mljrf the Reformed MeihodHie ia
nam MrliA k.u. f. f. -:-!-.. ...i.k -
merit, who have fifty ministers, wiih an a
"rage of ten members to each, and twenty
- five licensed preachers to boot; and the Stiil
i wellitea, who have one preacher and two
ndred member. There are one hundred
, and tight annual confidences; twenty-seven
bishops; upward of furty-ni no thousand
. traveling and locul preachers, and two mil-
linns, one hundred and tea thousand com.
"The Revival of the French Emperor
ablp anticipated from the Necessity of Pro
phecy is the title of new work, by Mr.
U.S. Faberran English writer, who has
long had the prophecies of the Bible under
consideration. . Mr. Faber undertakes to
shew that Napoleon the First-was the
"Seventh head" of the Beast, meniioned in
the, Revelations, whllo Napoleon III is the
"eighth head." The subsequent pans of
trie same prophecy, according to this proph
ecy, indicate clearly a terrible aiate of war
and confusion, soon to come, "a time of
-. trouble such as never was since there was
. a patlon." This war will end in the ex
termination of all antichristian power, In
the year 1864, when comes the millennium.
In Nassau, Germany, the Jesuits are sell
ing in large numbers a tract, printed on a
sheet or paper of the six ol a man, and
commencing thus: ' ..... , , ,'
An exact aud faithful measure of our
Lord Jvsus Chtrisi, when he hung upon the
cross; as it has been declared and attested
by' Pope Clement VIII. Blessed forever be
the exalted name of Jesus, and his measure!
Amen.' Whoever has with him, or in his
house, litis measure of our Savior, Is in no
danger from his enemies, visible or invisi
ble; he Is also protected against thieves and
enchanters; neither falsehood nor calumny
shall injure him. Nothing evil can remain
in the house where this measure of Christ
la found; lightning ahall not atrike it, nor
fire or water harm it.
The Board of Managers of the American
Bible Society have appointed Rev, Mr. Ver
nillye, Rev. Dr. Adams, and BishopJvTH
taint, delegatos to attend the approaching
meeting ot the British and Foreign Bible
Society, to be held in London, in May next.
'In the British possessions in India, con
taining 94,600,000 inhabitanta, are 377 mis
sionaries, which Is the same as if Massa
chusetts had only throe ministers of the
Gospel, or New York City only two.
.St. Louis. A person, name unknown,
atumpted to commit suicide at St. Louis on
the, 8th, by cutting his throat and jumping
Ipto the river. He was rescued and sent to
the hosp'ua1. A girl named Bridget Quig
ley was arrainged a few days since on a
charge of infanticide. She acknowledged
before the Coroner's jury that the child was
her own, but denied that she. caused its
daib. The county physician, however,
uffrtr m nnfl mnriam 0Tnminiirin. tociifinH
that there were marka of violence to show
that lite death had not occurred from any
naiurul cause. She was placed under ar
ret!, and subsequently conveyed to tho hos
pital. The city of St. Louis has voted
lb favor of the epunty subscription of
0t00,OCO to the Ohio and Mississippi Rail
road. The vote stood 1,033 for, 342
sgainsi. i ne vote ot tne county, to tar as
received, is also strongly in favor. The
Intelligencer says: "We have received the
i aniequan Auvncate oi tne zju. j nat pa
.per speaks of an excitement in the Chero
kee nution, occasioned! by a report of the
discovery of gold in large quantities upon a
-cruek, known as'Horso Creek, situated in
-the northern part of the nation. It appears
that gold has been found in the section
L ' .! I J .1 l U !
.aoove mennoneu, nnu iiiui in aue.ii quanti
ties as to induce emigration to that quarter,
Cur the purpose of diguing it. We learn,
says the editor, that fifty men have lately
started from Marysvillo in a body, to secure
fortunes by that means if Ihry can. The
amount of a days labor Is said to be from
ten to twelve dollars. This may and may
v Cincinnati. The Gazette notices tho
adjournment of ike State Legislature, on
Monday last, after a session of 120 days,
.and hopes they may never find occasion to
meet again. The officer presiding in the
'City Council when iha ordinance was pass
ed re-nrganixing the fire department, refused
v tiirn the document. The Gazette says
his refusal doea not defeat the ordinance.
The Black Bear Hotel was robbed on Sun
dav evening last. Jones, the colored
man who waa arrested at Columbus, fur the
unurder of Brown, wns to hnve a hearing on
Tuesday. On Saiuiday evening, a gen-
.tltman named Scott, while paying a bill in
.a srocerv atore. exposed a considerable roll
j.r mnm. Soon alter eavina tne store ne
' - - . . 1 L
-. . --L .. .1 Km . u. n ivin mhn lrnnr-lcnrl
mam nuatnc, uj ... v. ., "
him down end robbed him of his wallet,
.containing upwards of 8100. Two yung
camps, who give their narres as Smith ond
Clark, were recently arrested on a charge
.of several robberies, for which they had
been acquitted on a former hearing for
want of proper uvidenca. They are now
fully identified. On Monday last, Mayor
Taylor, on a charge of defucing No. 3'
engine '-Pilot," sentenced John Wheeler,
Robert Murphy, George Hinson, and John
JlcShefrey, each to pay a fine of 8300, and
the coats of prosecution. 4'hs parties took
an appeal '
Whexlik. A man named Barrett es
caped from the chain-gang, at Wheeling,
on Friday last. The Times notes a fear-
' ful mortality among the canine race, caus-
I'd 'by dogbultont. An unknown man
fell in the street, in Wheeling on Sunday
last, and aoon after expired. An inquest
waa held over his remains, and a verdict
rendered that he came to his death by a
visitation of Pinvidence or words to ihst
.'effect. Ue had no papers, or marks about
- his person by which ho could be identified.
It is supposed, however, that he is a shoe-
maker by trade, and from Wellaville. Ohio,
as a man answering his description come
down on the steamer Winchester," on
Saturday night. On Thursday evening
! the house of Mr. Lanther, shoe dealer on
'' Main atroet, was entered by a burglar, and
' robbed whilfl the family were at supper. A
carpet big belonging to Miss Harriet Koon,
a vmino ladv stonnina there, w os cut open
and 195 In gold, abstracted therefrom. An-
' other, belonging to another lady, was also
' ripened and a gold pencil taken, which was
the only valuable It contained.
Lovisvitxi. On Wedneaday last, eight
rfree negroes were arrested for residing in
the city contrary to the law of the State.
.'. Two of them were dismissed, and the other
i wtre required to give bonds lo leave the
-'.. finis; Mr. W. P. Hahn. of MrarVille,
.1 - - . . . W ' .ill .
- ra.. is to tarnisn ins city oi iou.vinr
Tha Cotrlsr of
v. ih lOtH sayt 'Ths bo'ty of a man named
Mr. frMnj hitl, fr. m Wccr-er, CM,
Ver-lound near Gliubrook.on iheWshvilleand
BardatcWQ turnpike, Februafy 22d. In his
pockets were found 28 good money, and
in his trunk f 1,515 notes on the German
Bank of VVocsier. He hnd jumped out of
the stage coach, and refused to get back,
when the driver left him. While at Glas
gow, Ky., he gave Indications thai he waa
sulTcrtng from delirium tremem.
By the Africa, which arrived at New
York, March 15ih, we have the following
Turxev. Rejected the Austrian Ultima
tum respecting Montenegro, and places her
self in the hands of France and England.
The dispute will probably be arbitrated
amicably by Franco. Russia demands the
Ultimatum from Turkey, and a war between
the two powers is Imminent.
England The India mall has arrived
at Tiieste, bringing advices unfavorable to
the British province. The Pegua fever is
hara;sing the troops, and it is rumored thai
the King of Burmah was dethroned by a
In the House ol Commons oh Friday the
subject of Jewish disabilities waa discussed,
the object being to extend to the Jewish sub
jects the same privileges enjoyed by Protes
tania and dissenters. A motion by Russell,
that the House go into committee to con
sider the subject, was catried by vote of
235 to 205.
The ship Tennessee at Liverpool from
New Orleans, brings the crew,' sixteen in
number, of ihe barque Charles, of London,
from Canada, for San Francisco, abandoned
The chief male of the Victoria, lost off
Dublin, has been indicted for manslaughter.
The Board of Trade returna for January
show an increased export ol nearly a mil
lio"n over returns of lasi year.
1 lie snip three ueiis arrived in tne
Thames from Melbourn, with seventy-eight
ounces cf gold.
It is not believed in the London ex
change that the difficulty between Austria
and Prussia will result in a war.
France. The Budget will be placed be'
fore ihe Assembly in March.
One hundred and fifty-eight political pris
oners have been armisticed by decree.
SPAiN.The bank of San Fernando has
agreed to advance the Government fifty-two
millions reals, on credit or receipts ol Ha
vana for 1854.
Austria. The Vienna letters are full of
the rocunt attempt on the life of the Em
The assassin says he hsjd no accomplices,
and had it in contemplation for more than a
vear to take the lifo of the Emperor, and
he' had been watching for three weeka to
hnd his victim unattended. When the pris
oner was lod to prison, he cried Vive Kos
The German papers state that fears are
entertained or an outbreak throughout Hun
gary. The garrison of the city is kept constant
ly under arms, and sentinels are posted at
all tho galea leading to the Fortress of
Milan letters ol the 9th stale that tne
Austrian authorities, believing Mazzini to
be in the city, have taken tho most vigorous
Ticasures to prevent his escape. 1 he in
habitants are forbidden to appear on the
Bastnn after seven o'clock, and in case of
disturbance the householders are to close
their doors, and every man found in the
street is to be treated as if they were con
cerned in the affray.
It is rumored in Parts that the lunds in
the hands of the Revolutionary Committer
in London amounted to 700,000 francs just
before the outbreak at Milan.
The number of soldiers wounded at Mi
Ian, on the first, was seventy, of which ten
have since died.
It Is stnted in the Berlin papers that ihe
Hungarian regiments at Milan refused to
fire upon tho insurgents, and are to be sent,
in consequence, to Croatia.
Tho Piedmontese Government still con
tinue to expel all suspicious characters.
Later from California.
New York. March 15. J he steamer
Uncle Sam. with advices from San Francis
co lo the 16th February, arrived at this port
from Aepinwall, this morning. She brings
8300.000 in cold and one hundred possen
gers. She also reports nearly four millions
in gold on the way in the steamers Califor
nia and Panama.
The steamer Ohio arrived at Panama on
the 3d Inst., and the Cherokee on the 4th.
The steamer Sierra Nevada arrived
Panama on the 24th February, sixty three
davsl'rom New York. Her captain I vvti
nn died ot Panama on the 1st of March
and S. Chase, her second officer, died on
Tho John L: Stevens arrived at Panama
on the 3d March.
The outward passengers per Uncle Sam
lofi Pnnnma on tho 5th Inst., in the Sierra
Nnvnda. for San Francisco.
The rainy season had closed on the Isth
mui. nnd traveline was cooa.
The morning imelligenceJs generally of
a invnrabla character.
Emigration to Australia had nearly
The grain crops In the interior promised
Tnere was great excitement in Calaversa
county, in consequence of Mexican marau
ders, and iho entire Mexican population had
Kn Hrivpn out. Masa meetings were
i.in.r hn'.d fn the mines, causing much con
.,.niin amont? all foreicners. Rubies
emeralds, and diamonds were being found
in the interior.
Hunlni is fixed unon as the capital.
The weather in San Froncjsco was de
A . Frenchman named Soumantour had
presented to tho Land Commissioners his
claim to an immense tract oi innu inuiuuiug
the greater part of thai on which can tran
. Th nmnosiiion of transferring the sov
ereignty of the Sandwich Islands to the
United States, is officially repudiated by the
nnvnrmnpnt oriran at Honolula.
The market at San FrancUco was brisk
nftha leadinu stai)le.
Flour hod materially declined, and was
.uiltno . 12ffil3 Der barrel. " Provisions
wprn atnadv. Pork had aliahily advanced
.nH .pllinu at 841050 for extra mess
and extra clear. Beef was In demand at
$25. Lard 31c; Butter 57fqC0c per B
' Miihton II. Mcdary. lato Clerk of th
llouse of Representatives, was on yesterday
arrested on ihe elnuavii oi uon. weorge i
Rnmum. on a charge of an assault with in
tent to kill, d taken before ihe Mayor.
IU was be d to appear at Court, under
bon'l of f;y fr:rhti do'lnrs. 0. S. hv
1 Telegraphic Reports. "
Washington. March 14. The Senate
resumed the consideration of Mr. Clayton's
resolution calling en the 'resident for cer
tain correspondence connected with the
Clavion and BuJwer treaty.
Mr. Mason addressed the Senate In reply
to Mr. Clayton, wiih the argument, that in
the British possessions, Honduras was in
cluded in Guatemala, and suid that any
further aggression by the British on this
continent must be resisted, and that England
could go no further without endangering the
peace of the two countries.
Mr. Clayton replied, and gave way for
xecutive sessions after which the Senate
Washington, March 15. The Senwe
met at the usual hour, and went into execu
tive session. .
After resuming the public session, Mr,
Clayton continued his speech, commenced
yesterday, in reply to Messrs. Mason and
Douglass, end denied their assertion that
treaties could or should not stay the pro
gress ol this country, tie said ne trusted
that no idea of the growth of this country
would ever induce any American states
man to abandon a principle, without which
we would become a by-word and a' hissing
throughout the globe.. "He then demanded
an explanation from the Senator who had
charged him with a mistake, in showing by
a map of Guatemala that the British settle
ments at the Belize aro within the limns of
Guatemala. He said, if Mr. Mason under
stood the map to include Belize, ho was
Mr. Mason contended that the map show
ed thai Belize was within the limits of
Mt. AJIayton rejoined, and insisted the
Mr. Douglass then obtained the floor,
when the Senate arijournea.
Wasiiinston, March 15. Gilbert Bod-
man, late ono of the principal clerks of ihe
secretary ol ihe Ireasury, has been ap
pointed chief clerk of ihe Ireasury Depart
ment.vico Geo. Harrington, removed. Mr
Johnston, of Miss., has been appointed
clerk to the assistant secretary of the 1 rea
sury, vice Kead, removed.
Washington, March 16. The Senate
yesterday, in Executive Session, ratified the
treaty negotiated by Mssrs. livt-rett and
Crampton, for the speedy indemnification of
the English Government for claims against
the American Government, particularly cov
ering claims arising out of the seizure under
the slave treaty, and under the custom house.
ihe President sent in a large number of
nominations; among them are Charles G.
Greene, editor of the Boston Post, as Naval
Officer at Boston; Charles H. Peaslee, Col
lector at Boston, Henry W. Bishop, Sub
Treasurer at Bosk n, also Postmaster and
Marshal; which, together with several ap
pointments for California, the Senate con
firmed. Among ihe appointments for Cali
fornia are Geo. W, Thompson, of Virginia,
and Alpheus Felch, Ex-Senator from Mich
igan, Commissioners to settle land titles in
About thirty clerks in the Treasury De
partment were removed yesterday.
Kufus Parks was nominated Collector for
Cleveland, and Gen. Lnne Governor and
General Territorial Officer of Oregon.
Various Postmasters and Custom ' House
officers were nominated, but the nominations
were not acted upon or even opened, but all
will perhaps be acted upon to-day or to
Washington, March 16. The members
of the Foreign diplomatic corps were yester
day formally presented to President Pierce.
uodisco, the Ruisian Minister, mad the
usual address in French, to which the
ihe following additional appointments
have been confirmed; J. J. Bridges, Ap
praiser General for the Pacific Const, and
II. Toulman. Postmaster at Mobile.
The Senate remained in Executive Ses
sion only a few moments to-day, and no
new nominations were received, nor none
definitely acted upon. It is believed thai
Mr. uourdine, or Chicago will be appointed
Commissioner of Patents. Geo. Horrick, of
New York, is prominently spoken of for
Consul to the Sandwich Islands.
The discussion in regard to the Clavion
and Bulwer treaty was continued in the
Senate to-day, but nothing of interest trans
Philadelphia March 14. The vicinity
of the recent murders was thronged to-day
with crowds of the curious. .Lynch, the
husband of one of the deceased, was found
in New York this morning, and will return
here this afternoon.
Arthur Spring, against whom was the
strongest suspicion, has been committed to
prison. Certain circumstances indicate thai
Mrs. Shaw was struck with a piece of leaden
pipe by a left-handed man, and Spring has
that peculiarity; this combined wiih other
facts, afford sufficient evidence lo fasten guilt
Philadelphia, March 16. The Wyo
ming Seminary at Wilkesbarre, under the
charre of Rev. R. Nelson, was entirely
destroyed by fire on Monday night. The
loss is 821,000, oi which only 700 was
covered by insurance.
1 here were about three hunlred pupils in
the establishment, all of whom escaped, bui-l
many ol them lost their clothing and books.
Great Hail Stork and Tornado.
Great Destrvction of Property. Bal
timore. March 15. A hail storm occurred
at Columbus, Georgia, on the 9th instant,
which lasted about ten minutes, and did
immense damage. Every house in the city
was injured. Taylor & Co's gin fuciorv
was gi tatly damaged. A large number of
ware houses and dwellings were blown
down, and several unroofed, end almost
eve,ry chimney in ihe city was demolished.
No lives were lost; but It is impossible to
estimate the amount ol propeny destroyed.
The Strike at Baltimore Legal
0pinion8 in regard to it. baltimore,
March 16. Ross Winans, of this city, ad
dressed a letter to Reverdy Johnson, John
Nelson, J. V. L. McMahon and J. H. B.
Latrobo, enquiring thoir opinions as to the
legality of the late "Strike" by the Me
chanics ol this city, and also in regard to
the protection, he (Winans) is entitled to
from the city. To which they reply, and
give their opinion, that combinations to
raise prices are illegal, and indictable as
crimes, and that ihe city is bound to pro
tect the workmen, who go to work at the
old prices, and tlint the corporation is re
sponsible for all damages done, by parties
who n ay oppose said workmen in their go
ing to work. All the employers, exeppi
Rosa Winans and Adam Denmad,nre flivt
ing the advance demanded by tha work-
Washinutu, March 18 The Senate
was in executive session an hour and a ball
to-day, and confirmed tha nomination f L.
P. Waldo, as Commissioner of Pensions,
nd several others, and adjourned over till
Mr. Deebon, editor of the SouthenrCom-
mercial Review, has been appointed Census
Superintendent, yice, Kennedy, removed, : ;
Ihe Union says," We have reason to
believe the statement which appeared some
time since., in a public journal, to the effect
hat Col. King had been inhospitably treat
ed at Havana, by the Cupiair. General ol
Cuba, was quite unfounded. On the. con-
nary, we are confident that the attentions
of General Canedo to Mr. ..King were as
siduous, and marked by a spirit correspond
ing with the high station and character of
ihe Captain General and Vice PreMdent."
California News. New York. March
18. The .sieainship Ohio arrived , to-day
bringing 8200.000 and Joriy-aix passengers.
1 he Ulno arrived la Havana on the
night of the 10th, having -some cases of
Panama fever on board, but was not allow
ed to enter the harbor, but was ordered into
Quarantine. Subsequently she was per
mitted to receive coal after 30 houis vexa
tious delay. ' '. ' ; '.
The Black . Warrior arrived from Ha
vana. - . " ,. i, :. : i :
Mr. King remains near . Matanzas with
out any decided improvement; ( I v
Ihe Mexican commissioners ucpuied to
invite Santa Anna to return, afrivSd at-Ha
vana on their way to Carthegeha where
they wculd await his arrival at that port.
Later advices from Vera Cruz report thai
. l I i e r o . .
inu Biuits voieu in mvor oi oanta Anna
fueoia against niro. All tne states not
heard from Mexicans nearly unanimous
in favor of his return.
Baltimore. Match 18. New Orleans
papers of Friday received. Those of
Thursday still missing.
The True Delia has published u corres
pondence from Bulize, Honduras, doted
24th of February, which confirms the state
mem, that the British War steamer, De
vastation, had taken possession of the
town Truxillo by force, compelling the
Governor to give up the town or submit 10
bombardment. Ilia barque Neptune has
arrived at Charleston.
Capt. Erricson lectured this afternoon be
lore the Virgitt'a Legislature, in explana
tion of the Caloric engine.
A complementary supper is to be given
to him io-niorrow night.
The Maryland House of Delegates pass
ed lo Engrossment the bill authorizing thi
Buy Police to enforce ihe oyster law oi the
Santa Anna in Mexico. New Orleans
March 10. The brig Rolleson has arrived
at Mobile with Vera Cruz dates to the 1st
As she was leaving the port she met the
English steamer coming in with Santa
Anna aboard, and bis colors flying.
Temperance Convention in Rhode Is
land. Providence, March 15. The
largest assemblage ever convened in - this
Sioto met here in Convention yesterday.
All parts of the state, as well as all the dif
ferent religious denominations, were repre
senied larcoly. '
A series of resolutions were adopted in
favor of a law prohibiting tho traffic in in
toxicatinc drinks within ihe State and re
commending that no man be voted lor u
Representative but him who was in fuvor
of abolishing the liquor ttafne.
Cater raoM Mexico. New Urleans
March 8. We have Brownsville date
the 20ih ult. Caravajal's plan is- abandon
ed, and his followers have distmmled,
We have advices from the city of Mexic
to the 16th u!i. Uroga had written to San
ta Anna, aking him lo return and take ill
reins of Government on the plan ol'Guailaa
jura, assuring him of his being constitution
ully elected to the Presidency.
Disturbance at Greytown. New Oi
leans marcn i. rrivate letters, under
date of'the 6th inst., received by inn Dunio
Webster, from San Juan div Nicaragua
stales thai the inhabiianis of G rev town sen
thirty armed men and a number of earpen
ters who removed a portion of the buildings
ol Vunderbili s IMicaragua Company, aft
taking down ihe American flag and saluting
it wiih military honors.
It was their intention to remove the re
mainder of the buildings on the lOih insi.
The greatest excitement was prevailing,
and the transit company refuse all inter
course with the town, and even decline to
take any citizens wishing to go to New
At eight o'clock on Monday morning,
both Houses of the Legislature aJjourned
tine die. No business of importance wus
done in that session. .. Id the Senate, an
effort was made to agree. to the House
amendments to the Sub-Treasury Bill, bui
ii failed. That measure is therefore lost,
and the Treasury Department remains un
der the 6a me laws as heretofore. The reso
lution ordering the Auditor to pay the
amount claimed by Medary for last year's
printing, was dl cussed in the Senate, but
was finally withdrawn. .The account re
Innina unsettled. ,. .
In the House, at the hour of eight, the
Speaker arose, and thanked tha members
for their courtesy, &c,l'ohim during the
session. . Messrs. Ly tin and Ward, of War
ren, spoke in response, in a very happy
manner. The Speaks then , announced
that the House stood adjourned. Similar
events took place in the Senato. The
members separated with mutual good feel
ing. And thus closed the first Legislature
under the second Constitution of Ohio.
Itlake a Note of It.
A correspondent signing himself "E. B."
writing from Washington to the New York
Express, and who s underwood to bo one of
its editors, says;
"A fooling up of the cost of books for
each member of the House of Representa
tives, makes the expense to the Government
only $9001 This is only one of the per
quisites. Stationary, newspapers, boxes,
the priming of speeches at the expense of
$250 a day, are other items, and much bet
ter would it be to pay the members in addi
tion to their mileage, a. handsome per an
num pay In place of the present per diem
and extras. Business would then be done,
and done quickly, providing there was no
pay when members when absent, except
from sioknesa." r . ; .,, , : ,
He reoordi an incideut In the snme leUer
touching matters of interest in Ohio; , ,. ,
Som of the Ohio applicants, have male
a most Indeaent tush ipon the President,
for places here and at. home.' i There, was.
I am told, quito a scent between tho Con
instants, complaints, .recrimination, abuse,
Ace, Aid. much ki: the mortification,' pain,
and di.-gimof tha President."
i J Bulge Peter Ilitchcoek
A public servant, ripe in years, has gone
to his home I He hai rendered the State
some service and that service will nut be
forgotiou. It is meet, then, that those who
new and respected the venerable Judge
hould give expression to that respect, now
hat he is gathered to his fathers, , ,
Judge ilitchcoek expired at the residence
of his son, Judge Reuben Hitchcock, at 3
o clock in the ahernoon of 4th insi., and
was buried at Burton, Geauga, his late place
I residence, on the 6th. He had been to
Columbus on professional business. Re
turning, ho was taken sick with dysentery,
no compelled to stop at Gainesville, but
he breathed his last amid his family, bless
Ing them, and blessed by them.
Juoge ilitchcoek was born in Cheshire,
onnuciicut, October 19h. 1781. He grad
uaied at Yale, September, 1801. was admit
ted to the practice of law, in 1803; married
in 1804, and was the father of seven children
all of whom ure living, and were present
when his spirit deported.
In 1806, the Judge removed from Con'
necticut, to Burton, Genngn county. '
i hai countv elected bun its representative
1810; to the Senate in 1813. In 1815
he was chosen Speaker of the laiter body
in lo lo. he was elected to Congress: his
district comprising the entire Reserve.
1 ho Legislature of the State made him
one of the Judges of the Supreme Court.
After that, he waa elected again to, the Sen
ate, and chosen its Speaker; at the close of
his term he was again chosen one of ihe
udges or the supreme Court. A re-election
foil awed, when he became Chief Justice of
In the Spring of 1850, he was chosen a
member of the Constitutional Convention
Thus, for forty-three vears, with brief in
tervals. has Judge Hitchcock been in the
public service, and during this long period
he has communded the Cunhdence, ond
enjoyed the respsct of the people of this
fttuto. His name is identified with our his
lory. As a Legislator, an Advocate, and a
Judge, it is linked with whatever gives
honor and character to the Stale of Ohio
We clip the following Irom the Ravenna
Beware of an Impostor. Lett this
village on Friday night, March 4th. a mun
calling himself by the nume of C. P. Hart
Principal of the Seminary of Natural Scien
ce, (which 1 presume is not Ins real name.
He tell Kavenna minus about five hund
red dollars. Said Hart is of light complexion
sundy hair, irregular, and ruther delicate
Supposed to be about 23 or 24 years old
and never looks a man in the face. When
he left he had with him a quantity ol largi
maps, scales and a microscope, which h
will probably use in giving lectures to
Editors will confer a great favor upon the
public by giving this notice circulation
through the State. - H. C. '
Ravenna. March 7th, 1853,
P. S. Any person who may know of
his whereabouts, will confer a favor by ad
dressing a line to the postmaster at Raven
Thero has been much less political feel
ing in the Legislature during the session
just closed than is usual. The truth is, the
war between the factions of Locofocoism
has become far more bluer, vindictive and
personal than it has ever been bejween the
Whlijs and Locofocos. The elements of
this strife have been brewing for years
The accession of a Locofoco President has
sharpened the appetites and excited the
hnpes of ihe various foctions for the spoils.
The effort ni secure a Cubinet appointment
for M EDA BY brought matters lo an open
rupture. The "throat cutting time" has
come, and war to the knife is now the
word. All these have turned the channel
of feeling in a new direction.
The Legislaturo of California is now in
session at Vallijo, but it is expected thai it
will not remain there, as there is some mis
understanding between that body and ihe
proprietor of the place. Gen. Vallejo.
oenecia. Sacramento, San r rancisco, Stock
tun and Marvsviiie, are applying lor me
prize, and all sorts of appliances are in
order to win ihe support of the members,
among which good liquors have a prom
inent place. The question will probably be
settled during the session. -
Why thev Did it. The Angelica R
porter, alluding to the conviction of Allen
and Palmer, in Allegheny county, N. York,
for placing obstructions on the Erie road,
says: "Straetra as it may seem, the facts
elicited by the evidence showed conclusive
ly that there waa no animosity existing on
the part of the two individuals against the
company, or that there was the least cause
of complaint against the company, but thai
it was a preconcerted plan to throw the ex
press train from the track for the horrible
purpose of robbing the passengers in the
general melee. Ihis was proved on the
Bank Defalcation in Philadelphia.
A delineation to a large amount has been
discovered in the Bunk of Pennsylvania.
I he former, or one ol the present bookkeep
ers, allowed an outside friend to overdraw
his account to a large amount.
Tho amount ascertained to be overdrawn
ftom the bank of Penni ylvania. through the
negligence of one of its officers, is said to be
194,000, which will be reduced by various
securities to about $40,000. The individu
al alleged to have overdrawn, it is under
stood, possesses very considerable means,
so that nearly the whole amount may pus
sibly be recovered. -
The Ohleans Fortune. It appears the
nutt proceeds of the Orleans property, now
thai all the sa'es have been perfected, is, in
round numbers, thirty-seven millions of
francs. This will leave each of the children
of Louis Phillippe worth only about a mill
ion of dollars apiece. The grandchildren,
of course, will divide their deceased parent's
share. Consequently, ihe young Cruiu of
Paris, who would now be King of the French
il the Orleans dynasty hud continued, will
receivH but half a million, his younger
brother taking tho other half. Circumstan
o'g arising out. of the will of, his sum,
Madame Adelaide, may, it is said, depiive
him even of this hull a million, arid leave
him entirely pennilesr; ; ' .' ' '
1 1 'i . .
, F jng. The Court House at Kenton, Har
din county, was burned on the night of Fri
day lust, The county 'offices were ' also
burned, being, we suppose,, In' the 'Court
House building. The uecorder succeeded
in uotiine out his bonks, als the Treasurer.
The Au'duor, Sheriff ' arid Clerk's offices
si.fW.d ..from ihe ftt of books &c.;- Th
origin of the fire has not bserY aiJeiuiirVed
iftiiga (lo. etelcgrapl).
TUESD.U MORNING, MARCH 22. 188S.
WHIG .'STATE NOMINATIONS.
OV HIGHLAND CODNTV.'
ISAAC J. ALLEN,
OV ftlCHLAND CGUNTT. . , , .
for treasures or stats.
HENRY BRACIIMAIV, of Ham. Co.
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE,
IV. II. TAN VOK11ES, of Athena Co.
. -FOR ATTORNEY OENERAL,
WILLIAM II. GIBSON, of Seneca Co.
FOR SITREME jl'DOE,
F. T. BACKUS, ol Cuynhoga Co.
.' FOR BOARD OF FUBLIO WORKS,
JOHN WADDELL, of Coshocton Co.
J7 Communications and advertisements to in
sure an insertion should be handed in as early ai
Saturday. ' ' i-
The spring term of Court was hold in
Gallia county last week Judge Nash pre
siding. The Journal says,' "the docket
presents rather a lean appearance for law
yers it has not been so small for years
and there are but few criminal cases for
trial." The Grand Jury returned four in
dictments, all minor offences.
Court commences in Pomeroy day after
to-morrow. We shall endeavor to secure
a synopsis of its doings for publication next
, Railhoad Meeting. The Stock all
Taken. On Friday evening, an adjourned
meeting was held at the Court-house. The
report of the committee showed that but
about $1,000 was lacking of ihe requisite
amount for Sugar Run, and $1,900 for
Kerr's Run. Whereupon Mr. Bosworth
pledged himself for the first-named amount,
and Mr. L. S. Nye for the latter. Mr.
Hortnn left for Cincinnati on Saturday with
ihe books, and ere long we may expect to
see the engineers here, with their, imple
ments. It is now time the friends of the
different rouios were laying their claims be
fore the officers of tho road.
The State Journal of Thursday last, pub
lished in full the miserable "Act" of our
late Legislature on the subject, which is
severely, "but justly criticized by a corres
pondent. The article is too long for our
columns this week; but we shall give it a
place in our next. Such a contemptible
subterfuge such a miserable excuse for not
passing the Maine Law. is about what we
expocted of them. The people never asked
for sucl) a luw they do tiot want ii, and
unless we are greatly mistaken, they will
send some men to Columbus next winter
lo repeal ii as soon as possible. It is infi
nitely worse jjian no law at all on tho sub
ject. It is apparently legislating in favor of
temperance; hile fn reality, it is legislating
for the protection of liquor sellers.
"The good people of Pomeroy are hold
ing meetings and soliciting subscriptions for
a branch ruilroad to connect their town with
the Hillsboro' roud. They exhibit a praise
worthy and commendable spirit in this te-
spect, and we sincerely hope tliey may sue
ceed in their enterprise but we regret to
see occasionally unnecessary flings at the
Marietta and Cincinnati road. We cannot
see the necessity of this course, and nre led
to believe thai it is in conseqoei.ee of cer
tain outside pressure, ruther than the prompt
ings of their own inclinations and tastes.
There is room fur all of us, gentlemen, and
if your road can be constructed we wish you
ull manner of success. This spirit of tear
ing down one interest to build up another has
already gune loo far, and the sooner it is
abandoned the better will it be for ull par
lies." Athens Messenger.
"The good people of Pomeroy" doubtless
feel extremely obliged to iheir Athenian
neighbors for their good wishes, and desire
to assure them that "the promptings of their
own inclinations and tustes" would never
cuuse them to indulge In 'unnecessary flings'
at any enterprise much less, if the 'flings'
aforesaid were "calculated to injure in ihe
slightest degree the prosperity of iheir much
esteemed neighbors. Nor can wo consent
to occupy the offensive position, having ever
acted on the defensive. Our citizens have
exhibited 'a praiseworthy and commendable
spirit,' and have succeeded in their .under
taking; yet not without encountering aomo
opposition from individuals connected with
ihe Marietta load. The 'flings' referred to
may have been unnecessary, but they weru
by no means unprovoked, if we Bay nothing
at all of 'outside pressure.' We commend
ihe concluding sentence of the above ex
tract lo the candid attention of the Directors
of the Marietta company, to whom alone it
is applicable- ...
River Items. The River continues at a
good naviguble siuge, fur the largest boats.
The Pittsburg and Cincinnati packets con
tinue iheir regular weekly trips, and are re
markably regular in their time of passing
this point. Occasionally one arrives a little
loo early, but seldom too late. Messrs.
Wynne, Weaver, Hampton, ft, al l will ac
cept bur thanks for river favors, , ; -'
' The Untor Line, from Wheelinjto Lou
isville, have now five boqts running.' The
"Baltimore" passed down for, tho first time
on Sunday. .The beats in this, line may
justly be called "floating palaces." They
are the most beautiful boats tn external ap
pearancu we have yet seen,' and we learn
their interior arrangements tire nut excelled
by any boats on the, river. .The iofQceri are
pmicularly llicd-'and attentive, and never
lorget ta editors. ' They will all please aa
cept our thanks. Long may you' wave.
It is exceedingly unpleasant to find fault" .
with, or reprimand one's friends. But our? '
position sometimes demands this of us, and)
we never shrink from duty. Last Tbars
day morning, the 'Buckeye' cqme up to our1
wharf under an unusual heai of steam, con--siderably
before her time. It was generally
understood that she was racing wiih tha' .
David White The Cincinnati papers sar
that between Cincinnati and Maysvilla, tha
Buckeye made the quickest trip on records
The Wheeling Intelligencer, of Saturday,
has the following, in reference to it: . .
The telegraph sent from Pittsburg to the
Buckeye at Cincinnati, on Wednesday, wasr
1 uke no freight, and beat the David White
up, by -;" and every stick of wood put-
in her fire was first soaked in oil. W e state
this, knowing its truth. The David White
came at her usual pace, heavily loaded.- -
I his is not the first time such petty advan
tages have been taken, nor do we suppose'
1t will bo tho lust, and we therefore Bpeak of
it; but in all kindness we will state tnat the
Pittsburg boats will make nothing by it The
Union Line boats were built to do business,
not for racing, and they will not race, but
will run so as to make thenars regularly
complying with every requisition of ihe lawf.
but if the Pittsburg line is anxious, they will
run one boat against any the Pittsbttrghers-
may select Irom -their line, Tor 51U.UUU a
side, or they will run each 'of theUnion
Line boats agaimt the same number of Pitts
burg line boats on"ihe same terms. , Tbey
will run but for once; for their boats were
built for work, not for foolishness." ' -
We know nothing of the truth or falsity
of the statements contained In the above.
Some allowance, we think, should be made
for the strife between the two cities, and the
two lines, uotn lines, nowever, are censur
able, just in proportion to the encouragement
they give to racing. No boat has any right
to endanger ihe lives and property of others.
If the boats are determined to race, howev
er, we hope the public will havo timely
warning to avoid mem. inree or lour
classes of persons might be blown up, with
little or no loss to the community; and if
none others were on board, we would care
very little how soon en explosiou occurred.
These are: 1. The officers and owners of
the boats, or as many of them as encourage
racing. 2. Sporting gentlemen, who bel on
the boats. 3. Editorial deadheads, who are
continually puffing "fast boats" until they
bring about an explosion, ami then turn
right about and curse the officers lor racing.
We do not oppose proper speed in traveling;
we would not object to traveling a hundred
miles an hour, provided ii could be done le
gitimately and with safety. But we do ob
ject to traveling fifteen miles an hour on a
boat which can only run fourteen with per
It may seem strange to many of our
readeis to hear that something resembling
a panic in money matters has recently
alarmed the heavy capitalists and commer
cial men thtoughoui thu country. Ve say,
it may seem strange, considering the im
mense influx of gold from California, w hich
so greatly exceeds any thing ever before
known, or ever. dreamed of in the history
of the nation. Yet it is even so. The com
mercial journals all over the land speak of
a heuvy pressure in the money market, par?
ticularly in the eastern cities. ' These jour
nals differ widely as to the cause and
remedy. It may not be modest in so
humble a jourrmlist as oursulf, to express
an opinion on tho subject. Like all others,
who have considered ihe subject, we enter
luin an opinion, which, at the risk of being
laughed at, we will veptur.o to express as
briefly as possible. 1st. then, there haa
been too much speculation, or, in plain
English gambling-" in stocks, in real estate.
In merchandize in every thing; and alto
gether too little useful labor. 2. The little
encouragement given to home manufactures,
and the immense shininent of coin to foraisn
countries, for articles which could as easily
have been purchased at home. - 3. Too
much luxury. These we believe to be the
principal causes. The remedies will sug
gest themselves upon reflection;' ' v ;!
We do not believe the panic will seriously
affect all classes. . There Is an abundance
n - I. .. , e - ii - j? ' .. i !
oi casn capital lor an ordinary ousiness
purposes. Those who practice industry and
economy, and avoid speculation, may laugh
at panics for some time to come. ,.
A panic will come, nevertheless, which
will be seriously felt by all classes. . When
it will come wo will sot pretend to say
probably not for two or three years.'. An
esteemed friend, who is familial .with the
subject, in a private letter, cautions against'
speculation, and concludos by saying:
"Wo be to him who purchases In '53 arid
'54, lo pay In '65 and '56," The price of
all kinds of property will increaso, for two
or three years, speculation will run mad,
our foreign debt will continue to accumu
late; and then pay-day will come '
"For come it must '
, And come it will for V, tkat,'- -
and with it will come a panic, such as' we.
have never yet ' known. Property of all;
kin Js will decline, and fortunate will b
iha.t man who has "made hay while the sur.
was shining." ' . ' .
Tragedy In Philadelphia.
Two sisters Ellen Lynch and Hannah
Sliain were recently murdered In PhiladeU
phiq in a; most atrocious, cowardly, and;
brutal manner, by a fiend named Arthur
oprtng; wno nas oeeu inuiciua dj tne vixaoa
Jury on the evidence of his'own son a lad
aged seventeen years, It appears thonhr
husband of , one of the ladies (aft, the city,
and before starting gave his wife about 8140
in gold, which fact was known to Spring -On
the evening of -ihe murder, all the In
mates o . the house were absent at a.pany,
except h 'two lstcrS - ..The ; rurderer
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