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E. CAMERON & L.
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EDITORS AND PROPRIETORS.
CITY OF WARSAW, MISSOURI, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNK 17, 1848,
t;t.t-o f ; V f
1" tot! '.-, ! i, L 1 . A
!, fft , f'.t': ;'(
Oliicc wrr the Strug Store,
(EVitAjrcfc Vh6m the Public Square, )
I ,TUe Saturday Morning. Visitor is pub
lished .once a week, at Two Dollars per
annum, payable in advance,
i 'Advertisements will bo inserted at $1
fkef tquai-e (of eixtcm lines or less) for the
first insertion, and fifty cents for each con
tinuance. 1 'Vorono square 3 months, 5
t'ntar six nic-nths; $a do fori -2 inonths,
tS 00.;"', v
Advertisements not mnrkei) willi the
ni(mber' of insertions required, will be
continued until ordered out, and charged
A liberal deduct inn will be made to those
who advertise by the year. ?Adverti
sors by the ;year will be confined strictly
to their business.
Candidates announced foi$: 0').
'; V O BiTSV . B B..
From llie .tmerienn Ji-yxtbiicm
Till: BROKEN HEARTED.
The fragrant flow'ra again may bloom,
'The spring birds cliann the ear,
And nature wear her choicest robe?,
i Still to lny iiieinory dear !
But oh! no more Ibis heart can feel,
The rapture of delight
Thai shone upon my, joyous soul,
That now is veiled in night.
Despair's burb'd arrow 's.in my heart,
' . And rankles in my breast
Of nil llio light of former days,
My spirit is bereft. " . v
For he who fondly pledged 1o me,
II in heart' warm constancy,
lias proved, us men too often prove,
false lo lii heart and me.
Oh.' Cod ! that he may never know
! ',.','1 lie nnRuisli that I feel ;
A Oontfite but a broken heart,
' ' 'I hut nought but death can heal!
I welcome Death, my dearest friend, .
. To end tliis teene of woe,
For nought but misery now remains .
'. ' l'ur this ioor Itcart belou !
Tfm Pas' I gone the present dark,
v The future hid from view :
Did all I wih, is, that I may
n Soon bid this world adieu !
' A TEMPERANCE SIORV. '
,Twii young men "with u humtnin' in '
their head," retired late ul uiUt to their
room in u crowded inn, in uhiuh, us ' hey
entered, were retealed two beds, I ut the
wind extinpiiislin the light they both, in
stead of taking, ns they nujiposed, a bed a
jieaee got baek into one ; which began lo
sink under them, ami came uronnd at in
tervals in h manner very eiruumainUieiit,
but quite impossible fur implication.
Presently one obserred lo the other :
"I'say, Tom, somebody's iir my bed."
"Is there?", said (be other; "bo there
it tn minel, Joel's kick them out!"
i A stuflU ensued,aiul the next remark
was : t'Tuui, I've .kicked my man overboard."-
'' "Good I" Said his fellow toper, "belter
luck than I my man has kicked me out
.--'right on the floor !''
'1lfhqirl,"relBtiyf ' positions" were no', op
riareoi until net, inoriiing,
' "Well 8ambn,' is your master a good
j'P ye, 8 -,be yery gaed furmer he
makes, two crops n one year.'
'Ho,V-Utha). Snbo,'r" ;.
),tV'hy 1 sell all hit hay in Ihe fall,
nod make money oncej den in the sprint;
lie sell til de hides ob de catties dat die for
Want.'of de and make money twice.'
.,. ., . -- f 1 1 .-r ,'-T - . '
tt Why 4o you set vour cup of coffee up
rf the chair, Mrv Junes,' said a worthy
landlady this morning at breaklatt. ,
J1 'It'is' sd Veryweak,- ma'am,"- replied
Ut J'. 'demurely, ilI thought I would let
,A iellow whfl married a termagant who
dcove him, to desperation, and linally to
dosth; jul before dying requested s friend
to have the following brief yet , pungent
inscription, J0iJ Li ' tomb "slaid by a
A TRUE STOUY.
In the evening of the day Alice arriv
ed at S , a great experience meeting
wns to be held in one of the churches.
Her friend who had beccme enthusiastic
in the cue, nrped her to go to thismeet
iug, which Alice did, nhhough with a
feeling of reluctance. The house was
crowded above aiW below. The prelimi
naries usually upperlainingto such meet
ings having beeer;rangeri, n brief open
ing address was made by one of the min
isters. A reformed man then related his
e,perietice with gr -at effect. After he
had lini.died, there was a pause of nearly
a minute. Al'length a man who had been
se ited far back, with his face partly turn
ed from thfi audience, arose slowly and
moved to the front of the stage.
A half suppressed exclamation escaped
Alio1, as her eye caught the well known
features of him lmhad been her husband,
whihs a quick thrill ran through her.
Then her frame trembled in accord with
her fluttering heart. 1 he face of Mr. l)e
hincy had greatly changed since siie had
last looked upon it. Its calm, dignified
elevation had been restored, but w ith u hat
difieienec! What before wus cheerful,
was sad, very sad.
"Mr. President," he lx ran in a broken
voice, 'although I hail consented, i.l your
urgent solicitation, to address this lare
a.vi'inLilv to-liinhl. vet I hae felt so stroiii?
a n lnclance to doing so, that it has been
with ihe utmost ilifiioiilty I could drag my
self forward. But 1 had passed my word;
I could not violate it. As lo relating my
experience, th.d I do not think I can ven
ture upon. The past 1 dine nut recall.
Would to heat en thai just ten years of my
life were blotted out."
The speaker paused a moment, already
milch affected. Then resuming in a firm
er voice he said :
' JJut something inust be said .if my ow n
ease, or I shall fail to make that impres
sion iijuii jaar minds that I wish to pro
duce. , ."Pictures of real life touch Ihe heart
with power, u hild abstract presentations
of truth glitter coldly in the intellectual
regions of the irtjnd, and then fade i r tun
liie perception like figures in n diorama.
' lour sj
iiier once stood aiming t tie
ers of the bar in a neighboring
Sii.ie nay, more than that he represen
ted his county for three jears in Ihe As
sembly of the Commonwealth. And more
than that still occupied a seat in Congress
for two Congressional periods."
At this announcement the stillness of
death peryaded the crowded assembly.
"And yet more than all that," he con
tinued, 1. is voce sinking into a low thrill
ing lone "he once had a tenderly loved
wile and two sweet children. But all
these honors all these blessings have de
parted from him," he continued, his voice
growing louder and deeper in his efforts
to control himself. "He was unworthy
lo retain them! His constituents drew
I. im off, because he had debused himself
and disgraced li em. And worse than all
she who had loved him devotedly she
who had borne him I w o dear babes, was
forced to abandon him and seek an asylum
in herJalher'a house. And why ? Could
I have become so changed in a few short
years ? What power was there to abuse
me that my fellow beings spurned, and e-
veil the wile of my bosom turned away
heart-strir.ken from me? Alas!
friends, it was a mad indulgence in mock
cry ! A very demon a Circe, changing
the human into the bestial. But for this,
1 vv ere now an honorable and useful rep
resentative in Congress, pursuing after
my country's good, and blest in the house
circle with wile and children. But I have
not lold you all. A Her my w ife separa
ted from me, I sank rapidly.
ut .... i . i . if t i . 1 1 .
"t siam oi perieci soorieiy urougiu ioo
many terrible thoughts ; I therefore, dru'tik
more freely, and was rarely, if ever, from
under the bewildering effects of partial
intoxication. I remained in the same vil
lage for some years', but never once saw
her during that time nor a . glimpse of
my children. At last I became so aban
doned in my lite, that my wife, urged on
by her friends, doubtless, filed an applica
tion for a divorce, and as cause could ea
sily be shown w hy it should be granted,
a separation was legally declared.
"To complete my disgrace, at the next
CongressioiAil ca:;vss, I was left off the
ticket, as unfit to represent the district.- 1
left the county end Slate where 1 had liv
ed from my boyhood up.
"Three years have elapsed since then.
For two years of (he period 1 abandoned
myself to the fearful impulses of the ap
petite I had acquired. 'I hen I heard of
this Jiew movement (lie great temper
snce cause. At first 1 sneered, then won
dered, listened at last, end finally threw
mvseU upon tne great wave -tnui was
sweeping onward, in hopes jif being car
ried by H far out of the reaoh of danger,
ind 1 did not lion with t vain hone. It
did for mo all and more than I could have
deemed. It set me at once upon my feet
once more made a man of me.
"A year of sobriety, earnest devotion
to my profession, and fervent prayer to
Him who alone gives strength lo every
good resolution, bus restored to ;ne much
that I had lost but not all-i.ot the rich-
est treasure that I had proved myself un-
., , , . , 1 ... 3 , , .,
worthy to retain not my w ile und chil-
drcn. Ah! between myself and these,
the law has laid its stern iinpa3abld inter-
diction. I Jiave no longer a wifi no Ion-
ger children; (hough my heart goes out
p . , ,, , ,ii i " ,! ,i
tuwards those dearly beloved ones with the
, , 1 ,,. , ..
tenderest yearnings. Pictures ol our ear-
, , , . i i i-
ly days of wedued ove are ever mger-
. J . ... , j
mg in my imagination. I dream of the
, ,.J . , r . , , , ,.
sweet fireside circle: I see ever before
, ,, i i r iv
me Ihe once placid face of my Alice, as
i ill-. .! . ii-
her eyes looked into my own with intelli-
i i i
gent confidence. I feel her arms twine
. , i .i i- i
around my neck: the music ol her voice
. ' ,. ' ,,
H ever soiinuing in mv ear.
it , ..
lfere the speaker s emotions ox ercamc i
! ,,. . , iii ,!
him. His utterance became choked, and
he stood silent, with bowed and trembling
limbs. The den-e ma.s ol people w ere I
hushed into an oppressive stillness, that
w as broken here and there by half Milled :
At this moment there was n movement
in the crow d. A single female figure, be- j
fore whom every one appeared instinct- J
ively to give why. was seen passing up the :
aisle. This was not observed by Deb.n-1
cv, until she had come nearly in front of
the j.lallorm on which he stood. Then ,
the movement caught his ear, and lifting
his eyes they instantly fell on Alice for
it whs she that wus passing onward-he
bent forward towards her with suddenly
nplified hands and eager eyes, and stood
like a statue until le had -.-.io..d iI.h stand
and advanced quietly to his cide. For a
moment the two stood thus, the whole au
dience, llir-illed w ith the scene, w ere upon
their feet. Then Dclancy opened his arms,
and Alice threw herself upon Lis bosom
with a quick, wild gesture.
Thus for the spat e of a minute they
stoodevery one fully, by a singular in
tuition, understanding the scene. One of
the ministers then came forward, and gt n
lly separated them.
"No, no," said Delancy, " oil miit not,
you cannot take her away from me.'
"Heaven forbid that I should do that !
replied the minister. "By your own con
fession she is not your wife."
"No, she is nut," returned Dclancy,
"But she is ready to renew her vows
again," Alice said smiling through her
tears that now rained over her face.
Before that large assembly, all standing
and with few dry eyes, was suid in a bro
ken v nice, the marriage ceremony that gav e
Dehu.ey und Alice to each other. As the
minister, uu aged man, with thin while
locks, finished the rile, he laid his hands
upon the heads of the two he had joined
in holy bonds, und lifting up his aged eyes,
th. d streamed with gladness, be said, in a
"What Cod hath joined together, let
not hi m put asunder."
"Anien! was said by the whole us-
sembly, as with a single voice.
BRITISH INTERFERENCE IN
In some intelligence from Port an Prince
by way of Boston, it was staled lliut the
' , . . . ..
things there was considered settled by the
arrival of three English vessels of war,
The Boston Traveler states tliul one of the
Uril.sh ..in., t.f war bad oil board an nuent.
with instructions lo inquire into recent oc
currences there, ascertain the intentions
of the President, and pottibly to take
some steps in the nature of intervention.
From the Traveller we have the follow
ing in relulion to the doings growing out
of the proscription of the iniiluttoes by the
black President, who, when waited upon!
for the restoration of the constitution, or
dered his guards to fire upon the tlepule
tion : liejwblican.
Many of the merchants took refuge on
board the French man of war in the har
bor. The French consul proceeded to the
pakce nd demanded that an. armistice
should take place. This was (granted,
with the exception of about twenty-Jive of
the principal merchants, who had nut si nee
been cn. The !ii:;ber killed was . at
first stated as high as one thousand. It i
probsble that not more than one hundred
actually nerishud. - Muny fled who were
at first classed as dead. This sot caused
the revolt st the south part of the island.
The President had marched tguinst them,
and had got as far as Mnriegalante, where
the raising of the drawbridge by the in
habitants barred his progress. -1 his is the
last that is known ol his proceedings.
PEACE! PEACE! PEACE!
Ratification of the Treat j in t!;t Chamber
of Deputies, lj a vote n 51.. to 35
OuZ-Pois of the .Irmy to he chlhd in
r i r r ,i i n
EmbuiU'ition of the the lroontuen.
P- ""'A s,"rk'1 for Ura C'"5
250 ., to tvj.cr inlaid their Em-
r , , , .
J he fine steamer Josiak Lawrence ar-
, , . . , . . . , n , , , ,.
rived last liiht unout JO o clock Iruln
, rr . . .
Hew Orleans. To the officers of the boat
, , ... , m , .,, .,
atid to our friends, T. J. Imd itti it Co., at
. . , ', , , . , , .. V
Cairo, we ore indebted to dates from new
, ' ,, . , , .,
Orleans to the evening of the 1st the pa-
.. i i i ,i i .. i i
pcrs forwarded by the latter having been
f ,,. . f ., , .
brought to Cairo by Ihe revtoma, in three
. B , , , J , J
d.iys and twenty-three hours,
v ,, J , 71 ,. . r
J' rem the rew Orbans Lata. I.xtra, ol
,, . .ten-
the oUth, we copy the following very im-
, , . . ,.. 1 J . , -
porlant intelligence from Alexico: lte-
J he Steamship Edith, Capt. C'oulliard,
""lved this morning from era Crue,
!4 "'S, ,eft lllrrc .'.1,e ll',cr,u, "r llie
i.'jd. To Cm pi. C'ulliard we are deeply
bidebted for his prompt delivery of high-
!' ""porUm despatches frein our eorres-
l""ident "Jluslang." to the evei.ii.g of 'the
21 hl lr,lln llie cl,.v of JMe.Mco, and the lOlii
'1 be lmrd vote on tl e treaty was taken in
tll,! Chamber of Deputies at C 1-2 o'clock
llle ev'"'"P 0' ,lie 1'llh- ll w " .
llod li' a vule "'' 51 U,V:)-a vole which
f ..inpletcly setiles the question of peace,
1',le i,cllu" ,lie Senate will be had with
ll,ie ,,r 110 dl',;,y in fact Us decision was
looked for every moment at the city- of
IWexi..i belore our express, lei'., and not
tlie slightest doubts were en'ei tained that
llie treaty would pass that body ith little
or no opposition.
lien. Butler was abont issuing orders
for calling in all (lie outposts 'ireparati ry
to the immediate march of our troops I'roin
the country. ..-
Gen. P. F. Smith has been selected by
the commander-in-chief, to superintend
the embarkation of the troops He wus
to leave the ti'y of Mexico for vera Cruz
on the '-Uh ii.st. for that purpose. Be
tween the 1st mid 4lh of June it was con
fidently expected our army would be on
its march to the coast. '
The Monitor Republicano of the 21st.
contains the subjoined letters tiom Quere
la, introduced lo its readers in the follow
ing manner w ith all the honors ;
'ATTENTION ! MOST AUTHENTIC
"Our express arrived last night about
10 o'clock, bringing us the annexed letters.
'1 hey announce the approval of the treaty
by the Chamber of Deputies. :
QouiETAno, Mv 19, 18-1S.
At last this population is relieved from
that state of mortal anxiety in w hich it has
been kept, by a debate of a graver char
acter than any which bus engaged its at
tention since the establishment of our in-
dependence. At a quarter past (i in the
ev ening, the ratification of the Treaty was
voted by 51 to '0 who were lor war. te
nors Lacuiiz.t and Rosa were the last
speakers : both displayed immense povv
er, and have proved themselves consuinate
T he danger has passed ; the Senate will
immediately take up the business, ami,
Jegi numerous, less turbulent, without
comprising in its bosom a single man w ho
has in any way shown a disposition to mu-
"""e "' reprraemauuii, oy nrrp
. iug away from the session, it is impossible
that Hit iijjiiin cm be lejl tmuccided, or thai
it be not decided hajyiily und oj'j.ortundy.
1 do not wish by these remarks to cast
any obloquy on the Chamber of Deputies,
it has conducted itself with dignity Mid
magnanimity, I lie w armin wliicli lias
been displayed in the discussion w ill ever
do it honor, and w lib rare exceptions good
faith has shown out conspicuously in each
party, among those advocuting peace and
those contending fur war. On both sides
of the question there are illustrious men;
all defended their opinion wiUiUI decorum
and due self restiiiint
Ql tier ho, May 10, 1SJS. , .
It was at a ojtirter asl G o'clock in
1 ihe evening that the Treaty was approved
of, by 51 voles to oJ, I be last speakers
were Senor Rosa, the Minister, a gentle
man named Aguilar, the latter in opposition.-;
'- , f; v , , ; ..
fly friend ell hus terminated happily.
As the (joyeriNneut ex press leaves this
city to-night et 10 e'vlock, have decided
on sending off yours also, in ordsr that
you may be the more speedily put in pos
session qf-this favorable news.
In our daily Issue to-morrow, we shall
publish ample details of Ihe eubjeols only
slightly glanced at here,, ,The agony how
ever, is over. ..... i
THE WIDOW'S WOOER.
. 11 MRS. EMBURY.
He woos me with those, honeyed words
That women love to hear, .
Those gentle flatteries that full
So sweet on every ear ;
He tells me (hat my face is fair,
Too fair for grief to shade j
My check, he seys, vvaa never meant
In sorrow's gloom to lade.
He stands beside me when I sing
The songs of other daj s,
And whispers in love's thrilling tones
The words of heartfelt praise ;
And often in my cjes he looks,
Some answering lo see,
In vain be there can only read
The faith of memory.
He little knows what thoughts aw ake,
With every gonlle word:
How, by his looks and tones, the founts
Of tenderness are stirred,
The visions of my youth return,
Joys far loo bright to last,
And while he speaks of future blis,
1 think but of the past.
Like lamps in eastern sepulchres,
Amid my hearts deep gloom,
Affection sheds its holiest light
Upon iny husband's tomb. '
As those bright lamps if bro't osce more
To upper air grow dim,
So my soul's love is cold and dim,
Unless it glows for him.
Correspondent of the llaltinwrc Imrricnn
Washington, June 1.
Senile. On motion of Mr. Benton, it
was ordered that the Secretary of Ihe Sen
ate inform the President of the United
States that the Hon. David R. Atchison,
of Missouri, has been selected lo act as
President of the Senate in the absence of
the A'ire President, and that a similar mes
sage be sent to the House of Representa
tives. Mr. Allen presented sundry resolutions
of Ihe Legislature ol Ohio.
Is. In favor of a reduction in ihe price
of the public lands on each side of the
Wabash, Miama and Erie Extension Ca
nal, from $2 50 to the minimum of $1 25
the Stale having reduced the alternate
sections of such lands, granted them by
the government lo the latter price.
2d Expressing the opinion of Ohio as
fo Ihe manner in which new territory, ac
quired either by conquest or purchase,
should be admitted, when the time arrives
for organizing it into Slates in favor of
extending the provisions of the ordinance
of 17S7 to all such territory. .-
3d. For a reduction in leiler postage,
and the establishment of uniform rates.
4th. In favor of appropriations for the
improvement of v estern . rivers and har
bors. ' , i ..':" 1 '.
Dili. Other resolutions expressing o
piuions in opposition to the Mexican war,
to the course of the Executive therein,
and approv ing- Ihe course of their Senator,
Hon- "I homes Corivin. ; , ' , -
Mr. Kiisk, from the Military Commit
tee, reported buck, with en amendment,
the House bill fur refunding to States mo
nies expended in the transportation, fee,
of volunteers, previous to being mustered
into the ser ice. The amendment author
iices the payment of interest, where inter
est hus been paid by Slutes to individual
corporations. I he amendment was adopt
ed, and the bill then, as amended, was
passed. , i. .
The Senate resumed the consideration of
the Indian Appropratiun Bill, and e debate
ensued, on an amendment granting an al
lowance of 53 per head to the Chero
kee Indinns reniiiininir in the State of
North Carolina in which Messrs. . Hell,
Atherton, Badger, Crittenden, and others
participated. Without action, the funhr
(onsidtraiit n was postponed until to-mor
The consideration of the Oregon Ter
ritorial Bill was then resumed. .After
some discussion, Mr, Hale withdrew his
amendment, in order to allow a direct vote
to. be taken on Mr, Webster's ubiiule
to the Senate bill of last session, in which
Ihe rights of all to remove thither1 with
their property, of every description is re
considered.' He was disposed, lie tuid.to
"lake out his lire-brand," and see f they
could get along l.ltle better w iihout it.
Mr. Bright expressed his willingness
to strike out the 12ih section of the bill as
reported, which secures to the inhabitants
of, Oregon all the. rights, privileges ami
miiduniue beretofote trrairted and secur
cd lu the Territory cf Iowa, and Us iu
habitants; and provides that the existing
laws now enforced in Oregon under the
authority of the provisional government,
established by the people thereof,, shall
continue to be valid and operative therein,
so far as the same shall not be incompati
ble vv ith the provisions of this act. This
it had been contended, was really at: ex
tension to the territory, of the provisions
of the ordinance of 1 S7, as the people of
Oregon have already passed laws prohib
iting slavery in that territory forever. -
Mr. Halo objected (o the striking out
of this section, as he had only withdrawn
his "fire-brand" to allow action' on the
Southern "lire-brand" of the Senator from
Florida. But if there was lo be any oth
er "doctoring," he should deem it his duty
again to move it. ' ,
Mr. Calhoun said it must be apparent fo
all, that the mere striking out of the 12tli
section would remove the diflicully, as the
laws of Oregon would still remain in force.
The short cut of the Senator from Florida, v
he thought the best fo take bill of fbe '
lust session, incorporating into it the milii'-
tary proposition of the Senator from Mis- :
' The debute was further continued' by
Messrs. Miller, Dickinson, Calhoun, Bag- ''
by, Foote and Halo. Between'- the two
hitler Senators it became finite pointed, a
to the propriety observed by each in the
performance of their Senatorial duties.
Mr. Foote thought that the demeanor of
the Senator from New Hampshire towards
other Senators, in the discussions here on ,
ihe question of slavery, had been anything
but respectful, decorous and Senatorial. .
Mr. Hale replied that his thanks were
due to the Senator for his reproofs, for he
w as not too old nor too vv iil'ul to learn
manners even of the Senator from Mis-:'
sissippi. But werfe it possible, in the
language of Bums, (which' he, tjuoted.)!
for ns to "see ourselves as others see us, .
he would not be likely to receive advice
aghin from that quarter. , .
Mr. Foote rejoiced that he laid no claims '
to the character of e teacher, but were he
ev er so well qualified, he should utterly':
despair of being able to teach the Senator f
irom XSew Hampshire a proper senatorial
At the conclusion, the Semite', Without
action on the bill or amendment, a ''jour n-
House of fypreaenatiivs. The amend-
ment ut tl e Senate to the House Bill re ':
funding money -advanced by Stales inf
transportation, &c, of volunteers, before '
being mustered into service, was taken up
and agreed lo. ' "' - '
i he 1 louse resumed tile Consideration
uf the Senate's amendments lo' the bill pro-
viiling for the transportation of the mail '
between the United States and foreign''
countries, and all llie .amendinenfs vrero
agreed lo except the third, which was dU-,
agreal to. ., '
i he House then resumed the conside
ration of Ihe Report of Ihe Committee 'on'
1 ublio Expenditures,' the question beinp
on ordering the rept rt to be printed. Mr,
Cobb, of Georgia, moved that the further
consideration of the Report be i postponed
to Thursday, the 15th inst.,. w hen; after
On ' motion of Mr. Vinlon, tfie House
went into Committee of the vMude; and
took up the Naval appropriation bill. Hut "
the Committee rose without coming to a,,
ny conclusion thereon.. Adjourned.
DEATH OF KEOKUK. ;
We regret to learn that' this principal '
Chief of the tribe of Sacs Indians .was
poisoned a few days since by one of his '
bund, front the effects of which he died.
The murderer had Deen detected, and up
on being arrested confessed the crime. He
was immediately taken Out by Ihe Sac
atid put to death by being shot.;, i- i -nd
'' Keokuk was one of the most intelligent ;
and enlightened of thul' liibe of Indians,
and his loss will be seriously felt by them.
We could not ascertain from our' inform
ant that any cause was assigned for this
luui murder. I lit intelligence w as brought
to this eity by a 'gentleman who was pas
senger on the Tamerlane', that reached our
port Ibis morning. im. n ji .;) ,
The following are the names of the gen
tlemen invited to attend 'the examination
of the Cadets of the Military Academy,
to commence on Monday, lire 5lkof June :
1. Hon. Win. rrescott; of Maine.!
a.-Hni,Dulee J. Pterce if JR. I. ui
'd. Maj. (Jen. J. McDanitls, of Yt,,. ,
4,' Col. Robert Hamilton, of J.. 1
fj. Dr. A. F. Askew, of Delaware.
U, Col. Geo. Wilson, of V.,.'. ,,
7. Cul Js. Cadsden, of S. C.
8. Patterson1 C lender, of Kv.
l)r, J. li. M, limine), f, 'nn,
professor V, C. l arubre, of ,1( ,
Isa.ic N. Morf iaj Etq. of HI. '''
lien. Jas.-Yell, or Ark.'. ' i
Col. Alex. If. lUdlorJ, of Mich. ? '
14. ' Col. A. W. Doniphan, of, Missuvni.
15. Dr. Al.iUI Smith., of Trievt
- i )