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T. McDOXTAXjD, . :ditor. PLYMOUTH, IND. Thursday Morning, April 3, 1S5G. DEMOCRATIC NOMINATIONS. I or Governor, AsiiBtL P. "Willard, of White. For Lieut. Governor, John C. Walker, of Laporte. For Secretory of State, Dakiel McClure, of Morgan. For Auditor of State, John Vi'. Dodd, of Grant For Treasurer cf St'itc, Acuilla Jones, of RArthoIomew. For Attorney General, Jos. E. McDonald, (f Monigomeiv. For Superiuttudentof Pv.Uiz Instruction, William C. Laruauee, of Putnam. For Clerk of Supreme Court, William B. Beach, of Boose. Reporter cf Decisions of Supreme Court, Gordon Tanker, of Jackson. DEMO CR ACT TRIUMPHAXT! ru3ionisn, in all its various Phases, Com pletely Routed!! The entire Democratic ticket was elected on last Monday, in Center township, by majori.ies ranging from forty to eighty! Xotwi:hstandin all the parties and isms ! . - 0 x f this degenerate age opposed us, our vic tory is complete. The ground was warm lv contested for Justices and Constables, and a larger vote polled, than at any former spring election. Fusionism, in these dig gi is, has been "weighed in the balance and fjund wanting." (Register 'leise copr.) 1 j '. Sezd Coarc. We recollect one or two ppring3 af.cr the oxtrome cold winters, that the farmers could scarcely get any corn to j . , , , , ; , , i trrow, it looked sound and clear, arid theyj. " i if l.i j ro mistrust until tne first planting had i ... , , 4, , , j roited m the ground. Tr.ey thought the , n . corn was kil.ed by the cold winters. vc , , , would suggest to our corn r:tisrs, the pro- priery of testing the matter, befo ing their fields. Corn planting h likelv to be late this year, from present appcarar-ces, n::d it would be a s.il calamity, if corn r ' , . . . ""'- hould not be planted 1:1 time to mature, e lore hard frosts c-: me m the fall. fho b V"e gather from an exci-ango th.at Mr. Parker, Mr. Morton and Mr. Pratt have so! much busing on h md t!;.at neither of ihcm ! m a, . c r I eomd possibly accept?, nominati.. f r Gov- rnor, were it tendered to them. Our Re-; publican fii?nds '.viil have to cr.it about and h na W 1 I " eu, until the i rcsiinti il Conventions are j . ... ?. order cf the day at ashmgton. . .. ! The Commercial Convention Comes off j at Indianapolis to-day. We conclude f.orn the meetings which have bx-n hell, and I the interest t'ie Press of the Sta'e has taken on the suhi'o, th.at there will be a large . . J . . . ... gatlienng. 1 hi Ciiicinrati business men, ! argue, and correctly too, that tney are en- gaged in a lawful busine53 and that the In- j diana Ranks have promised to pnj in coin, and they are merely aiTorcling them an op portunity to do what they have promised, On tho other hand, the Indiana Rankers ! Merchants, Produce deah-rs &c, argue ! that there is no hw to compel them to do . A .- i ? it their trading at Cincinnati, and mey don t I3 J mtend making any more purchases there, ... . until a diuerent state of things exist! There j seems to be but one opinion in reference to the course which Indiana should pursue in the present state of affairs, and but one in ! reference to money matters ia case 6he still continues her trade wkh Cincinnati, Foreign News. The Atlantic bring news that will cheer the heart of every philanthropist. Arti cdes of peace have been agreed upon by thc Conference at Pa: is; and a general treaty formed, and only awaits r&itication by the proper Courts, when it wfl be published. The general impression seems to b that brcudstiifls and provisions generally, will not maintain their present prices; a materi al depression in the prices of these articles ia anticipated. Rees. We fchould judge from all we can gather from those we have conversed with on the subject, that four fifths of the bees that were living last fill, are now dead. Last season was f ivorable they provided a sufficient quantity of honey and bread, to live on daring tho winter, but the weath er being so excessively cold, the greater part cf them died, and left plenty of hony and bread in their hives. This loss could easily have been avoided, by setting the hives in a dry cellar. The Editor pri-paicl an article, relating ' . i .1. l an nu en.ure among me - sug.ir uusn one 0 0 I day last week; but by home mis iap, one page of ihe M.S. was lost in lieu of which, 1 thc reader can imagine himself full of hot; sugar, surrounded by a number of f.iends ia the s.ime fix, wkh nothing to mar his f'iici y but a comfortable .vehicle to ride bom in.. Foremax. look lit) ?ome one. whoS.- business wi vr.n have .fr 111 PlvIllOUtil. M-W VoU, had .or.o. to London. Mr. Itüe :in mm b:! u"- I' ,l "- " .1 i'Mij 1,01,0 f.m;s ,e at n -r in the In. .1:1 war. now , in , ,l!at h, cuM nocont , n,,i j tv., r.r ev. ,os.s oi U,U ror.n takeii f.rml lv., of ,h Qn. Ho , I - . 1. I '','1I';'"T O i.k, lhe Territories, in up i "T', ra..0?, tl tion without too great a saenhce. back to tie many hannv times, th; Utisy -"i- --y ,0.7"-. "' .1,, v. V " t ' juug.'S upon tnese ic;tkh -s asKiig aa-1 . . . - . . ... . . fic-i-r.nir 'Hii.-.l i.v on I'm m,.re!nn In lU,- ') ' " - n""J :iv i A t c n n ei.-l- : I 'iviflliv n lir.re i .1 m 1 1 ivv.iuuv.1 llie lOilli out lillO llie 4 res lail.'lS . , a j 11 ' .1 act tiie Lrig.ish papers see indications that . , , T, , , e . body ot Northern Indians m war canoes, m m i.0 iiH. i;,,:.in .ls state-- ,lu. o',,. Islands, anil sent a boat asliore for water, here is the Shanv Ria: mr.n? I scenes and ideasant hours sr-ent lnthisi, t, i -. . i . , I I he schooner Gold Reach 1. ft yjsterdav i c ; mi ion iiko ine c ni m as inc3, int aoo- - i ine l remier ue-Mivb io s..nia h-ii wun nie , , , . .wr,,,,f 1VI .! ' " i.Dii maiontv in tin; House have clearly His Ooal was stove v tlio surt, and an- Co-Th U n.t muh dia. V?- yo, ron.on.bcr CW Stas. )U a . '? '"T A "-.s ,o par,- II... ,.,cr boat wn, so:. lvionl,- ,Lc car . . I donors till lii-s '4my tair cw-;s to The King f Reihum lml arrive 1 1:1 r ,u, ,;..,. . '. f . .V fe-mJ. aui iiim,iiiaiy al.vrw.inls mad to ihciralarminr.i.:Iusiin. On the .,.. ..... 1 t nt W,v..U utercv.l., rea Io:;a srcat many ; baro. Wf j ,4. yttr d,.p:ur,re I L;in to attend tU ,-oafi,n,aiion of 1,h j ,t' ZZ7,CZ SX ' " f:tKk VK , Is ,",J- otlr Uo, the ,I,,iT,era,-v. laavi hefore- . " hiüä havj b?cn ropr:eJ I.v the ditt-rent , -. " ,f 1,1,,. , ;,.,,.. k"!dau-iiter. the Princess itoval of Kn- t" 'ho Sa.l s of ho ine . I.e.e ,.lt , c..,,l.,l.0 uf AJmiruIty Inlet. ,a.u, ..,, ;,(va n-.eipVs meci'vlv an- '"lo '-v,!, ,!'""''' M-x," ar-s-hoo- Commi:t:o3. It if not prokbl lhat .vre ' 4iU ' d" i' 'evo nTh" u"h I Thc-y Ur.t auhcJ lln Tailo.1 &V.s ic i' t iej V U l ab". hove in M,ht. a,,! eame ah.nije.- w!!l f. hill, .r Vih, i 56 1"S'-" b'n f S1?1 U-"t I Th younK f.ince of lr..,m U about to j 1 ';. A --' f J '' . Ca;:.., llous... i,, eha,;;e of O.I, EU-y. li i:,i, s r ,,,,u.k publicans , nhe .lav. ! Ti.e o!n,-erof the M,i,.ra in,m.,li- Dr. J. J. Vixall, Homoeopathic Physi cian, Las located among us. See his card. Homoeopathy has established itself as a very success fulfact, in the cure of "ills that flesh is heir to," and the merits of cold water treatment, admit of no doubt. The t'.vo combined has shaken the faith of gome of the most eminent old school phy sicians of the present day, and many of them are using the cold water freely in their practice. Dr. Vixall comes to us well recommended, and he looks and talks like a gentleman who makes no false preten tions. We hope will meet with the success that his school of practice and his own merits deserve. hCH See card of Joseph Hume, in to-day's paper, it is Known to a portion 01 our ci. . t.itii l i izens, that he had his shop and contents i i . i ' k Ii-' burned, not hag since, in Angola, his j place of residence, which caused him to re turn lien1, his former home. Now, that j be is trying to help himself, let's help hm. Wo have received "O-ra-we-oua and: other poems," by O. Everts. They are pretty well written, and reflect credit on the Dr's poetical talent. Below we give a fow remarks made by Mr. JoiinQ. Patterson, on presenting Mr. W. J. Morn with a Bible, on b-.half of the scholars of the Plymouth Graded School, ce, on can.-a oi i.. cck, . . i it-. .i i , r i . . ... ur' UiB b rr. . , . . . . ! The motive and the manner in which ; . , I the Bible was presented, retloels great cred- i h on the scholars. By-the-wav, we, the boys, return you j cur sintere thanks for the comuPiniont con-1 e l . i i j i ' impils of this school, I hen? present to vou i , . . . this token of , , . I "j m ni'in: n f.iir vcs.v.(o fur von fie i i r , . token of remembrance when you arc lar . , away receive it as a mark of our esteem . '. . , , , for th 2 many valuable lessons imparted to 1111 1 e 1 V il Ull a lltVy .Ml HO j 4 l V 4 III J Vfc j J progress since you liave been our teaener. This rftf? present, we priut to you ! valuable not 0:1 account of the money paid ! . bui valuabj0 oa account of lhe wor- , . . .... ll,y therein contained, hoping when Vou are living at your liomc in the West, with Uo broad prairie all around i you; wi.h the seadike bteeze blowing from j w i vl 1 r,. p.. in w.- i,rt e,t to ul and from Dis. to ho- ping that breeze may waft back some gen- tie thought of remembrance of the pupils tfiii know that you have used every exertion : in your power, to instruct us, and if there j . .- . 1 1 i ! is one among us tn.it lias not protited hy - P it, we know that it is on account of our own neglect, and not yours. You havej, given us good advice, vou have set good j li uva v.i Li n . v iuu. itiivx aoiuii; v7ii tu.lt i nL T. ,1 - :i i i , rj- . , source of t,u, frihip. BoW to IVbruar.v IG. A proclaaioa ! iSo wS. Tlx-y Äd bvaclaS In- i BEESESTATIOH SPEECH. I raAotÄ of oÄld Z fr 'f"".nf' a U' " A PPi-t-. troJuccJ into tho 1!1 Vliv: ..; ui mill viv. .iwu. V11' Mit .'im . 10 K' Ik'L Oil i'U IO I .P 1 1 IC- I .... .... : wiiieil lliv I'M.n.'v' 'U SfHM.l t .1 1 il.lOU" ill .1 examples befre us, and if we do not take:oOVv? your advice nor follow your examples, it i i J ... i not a fault tf yours, and, tr.ereiorc, you ; p have done ail you could do; you have done ( your duty, and in so doing, you have in scribed your name so deeply upon our minds, that vou never can bo fortrotten. and we therefrc deeply regrci that we have j to bid yuu adieu. Rut il is htitii'.ely bet-; the occasion. Pope Pius was the Prince's tcr to mourn the lo?s of a f; iend than ncv- j godfather and the Quocn of Swccdeii his er to Lave knoy;n him. Give me fiiends, '. o pother. .i it .1 i ' Flairs were hung out and salutes were even though I cannot always remain wuhi.. , ., . " , , e f, . T . J lire. I m the principal cities of Great Urit- them; let the fountain of true affection be : ajn ju honor A the birth of yoiui" Rona- ..... - - I o stirred w ithin rne, thougn tr.e oliject that j excite 1 thern cannot be enjoyed forever. What would lifj bs worth wi.hoüt friends? I answer, it, would ia a manner, be worth merely nothing; it would be a gloomy life t leid, and therefore i-is pleasant to think of friiuds, ahhough they aic far away. We hope that when you are at your home in the West, that this book may bring to your mind some pleasant thoughts of the many f.iends you have lef in Plymouth, and it is our desire thai you receive it and with it the b:-st respects of your pupils, and retain it in remembrance of them, is their sincere wish and dosiie, and may il be y'Ur limp through life, your solace in death and yonr gni le to realm3 beyond the tomb. RESPONSE. Reloved Scholars. It is with a heart overflowing with gratitude, that I accept this valuable present; valuablu on account of thc money paid for it; valuable on ac count of the golden precepts therein con tained, and doubly valuable on account of its being a present from my scholars. It is wiih the most unbounded pleasuro, that I accept this beautiful Rible. Nothing more appropriate could have been selected; nothing bi tter befitting the occasion. I j will here (holding up the Dibie,) inscribe your names m such a manner, that my int 1. II I..A., .v. I ..1 .t. . .... 11 ...I cio urea a i'iumh-u iu.i o; .umv iv tv-u n-n, . - 1 1 1 where, and f.om whom, I received this el - ogant Uib'e. And w hen the receiver of this &hall be living at his far ol' prairie home, every western breezy that blows, sdnll waft back tome Lud remembrance of the belovea donors hero in Plymouth. . . And w hen the ckvU of the valley shall coverall that remains of you and I, this, (laying his hand on the Bible,) shall re main to tell the curious gazer, that I once taught school in Plymouth, and my schol ars, out of respect, gave me this rich token of remembrance. More I would be yletd to say, but can not. Accept ten thousand thanks. A RR1 VA L OF THEA TLA XTIC. PEACE CONCLUDED. Sandy Hook, April 2 C P. M. The steamer Atlantic, with Liveipool dates to the 19th ult., lias passed here. The following is a summary of her intelli go nee: Peace is considered as having been vir tually concluded. The arrival at Paris of the Russian PPn- inotentiary is only waited f-r i protoco'. Tho EmprcSS Eugenie has gi is only waited for to sitfii the IHV.Il Ulli il IV ing ot tne lytn im., a; nan p; 1 ! wi:h twenty-eight passengers. She passed on the C2d, in latitude fif.y degrees twenty minutes longitude twenty-two degrec-3, a steamer supposed to be the America, for Liverpool. The Asia arrived out on the morning of the 18th. LATEST El TELEGRAPH. Lo.ndox, March 13. The Paris Bulletin of yesterday says T It'll l i " the hmprots and child are doing well. i r- i' i Advices from Africa to iebru'ary 22d, stlto ll:lt t)e coa3t wa3 10aitiiv. ijUiinoss was dull. There had been disturbance- on the Cape Coast, in which thirty na- . KU1LU :um ÜIiü rc-d wouna- '-a The Senial rebellion has been renewed ' , t i r 4i ' rom r . H. Pratt, Esq., a resident at the j t1 noonl. .if T't'ili oim - a iv.f.i f1 .o news has been received of the miss- , c . 1 , , , . i , f P'-01' 01 eie o ote on the 1 in. in tti or Imo-n- llivnr. who nrrii(l List: .. . i . 1 Inrr niMnior Paeife I , - . , i i ; same ipiesuon i.asi monm,ai wie recommenu- 9, . i- ' i. , k night in the schooner (jold Jeacli, we iv-; .: e ,.;, riinm Vnnirr f,n iivmi,nf f;AV There is nothing; new in relation to Amer-I ? 4, . . T r uoiioi biignam ioitng,tnc 1 lophct Uo- inV-,.-. HTllC luv.- suuni i..u.cl...aM.i..inu..llnm!(,r.!ori 'J l'.C popuKtlOIl nt L tall IS UÜOllt llie . . c t ' i 4i that district have united with a parly ot i tim 0f o.-p,.-,,,, M.,d w. nns-m The Atlantic left Liverpool on the morn-1 . , ., T ,. n , ... , n 1 . same a mat oi uuou, a.iu w. pic&jme . , .T .iL the hostilj Indians above, and commenced ,i,of ti,.. w., ...i..,wif nA-;.,. I - : lll.IVi:. Trade m Inui 1 was inactive, and prices s . , , rf everything were fluctuating, except for!!: Don- Unoht J,,hn 1 ola'd indi '-o. j l'raun 'r- Hainan, Uaron ManteufTel, at the latest dates, j had arrived at Paris. It was expected the protocol would b3 signed in a lew days. Secrecy as to the proceedings of the Con erencc was still observed. Telegranic advices from Constantinople! are to the Gib inst. The Divan, ow i i- toi remonstrances from the merchants, had re-! Vn issue cf ono hundred millions of paper money. Ra,ti 1 h:ld hlHfn convie:ed of mal -1 ? i vers:tli 11 and sentenced to imprisonment. and also '.o refund several hundred thous- -nd f anes. . A new iletachment ot litissian troops I:ad 1 fw.t.r. I-NGLAND. Pa:limienthad adi.urned. Mr. Dallas 0 ; visit England, to be betrothed to the Priuc ess Royal. the friends of Poland -" wait-d on "1 . vir bef Addresses of congratulation continued to i rmnr in I'aris was brilliantly illuminated upon parte. At Paris, during Sunday night, a throng of people waited outside the palace to learn the result of the Empress' travail, and be fore morning they were apprised of the birth of a Piince by two lights being plac ed in a window of the Palace; had the in fant been a Princess, only ono light would have beeu visible. At tsix o'clock in the morning a salute of one hundred and one guns announced the birth of the King of Al ;iors to the whole population. Theexei.e ment was great, and congratulations were general among all classes. The Impel ial Pi inee was priv.Vcly chiis- tcned at noon to-day in pr -sence of the Em peror, after mass in tho chapel of tho Tuil leres. Tho ceremony was performed by RishopNanvjy, the Emperor's tirst almonry. His Holiness the Pope being godfather to the Impei ial Prince, and her Mnp-sty, the Quon of Sweeden, godmother. The Im pel ial Prince has received the name of Eugenie Louis Jean Joseph. The Emper or has decided that ho will bo godfather and the Empress godmother to all legitimate children born in France on the lG.h of March. On Monday tho Emperor is to receive the felicitation of the Senate and Legisla.ivo body, tho Council of State, tho Magistracy of the Institute, the clergy of different persuasions, the municipal Corps, and dep utations from the National Guard and Arm ory Ry order of the Emperor, gratuitous! .. 1 1 representations were given on Monday in all the theaters in Paris in honor of the birth of the Impetial Pi iure. 1 he Municipal Council of Pans voted tho f t, ..... . f . f .. isl,ni ' "MOUUtrarics lor the poor, of which 1 100,000 francs will b. on nd. ,vod in redeem-! ing the bedding pledged in the Mont De Piete, and the other lUU.OüU in paying the nurses of the poor. MCE- Why does the cook make more noiso than tli 3 boll? Uecausothe one makes a din, but the other makes a dinner. Lord ilmerston, begging hinijyy," j the i.iand, b-longmg to raptatn bay ward. as wo h:ul ia ,8rj whon thorc wcl,; no ni"'cu lPl- su ine senooner. ana . , .i. to..!.!, i. i!..r... JMr. 1 at t states tha., acCoiJing to toe . ..,.,. i ü. ..,v-.,,- .,r. i,;,.ui ... . . ' . . . ... it... ...... .....v. ... .1 ........ to give insiriu-'KMis imu.su l iviiijni- - - t.x0n Vi't SMiin.r ilieiare il n e ' V ' " "v" ! pi inciples proclaimed tor the public ovo. i""- ,lff!!,,a 1,1:1 l teniiarv at Paris to I.ist on the restoration i , u' ' i "V C,V 1 1 a m tennti:-dece:it was made upon the ! or ,Vl . J....I üm il. invsl l.-n'ril ! I!l.is. There the Adeline lav til! ihe 9.hh flUuKl :. ralmoisfn tvpi that :-.e .ub-!, f Kohin,,,,, The hole ox- CM(liiMe v ,m :iirks c'nl,!eJ llis f j lffttt ,,4 u. et shonhl have the eo:U,.,,on f i.'.-' ' '; . , ' n'' 15;. ,!iv. UrM- to a 0o,limU!, Two rW:d d,,.,,;,, . ,.,,;,,.,,,. ,.f 'nment. iV. , mber nbont -i .hiv The ' 1 1 . ,. ";u ,u "l,; u"lV ",u,rä,, arc iH he lie , , cat-h sumiuiidod by t . . . , it l .t . Oi.tll?. lv.''0 UUniOv.1 aOOlU llglllV. IOC ...I r ... .....-. ,1. 1 . . . . . J . tlie ..fiw.-r wm-. .-nnv..ni 1 1 11. A.l... it is generally considered, mat peace is! ' f e nl,ve ör mi'of , . "I'."-""''' -" own tlevotees, ant eacli a lve no l Dv the; Ir.-r... mallv concluded, and that the arrival of ! n.u.m. . 1 .ul .lu:1'"-'- ' " i l-ibKants collected, armed themselves, and n,wf m,v, ;n ,,r,r .niraiioiw line was then hauled i.ito the inner harbor iron Mnntouir. 1 at Paris alone is waiting, j thc rsir': 1 l,Ct'T '.i ' i ,iY.' r...t ! P111,51-- mwrrs; but upon overtak- We repeat, that we greet the occasion j of San Ul.-, where she now Gmains. C-.pt. ore the signing of the protocol. 1 LI'r 'r, V: ' ! lllcm 1,10 ivstraineJ Horn j whcn iJk.Sc, two doctrines shall meet in on- Y..-! .r,,,,!,,,,;,,,, r .1 The birth ol the I'rinceot Algiers caused ,, V 1 T i:'n l,irüUö "e -,-ll-, 01 ;i pos ii on, with great sat is lac. on, no matter Lm(.P,,i s lmf n , n ' u- , , ... . ,, , 1 oil h.- duties id .u h-1 in ran a"-ent. .i ....1 'in... .1 .... 1....- I . . 0 . - . pi oeceuinirs, but to no avail. Cant. kis . . . . .. . . Mut iiM it 11 r it ir .1 Ai ii : 1 rt" iis-s 11 m . i i:.. : . . .. . 1. .. i. ... r ...... . c . i i "v ii-.uh.uu.uui4vviiii ciuvi uhbu m il- ti loiiiuomr 1 ti h ifiiicrt ! 11! I 1 1 r I 'I ti 1 1 1 UT in l l" aus rel. j. iniv'ics uiu u.v.i ijk; , .el.r. nvit- l.o Hoi ,01 Ii Inln .J I I Inm... w FROM OREGON. Indian Hostilities on the Kogus River. Desperate Fight Twenty-l ive Ameri cans Massicred. We are indebted for tie following terrible news to an extra of the Crescent City Her ald, published on February 25 which gives the details as follows: csterilay (Sunday) morning we wtre favored with the perusal of a letter written by Robert Smith, a settler up the coast, to! Air. .Miller, living m the neighborhood of Wlwleshead, informing the latter that on the 22J inst., while William Hensly and Mr. Xolaa were driving some horses to wards Rogue lliver, two shots were fired at them by Pistol River Indians. Mr. Hcnsly had two of his fingers shot off. be- i sides receiving several buckshot wounds i in Ids face. The horses fell into the hands of the Indiar The letter con.-iins also a request to nvard from Crescent City any vol-! that may have been enlisted. I a war ot extermination agauist tue wnue y ... . i i. asi ten o ciocii, i : " 'i-.... . ...... sctthrs. unanimous in the affirmative, the Saints re- Tlie station at Big Bend, some fif.een oardingtherocomnKMidationof tlieirProph miles up the river, having been abanuuncd etasequivalent toacommand from Heaven, several weeks previous, ihe Indians made , prigham Youngand other high di niitaiies a sudden attack on baturday morning, l eb. 23, upon the tai nis about lour miles above the mouth, where some ten or twelve men of C.ipt. Poland's company of volunteers were encamped; the remainder of the com pany being abseilt at tending a ball on the 22, at the mouth of the Rogue River. The fight is stated to have lasted nearly the whole of Saturday, and but few of the j whites escaped to tell the story. The farm- crs werc .) Killed. It is supposed there are now about 330 TT äf Tl Tr tV lluwe- V' r Mr. Wagoner, John Geiselland throe Barney Castb, Geo. McClusky, Mr. Lira, W. K. Tul lus, Ir. Smith, children, P. McCr-ll:ir-h, S. Ilei liiek, Jos. Seroe and two sons Ilcsi ies three or fur names unknown. Mrs. Goiscll and daughters are prisoners, j "d ia the hands of the Mieano h-m of In- ! duns about eignt mi.es up tne river. Dr. C. White escaped by jumping into a Puca creek and fcereting himself under a j p''1 f d; if-wood, and remaining there foi ; hour and a half, and until the Indian, 11,1,1 g' 11 ul' searcn. X?0 ibi'ants at the mouth of the I Rogtio River had all moved to the north I - 1 c .1 1 1.. 1. I 01 llV'nVr' u"' "; , 1 The stoics of Cohtirn k Warwick, P. P. ! r ilt l ' n woro Prob;'b,.v aU UCMI O IM. b.at was dispatched, as early as .Sat-, unity evening, to Port Odiord, to inform Major K.-yi.ohh, in Co.niin and of tho post, of the occurrence. REMOVAL OK OE.V. WOOL. A memorial to the President of the Uni ted States asking for tho removal of Gen. Wool from the commanj of the military department of the Pacific, lias been adopt ed by the legislative Assembly of Oregon. Af.cr recounting the Indian disturbances, the memorial s i, s: Itiswiih 1 egret that wo aro compelled to say that Gen. Wool has hi Jierto rem d;i ed inactive, and refused to send the United States troops to tho relief of ihe volunteers or to supply them widi arms and ammuni tion in their time of need. That he has gone into winter quarters, and lef. the settlements exposed to the ravages ol our enemies. That he has removed tho greater porii 11 of his troops from the Indian tei ri.ory to Van couver, a military post re mo 0 from the scene of war, and that too, while our ol untcers were threatened by ah overwhelm ing force of Indians. That he refused to go to the relief of a number of ci izens who had settled ia the valley of Walla Walla, and who had tied their homes for safety. And that ho icfused to send any of the forces under his command to protect the people in Southern Oregon, whose lives and property were almost daily being destroyed .or endangered by Indians. Purloimxo a River. Thero is a little controversy spi inging up between New York and Pennsylvania, in relation to thc Chemung river." That river iise3 in north ern Pennsylvania, Hows north ward into tho State of New York, and then turning south ward flows back into our State, and emp ties into the north branch of tho Snsquc hannah liver. Near Corning, N. Y., the New Yorkers built a dam across the Che- . . . mung river murder to turn ks waiers inio the Chemung canal. That canal extends to Senaca Like and dis h irges its waters. The outlet ot Seneca Lake is into Lake r. . 0,1 . . . .1 , ,i.. . Ontano. N I hat the water thus taken out of tho Chcniun- .-her -" never restored to it, so that when it returns into this JSLilo i s volume is greatly reduced as a feeder of the Su3(iiehann.ah liver, and our public improvements are injured. Our State gov ernment has taken tho matter in hand, aud (luite a difficulty may arise out of it. Mea lville (!') Sentinel. New States Knocking for Admission. The Legislature of Oregon, which closed its session cn the 30th of January, passed a bill providing for submitting to the people of the Territory, at ' a special election for the purpose next month, the question of asking admission into the Union. The population of the Teriitory, so far as we re member, is now somewhere between sixty and seventy thousand, which by another session of Congress ,vill no doubt be amply sufficient to constitute a State. We can hardly doubt that the decision of the people w ill be in the affirmative. In the present state of the Teriitory with respect to ihe Indians, it w-ould perhaps be wiser for the people to wait two or three years longer, as a State Government at best involves heavy expenses, and if the Indian war should con tinue, the expense?, would be largely in creased. This prospect, however, will not probably prevent the vote for admission in to the Union. Ten i?in io. like hovs r nmbirimi. The laiter nr.. im:?.!."! .fa b,. llirm ,!,!, f.,-,. Miror t,. ,m dignity of Slates. a1., lay a v v .raaN.A .w v. i n w ill w Vit ,iniu;,in TTni m hAA h,n bn ue jjK. MormvMi church who share his coun sels, have strong motives for wishing to ob tain admission into the Union as soon as possible. It would relieve them from all sur- veillance of the General Government, and enable them to establish the Mormon delu sion upon a perfectly independent basis; for though tne outward form of government would be republican, il wo;:ld of course be administered in the Mormon spirit. The mass of lhi neonln of ITijih no more (uprn j absolves tlia:i J0 the serfs of Russ?a. and i the calling f a convention to t rm a H::it. j Cons i .mion, with the view of asking a.l j mission into the U::i m some ten years hence, but we believe it was not ad p:ed. Kansas coined hist in the lisr, buL her ! claims exci e more interest than those of ad ! the other Terii.ories above named. The 'people have formed a Sti'e Co:isdtadon jelec;e l a Ilepresentative to the House, and only the other d. y two L. Senators were eh'osen b; the Legislature ia session at To peka. They now ask admission into the Union. This, with other ques.ions rel iting to Kansas, must b decided by Cengress, whose righteous noli n wo 'none to record before tlie close of the se.ssi n. Democratic 1'ress. . o tt T?r -i : l rr1 . t " uswii luiujiy -tuo- bDund. B3 the arrival of tho schooner Williman tic, at San Frauriseo fiom Puget Sound, whieh point, she left on the 21st, of Febru ary, we are placed in possession of addi j ing to the revenue boat. JrJonie catile o Tll(1 (,Y!11,t f 1VH il,- hmded is not known. Thc inn,.;:y ot' the Indians remained on . S.UJ jy.-, Ulxu jf wWcl js yCl n dispute 1 n,.:,:..!, 1 (r,nni. nients. From this point they are enabled MO kltVCU lllVi Ul linn Uli! iiu.ii.i.j - " lo make rapid and secure descents upon the surrounding country, as well as to see every steamer or vessel of war entering the Sound. This attack has been long antici pated by the inhabitants of Puget Sound. The Indians are hard, brave and intelli gent. They of.en possess thc latest im provemen s in li rearms, and are well sup plied widi weapons of all kinds. Of pow der and shot they have aa abundance. There aro numerous causes assign -d for this attack, amo:g which is counted the killing uf a celebrated 'tyee' or chief, by some hunters. A chief is reckoned among ihcv.i as equal in value to eight while men. They boast of having already killed five, and the remaining three they are deter mined to hve. Previous to the present war iho tribe to which these belong was employed on the Sound; but with thc breaking out of hos ili.ies, the Governor ordered the au.hoii.ies to forbid their en teiing the Sound which order being lig idly enforced, has perhaps assisted in pro ducing the present state of affairs. The canoes, propelled by from fif.y to seventy oars each, are of great length and arc very strongly built. They carry regu lar armchests like naval vessels, and are equipped to a degree of efficiency scarcely to be expected among savages. A very bad feature is, th.at the canoes contained no women, evidently show ing that the vis it was intended as an extremely liosiila one It is thought that with the opening of the spi ing months, the Uni.ed Suites vessels noiv employed in our northern waters will have enough to do in subduing the savage tribes of Puget Sound. The friendly Indi an Chief, Pat Cannon, recently had a light with the Clicktats. He lefi'his camp cn Snow gully river, and fdl in with five of the Clicktat Indians, aud th v refused to answer his questions; so he beheaded two of them, and sent their heads into Seattle. The remaining three, to save their lives, agreed to give him all the in formation they could, so he took them along as guides. He, with one hundred warrior , soon overtook a large body of the enemy, surprised and routed them, killing a great many. He had tour 01 in men killed, and was himself wounded. ' . . if The Contest of 1356 a Contest for Prin ciüle. Since the days of John Adams, when the opponents of the Democratic party boldly avowed their principles, and boldly cet forth their aristocratic doctrines in fa vor of clothing the Senate and the Presi dent with a'most unlimited power, and of declaring the alien and sedition laws neces sary to maintain that power unimpaired in the hands of those w ho should be the ser vants of the people, there has not been one instance in w hich the adversaries of the democratic party have beeu as frank and as courageous in setting forth their princi ples as during the memorable era to which we have referred. At last, however, we are promised an exception to the general rule. The sectional party, the representa tives an 1 successors of those who inaugur atcd their policy in the midst of the earli est days of the Republic, have, through their immediate organs, Messrs. Seward and others, formally proclaimed their pi in-j cinles fjr the public eve. and this fact will add unusual interest to the contest to be decided in November next. The doctrine prominently brought for ward by Mr. Seward, a ?d by Iiis adherents is this: that the people of the Terri oiics of the United States shall not be permitted to manage theiKown a Hairs in their own way, and that this power belongs to, and shall be exercised by, the members of Congress representing other communi:ies, and hav ing no direct interest whatever in the con cerns of the Territories. Proceeding from this theory, in natural order, is the assump tion, that the people of the Terri to. ies shall not control their own affairs in their own j way, so when they demand admission into j the Union as States the Congress of the United States may and must refute to ad mit l hem unless their State constitution conforms to the abolition ideas of Mr. Sew ard and his coadjutors. We thank our op ponents for the boldness with which they set forward these doctrines, and we are glad to know that the democratic party! throughout the country is as ready to ac- i been secured for the members. cept the issue thus tendered as Mr. Seward j Its session will be held in Roberts Chap- a:id his friends seem to be sincere in pr -jel. senting it. The democracy take the broad I A large throng of visitors from all paM ground that to the people of the Territori -s of the Slate will be 1 ere, and we bespeak for shoal 1 be confided the regulation of their j them and for the gentlemen of the Confer municipal concerns and that as they are j ence a liberal exhibi.in of the proverbial closely and constantly interested in their j hospitality of the citizens of Indianapolis, own local, social and political concerns, so j lud. Sentintl. are they the proper authority bv which j " " these concerns shall be managed and d-.ci- 'rom tho A,u c-'lif. M-irdi JO. deJ; and, on the other hand, the democ- From Mazlatail. racy assume the equally distinct position ; that the people of the Territories, when j thev have firmed a Slate con.ti ution in accrdance wi.h the provisions of the feJ - oral compact, and in like manner as has been done by those who hvvc pit-ceded tlicm, they shall then bo admitted into the conf ederacy of American States. These are the principles at issue in the campaign j ot looo. J hi're is no evading them tJllW l-i Jlfl lW"llin t llm TIkI dI1:i. i . o 1 tion cannot retreat from the attitude thev have bol.ily taken. They have already 1 1 i ?i 'lon.t-1 tli-ir rrt'itittif! ii fiv.r .f lli. restoration of the Missouri line, an I in so j Conful at 1:lttcr P1:u 0' but MW hW doing have been utterly demoralized. Rut j Dining the voyage the water ca-ks sprung 111 Hiking the step to which we have aliud- jthe isuc is fairly made up between the par- cratic parly in the presidential canvass. It is the principle here asseit 'd by one party and denied by ihe other, that will consli- tutc during thc canvass soon to open, the rKiU tU IKK' kl 'Sil iV VI V 41.liiv I iVUii lll.l o;v J . otf rnt 1 tt t.v tLii A niiin nviCw'i'k 1 Union. Prom thc Detroit Advertiser. Indian Ducking ' :. . . n. I twenty -ii.v soldiers on b ard of her, re- 1 e sua II not. therefore, have a conflict I ........ Messrs. EoiTORs.-Somo twenty yrs Messrs. Mick le Co American nier ago, I enjoyed a hear.) laugh, 'solitary and chants at alparaiso. and was in charge of alone,' one delightful morning about the ia supercargo, a Mr. Hale, who remained at break of day. The subject I will narrate, s.ia Jjas 'nic mate and a norii. m r.f tl as it has come to my mi ld. It will be rc .-1 t. -H i . . collected that up to that time, and tor a short time afterwards, it was the policy of the Rii.ish government to maki presents to the Indians, once a year, .at Maiden, Cana da. In making these presents, there was no discrimination made betw ?en those Indi ans residing wi.hin thejr own dominions, or territory belonging to the United States. This, however, was stopped by our gov ernment, so fir as our Indians were con cerned, some years since. The crowd uf Indians on such occasions was immense. Rut to tlu diukiny. Coming up Lake Eiie in the night, when it was not over tranquil I was exceedingly restless, and about the lime our boat was entering the Detroit riv er, 1 left my state-room and was prome nading thc upper deck. It was just at day break, when no one was visible about tho boat, save the man at tho wheel, as wo were passing a small island above Maiden, upon which were tented rive or six thousand In dians. Tho ba iks of the island were but a trifle above the surface of the water, and our boat, which made les3 noise than any I ever 6.iw, drew a swell running about four feet high. The swell entered iifoy or sixty of their tents, while Indians, squaws, rap pooses and dogs, were snugly w rapped 111 the arms of Morpheus. In an instant there was a general s:ampede of big and little, running for dear life. The Indians gave the most hideous w hoops, while the pap jMioses were yelling, and the dogs were screaming Vt'-yr as far aa t icy couid un derstand English dog language, such a set of beings I never saw before or since! Some with blankets, some without some with breeches and some without but a m.ijoii y in the predicament in which they came into the world. Tho subsciilxT mnu- 111 1 . 1 4 m A cu nimseii on me cii;l ol a lue boat, on deck, and laughed all the way to Detroit. II. General Methodist Conference. We have taken some trouble to be inform ed as to the character of the great Con ference which will assemble at Indian apolis, on the first of May next, and have gathered the following statement of facts. The Conference will be composed of del egates from all the Annual Conferences of the Methodist Episcopal Church. The whole Church North, which in eludes the Baltimore Conference, the Con ference of Delaware, and a part of Vir ginia, and all the Northern, Eastern and North Eastern Slates are within its juris diction. It convenes only every fourth year. The number of regular delegates will be about 23J, beside . irregular, or visit ing delegates from England, Canada, S:c., which will probably swell it to about 25). Seven Bishops are expected to be in a: j terdanee, and probably a large number of lay visitor?. "The Conference is expected to conti-iuo j m session about four weeks. Ihe w.-.olo j buiinessof this vast an J ponderous religkus a?s ci ation will be 10 revision uciore me Conference. The deeply interes ing question, wheth er a slaveholder shouM be allowed the right of membership, and whether a chango of discipline prohibiting such membership. . . . r . t will most probably be agitated. Indianapolis is the most western point at which this General Conference has ever held in its session, and the present Con ference was invited here bv the delegates from our State, at the last meeting of tho General Conference. Its members will comprise a vast amount of intelligence and ability, and its session will be highly instructive and interesting. A daily report of its entire proceeding!? w ill be published, and ready for delivery to its members and to such other persons a may desire to subset ibe. on each succeed- ing morning. Large and suitable accommodations have j SEIZUKK OK AX AMERICAN SHIP AT SAX ELAS. j Frofn Mr- Miller, mate of the schooner ; Guilietta, which arrived yesterday from Mazlatan, we learn that the American ship Adeline, from Ronton, Capt. Woods, wa ; seized at San Ulis bv a Mexican war- scliooneron the Sih of December. The Adeline was last from Valparaiso, and bound to San Rias, with a car'o t-f goods consigned to Mr. Forbes, the Amor. a leak, and lhe crew were allowed but a pint a;eiy took possession of the Adeline, placed imv at 1 lie R:nili ftigate President is there also, and Capt. Woods would have made his case known to the commander of that vessel if he could have gone on board, but the Mexican authoiities : would not permit Woods to have any in tercourse with the Riiiish vessel. The cargo of the Adeline w as shipped 1 v " portK crew, came passengers in the Guilietta. The cause of the seizure, as given by the Mexicans, was that they took the ves sel for a smuggler. Tho ship when seired was seventy-three miles from any port on the coast of Mexico. The captains and crews of the Archibald Gravie and It. Adams, wlih eighty filli busters, had arrived at Topia in a very des titute condition. Presidential Movements. Chase is evidently to bo thc Rlack Republican can didate for the Presidency. Indications of this fact are thickening all about us. Tho Fusion Tress are beginning to speak out. Tho Painesvillo Telryraph. and Portao Demacral come to us this morning with Chase flying at their masthead. That he is the choice of his party in Ohio, there can be no doubt. Plaitulealer, A man dow n east snores so loud that ho has to sleep in the next 6treet, to prevent waking himself up. What would you say if Vou w isht-d a reverend Doctor f Divinity to play atuno on the violin? Fiddle-dee-doe (D. D.) The man who was canie ! away bv l.Lt feelings, has relumed safe. Why is sympathy Hie bliivt-n.vui's buff T It is a fellow feeling for a follow cravurt. Can a man bo shave I in hi absence? Certainly if man and wife are uue flesh and tho lady go a shopping.