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'em the Ohio Blateshian;' Ho TWO DAYS LATER voM EUROPE. , Arrival the Packet Shipt othumb'trlani and Clumbia-Cotton Market Changed Moneu Market KasyPrice of-: . v Rising-Ileeoeiliati between Frano i " . it ft a '1 I - V- . m irtif iana nouroauf in vrermany. : m ,t;?. i' 7 ' rrort lb riliiburga Chronicle. 'i .WedieidaT, 104 o.elock, A. M ,t-.i.,ijCThn packet Ship Columbia arrived t New York tbia momma, from Harre . A summary ' of the news brought by ,1b!. arrival will be found below, !H l u Lars order, for American produce are ' BAnbxno.- We believe that every State in tlfe Union will ultimately awken to the evils of banking, mid will enppreas it by constitu tional provisions. Two new Suites,' Iowa and Wisconsin, havo led llio van of this re forinnlioii;and we doubt not that the benefits -ich ihoy will dorivo from this wisdom at the Commencement of their career in tho C0Hi;-erfH will atiroulate their older, os well as their ycunger aisleri, to follow Hieir example. Massachusetts, flooded with corporation, and prjinpe soma other Slates m a similar conditioitt nay resist this saluta ry influence. But we uny safely predict .... .n ,ery ciate wiiose rporations do has refused In acknowledge ourjust elaims, and has failed ttf. rspoct-our Territory! FoKTUESE CAl'SKS TUX WAB WAS COJI UGNCKD. ' '.! bro'i bv the Columbia, and more are exPoc " V" 'u ,,.H,a,, l,""'..D0 .. Kle and u.u. : 'i ' 1 i iipori omiicing wui nnaiiy tail. 1 nm iiaii. solutions of Iowa and Wisconsin dechira that no banks of issiid shall bo established Ufltkin (tiA.n Cli-. T l . .f "3o oihiss. Jiacil 01 UK so const lutions alao declare that tha le lalatnro ted by the next arrival. .. . - The : Drice of corn has advanced n iu i France and Belgium, and in conee quence thereof, the greatest distress etists in those countries. 1 . ...... . i .I i A reconciliation nas lanea pmca ooiwcmi . ;.:,,: ' ;,l . , . r . . . . ... t.i r w i.. ,i any institution with any bankintr nnvi .rand honorary ba.auet h.. been liven in !!"'.0' confur u? 1 P"vlege, upon any per. B - . j aw, I UH -;:r;::r" :, z :,i;n. utwho r,r.r rrMin' '"V1'"1. p within .he iuo Mil""" . . state, in and I urKHV ditb oeru iiuica ui. nu in sult was offered to the Envoy of : the latter nation at ball civen by Oiho, who demand ed bis passports, and immediately sailed The Duke of Polignac ia dead.' om issuing paper money of any des vupimii, ur any corporation trom receivini deposits of money, making discounts or buy mg or selling of bills ofechaiiire. or doinu "any other banking business whatever." . It thun nrnhikifa w!il.: . cii. i i V. VTiolri-T r- "'""'i mo omio uy orailCIl or Wheat 2. hilling, per quarter highier for L? -g, v - - western csnai rln;, c w.....u uiini, 4i pronioiis me circulation flnrn.a Cam Mai hi aclie demand . rr- iuo - n i iniu inn ninio iini-in i.n r. r.. T..I..J. .i,nt.ii. v ven tales m- . "'"" uuars anc IUI li .mmui i - ttnwod.' "" ' 1 ' '- '' Enf liih flour advanced. 42s. 6d-; Now Orleans 4 Is. Butter 80a89-- V ; Bacon 04i. Cotton firm, Louiaiana ades 26, 000.. Iroa trade firm. Beef in active damaod. Lard, in kegs, 60s. Receipts of corn smell. f art j sv ' io?. and under twenty dollars nr iajo Thus each of these 6 tao prohibits, within its tWitf. Week's THE nniiis, an banking, domestic or foreign, all paper money of domestic issue, all of for. eign issue under a large denomination fW a ceriam other period mi i Bene wise provisions, itnr.ilv r.f.ro,i will exempt each of these Slates from th! commercial flnctuutione which have been so injurious to the bankintr Slates, will ,p,l. goiu and silver coin their oiilv eirrnlminn MOST SPLENDID YIUTUKX Ui " "ut - inoir.gncmiurat population, and THE SEASON. " ' ""'"'J lne pooranrj ignorant of all ' ". . portions of the community. Fmm iho fr...A This ind.ed is a complete Waterloo of counterfeits and insolvent bankers. Coun reano iurmiim ...u leneit noios.and the notes ofinsolvent banks St. l.enlereacmaiii"7 ...... are aiways imposed upon the anriculiural !HKS?mm" Democraer papoUlid. and the pj, .Bpecillffy ' . iUu,i,-.v,r. -. . i 'opcuoiir me lormer. are renu red. hv l ie! rlaceon Monday last. Whigs, Natives, and business, to inve.iin, .h,,q" IZ ZLL - 1 lUmnrrais. were in the field. The two for lv( i.i.ciiiiraiB mat machinery nut so cemplicated, Mhe money market f' nnd nenco they generally learn in time to protect themselves, the condition the distinguishing marks of genuine and spu- nous notes. Anoihr and great " benefit of these wise provisions, will be thn nrnKKimn of ihe landholders from those fluctuations whiftri novJtr f-irl in lU.. UU1 a..- . racy f St. Lome send greeting to the Uem- ,0)(1 AMt .! wijAjnortBawi. In Mas- Hfrlte of mar boasted before the election aloud as Sin . a Anna befote the late battle, but the y were routed, horse, foot and dragoons. The St. ' Louis Union eive the following result. Oh, this unpopular war and this unpopulaj admin istration!! ' ' Tha St. Louis Uaion save: "The Deraoc- ncracv of the Union. The followirff ia the result of the election ; mi Monday. ' Mvixakfhy beats the field; Uading the Whig caudidale 1403 votes, and theNaiivist candidate 524 vetos. The en tl lire treneral ticket is elected. We have ear- ' tied ft mil of the 7 Alderaaan and 10 out of the 12 Delegates. ' 1 This ia glory enough for ,s. tae day. ,., , ,j, ; . .m-i i-' -. sachusettf. seven efflte of all tha farma in the blate are mortgaged to two or ihrca mon ey corporations; a fact which ought to x cite attention in every Sinle, especially in Pennsylvania. Philadelphia Ledger. ! ' - i - . . I. A Caustic Rkbukb. Wo take tha fi.l. lowing pungent passage from tho Louisville Democrat. It Doints tha c.nrn. nrr.iiil.ii OREGON TERRITORY. Tin Philadelphia Ledger multes some re marks on this subject, which wo hink an entitled to eoHsider.HWa.lYV '''' The bill to establish a territorial government iuOregonwas again defeated in -the Senate, and consequently tho citiaensot the Uniled States who havo emigrated to that portion of their country, must remain yet longer with out the protection oi tne Aineucan laws which are their -bfrth-riglj.' This the third session in which tlii Oregon bill has been defeated, and by the same opponents. This continued opposition to the extension of our laws over Oregon, m connection with car- Ian declarations from certain eminent man of a certain State, is a liUl ominous; andjhe case demands serious attention from thn Mid dle, Western, and South-Western States, ( Air. Allen, the able and patriotic Senator from Ohio, gives us a solution of the difficul ty, which if founded in fact, should not be overlooked. lie eays that this opposition proceeds Trom a eombmatien of Massur.hu setts and South Carolina, of tho Old New Lnglund and Old Sourhern States, to dis member the Union tor the purpose of pro venting the preponderance of the West. We do not endorse Mr. Allen' hypothesis But it is a very important project, if serious ly entertained, we say that Ihe subject can not be too carefully investigated. '' It ia im portant, not only to the Western and South western, but the Middle Slates, and especi ally to Pennsylvania. As New York and Philadelphia are tho two great depots of the trade between the West and the nations across tho Atlantic. New York and Penn sylvania must be the avenues between tho West and these depots. And when the trade Between Europe and China comes across the Continent, as it will eventually, New York and Philadelphia Will be its ehief Atlantic depot. Hence the two great Mid ble States are not a little interested in the growth of the West, till it reaches the Paci fie Ocean. And New Orleans also, and consequently the Italcs of the Mississippi Valley which communicate through it with the ocean, have a similar interest iu this nbject. aome ot our readers will remember eur remarks upon '.ho declarations of Mr. Adams, in ihe Federal House, and of Mr. Webster a public meeting at Boston, that tho re gion West of the Rocky Mountains ought to be a seperute and independent Repubhc- iney win also remember Air. McUiilne's declaration in the Federal Senate, that . this Union was destined to separate into tbree confederacies. Is this apparent determisa ion to drive Oregon into sepnrate nationali ty tho fiist step iu the plant And is this mischief to be done to feed the sectional vanity, ambition and selfishness of Massachu etts and South Carolina? Let the Middle states, especially rcnniylvania, examine this thing carefully. Certain clouds in the horizon look portenteous' and certain pe t:cal schools need watching. Tk MabkW.-Nkw Yom, April 9.- lo P"ued by the whig partium to effoc- t "l ' i .r nn UBtO the Views flflhu TTiiMni.l.ln Ml. r- I' Corn meal $5,00, $,75 a Wheat Hour S7,o a Cm . 1.03. '' Philadklphia, April 9. Fleur 7.00. Corn meal $4,50 a $462. '. $1,40 i $1,47. !.f .Baltimore, April 9. Flonir $0,50.. Corn Ywoal $4,50.' Wheat f 1,35 a $1,50- Coin ' 83eat2c. Oats 43 54e. Cloverseed - $4,00 a 4,50.' VThiakey flc a 27c. ' ......JCmcwiiTi, April U.-Flour $4,67 a $5,00. ,; The following appears in Mveral federal pajreri. It is tne uesi possion prmii i in uato the views ol the Honorable Mr. Conwii. IVms. Whebbas, This connliy has Loen ulunred n an unjust, wicked and atrocious war bv the President; therefore. ' KBsoLVKD, 1. That we led ike the ! I when we voted that the war Was brought on by the act of Mexico. That the declaration of war be rescin ded and our army disbanded. , 3. 1 hat commissioner be appointed. Cor- win chairman, lo proceed to Mexico to beg a peace lauaoitico in the tun counaence, mat wneni in mourning, and thus have evidenced their tie gets there no will no longer uo .. victim- omw at such a sid catastrophe., , Suppose iied,andhis bard earnings transferred to the Geu, Benton had been in Gen., Scow's silu- Iiuukci ii iuu neariiKss . p;ulnlor. i.ijrio uuii, woum tnoA Have rriuiced at h:s suc.f" ViirinafM - . - i . I (0bjT ... .1 , 1. 1 u ..... . 'm ... . . V "T""' i . -- iiui. ney would have oft it Pus wiuiout nemniinff to arouso liil I-LIIA1 A K( II I I I'll i A ' X I I wiiii'U. PRESIDENCY. Major Noah, in his Ir.st Times and Met- unset indulges in the following jocose re marks about the next Presidency. The Ma jor says, truly, that when the time comes for action at the polls, Ihe cry of Democrats is "full in men I Ulose your ranksl Lyes to the right! Chaboe!" and away they go in solid column, sweeping everything before them." tSatavia Tunes. We are the most talkative people on earih "that's a fixed fact," as Caleb Cushing calls it. We avoid writins because that commits us;butwonsIt questions innumerable are always on the out picc lor news, and lulcl ev ery man ly tho button until wo can he knows out of him. We squeeze h a sponge and then let him go. , If it fault, it is a national one. What position cad Corwin ur.cnnv ' ,:. matter? It is a fact well known in v., ;n dividual in ihe United Slates, that h.. in . long tirade of abuse in tho Senate of the Uni ted Slates at its last session, opposed Ihe war in every senses of iho word, and wont fl.r withdrawing mr troops from Mexico. Can he, with any show of consistency, laud anrt rejoise over the success of Gen. Scott t It would seem to us not: but mm r,Ur.K. as a variety of strings lo its bow he rniy even attempt it. . , It is true, that the whit? party ara nnt .11 opposed to Ihe warno, tho heart of some who have been associated with th.i .., mi .11 'J" Wit!' Pa,rioti. " willing to lay ifn like rT ,he'r,ifo fMh' g0od of ,hflir eoUn,r- --s...8 iiuiu urostjiii anpe&raoces. Gen. Scott fit Tom Corwin will be rival candidates is a I Crr liAminni!na In a I It I . Comina uo Nassau street a few weekaaso. resu.ency-iiow, we weran"butuu"agninst an old and some- . ; - Jl 3 PPosa W thd what retired politicia.i-an intelligent man, IJ . ' wnP 11 B0W " and one who had held "trood nolitical cards r " V" V ""w cttn "" are in lnhis t.m." . "roMi,yoteror tJorw,n,whtf ha. public- ..c. . i i:..i. v iru nitnseif opposed lo if ft ehat together. Which party stands the best m 1. V a . hor9' whkh chance for tho next Presidency.-lhe whi 'J. P' V.er' F,ward of "ii. ... ' nun LU1IICR 1 I ilirWI II Si1ll ut.a ..... l. s or democrats T" . ,r , -- busbcii, navo "Why at the first pattef the last session, rri.T'r.0"1' lu u- S white the whics had the best look-lhev minaped r". u "L w,"- ' r tbeOretron ntTair with so much skill, ind .BU'c.ess 01 ue.Q- ott. over Santa Anna. . . . . ' VTIiai H UAH 111V llinrn i- . ilb treat iJw' Vi " "cnc,.- Ashland Democrat, TARIFF IN THE MEXICAN PORTS- ' What will Tin ma n...A- I he National Intelligencer is perfeclfv in' a fog. It scarcely knows hnm i Scott .AM Taylor. iwsaiwrocHon. procoeaing to i . The Tainpico correspondent of the St. Lou- there fa'ling d 'f'f Republican, writes ICth of MarcbC;; him for the wn I belioya I mentioned in my last letter, that . B.-That Te A rr . .1 . 1 . t iiioiiucao coiniuissioners. ciotlieu in necessity of having a Lt. General in Mexico: daflk cloth and ashes, with their heads shaved, Srott Aitt Tavlor. iwoiwrocno7i. piotoeuiiig io ins camp oi oanta Anna, and down at his teei, ask pardon of rongs done his eounljy. exas be surrendered to Mex'co. i j-.i r .r,i;. ie knih rait and i.rt ibm ii ii ui una i nr.rn.;.,i,j i i bb onim urfai u u m.iibiuui uu I. iniiu 3 t " " ...... uu iniau iu iiiucm r rxmeised bv Gen. Taylor and his friends, at nify her for Ihe expenses of the war. fcehiud'in' command of an interior fort. This - 6. 1 hat all the Mexican soldiers who have i-'feelinc hw ureatly extended tteelf through- boon wwunited ate entitled to a pension from v iul thaarinv. arid there "ie bow a regulurly or- the United State, and that the families of gatiixea owiTf pany, ano " aaylor punj. me soiaiers ui itioxico who nave oeeu k. This tat outlines i ireatiyto be regret lad, be supported al the public experiso ol tednot only w account el . the uetrimeni ii the united atates. v must proe to the public eervice, the friendly relations that have(oror existed making the whiga Vol; a false! i between ' these two 'distinguished military that war exiBtei t,y the act of "!(cefliBkllWB Uai.:-wj--i that Gen, Taylor be cnthieree v.(crv i.t-n .- 'i . ii :.. ... , I npnfxtitulinnnl mill Wir.knrl o f- .ol :- i. ...... a..n..i . . .. . . 11 ; 4 '- turn tha Fartif Siatln!, acrostic, I';:;;::''-?: '; ; " Traitor to thy qnnvryVfe, ; 4 . '"'"'": Haste thiie aeick to lfex.ee M ,j v Car thaa let Wcr brniutr wt, "'VVf .Vf 1 Make hr furaith the a grave, r ', "'"'."And 'scape thv injure esuntry'a hale, WZto IMJ wont, ry'a -fata ( CelomhlVe lvee.jea own thee net. ; J! ;; iMonii biuaaeia? tee theuiht: .:, ;', ;. ,. , n ; ' Rtk witB A.ni,d's deea's, ihy naau, -j. VTillia hia'tryahara his lame,' .- i ;; J In every pkgeln ev'ry elirqa, H ' ' New; aadthrorigh all comin time. - V1NOIX. MX Thc.eojUrse o.General Wasjiingion i Th'err jras ne doclaration, ef war by th Bafbar 'State again!, thia country, . but merely acts ef depredation, similar to those uf AIsicagiiiinhe United States,- less in fact,, on the parf Al gremlin breach of pub lic faith? and in threatened invasinn, than on the patt ef l-MexfeoJ "What5 ''diolTt.fJdenl WashipWh';t'o!3 He- fitted ittln expedi tion against Tripoli before : Congress could act upon the subject.; -He, communicated ti) larbedy thkiliostiler'acts of the Barbary Staiee, and upon,' . that yvith v' p'ui "declaring farjOorigtea enacted that war existed by . the'bostilo ct of thpae States, and provided means of attack, te b 1 usqd nntij peace ehetild take place! :" Under that, act - the war was ionduotedJy4he-Presidont, andour gallant aaval bereaj tr . gldriouf I lermiai-' 7.: That the President be tmDeached for i i hood in aaymg Mexico, and ylor be cashiered for obeying I'.Btcohstituiional and Wicked orders. 8. That the thanks of Congress are due to Mexico foi her gallant and persevering re. sistance to an urijust and wicked invasion of her territory, and that Santa Anna, Ampudia and Arista, have each a medal struek with a suitable device in commemoration of their glorious services in the cause of aatiohal jus tice. ; - .; ; ",: .-. Extract from a speech by Captain Long, at Monterey! ;" ', '' "Why and fof what purpose are we here? It does not became me in my presont posi tion to speak of llio causes which led lo the present unhappy r.onfliut between the Uni ted States and Mexico, nor ef tho manner in wliicn.the war has , been conducted: it is enough for us to know that we are here in obedience to the call of our country, that we came to defend a sister State, to protect the national hbnor, lo aveuge the blood of our slaughtered brethren. If tho character of the war is new changed hereafter, we are surely not to blame for it. When eur territory is invaded, 'our citizens butchered, and our country' is involved in a state of war, actual, real, terrible war, the citizens who then vjith holds his 'aid and stops coldly to ealculaie the causes and chances of that war, ' whatev er his preftstions may fte, Bit is i at heart a traitor. ,4.i4 of nnriW '.we havt not sought tfyu.ipdrjif'Kai been forced, upon us. The Government of Mexico dad 'retueed to re ceive eur Ministers, has refused to negeciate- Thby GiVb it cp. The more candid por tion ot iho Whig press, niter having read the correspondence of the war department with Gen's Scott and Ts) lor, are honest enough to confess that ill caje of disaster, the ad ministration ara not to blame. So far from every tflort has been made to give success o the campaign. The New York Commer cial Advertiser strong Whig as it is says. "Wo may as well remark kere, once for all, that in our judgment the correspondence goes far lo exhonorate the department frera the charge of neglect or unnecessary delay. Commendable efforts seem te have been made to comply wiih the requests of Gen. Taylor, but these efforts were continually batllad or retarded by one cause or another which no diligence could entirely over come. Cleaeeland Times..,. avoided a rupture with biu'land with treat address; and when Mexico declared war against us, they behaved so well voted men and monoy with so much liberality and patriotism, and determined with creat zeal to stand by (heir country that I siid to inv . .m. i . ...I . w . . . . . ... " (," ucvuuinijf niton, inn, iniBguiaaa snip amid the breaker whiel ....u VU......UO . n.iB ujd vii, iuc; lurrauna ii. II II abuses the war. Bud ifi manner of conducting it. why . ftn.nl. T II . I I - -- . . " ' "Well, did thev nat net .nA tU J .fi., . . ". , erectly at the last session ?" bate tho f a :"p r uv. .1.. i t.. .ir. .!.. . , j -n v.ii uuuos m ine i,u, in inn muni. i iibj biiiii on ma mexican Doris in tocks again wont on acyna, Dumped their bottom out on Charvbdis played the old ' . - . ....... .rr-o.Mu., hi t.iuuiiHna "temporary tar rfof duii.. h to the country, and oppos.t.on to everytlurg, vtrtue of his own military powers Is L until they emuarrasted tue operations of gov- usurper? Is h, arrofantini; a now., -hi army movements does not bslona to himl If nottru. i... our possession, why (ben comes Major General Scott, without, any in structions from his Government, undertaking to establish a "temporary tariirnf rtmi.. ht ernrnent retarded tho kicked over the bucket of milk, and broke tho vietorofa conquered port, may legitimate" up in contusion." ly levy d.ties for any purpoU wh3eT-if "Well, a, it not good policy to let the he has the right to do it und.r Tba Tw7of ,T. '""7 "''!" ar,wny surely the "commander-in-chief i n this unpopular and costly war, carry down the army and navy of the United Stiles locofocoism with them?" - ; ,he pregidollt of tho Uni "No,my f..end-.t was very bad pol.ey, charged and so called by Ihe con., !; and worse in principle. We must have par ties under our Government the outs must "ar.wny surely the "commander-in-chief of as .A j, . . ' voHUIIl it- oh. ajomon adept similar regulations, and raise contributions for for carrying na tha watch Ihe ins; but rely upon il, that oppoai- war, in tho conquered ports, of Mexico t,on to the country ... war, .. death to any General Scott wisely provides, in his n party. Look now for the result, of the oppo- .ral order, which we publish this ave n "A Tail FBE."Under this head we no lice a paragraph that Mefcjri. Coe and Brown, lawyers, tcceived trie large sum ot eight thou sand dollars, ftum the corporation of Mem phis. Tefcn., for attending to a vecoal suit of iiat ciiy belore the Supreina Court, at Nash ville, involving the right of the city wharfage. It is slated that, the amount of the fee was fixed by n committee of lawyers.. . ., There are thousands of the laboring and producing classes, throughout the country, who will be unable to comprehend the jua tico of such estimates of the value of profes sional labor. .The case may havo been a difficult one, involving much time, and pa tience, legal skill, yet the monstrous dispar ity between the rewards lawfully claimed for such exertions, and the moderate pittance that the sons of mechanical toil receive, is too obvious not to awaken reflection on the part of the masses. Buffalo Courier. Onio Canal Landj. From the Receiver, at Lima we learn, verbally, that the sales of the lands at his office,' during the month of March last amounted to nearly five thous and dollars.' Ho also states that this is usu ally'the dullest month in the year and that the above sales anount to mora in that one month lhati they had done for several months before together; and thai the sales were to actual selilera onlyM;:i ft. saM. The principle of .selling to actual settlers has now been in opperation only about eight or ten weeks, and already it discloses the astounding iaot that tha sales have inoreaabd by thousands, end that too : in the poorest part of tho season; thus fully juslifying'the anticipations ef its friends. Here tha State, through the operation of correct prinoi pie, realizes thousands, from a class of purchas ers, who under the old system had always contributed' least in their sales. And why ia this so?7 It is-true that the price ha. been reduced S3 cent, on the , dollar ef the ap appraised value.. But this alone could not have affected this change. It is because the man with small means can now-go to the 1 1 ion during the last session. If we fail in Mexico, tho whigs will bear the tasposlbility ii wo succeud, Iho administration will reap the bsncfil." "Who i io be the next Presidsntr "Ah! there you propose a problem in Euclid you ask me to unravel tha riddle of bphynxes-r-you wish me 'with my repelling breath, to puff baek the northern blast. We have no prophet tall enough lo answer that question with any certainly." "Uaii Clay be elected r' "Not with Webster, Scott,- McLean, and other heads and tails and wings of tha whig parly against hint.", - , "ryhal are Webster's prospects?" "Slim, with Clay, Scott, end McLean a- gainst him." "Haw is it with Tom Corwin? " Vey inauspicious sinfcs his Mexican speech." "How is it with Scott and Taylor?" t. "They are both 'waiter of Providonce.' The result of the war will decide that ques tion," "Why, major, you seem to think that Old Tammany will again carry tho day." "It looka very like it. Theyaie practical politicians. You see them divided distrac ted running about, heller skelior riding every hobby and you give them up as lost: Suddenly you hear the cry 'Fall in men! Close your ranks! Eyes to the right! CiiAitox!1 And away they go in solid column, sweeping every thing before them." .. , , , . "Well, but if Pennsylvania and New York are whig." " Yes, until the next elootion and no Ion ger." .':! "How is this?" "Simply thus: the tariff will work well we shall close the war in Mexico honorably to both parties and Ihe Aaguat election will result in a heavy democratic majority in both houses of Congress. So, my friend, let s to dinner, and we will discuss the mat ter over a mutton chop and a piutof old Pert." CoVusTEWcr.-'-The whips, or nt least tho leaders "of the whig party, are loud in their denunciations of Ihe war; end represent itas being "UNHOLY and DAMNABLE" and yet when a vagne report reached this place on Saturday evening last, tha! Gen. Scott had taken Vera 'Jruz, the peace and quiet ot tha tpwu was. disturbed by the burning of powder, iiiid yells of human beings, princi pally whigs rejoicing oVeV bis success. We have no disposition to say aught against the success pf Geo. . Scott it rejoices our vary heart to hear of our noble soldiers no bly defending themsolvis against the attacks of an invading enemy; but to see those indi viduals, who with but a breath before, were denouncing the war, raise tha same voice in exultation merely because Gea. Scutt, who will probably stand prominent, aa the next whig candidate for the. Presidency had prov ed victorious over one! whig of tho oppoeiug army, is inconsistent. ' Had they been con sistent in theory and pracftce, instead of rais ing thoir voices in exultation: upon the re ceipt of the naw. of hi. su disss over his ene my they would have .brooded themselves that "the tariff s eetablished(by himself) wtll ba continued tinti'Z thn in.i,:J. el ihe government at home shall be made known in the case." His tariff, of course wil bo superseded by the long considered and Well-digested regulations from tha Treasury Department, and sanctioned by tht President, and transmitted to the army, and navy by the Secretaries of War and of tho Navy. But this u. u puion". of powtt on tho pirt of General Scolt is so palpable, ri6 msy he'le 'be list received version of the National Intelligencer, that wu era curious to see in what mannerj oseph Sur face w Ii ba able ta eseane fmm iL. in which he has been pleaded to place him self. So long a. it was an administratis measure, why it was wronf, but new it ' is a measure ot Major General Scolt, it may be all riffht that old story' nnrl,n. r l. lawyer and the farmer' " That , alters tho cast. It it your bull . which has 'gored mi IV,.. I. rr.'-i . ""I'mgian union. " - "!l : 'Mi 'pes Hy 'soqjin Hunt a ovvgi . V 'ai(uiBiuu on pua 'nitqiojo ajoii Xq epia. jo Jfnd pus iieo ai peissnbaj an uiiq oi psiqoptn KSAtasuietii Suimouij suosisd Hy ni!0 "! poo3 jo jpojs siqpjog Xep .i;it seq pouSisiopun ii) jbiji iia.uS iqaiaq gj . ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE. IN purauanee ot an order or the C irt or Caaimoa Plaaa of Putaani Ooiinlr.Chio. al thair Uareh Tarn,, mat. tha naiaralfnaS, AAmialatratara oftbe aatue of William Hilla, loioafaaiS count, tltaeaiad, wllloffir foraalaatlba door of the Court Honir, in aald eauniy.oa Smuraaj, tha third day of June. 1S47. at 12 o'alack. at nook at aaiii A. tha following described real aiiato of aald William Uilla, dflceaaed, aliaated in laid eaunty of Putnam, to wit : - The north hnlf of the aouth wait onartir f aKrlin. number fifwen tawnibiri ana nanh af ranaa anmhar eighl eart; containing eighty acrei, , Alao Ihe aouth treat anartir or tha amitli writ nn.rur mt action niftaan, tawnahirinunlber one nonkof rannabht eait containing forty acre., ,.. ., .,, .... . , Alio, Lot nuiuaer three In OkaraSara Ailaltlafi U iha town of Giiboa. j . . , Said; Real Batata will be aald aublaet ta lha daant mb.i. cf tho widow therein.' ... .' v JOHIf D. BEAMER, " .... CATHEKINB MILLS, ' '-v , , Adaalnialratore. AprUJ0.1S.. . ' , 13i,w PETITION POX DIVORCK. IN CHANCERY. John S. Martin, re. rlnratl Martin. THE aald Sarah Marl In te hereby notified that en tha SOtli darof Antil. 1847. tha aald John a w.tl. in the Ciark'e office of the Court ef Common Plena. Tor Put nam county. Ohio, hie petition egalnet tke aald 8arah Martin, tha prayer ef which ia, that tha aald John a. Mar tin may ba divorced from her the laid Sarah MaYtm; eaeaa alledied far enld olyoroe, 'Grata nesloet er Duty." n" aaia ammn eaarun a runner nattnad tnnx aenee iliona In thlacauae will be taken hy pMiilanar at the aSae of a Justice or the Peace rn end re .... Tewnahlp, Hancock county, Ohio, on tha . . ... day or 1147 between thahoura or elihl o' clock, A. . , end eight o'cloak, p. .,oraaM day. - v, ,r .1.,- - By JOHN ACKEKSIAfT, -r s ;y AOS'y rar Petiiionet. April SI, H4T. .. , '.:.,. s ,;:3aiFwv.,,- AT aar inttance an aitaahmeat wee tbie " ia ieeeed by Charles Oiilsiaftt a Jaetioe ef tha peaee af Blanehard Towoikip. folnem Ceualv, again.lt the property and "arTeeta af Chrietiaa Smith, en abeeendios eloRtor ef laid Ooualy, de ed thie tkird day ef April, in the yeer aaa thou- aad eight hanhred and forlT ieren. . i; . JOHN COX. 8I v DAVID COX.