those several wals are neai Iv in the samsuue of lor;Miruness. J. he aj p'ifaiions by the officers it) the late war witli Alefxico ate somewliat iirarre.ars in consequence of Ihe misapprehension ol a clerk by whom I I i . .'..-i l,,nrtL-l Jii'mtt T. I t 1 r r ..'ill ! tliev ir i i iiKiii i t vi , uih 1 1 1 1 J UI j elughi up for rxamiuhthm in Ik br the course of a lew davs. Bal'm the. Second.- -'Jake, identical animal that you raubt and gave me, just before I left home.' I Y s, JAc, but you know that yat meni uaun uui one lan. . . lUs, Sam tliai s true; but jou him some.'' Old Gei.t-'Waiter?' Waiter -WhlntMi?' Old Uent-y L'nng me a plate of J"ls ami a ui:m le oi si ra w.' Waiter 'Anything else sir?1 . ni l cifni kVins iI.a .inii r. .-!.- i to pick my teeth; u iih. F.xit a white jacket, with a tw- mypar-jUhangnig over its arm Sorhe five hundred factory gith in Lowell ' wet". dreed in t!;c Bloomer cctiim on the 4th uf July last, and. a company cf men j 'were dresc-d in i antiquated habili ,nc,,,s, hcoped pi ttiroot?, S;c. - In 'Mt,MSvu, wi'tu r 11 ' ' u'nwn a pi.ny iu ii-.uj uiut-.i m the B loou fci" ccsiun e. in. i f VTA mi!H3.ul niiiwi' - 1 The Whig State Convention cf j Ohio, a fe.w weeks since, adopted the j following .r'esolutiTjn: !j . I1esolvit, That as the ( onitro- j BY A Vy'l.110 ADMINISTRATION, aijd WCre not passtd as party measures by Con greSS, rERFECT toleratig oz opinion RESPECTING THOSE. MEASURES SHOULD BB accIorded to-Whigs evekywiiere. : , That is good whig doct rine in Ohio. The whig parly in Tennessee insists that there. shall be no toleration on the subject. It does not do here for a man. to agree with Oen. Trousdale, to abide by the measures in question. jlf must go firther, .and s rear thai de- they Were just and proper in all re-'ipe- spects giving the Soutli all she was spects- entitled to or- lie is a disunionist! Our Tennessee 'wings insist that their brethereh in Ohio and Pennsyl-f yania shall enjoy the toh ration oj" opinion claimed by them; but if ai southern man, feeling thlt his right have been assailed, dares utter a word j of remonstrance against the injustice , to which he is subjected, while sub-j j witting lo such iniu.-tice for the j sake of the Union, he is a disunion ist! - Such is tho argument bf the whigs; Such is the course adonued to recon ciU the south,. st p by step, to the most 'fanatical measuivs of northern labohtionism. and to break down tliose who dare utter one word of re-i monstrance. , It is no c mfovt to ua fo refljct that the honest! whig masses who are deceived by this course will be as deeply injured , by it as their democratic neighbors, who are try-; ing to resist it. SashcHcAnie'ricaiiJ The Ji'jFenod Gazette, published at Hodiicy, (Miss.) says: 'The! great concern 'now is. n reference! to making good Chiton crops; as li ihe Corn, most in i this neighborhood have despaired of ra sing a half crop this season; indeed some say that not much Cotton vt)i!l be raised, but the mojoriiy are sanguine in re ference to a fine crop, j We have been much pleased toliear some of our neighbors 'peak of. a fine pros pect even for a gotnl Corii crop Advertising. Gen n, the great j hatter, in a note to 1'iek ilitor of the ! New York Courier, invltiirg him to-1 lest his st Ie of hats, h kls the fol lowing language: ' The bench's I h; vc . dej ived liom the Itcss as an advertising mc- eimm, it is ceyon i my power lo cs timate, and I ;im well satisfied, from icaiemi oici'uuqu ana experience, that advertising is the i haiuspi ingot success ih every branch of businc?s.M , Alette tter from LondonL in the Bo.v I .: ' . ton -Traveler, savs f here is a register 4 kept 'in the Glass -Pa lake, in which all of our counfiyjnen wl.o visit tl.-e exhibition are requested to inscribe Abbott By thia have been :p to 23th Wonderful. growth of Nan Francis- Hunt's Merchant's Magazine for May states the airiest inc-redible fact, that the exports from aii Francisco are larger from any Other city ; in the United States, ik i .'excepting even iew lork, and lliiitia impor.ta and tonnage it stands amongst tho first. i - ' ' ' Hog trade A" Id 'm-kg. Wo ; ! have it from good authority, says j j the Cincinnati Enquirer that an en- . gngenient has been made with a Ken tucky! hog driver to 'fun ish the Neiv York market with IO-'iO fit. hos cveiy month, taken on alive. Tho j time of their transportation will cc- ', cupy .but a very few days. I ..j 1 oss. i voai. in i e.cas .It is sin Ledger, that. ted Li. the San Antonio immense beds of coal bar e been found in the mountains 'nenri-Fredericksburg, in that State, and that a mour.i- am, m w'aicii f.a cnort.:oif-i uposii-ci coal exists, n is rc-cu mi nre sir.co last winter." 4 1 ? 1 v ' I