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BV IIOfXOWAY & DAVIS "He just ami fear not : Let all the ends thou aim' at be ihv country, thy God's, and truth's." PUDUSMED OX FRIDAY. fflLCSE XIV. R I C II .11 0 X D , W A V . E COL X T V , I X D I A X A , J U X E i 8 , 1 ? I I . tSCMBER 27 RICHMOND TEW Of TiIt: 'MO.'IUONiJ PALL,. HI LIU: TWO Dollarsin adrance; and Three Uollars at the expiration of the jear. P O K T II 1" I'rwn the Spirit of fjll It'aine. II K N It V C I. A V . Tune The brare Old Oak." There's a noble name, on the iPs Fame, Awl echoed by many a tongue, From Georgia W Maine, In)!, valley anil plain, Kesomid with his praises sung. From place of biitli. In remotest earth. Is spreading his fair reunwii, And the good and great, town, city and etatc Are w reathing his i:iv ic rrown. Thru with 'aurels verm, deck Freedom's o;i, A'l add to his prou I array, The. Star cif liie Wen,' forth brilliant cre-t, Of the patriot IltNtlv ('lay. Tbeie's a bjle blast, on the four winds cast. For "Tli Old Don) mion's"' n n ; And every inotnvl, of " The Bloody (Jroimd," Iatli swelled to that trumpet tone At hit county's call, in Senate an I Hall, lie strove fir the right! .if man. And true l hi post, in himself a host, ile ga!1an'v!y I'd the van. Then with laurels won, deck Freedom's sun, And add to hi- proud array, 'The Star of the West,' for the brilliant crest, f tho patriot IIkmiv Clay. In the fearful hour, when Faction's power, Had threatened the land with blood, When the timid quailed, and the valiant failed, Alone in the breach he stood. To his ardent zeal, for hit country's weal, Be the highest bonus paid, Am! the statesman sage, at the good old age, In a peaceful tomb be laid. Then wiili laurels wen, deck Freedom's con, And nd.l to his proud array, ' I iie Star of tbe West, for the brilliantcrct, Of t!m patriot IIknry Clay. F miscellaneous, rf.vkngi: of a ladv. It waa a bright glad day of spring, and Broad way as alive with gaiety and bustle. A strait- j gor who had been crossing that great thorough- j had been given to admit no other person, faro at noon, somowhero about tho corner of Mur-j 'Do you think, she said, as soon as ho was roy st., would havo wondered what object it could j soated, fixing upon him that dark eye which lio on either side of thc way that was disturbing , burned with tho keenest and sharpest fires of mo tho whole street; and u ithout exactly drawing a 1 indignation and intellectual contempt, "that crow J, wars attracting everybody's attention, and ; there are men in the world wholly destitute of making gentlemen seek any excuso for stopping soul?" find lioh;..- l.i.tr, e.r-l oln.1 v,.. . y l.,...l-lL,f net liiaillltT W UK luinal cuiiiumiou, uiiu l.yi l OICL" wayfarers who were privileged to bo imgentoel. ' calm; yet, in despite of cllbrt, her tones vibrated A denizen of N. York, however, w ho had only with a sea rching sharpness of sarcasm, which as lienrd of the commotion, would at onco have t on i shed Mr. Hanbury and agitated him not a known that it must be Miss Kaye, stepping from little. Tho consciousness of w hat is deserving her carriage into the s.oro of her jewil er's. Her was in respect to her, camo upon him with a blind, doe colore.! carriage, obstructed by tho crowd of formless fear, that shook his spirit to the founda equipages which stood in front of Tenny's, had tion. drawn up some doors off, and in order to reach j 'There are persons, I think; who. if they ever the) place, she w hose pearly shoes not often touch- 1 had souls, have succeeded iu wearing all traco of ed tho pavement, for onco was compelled "to them out of themselves.' 'witch tho world with noblo" walking. Tho in- j Ah! think you so?' said she, with piercing Mailt her blue and white liveries were socn open- scorn. You shall feel this cannot bo!' in tho door and rattling the steps down, a simul- She rose and stood before the centre table, on taneous impression seemed to bo produced on tho the opposite side of which ho sat. crowd that was loitering along tho sidewalk; they j "I have been insulted, sir! outraged through drew back on all sides and a kind of avenue was every feeling of my nature. 1 am a solitary and formed and she stepped forward, alone, w ith an undefended woman: protected only by those sen clastic tread, as if tho earth yielded beneath her , timcnts of honor that dweil in tho breast of every foot. I stood and saw her pass. A more exal- gentleman, those feelings of humanity that are tod vision I had not beheld. Majesty so f to nod in- acknowledged by every man. I have found but to delicious beauty, grandeur of aptitude and one personittcrly insens'mlo to those impressions feature, made lively by a pervading spirit ot , vourselt. 1 am aware oi me moue wmcu ton , TmM'UTP OP VITC U' sweetness and sympathy produced in her an ' you to solicit my hand. I was a listener to the i tn. ui i.iv i j. i.m..h. utiion that charmed vou'ero vou could admire. conversation in which your nature displayed it-; Tho water of the river of Pusambio, which I dare say it will seo'm an odd thing to say, but self w ithout a mark. "I will marry her only for rises among the Andes of New Grenada, South there is nothing so much of tho impression that her money. Within a month afterwards I go to '. America, has a sour taste ; and the inhabitants, she tbon produced on the eve, as tho bright fouti- Paris, and .u.ne." The only revenge I have to w ho aro acquainted w ith no other acid than vino tnin in the Park; thero was" in her tho same easy, take is to make yo i feel the" utter paltriness of gar. call the stream Rio Ymagre, or Vinegar riv I jnay say reluctant magnificence, the splendid your character by showing you the d:iFcrence bo- or. Tho sourness, however, arises from the wa jKtrity and soft sparkle, combined with such an tw eon your views and mine! This day wo part ter being impregnated by sulphuric acid, which entire unrestraint and abandonment of effort, forever. On this table aro deeds conveying to it receives from the interior of a volcano, whero that you feci as if in that form and motion tho ; you ono half of my entire estate, from which you ; sulphur is abundant, and where tho river has its essence of grace wero made palpablo before inay extract that money for w hich you would source. W itiiin the crater of the volcano, it is your eyes; and that variety of movement was the have been w illing to encumber yourself though : said there is an immense basin of boiling water, wantonness of a naturo tliat strove to, but could for only a month it seems w ith a wifo. In ac- the vapors from w hich escape w ith a coat of sul not escape from its perpetual doom of eleganco. ' cordanca with the form which has been pointed '; phur ; and a crust of tho samo substanco is form Startled back in spite of myself, into the age out to me. I hero deliver thorn to your" exclusive j ed on the rocks above it, rising like a domo over Vf poetry and goddesses, I thought straightway of - use. Enjoy that money, and remember while, tho crevice, which forms the communication with the opparalioirof Venus to tho Trojan by the doing so, that you owe that enjoyment to the in-1 the open air. Tho natives of the vicinity affirm wooded margins of tho Tyria city, and was be- j tense contempt a w oman feels for you; and let J that tho crust has sometimes acquired a thickness ginning to fall into my old tunes and inv Latin ; that remembrance causo you to be ever aceompa- of as much as four feet in two years. Acidulated tut I felt soon that in truth I was below tho mark, nie 1 in vour secret soul by your utter contempt j by its impregnation with this powerful mineral, that there stood before mo something of a tru- j for yourself.' " " the Rio Vinagrc, of course, becomes unfit for the r dignity and impression than all their god, les-i She retreated into an adjacent room, waving j support of animal life ; and oven the Rio Cauca, sos together. I moan a delicate, pure-sou led wo-1 man. I confess while she was at a distanco from nie and I had but a glimpse of her I felt a certain flutter about my heart, but as she came near mo j that faded away and yielded to a profound and distant roverence. I cast down my eyes, and lifted them only as she w as vanishing through tiio door of tho shop. Miss Kayo's parents wero both dead and she was tho sole mistress of ono of tho largest for tunes inNow York. Her first winter in compa- ... ....u ivi, 1-u.iciuiieii oy the announcement of her engagement to Mr. Hani - .. . T - '. v. ii.i i lasliion, pt-xssessing undoubtedly superior powers. ! great cultivation, and immense resources of man- j biirv. n nmn a hn i I rnr Irv .. 1,. !-... tf. II t . -v. . ,,o ..r. iiauoury were surpri- sed at her choice, and those of them who knew- , . , . 1 .1..1.V.U .i.,.5,(.li, iiiue, ior thev 1 deemed him a thorough worldl ing. w hose princi-1 pies and sentiments wero such ns" a life of liber- tinism on tho continent was likely to produce, and j - r iri -v-.w w..v.., o,..., ..u Mich, indeed, or worse, ho really was ; but tho 1 truth is, tho most intelligent woman is no judc of 1 man who navs hrr ntfnntion Miss Kayo did not know tho naturo of that man o perfect was art and dissimulation. She ad Wired and esteemed him, and in tho prospect that , Deiore nor, was as bappv as tho brightest topes and kindest intentions on her part could make her. It was Li reference to some arrang-?-! id ?nts relating to that expected event, that she I had gone into 'Penny's with her beaming face full of pleasantness and life, when her attention was caught by the voice of Mr Ilunbury, who, in com ; pany w tth another person, was standing with his ! f . ,, ,' .. r b-ick toward licr, Iranin against tao frame of i ., , .' ? . "v- .i the glass ense?-, mrarriet conversation. Neither perceived Miss Kayo, altho' slic approached with in hr-nring distance of thorn. "I marry her only for her money," s-iid lie, almost in a whisper, but loud enough for her to overhear his words distinctly, "and within one month afterward I nIkiII go to Paris, alone." Miss Kayo left the store immediately, unper ceived by them both. , - ,. . . . . t C It was fortunate tor her that m the mterval of. her absence, her carriage had drawn up immedi ately in front of the shop door, or sno must have trembling A-atun s tho fixed, glaring eye, tho withered lii. the distortion nud deadlv- ntrony of t owVofcn r lc .0,, ,to,n ,,eo fro ! J c but a moment e- i f e wo i Th 1 he oottnan, seeing that Ins mistress was 111. or du-ed tho coachman to drivo with tho utmost ra pidity, am her house m. itir fiin -1 Tlillllirf1 ,I1S IX II U 11 ill I .... , - r- at: 1-- ..1 I i I'uvj j lulu j j v inV is is ress throwin- hrrself out 'before S .r,mg ins mistress throwing icrsf,,i out i I I nnrinnf I I hn in F r I fl eft MOOT 1 'i TU 1 . . U 1 tilO 810S were IOW n, wllO nonesi letiow ..uiii. i.-.i in his arms, and carried her all tho way into the drawing room. 1 le placed her in a chair and handed her a tumbler of water. In a few minutes her physical weakness was conquered. Miss Kayo rose and walked into her chamber, and summoning all tho determination and energies of her nature, sat down to consider her course. It was an intense and awful struggle which wrung her spirit. Tho quick, stern working of her lips, the flush of" her cheek, the flashing of her eyo, told with what strength her purpose was de veloping. 'lie shall feel his baseness!" she muttered to herself. On the following morning she a t alone in her drawiii" room, when Hanburv came in. Orders her hand as she disappeared, saying : 'You may retire sir. Mr. Hanbury sat for a moment, overwhelmed with dismay and shame; ho then dashed the pa- ners upon the fl lor. and hastened out of tho house. From that blow he never recovered. In spite of every effort he made to make head in his own mind against tho sense of self contempt, and the consciousness of tho thorough baseness of his principles nothing could stand against tho remem bered look and trlance of that woman. lio felt liL-o n ,Jot.wf,I f!nn ITn imvAr fnnhl nndiirn to t.v. .... . . . . .. .. had pursued his former career was struck down , forever. Ho withdrew from society and giving' nn mr nrrnm. Iho fnn h.lpni'fi with WillCh tin1 himself up to thc lowest occupations ot what is caMrvl ni.-ni!rr bns sunk into utter worthlessness. ; .. . . - . -. . . ' I - - - - despiseJ alike by Inmselt. and otners J'..-r u r.,. .i,, a i.s . t. : . i i whia in the House' of Representatives at Wash- 1 .IX.i.' It IS il laci 1 11.1 L Ull'l O 13 UU l Uiiu ington. wno does not go in lor the protective pnn- ciple. w ! . j A (Jem v iov to ... . ,,... ....,i:.., ,,. h.-s holy path of duty, unblinded by the sunshine,uncathed by the storm. There are hundreds who do so from the cradle to. the graveheroines of endurance, of whom the world lias never heard, tut whose names will be bright hereafter, even beside the brightness of angels . fallen o. tho pavement. As it was with a dizzied , lranqui aboj(3 ail)iJ tho forests that ever echo to ' of instant vengeance, and recommend a liko step : H VE STEADILY AND AT ALL TIMES head she tottered forward, and the servant who ; tho niinstrolsv of ,,or fnoan , Who made thee, i in other townships pledging assistance. A.c. ! OPPOSED THEM BOTH!" wUh a crmnS S'and Zlvt tbo'lman oh f0'? f 'T n,U Mornions1shou,d driv into ai,VOi L,t this extract 1,3 stuck up in every mechan- a a faiK 'nc futo 0 vS a"' ? , U ho ,naJo l 1''' to thee.- : from the surroun, ing settlements, tho Prophet 8, ia tho Slat0. Lot tho Blacksmith fasten ' " t then seen thn ale sh miken. ! ' V'C l" CZ Q"'1 a to , nnJ .'s V then demanded, and if not sur- it oa h, Anvil-tho Hatter on his Block-tho BF.AUTIFLTL EXTRACT. Go out beneath t'ao arched heaven in night's profound gloom, and say if you can, thero is no jou ! I renounce that dread blasphemy, ,. , , ,. . , ,. ' J . , . Si- . n broken UarKncss oi intodect every voico that destroy the araaw bifrna', and lo afgtssinato its , , ., , . - , -,, , , I .. ' . ' floats upon tlie mht winds wul bowail vour hope- editor. Tho meeting regards those nets of vio- .,.,.)....... i., ,i.,.M r: "t i wLh j .1 u " .t...u . then, unrolled that biuo scroll, and threw upon its high frontispiece the legible gloamings of iminor- ir . . . ;i "-- ni-jinit 1 ami uin-iiaurcu niu I I " . 1 lil m 3 thflt jin ald ,urk, alid flash in their gioo.n? voice of thunder.-, and unchained tho lightnings Who gave to tho eagle its eyrio where the tern- 7V ..r , r , 1 c,, , "' rf',,lR- V1'5"- L,;:oJ?,- Tho 'rrepress.bio and daring passions of amb.- tl? and love ' A,,J -VCt thc thurr-0r9 J Ijeavpl) lh WatrS 0l'arth a,' Chn,ncd,? Aro tjlCro uo fluoJs t,nt ni.ui ia IIOt swopt under a del- "-'r.'-1 I hey remain, but tha bow of reconcilia - .- . . . i tion hangs out above and beneata them. And it -vnu it . i - i . A i : : i . i z i - stron? ,I,ouuta,"s wt'ro eonvuisoa ana commmg.eu together it were better that the very stars wero rnnnr,rrrr.to,l lw fim or lrnndo.l in nternnl rrbvim . ? - , , , , , , . ..."hile merev i,no. nt. rP;i w,.-!, ii,n.nlt,f f ;.: tcrcession. MURDER AND LYNCH LAW; The following is from the Natchez Courier of tho 1th inst.: A most atrocious murder occured on the plan- tation of Mr. Bovd, near lorry's store, in Jef- fersou county, on last Frhl-iv wee!:. Tho circumstances aro tlK'se : Mr. Boyd, a planter liv ing about four miles from Torry's store, procee ded in the morning to his field to correct one of his negro men for some offence. Whilo he was doing so. tho negro man turned upon his master and was about to overpower him, when tho mas- tor called two liegro WOineil nt work hard by to COIIIO to his assistance. The negro women came, but instead of assisting him, thev assisted the lie- gro man, and whilo the negro man hold Mr. Boyd, the negro women beat Mr. B. to death with their i -1 -1 . . .i t ' . i l.. r "L "U M'lrt5'' ' aoLruiou mo uuiiy u. l w l in f m I -v ri Kinch-U'rairl r t llio cee -v n i.-imy : ii no i:is.i:onoa mis green eurin, v. n.i 113 j i ncy ueciare ineir reaumess to uc-ieua tne v ar perpelual rolling waters, and its expanse of island j saw Press, and in case any citizen, in conse and main Who settled the foundation of tho ' quence of any attack, being deprived of life, to mountains ? Who pav ed tho heavens with clouds, 1 take terrible vengeance. " They hold themselves and attuned, amid banners, the storms, the ; read v to co-onerato with other citizens to utterly ! nests dwell and boat strongest, and lo t in i urn n 1 nf tb I'rnnhnt. to r.nvn trmr.ixiiate.lv nn niin I VTI- M l-'SJ'PS! r Tl I P PI . A TI T. STATUS days, about which time it began to smell ; and The Stuffed Cat. tho negroes removed it some distance, whero they An old C'hiifi niier (or rag picker) die ! in Faris in a piled logs upon the body and burnt it to ashes. state of abject poverty. His only relation was & niece, who The negroes suspecting tho absence of Mr. B., lived as a servant with a green grocer. The girl always as who was a widower and livod alone, would be no- sisted her uncle as far a; her means would psrrnit, Whei. ticcd. assumed boldness enough to go and tell thc s!ie learned of his deatii, which look place su lrienly she neighbors that Mr. I. had been absent for some was on the point of marriage with a journeyman baker, to days; that his horse had Come Up saddled, bri- whom she had been long attached. The nuptial day was died, CCC, and that thoy suspected foul play. A fixed, but Suzstte had n it yet bought her wedding clothes search was immediately instituted by the neigh- Sue hasten- 1 o tell her lover that the we Id ng must be de hors. Olio tiling led to another until tho negroes f erred ; she wanted the pri.te of her brida! finery to lav her wore all arrested, w hen thev acknowledged their uncle decently in the grave. Her mistress ridiculed the crime as stated above. The excitam :nt was very great. About ono hundred persons were collected, on Friday last, the lJUh u!t. They ap pointed a jury of eighteen men to decide what should be done with tho negroes. Fourteen of the jury were for hanging tho negroes, and four against it. Two of tho negroes, the man and one of the women, wero hung instantly. Thc other being pregnant was spared. into which the inegar river empties, is destitute i c 4. r i i of fish during thc course of twelve miles, on ac- c - . r .i . -.u count of tne mixture of these sour waters with its ow n. Thc fish aro again found in Cauca at j tho point where it receives the tributaries of two, other streams. Theinagro throws itself into : the Cauca over three boautiful cascades, tho mi- nntr snrav from which causes a nricklincr sensa- r i o i tion 111 thc eyes. A Secret. 4 How do you do, Mrs. Tome have vou heard that story about .Mrs. Ludv I VV n , no, reailV. M TS. UJU, w 11.11 13 11 UO . - - ; tell ! I O, I promised not to tell for the world ! No, j T . . C :I . . ? i must never leu u. i in airaiu u .1 out. I W hy, 111 never tell it as long as I live, just: - . . ' .1,, i as true as the world what is it ? tell." ' Now. vou won't sav anv thing about it will vou ?' i " 'I w5 "over open my head about it, sacredly .v u, .......uu,!.. Well, if you believe me, Mrs. Ludy told mo last Dight, that Mrs. Trott told her that her sis- ter's husband was told, by persons who saw it. that Mrs. G rabble's oldest daughter to'.d Mrs. Nichols that she heard Mrs. I autein teIINaomi BlUte, that a milliner told her tnat .bUSTLES wero going out of fashion . Astonishing ! vou don't sav so ! MORMON' WAR. A 'in from Wnrcni- IHin coedings of tho citizens of that place on tho l"2th j inst., relating to tho violent destruction of tbe services of every good citizen to put an immcdi- ate stop to the mad career of tho Prophet Smith. in 1 1 .1 i- - 1 i ... exterminate the wicked and abominable Mormon , t; A nr I ill nil HIU WICnCU Ulia it UU1IHI1U UlU .l(JrmO!J leaders. They raised a committee to notify ail uersons in tho township suspected of being tools I f r" ' r 1 " " f .,.11....... r - )ho enure destruction of the Prophet and h.s ad - , horcnts and to this end that every citizen arm i h'self , The Nauvoo City Councd have ordered to ,m- prison any officer arresting any citizen of Nau- ; voo engaged in destroying tho Expositor press, to iaKc mm out 01 ino cny tor trial. j. mass mee- take luni out ot tho city lor trial. A mass mee - i 1 - 1 1 i a. , v 1 - . i ... n. l he streets ot u arsaw are patrolled. 1 ho ex- citement in tho county is immense. A public .nnMinrr cnn.lnr r,n tl.t Mnhir.pt hrn n!l- ! e,l in . I,,;. " i iaiii;nn .Ui,,niUi iu u-.u p.it. ! , left for Quincy to procuro a stand of arms, to be i placed in the hands of the citizens of Warsaw.1 Unless the proper authorities tako measures to I check up or moderate this excitement, terrible consequences may ensue Cincinnati Gazette. '1 would rather be RIGHT, than lo be President.' This was the noble anil enthusiastic remark of IIknry ... . ... (.-lay at a tuna when his convictions ot duly reiijired nun ,, , , . to tike a sian I whicn many of his friends were le&rtul might prove unpopular. The remark is a perfect illustration of the whole political course of the man. Elevated far above mere personal ambition, an 1 despising that truckling, tiine- serving policy, which prompts the mere Henia'ogue to tn- quire whether a mtasare is likely to be popular, before he favors it-the first enquiry with Mr. Clay ha, ever been, is it right? will it advance the best interests of the coun- ..... . - try : '-ana .. .us judgment to,a mm j,-,, was .or ,t , t ... I ...:.u .11 I.:. I I" T ... I - 1 ,.t-t rm I idea, and exhorted her to leave him lo be buried by charity Sjzette refused. The consequence was a quarrel, by which tho young woman lost her place anj her lover, who sided with her mistress. She hastened to the miserable garret where her uncle had expired, and by the sacrifice not only of her wedding attire, but nearly all her slender ward robe, she had the oi l man decently interred liar puu task fulfilled, she sat alone in her uncle's room, weeping bitterly, when the master of her faithless lover, u good locking young man, entered. 'So, my Suzstte. I fin ! yo i have Ion yo.ir place!" said he. "I come tu offer you one for life. Will you nmrr.. T 'I, sir! You are joking." "No faith, I want a wife, I'm sure. I can't find a bet ter one " "But every body wiil laugh at you for mairying a poor girl like me?" 'Oh! if that is your only objection we shall soon get over l.luillf. i.uiii.3xi.ii, illy iiiui.iDi .3 uii'di ,.,cvi.w,. u... i e. t . v ' 3 ! dered a fish for supper. V e have none, was the rasponta. Suzctta hesitated no longer, but she wished lo take with , .... , . her a memorial of her deceased uncle. It was a cat he had had for many years . The o'.d man was so fond of the animal, that he determined that even death should not sen-j ' r i erate them, for he had her s;uleJ and p'aced heron tbe tester of his bed. As Suzette took down puss, she uttered an exclamation ; of surprise at finding her so heavy. The lover hastened to j open the animal, when out fell a shower of gold. There j was a tn usan l Louis con-eaSed in the bidy of the eat, ! and his sum, which toe old mier had starved himself to DintSi haram thA lllll rntnr'1 f thff IVftrtllV 171x1 Stvi her ... . , "i":ic!itu m.i:i. Senator flanaegan. Xh9 vote 0 th- Ten Tf,.ty wa, f j1I. 0,,e Senator ollly vvas abasnt, and ho w M, nAms, of Iadiana. w. .0;1,fl i.,du:,. in no harshness of ex oression. or of fee - u ia nolie!ns th9 fact tha, be tkuJk,d fro,n a rponii. . . - - ouitv wnicn nc 0112:11 i'i liar, mei. r h,:-i 1 ci ins t:i-i- . t with sorrour for at such a time and oa sjc'u an nc I c.ision we would have Indiana stand side by side with Ohio ;'..,, nf r;u nf (r..Anm Mr. Whit w.mt bis post and did his duty. Mi. Hanncca fled. W:cofoco majority, are to hold a Sta to Convention ..v.i: .nn..u..-u.... n. -..- ...... ..,K.n i..l.n,.lrl 13 H Liuuili. limn .ui. .iiwi.iiiiwu.i., u " " o " '-. . . o ...... " be faced? The ordinary nature of legislation can be at - tended to wUhotlt !n, hazarJRI1!l there it very little COUra'e or virtue required ia attending to it. But where .,." . -1 . h. snail wo lliavc a man ' .1 ' i' in 1 ' - J indirection sec rally support it, and yet fly when he is re quired to sustain it in puhli-:? In his own grave of infamy which he has dug with his own hands. That is the only Dlace fit for bim. And there he w iil lie and rot, an ex- ample of the meanness of cowardice and of perfidy, despised by his political friends, while pitied by his poll tical op- ponenn! Mr. IIasseca has duhonored his station, and lhe fctale h" re?resea-- jti. Cin. Gazeuo. What a tremsndoons tow is brewiog among the Irwo (oc, . Tbey will soon be fighting like eats and dogs. Well, we with them a long fight, a strong fight, end a fight ! altogether. .Vafcacs Ciucrnr. ' MR. POLK IS OPPOSED TO PROTECTING ! AMERICAN INDUSTRY! Tho following extract is taken from a speech u--'livoreiJ by Mr. I oik at Jackson, Ienn.,onth , t j ! ana published by him in a pain phlet form. Ad- i . - . - .i , n vcrtinj to the position of Mr. Milton Brown, ono ,.r U k: . L .i; 1 u 1c r . . with whom ho was holding a discussion, Mr. ; Tolk said: TflF. DIFFERENCE BETWEEN THE COURSE OF THE PARTY WITH WHICH IIE Ma. B-tow-N ACTS, AND MYSELF IS, WHILST THEY ARE THE ADrOCATKS OF DISTRIBUTION AND A PROTECTIVH TARIFF, MEASURES WHICH I CONSIDER RUINOUS TO THE INTERESTS OF THE COUNTRY, AND ESPECIALLY TO THE "'er on nis last no lauor on mswoora tho l-'urnaco man on Ins 1 orgo the Weaver : on his Lo0m-the Machinist on his Latho-tho Laborer on his Spado-the Farmer on his Plough, the Merchant on his Counter: JAMES K. POLK 1S 0P10SED TO THE PROTECTION OF wipnirw iVfirxTliYl fl ; thn -J! 1;lto of iho jritisj, prca Trade Interest, arid his 1 ;n i.'viMrn TUP T.'VflI I3n wit i - ic Farmer and Laborer poor! Roch. Democrat. 'DIALOGUE ON DUELLING." Between a Farmer and Sitb Treasurer. Sub Treas. How arc you old "Bono and Sin ew " Far. Sub. tion? Far. How aro you Mr. IMiglegs? (Joing to support Henry Clay next olec- Yes; ho supported the country in the last war, and other trying periods, and 1 think it no more than fair that I should support him. Sub. Pooh! What do you know about tho last war? I.'-,- A 1.1 r il... !..,! T i J .11. i I 11. I tl inry mini, Ilia. A .uiiiiiiwi ; ,. . . . . .... ,-.;.. i i - i . e ! all about it. I ho British attacked our rights of . ,. . , ... , . , 1 I. O li UIU , 111. A . 1 VV., 1 1 1 VI l.llj'l I-.3.5J1. VI.. OVU- men, and W3 fojght tliom. Wo wore whippod at first and began to feel down hearted, when tho voico of Henry Clay cheered us up like tho blast of a bugle. "My countrymen, (said ho,) I know no! vi-hnt inav bo tlin i-jiiin nf fhis rnnt(st. hut ni j - , , -.. , , mvsn,f . alIant tar-: ; , . . . , . .-,r..hn rtoU,;n fnr j froo trai,e and sailor'3 This i . O " - y " ' rr ' -"o o " f rrn t r-i (f n nH on i I-ra ri rrlitQ Vrkllrt I In rrv f Sub. But don't you know that ho has been it duellist? Far. Did'nt you vole for Gon. Jackson know ing that ho was a duelist, and had killed his man? Sub. Oh! you sinner. Far. Will you not vote for Johnson next fall j for Vico President, knowing that ho has boon se cond in several duels? Sub. You old heathen! Far. Ilav'nt you often expressed your "ad miration" of Benton, and your determination to support him if ho should come up for the Presi dency, knowing all the while that ho is a duelist? Sub. Oh! you reprobate! Far. Thank heaven! I'm not a IIfpocbite; Sub. I won't talk with you, you dumb "old Federal!" Far. Thero he goos. Hillo! you Sub-Troas iirfir! I sav lhnA lonir p.o-a would hitvrt nrritut ! from Lundv's Laue in double ouick time. j" fThe Lor0fco party's utter rtentitution of principle j waj welI jjluatratB.i by the Hon. John M. Clayton in hi! i F,)eech Ht at9 Baltimore convention: i ... ,. . , , i "It well becomes the party opposed to us to say that sv had no principles, when their principles were so few. and Miose piinciples so doubtfu'. His opponents reminded bim of a fanner who kept a splendid house, but very poor eii tertainment. The traveler asked for oats for his horse. I 'VV'e have none. 'Then give me corn . We keep none," ; si-i the keeper. The poor traveler began to think that hs should f ire hard for himself as well as his horse. He Of- i m-aims bacon and eggs We keep none. was th ans wer. 'And pray what do yon keep! asked the traveler' . ,, . . . 'Oh sir, we keep tavern;' And this was about all the op , p.iiieuis did keep ; splended ojiside, and uoihia wiihitt. Tno Whigs of Rush county had an enthusias- t)C Whig Mass Meeting On the 17th inst. Two thousand persons are supposed to have been pretv ent. The meeting was addressed by Jos. Mar- r T. J. Barnett, of the Rifle, and Mr. 1 n T.-r.n T,La- l.nr-l Pr.Ilf urna .1 . mm. A r t . t 1 1 j - . r rtusu Buiiuars 10 ji.ivo waK.uu up in earnest. w ' V- i j . .u -.l - I bid them God sp!3od to the consummation of thoir I brightest hieVst hones Unii r Old Warn b"gbtest' h'gjest hoes 5inf of Old Wayn. w Gatherings Mr. Choato, of tbe V. ! o o v j -aa , Massachusetts on tho 4lh of July. i . "pr. 1 - . . , 39 ; on the old battle ground at Concord. I The New Hampshire whigs, true to their prill cinles. and nothing daunte! by the power of Lo , , . I 1 ll. L - . . , QfCOT(l Oil l iiU I 7lll 1 II S tit I i l 1 . Ta. Benton Jut as Mr. Bentorl waa ronclu- ding his second speech in tho Senate oa tho Tex as Treaty, the documents were sent in, and on be ing announced as a message from the President, the speaker had to suspend his remarks. The documents having been read throaghtnd the dec laration was made to the Senate and to tbe coun- j try tDat our GovemmOBt had yielded tO tbe sMDe q,ja of Texas, and that ships of War and , troops would be sent to the Texian Frontier and j the Mexican Coast, prepared lor any emergency, 1 Mr. Benton exclaimed: ; ; Enough! Enough! Sir. I my no more. 7 dtvH t ivnc jmlled from under Umt blarJult mnd mil I m$k it 4hmt I people may Ht him at tee do.