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il i ,i 7 Jd. t THE BLESSINGS OF GOVERNMENT. LIKE THE DEWS OF HEAVEN, SHOULD FALL ALIKE UPON THE RICH AND THE POOR. JACKS O N. DEMOCRAT. 4i ? i s ; 1 ! fi ) ; r il - if i i i 7 1 ll - if VOIL. 2. MO. 28.) Business. Sutttom. THE MARSHALL DEMOCRAT, rtriUSHED ITM.T THCaSDAY MClNINTJ, IT A. C. THOMPSON & P, McDONALD TERMS:- If paid in advance. .1 50 At the end of six months; delayed until the end of the year, u ADVERTISING: One square (ten lines or less,) three weeks,. 1 00 .Each additional insertion, Column three montns. - Column six months, 1 nn 3 J Column one year,. . . 12 UO Column three months, ou Vi Column six months 00 U'Column one year 25 00 1 Column three months, .14 00 1 Column 6ixmontl.s, 00 1 Column one year, 45 00 Yearly advertisers hare the privilege of one Lange free of charge. Democrat Job Office! . k nn PLAIN RULES A5D Durbers. dec., &c. CUTS, Our Job Department is now supplied with an ex tensive and well selected assortment of new styles plain and fancy JOB T1T3P3EJ, Which enables us to execute, on short notice and reasonable terms, all kinds of Tlain and Ornamen- JOB PRINTING! NEAT, FAST AND CHEAP; 9CCH AS CIKCTTAKS, HANDBILL. LABELS, CATALOGUES. PAMrHLETS, BC8INESS CARDS, BLANK lFED9 A M"TGAti: ?; A : 1 :n short, Blanks offvery variety and desciV tiri. C-.Ü r i "ef ' .imcu. ;c rvr rd 1 .,. . MlALEfi IN D'lY GO Plymouth, 'JL' i x M.c l Lid. j. Gr,.- r.. diu tief t, . . X M. BROWN , DEALER w HARDWARE XV. Stoves, Tinware, lc.,. . . .lMymouth.Jnd DAM VINN EDGEWIIOLESALE and Retail Grocer Plymouth, Ind. M. L. PIATT, MANUFACTURER OF Cabinet Ware Plymouth, Ind. ,- TT. SMITH, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE, West side Michigan st, Plymouth, Ind. LLIOTTi Co"NÜFÄCTÜRERS OF Wagons, Carriages k Plows, Plymouth, Ind. OHN D. ARMSTRONG, BLACKS Ml I ii, south of the Bridge,. Plymouth, Ind. BENJ. BENTS, BLACKSMITH, Plymouth, Ind. KTBRIGGS, BLACKSMITH, Plymouth, Ind, E DWARD3 HOTEL, BY W. C. EDWARDS, flymoutn, ma. A C. CAPRON, ATTORNEY k COUN- selor at Law, Plymouth, Ind. C HAS. II. REEVE, ATTORNEY AT LAW & Notary Public .Plymouth, ma. HORACE CORBIN, ATTORNEY AT LAW Plymouth, Ind. TOHN G. OSBORNE, ATTORNEY AND f coosellor at Law, omce over raimer s surc, eor. Laporte ana Wien, sis., riymoum, mmau. TR. J- E. BROOKE, PHYSICIAN & SUR- I J geon, Plymouth, Ind. T HEO.A. LEMON. PHYSICIAN, SUR GEON & Druggist, Plymouth, Ind. R UFUS BROWN, PHYSICIAN & - SUR Plymouth, Ind. GEON IIIGGINBOTHAM, PHYSICIAN k SUR . GEON, Plymouth, Ind. "OHN II. SHOEMAKER, WATCHMAKER and Jeweler,. Plymouth, Ind. T7"LINGER k BRO. DEALERS IN LUMBER etc. Plymouth, Ind. H ENRY PIERCE, DEALER IN CLO- thing k Funiishing Goods, Plymouth, Ind. H ENRY M. LOG AN & Co DEALERS IN Lumber, kc .Plymouth, Ind. CLEAVELAND 4 HEWETT, DEALERS in Dry Goods, etc,. ...... .Plymouth, Ind. J H. CASE, JUSTICE OF THE PEACE, Plymouth, Ind. DR. J. J. VINALL, HOMEOPATH 1ST, Office over Palmer's store, Plymouth, Ind. C, STALEY, MANUFACTURER AND dealer in Boots k Shoes, Plymouth, Ind. AMERICAN HOUSE FISH k NICHOLS, south jf river bridge, . . . .Ely mouth, Ind. WHITMORE, manufacturer and d-jaler in Jm BooUarJ Shoes.. Plymouth, Ind. WM.'RÜDD, MANUEACTURER OF Boots and Shoes, Plymouth, Ind. XJ.VÄ OF JXrlVTJOlTTJJ PLYMOUTH, IND.. (Michigan street, north of Westervelt's.) Collections made and promptly remitted for at current rates of Exchange. Uncurrent money bought and sold. J. II. KNICKERBOCKER, Cashier. May 21. 1857 27tf. Husital lustrautt uts! T TT JIT - -T t -.-r 5 FORT WAYNE, ' Keep constantly on hand a splendid stock f .IHian Feinted UELODEONS, GUITARS, VIOLINS, and all other llzzltd fc:tTaaciit3 b Masic Bcois. CASTA "MVA. Heigh hol1 silis Mr. Parton, 'what a forlorn life it id to live alone?' and he drew hia chair close to the fire and ensconced himself therein, wrapping bis tricolored dressing gown about him. I wish I were married I know a lady boards in the same honse, too and 1 believe she'd have me if I were to ask her, I mean the pretty music teacher. She is young, delicate and amiable; only there seems to be something melancholy about her; she is a widow. I like her though, and believes she likes me; I'll think this over. I have plenty of mon ey, and nobody to spend it upon. Yes, I think I will ask pretty Madame Victor to marry me.' Rap, rap, rap. 'Come in who's there?' 'Please, 6ir, it's your clean clothes.' 'Clean clothes! and piay who are you, you little cherub, and where do you come from?' I am Lauretta, sir, and I lire with Brid get, who washes your clothes, and she sent me with the basket, to-night!' 'Yes, I should think she did, you little duckling; and the basket is larger than yourself ! Come and sit down in this chair ly the fire and warm your toes there, now, I want to talk to you. Are yoj Bridget's child?' Oh, no, sir,' and a look of care passed over the little face. 'No, I thought not. Washerwoman's children don't have such eyes, nor such broad foreheads, nor soft hair. Well, bird ie, how came you with Bridget? Have you no parents? I don't know. I ouly dream I have. Bridget lets me stay wilh her because 1 öi'ir! and what has thai to do with it? Oh, iir, I sing my 5oni;s i.i tha grent i:'usrs. and thi- V five ic. i iixp-:ics, acd I A.m, y ni pi)' your bcr.' i then? Wei! Ys haii aad the lilticoiie landa up ' the mi ill c( th ru, aud opening her rosf bud iuui;tb, she sings Casta Dia ! 'Blsd my srarü, what a voice! I know sime;hiiig about music myself; a" Ivasi enough iu know such a voice should be a fortune to the one that possesses U. Li'.ile one, where dilyou leant thai?' 'Xursa taught me.' 'Nure! Who is nurse?' 'Nurte U df ad.' The dark eves till with tears, and the ruby lips are quivering. Mr. PurLon walks up and down the rooru; his curiosity is excited as well as his pi:y. Please, sir, shall I have the basket? Bridget will scold me if I stay so long.' No, little one, I will carry the basket I am going home with you. 'It's up five flights of stairs, sir, and there is no light in the passage 'All the more reason I should go with you. Now I am ready. Come my little singer, you and I will be better acquainted before long. Don't fall down these steps, keep hold of my hand; here we are in Broadway. Now where do we turn? down Prince Street, hey? and now down Crosby. What! do you live in this allev? Oh never fear, little Casta Diva, I shall tread safely enough while this little hand leads me. Ugh! how many more flights are there? only two! well, I can climb them if you can. So is this the door?' 'Och, and is it you sir, that would be after coming to see a poor woman at this hour? Will you be seated, sir,' said Brid get, wiping a wooden chair with her apron. 'Your shirts were not ironed to be suiting ye, may be?' blurts all right, Bridget. I came to bring home your little girl and to ask you something about her. She has been singing to me. Will you tell me where she came from?' Ye take a deal o trouble for a lone bit of a childer, indeed sir; but her story is not so very iong. Sne lived with a furren wonnn, in the room below; named Theresa. The woman she was wailing maid in Lau retta's family, in Italy, somtwhere; and while she was out with the chili, then on ly two years old, for the sake of the air there came a big row in the city, and the child's father was in the middle of it, and got kilt; and when she reached the house, all in a flight, sure it was on fire and the mother of it gone, and never was she able find it. So she kept the child and she comes to America with it; for she heard how the sireets were paved with gold, and when she came and found nary gold nor food, but for tho working, she had to go to work, as all wo poor creatures do; but niv er a bit would she let the child do for it self; but waited on it like a slave, and only taught it to sing, 'as its mother did before it,' she said; and last year Theresa died. This poor crtather took on so bad that I took her myself only I'll be bringin her up differently, intirely; I'll teach her to e?n r t any rate and so I ,send PLYMOUTH, her out every day, to sing to the great folks, an' make her help me to carry around the clothes, and that is all sir.". "It was very good in you Bridget, to to take the little orphan: you will be reward ed you may depend.' Bridget raised her eyebrows and drop ped a courtesy, while little Casta Diva, as Mr. Parton then, and ever since has called her, hid her face in the bad and sobbed to hear her own story related. The kind gentleman looked at her tenderly, and then continued: 'I havo a plan for this poor child, which will relieve you of your charge, and repay you for your goodaes of heart. Good night, little one; I'll come to-morrow. Dry your tears, for I will yet make you happy. Here, Bridget, is some money for you, and be sure you do not send her out to sing again. I have something better for her to do.' Bridget dropped another courtesy; and her mou'.h opened wide, for she was all mystified and bewildered. An hour later and Mr. Patron is again seated in an easy chair before his bright coal fire, with his dressing gown once more folded around him. The onlv differ ence is that he smiles instead of sighing as he did before. 'Ah, yes,' he says. 'I see my way clear I can now, without hesitation, call upon Madame Victor in her own room, to inter est her about my little Casta Diva. I will tell her the story and engage her to cultivate the voice of my little protege. I will see her to-morrow morning, and perhaps she will accompany me to Bridget's lodging. Not a very romantic walk to invite the la dy of my heart to share, but then the cir cumstances are peculiar. "Now I think of it, I must engage of my land-lady the little bed room next to mine. I am determined to adopt the sing itjg cherub for my own. I will change n.-r uamo u uvtsia LMva rarton. It sweet Mainme Victor only sees in her what I do, v-fl shall be an amazing happy family. I declaie I U A like a husband and father al leady. I shall find enough to do with my money after all. And so he goes to bed and dreams of his future jVys, till he fairly laughs aloud in his sleep. Now it is morning, and if you will put your head out of your door, you can see him walking elong the Hall. He stops at No. 8. knocks gently; but the rich-toned piano, touched by a thrilling hand, does not sllow s j love-liko a tap to be heard. This time lie knocks louder, the music stops, and the door is opened by a beauti ful woman, who smiling invites him to en ter. Well, I don't wonder he fell in love with her! They closed the door. Let' you and I go and peep in at tho key-hole and hear what they have to say. I'll nev er tell will you? Hark! Well, after all, I can't tell wnat they said now, because I promised I wouldn't; but Mr. Parton has staid in there a great while, and he does not ask her to sing or play all the time. Now the door opens again and they come out together; he in his overcoat and hat; and she in her cloak and velvet bon net. He looks yery much excited, and she looks pale and trembles so she can hardly speak. She takes his proferred arm, and goes down stairs ana out ot rhe street door. I do think they are going to Brid get's. And so they are. Good Mr. Parton walks slowly with the sweet lady, for she has very reason to tremble, she believes she is Lauretta's mam ma; for she has been telling her friend how her husband was killed in a dreadful mob one day, because he was a politician, and when they had burned his hmso they took and threw her into prison, where she re mained a whole year, and ouly made her escape when during the terrible trouble in Italy, the prison doors were unbarred to all. She sought frantically for her child, but in vain; and believing that Lauretta and her nurse were crushed in the mob that killed her husband, she came to America to try to earn a livelihood among the hos pitable strangers by her fin musical ed ucation and uncommon voice. Mad ame Victor believes that Lauretta is her child, because ther stories are so strono-. ly alike. Five years have passed since she left Italy; but she knows that her eyes will not deceive her. Her baby's fea tures are indelibly engraved upon her heart. V - Her kind friend supports her up five flights of stairs, and she stops to take breath, and to nerve herself for either in tense happiness or disappointment. They are about to enter the room, when a little voice greets her ears, singing with wonderful power and expression, an Italian melody, which the lady herself , used to sing in her own tunny Ir ind. She stops and grasps the arm of her friend. 'Oh, wa.t,' sho whispers,' 'lot me try,' with a gre at effort, she continues and com TMÜMPA, JUEHE 4, 'I'SST. pletes the unfinished strain in a voice that angel's might rot exceed. He opens the door. " Lauretta stands in the centre of the floor, alone, pale and agitated; her great eyes di lated with emotion long repressed. Her mother's voice has reachod a spot in her little heart, which vibrates on her memory like a glimpse of hwaven. . Madame Vic tor sinks upon a chair, and gazes long and earnestly upon tho little motionless figure; then she stretches out her arms and whis pers 'Come here.' Lauretta slowly advances, and when she is close to the lady, 6he nestles her head in her bosom, and draws a long and deep aigh. Tell me your name sweet one.' The lady presses the little form still closer. Darling, I am your mother!' 'I know it,' sighed the child 'You know it, my angel!' 'Yes; I have seen you iu my dreams and always called you 'mother,' and when you sang just now it brought it all back! Good Mr. Parton went to the window and wiped his eyes. Once again we see him sitting in his ea sy chair before the bright coal fire. By his side sits a beautiful lady ono hand lies on his, and the other was tenderly stro&ing his hair, but her eyes are resting upoH the little fairy who sits at the piano, silently dreaming over some of Handel's music which her papa has brought home to her. The lady is his wife. The fairy is his 'Casta Diva. The Prcsidcntand his Cab- inctIVo. 3. Howell Cobb is now the head of the fi uancial department of the government, as Secretary of the Treasury. The "ways and means" of raising money for the pur poses authorized by the constitution origi nate in the Treasury Department: and the Secretary is the only head of a department who is, by law, directed to communi- cate his annual report directly to Con gress. The duties imposed upon this of ficer are of a highly important and res ponsible character. The country's pros perity in peace and success in war, depend in a great degree, upon a wise and judicious management of its finances; and the Sec retary of tho Treasury has much power in the direction of its economy or extrava gance. The national record exhibits a gal axy of names rendered illustrious as heads of the Treasury Department, commencing with Alexander Hamilton, appointed by President Washington in Soptember, 1789. Jefferson had his Gallatin: Madison his Dallas; Jackson his Taney and Woodbury; and Polk his Robert J. Walker. These distinguished predecessors of our present Secretary have left behind them examples by which he may receive salutary lessons in managing the monetary affairs of the na tion. His past career in public life furn ishes authority which encourages us in the belief that he will prove himself an apt scholar in his new posi.ion; and that at the end of his term of service he will leave up on the record a name worthy of being classed as an equal with the most distiu guished of his predecessors. Howell Cobb is a native of Georgia; was bom in the year 1815, and consequently is now in the forty-third year of his age. He was educated for and studied the pro fession of law At the age of twenty-one years he was admitted to practice at the bar, and soon became so distinguished for his great ability and skill as a sound law yer and advocate, that in the following year, at the early age of twensy-two years, he was elected by the Legislature of Geor gia Solicitor General of his judicial dis trict. In this position he first attracted public attention, and in 1842 was elected a member of the House of Representatives in Congress. He was re-elected a member of that body in 1844. '46 and '48. In 1849 he waB elected Speaker of the House of Representatives, and served in that ca pacity through the 31st Congress with marked distinction, passing unscathed that trying ordeal by which the qualities of Politicians, Leg:slators, and Statesmen are so severely tested. It was during that Congress that the series of acts known as the "Compromise Measures of 1850" were passed; and Speaker Cobb bore himself gallantly against the fearful excitement and pressure of that period, distinguished alike by his exhibition of great ability as a pre siding oficer, as well as cool, sound judg ment and tact as a political leader. At the close of his fourth term in Con gress, Mr. Cobb was nominated for - the gubernatorial chair of his native State, and waselected Governor in October, 1851; in which oSce hi served the constitutional term two years, when he declined a re-nom- . .. - , inatien. . . He was again olected a member of the - j -' : . . v . . ....... United States House of Representatives in 1855, and wa9 one of the most prominent actors and leaders on the side of the Con stitution and Union, throughout all the tur bulent scenes that transpired during the Congress terminating on the 4th of March last. He was then, for the first time in his life, called upon to fill an appointment under the General Government, and was selected by President Buchanan to occupy a seat in his Cabinet as Secictary of the Treasury. - Thus we have given a brief outline of the public career of Hoy ell Cobb, the present head.of the Treasury Department. The career, corresponding with his years just entering into the summer of man hood is marked with brevity; but, brief as it is, it furnishes sufficient evidence to the Democratic party, and the whole peo ple, that the financial department of the government is in the hands and under the control of a patriot and a statesman stern and unsuspected in his integrity, one who can be measured by the Jeffersonian stand ard ot honesty, capacity, and fidelity to the Constitution. This brief sketch of the public life of Secretary Cobb would be incomplete if we failed to notice the prominent part he acted in the late Presidential campaign. His voice and counsel, as a Southern Demo crat, were heard, not only in his own State of Georgia, but in Pennsylvania, Indiana, and other Northern Stales. In Pennsyl vania his approach and his presence were hailed with enthusiasm, whenever and wherever he aj peared for the purpose of addressing the people; and no speaker pro duced a greater sensation, or rendered more essential service, during the late cam paign in that State. He met fanaticism in it3 stronghold, and as a southern man, with the union of all section alone at heart, he was enabled to deal the most stunning blows, by the simple use of that most pow erful of all weapons among the people truth. Howell Cobb, the new Secretary of the Treasury, has a strong hold, there fore, upon the admiration and confidence of the Democratic party of Pennsylvania, and his selection as a member of Mr. Buchanan's cabinet had been long settled upon in the minds of the people. His ap pointment by the President has, indeed, been a very popular one throughout the northern States, and we can only add the fervent hope that his future will gratify the most sanguine expectations of his friends and the country. Smiles. One of the correspondents of he Independent thus speaks on the sub ject of books: We all know the effect up on us when a comical friend slips in upon our discontent with a face of pleasantry with a grotesque air. 1 have read, some whe re, that there is an insect whose busi ness in life is to destroy musketoes. hope it is true. Cares and frets are mortal musketoes. Humor dashes anion? them, gobbling up some, and scattering the oth ers. Many things fall out in every jaunt which are redolent of mirth; and still more which if a little funnier, would be decided ly funny, and it is the province of every well trained mind, in traveling, to heighten the colors of such things by his imagina tion till they bless him with a rib-provoking smile! Nothing on earth can smite bnt man! Gems may flash reflected light, but what is a diamond-flash, compared with an eye flash and mirth flash! Flowers can not smile. This is a charm which even mey cannot claim. Uirds cannot smile, nor can any living thiug. It is the prerogative of man. It is the color which love wears, ana cneenumess ana joy these three. It is the light in tho window of the face, by which the heart signifies to father, hrsband, or friend, that it is at home and waiting. A face that cannot smile is like a bud that canno blossom, and dries up on the stalk. Laughter is day and so briety is night, and a smile is the twilight that hovers gently between both, more be witching than either. But all smiles are not alike. The cheerfulness of vanity, is not the cheerfulness ef love. The smile of gratified pride is not like the radiance of goodness and truth. The rains of sum mer fall alike upon the trees and the shrubs But when the storm passes, and every leaf hangs a-drip; each gentle puff of wind brings down the petty shower, and every drop brings with it something of the na ture of the leaf or blossom on which it hung; the roadside leaf yields dust; the walnut leaf bitterness, the rose ' and the sweet-brier, lend their aroma to the twin kling drops. And so it is with smiles which every henrt perfumes according to its nature selfishnes is acric; piide, bit ter; good will, sweet and fragrant." JESrThe number of deaths per week iu the city of London, is from one thousand two hundred, to one thousand four hun dred. . ..... 37We always find excuses for our own misconduct, but never can palliat the er rors of othor.v , ' tetter of a Dying Wife to her Husband The following most touching fragment of a lett'ir from a dying wife to her husband, was found by him some months after her death, between the leaves of a religious volume which she was very found of peru sing. The letter, which was literally dim with tear-marks, was written long before the husband was aware that the grasp of a fatal disease had fastened upon the lovely form of his wife, who died at the early age of nineteen: " When this shall reach your eye, dear Geonre, some day when you are turring over the relics of the past, I shall have passed away forever, and the cold white stone will be keeping its lonely watch over the lips you hare so often pressed, and the sod will be growing green that shall hide forever from your sight the dust of one who has so often nestled close to your warm heart. For many long and sleepless nights, when all, beside my thoughts, were at rest, I have wrestled with tho consciousness of i approaching death, until at last it has for med itself upon my mind: and although to you and to others it might now sem but the nervous imaginiags of a girl, yet, dear George, it is so! Many weary hours have I passed in the endeavor to reconcile myself to leaving you, whom I love so well, and this bright world of sunshine and beauty; and hard indeed it h to struggle on, silently and alone, wkh tho sure con viction that I am about to leave all for ever, and go down alone into the dark valley! But I know in whom I have believed,' and leaning on His arm, I fear no evil.' Do not blame me for keeping even all this from -r-r 11 T 1 . e 11 you. UOW could i suDjeci you, oi an others, to such sorrow a3 I feel at parting. when time will so soon make it apparent to you? I could have wished to live, if on ly to be at your side when your time shall come; and, pillowing your head upon my breast, wipe the death-damp from your brow, and usher your departing spirit into its maker's presence, embalmed in woman's holiest prayer. But it is not to be and I submit. Yours is the privilege of watch ing, through long and dreary night3, for the spirit's final flight, and of transferring my sinking head from your breast to my Savior's bosom! And you shall share my last thoughts, the last faint pressure of the hand, ajid the last feeble kiss, shall be yours; and even when flesh and heart shall have failed me, my eye shall rest on yours until glazed by death; and our spirits shall hold one last fond communion, until gently fading from my view the last of earth you shall mingle with the first bright glimpses of the unfading glories of that better world, where partings are un known. Well do I know the spot, dear George, where you will lay me; often have we stood by the place, and as we watched the mellow sun-set as it glanced in quiver ing flashes through the leaves, illumined the grassy mounds around us with stripes of burnished gold, each, perhaps, has thought that, some day, one of us would come alone, and whichever it might be, your name would be upon the stene. But we loved the spot, and I know you will love it none the less when you see the same quiet sun-light linger and play among the grass that grows over your Mary's grave. I know that you will go often alone, when I am laid there, and my spirit will be with you then, and whisper among the waving branches, I am not lost, but gone before! The Utah Question. Washington, April 25. Kansas having been put in the way of pacification, by the appointment of a safe and constitutional as well as able Gover nor, the President ia now devising how to send health and safety to Utah. The truth is, Mr Buchanan is much more anxious abnut Utah than Kansas, for there is ten times more danger of a long and bloody civil war in Utah than in Kan sas. . :. It is thought that Major Heiss paper, The States, speaks upon a perfect knowl edge of the embarrassment fell at the White House respecting the management of that remote mountain-cradled Territory. A war with the Mormons must be a war of extermination. That almost inaccessible strong hold is garrisoned by . from thirty to fifty thousand hardy fanatics, and the force necessary to storm their mountain fasness, and reduce to submission its in sane but perfectly organized defenders, would leave the coast of the Seminole war at least fifty millions behind. A force of ten thousand volunteers, besides all the aid that could be spared from the regular army, is the least that. can take the field with the least chance for success. Even then, it is an evn question whether' these concentrated fanatics would not sweep be fore them, like chaff, a force.of ten or even twenty thousand men. "The invaded can choose their own position; they can retire, skrrmish. scatter, aud return to the attack when the chances of victory seem to offer ia their fcivor, -i- t ; ' u- (WHOLE NO. 1 It is very easy to talk of conquering this! American Switzerland, a thousand miles off, where every ounco of tuppli will cost us Us weight in gold, and whero the commissariat wilicost more than it did in Mexico, campaign for campaign: but when all is done, what shall we have t pay for the ten or twenty thousand lives and the sixty or eighty millions of dollars we expend upon those rocks?" This was the answer of one of the best soldiers we have in our army; and it is well understood that Gen. Davis, the late Sec retary of war, and his antipodes. General Scott, holds the same opinion about a for cible interposition in Utah. Yet, as an influential portion of the press calls impatiently for some actiou in that di rection, Mr. Buchanan will hardly ba pre pared to sustain the position of "masterly inactivity" advised by many of his frieud in thtf Senate. He may nominate a soured . judicious, and liberal man as Governor; but if he is not firmly sustained, he will be a cypher iu authority, aud if he comes in contact with the Mormon chiefs, how is he to be sustained? It would be a happy thing to see law and order aud justice reign iu Utah; but it will be well enough to look carefully ahead, &vA weigh well the costs and consequences. La fore we put our hands too far into that Mor mon beehive. Bloodshed and demoraliza tion are the necessary attendants of war; but itself may be prefeiable to the admis sion ot an alien and leprous community to the general fellowship and equal sovereign ty of the Union. It is tho most serious and disturbing question of the day at the White House. ARRIVAL OF THE ARABIA. New York, May 30. Advices by the Arabia state that Man chester had responded to the improvement of the feeling of admitting Jews into par liameat. Leave was given to bring in tha bill. The French court is amusing itself in hunting exploit in Fontainbleau. The Grand Duke Constanstine is quite at home in the Imperial family. Rumors gain ground of an intend J marriage between Prince Napoleon and tho Prhcess of Hohengoiles. The French legislative body has fixed the subvention to the three transatlantic lines for the sum of fourteen million francs per annum. Spain. Tho intelligence is that Espar tero had resigned his eeatin the Senate. The arrival of the Mexican ambassador at Madrid was expected. The armada against Mexico had not loft Cadiz but all the troops were on board wait ing orlers. The correspondent of the London Times tells a story of a plot to dethrone ths Queen, in which her husband was engaged, aud of his being at present under threat of trial for treason. In the Neufcharel affair a dispatch has been received by the French government notifying it of the tenor of the King cf Prussia's reply 10 Napk-on's autograph letter. This reply is of so favoiablo a char acter as to give assurance of an early ttl tlemetof the affair. In the British Parliament there had been intense interest. The discussion on the opium traffic had taken place iu the Houz of Lords. In the House of Commons Lord Pal merston gave notice that he would bring in a bill to remodel parliamentary acts, omit the words, "on the the true faith of a christian," and thereby admit Jews in par liament. Leave was given to bring ia the bill. The Swedish Diet hns given assant to the bill for the construction of new rail ways, and to a loan of leurteen million Rix dollars for that pupose. Fifteen million t of the loan will be brought out on the Lon don and Paris markets.' The King of Prussia, on ths. magnani mous request of Madame Hinkeldy, has pardoned Van Rockow, who killed her hus band in a duel, from the Danubhu Princi palities. It is reported that the Unionist had split itself iu two the one advocating the can didature of a foreign, the other native. Prince - The news from Siberia speaks of the arrival of two American Consuls, who have made their way up the river Amoor m to l8kutsb ' XSTThe tolni number of suicides ia Philadelphia for. the last two years is ninety-fire sixty-nine men and twenty-six women "ZSrThe railroad suspenfcioc bridge vt SuLouis, will cost 81,100,000. '. - ; ; There is a man in town so witty that his wife manufactures all the butter that the family uses from the cream of his jokes! - : . mm '. : The man who was injured by a burst ot applause is fast recovering. : . ; it r ,:.!