Newspaper Page Text
The CwTUlrfy tr IM-morrallc L'klou
"!7.thin te mnreeer'-On than that, with k!l tho vio
lent d'etract out of tha Di rnocracy, am their wi uUi.i;.
)v lio)H' d rUiora in articu!ur m.ciiui.1, the party
w.ll i)rnt i unileil frm. t after tbo nouilnntiuii at
.'harVrton, ai.d it will rt-tpi'ro Ihe liannonlnua ant)
fricertd. a-tn of thr'tahola Onyoeiliou to ei-cure
aiccaj In lSi .Y. r. na.
Those who count upon tho failure of
the Democrats t unite, at Charleston, in
jiuttin forward a plntfono and candi
dates acceptable to the people, reckon
without their host the host that decide
the destinies of Republics, the masses of
Equally erroneous is tho calculation of
those who believe they can create divUons
in tlie Democratic ranks in ourb'tate, and
profit by them. There is too strong a
f'.'eli.ifj of inJig'nation at
ijac:c Hepuhjican rule, for Democrats
either 'to divide, and so waste their
ftren-rth, or to tolerate any intrigue hav
iapr division for its end.
Wo sec that certain persons afiect to
such a crisis in the affairs of Senator
HewaTid, as to call for that intervention
of circumstances to w hich he has no many
times owed his escape from the people.
They say that at the moment when Mr.
F.WAitri's name came up for the Senator
whip, or when he needed success here to
establish his reputation elsewhere, it has
bo happen I that feuds have broken out
in the Democratic rank, and its organ
ization has teen disrupted. They see
mich a crisis approaching in the affairs of
t'.e Senator, they knmv hi, power with
the lobby-lea lers of all parties; and tv.c
ir.fluence that he derives from bis cm-
plaeencv for, not to av complicity in I
JSoman l.as ever voted ,
away ro many millions of public mn-V'
And none has more claiim of tho rrrati
tude of politicians who hohl t'neir posi
tion in the party s;bscrvietc to their pe
We havo no doubt that Mr. .Seward'
more immediate friends and. representa
tives havo no little reliance- upon this
Sv-l,l- a n:y arc rnistaKen. l hey
were disappointed last fall, at the trrow-
l v i . . i .
inj; vote and consolidated strength of the
Democracy; and r,t the little impression
their arts and tire intrigues, they u at
work, made upon the party.
They will bo still more disappointed
with tho results of the next (lection.
Qi iivji hiii viitunim i u i ui iv, i mi-ioiiiiuirii
t ' 1 . 1 I . ! 1
oy lmnuiiu union, auimaien uy a uveiy
animosity against Uepublican rule, and
moved by a res dutness of purpose that
will suffer no divergence from its object.
The Presidential contest of lhCO is to
bo4haped by tho course of New York
Jhixt fail. Mr. Sewakii's friends are con-r-6iou3
of it but so is the Democracy of
New York, and they are eager to accept
J.JC battle. A'lanj Atln &r J,rgua.
3"The Pduck Republican organs are
Jiowlinp; and shrieking over the expendi
tures of the Pem,ocrr,cy. To show how
litle truth there is, in theso shrieks, we
copy a short chapter from the record, the
Jruth of which they connot deny;
May 11, 1S58. On the bill to appro
priate $lUO,O0Q for a wagon road in New
Mexico. Yeas, democrats 22; opposition
42. Nays, democrats 37; opposition 32.
-iiay lo; 1303.Un the New York
Jyire Bill, involving over $5,000,000, the
' .i : i; i, i i. -
IllVl'i 'vtiii v ug till tliu lauiCi A I U
democrats 75; opposition, 13. Nsys,
democrats 14; opposition 50.
My, 19, 1358. On certain resolutions
, tho Printing Committee to save $330,
I'OO to the Government. Yeas, democrats
Di; opposition 21. Nays, democrats 9,
May, 2tf, 1R59. On a certain amend
ment of the Senate to legislative ap
propriation bill to violate the compensa-
. tion law by paying mileage of new Sen
ators at a called session, leas, demo
crats, (; opposition, 19. Nays, democ
rats 97; opposition, 50.
May, 23; 185. On the mail steamer
appropriation bill, giving bounties to
mail steamers. Yeas, democrats, 47; op
position, 54. 2rays, democrats, 57; op
Jane 8, 185S. On the amendment to
tho civil appropriation bill making appro-
!)riation of S2O7,O0O for certain custom
louses. Yeas, democrats, 18, opposition
S2. Nays, democrats, 52; opposition, 21.
Junr, 8, 1853. On an amendment to
the civil appropriation bill of $31,000 to
j-blbhtho American State papers by
Galei and SeaVn. Yeas, democrats, 21;
opposition, G3. Nays, democrats, 59; op
Feb. 7, lS5fi. On suspending the
rules to introduce Mil appropriating ?87,
275 for repairs of Chicago Harbor. Yeas,
democrats, 10; opposition, 85, Naye,
(jemoorats, CO; opposition, 1.
April 22, 1850. On Mr. Morrill's bill
granting 0,000,000 acres of land to the
States for arricultaral colleges. Yeas,
democrats 70; opposition, 03. Nays,
'democrat. CO; opposition, 10.
Feb. 21, 1S50. On motion to suspend
the rule'? tD introduce a bill repealing tho
fishing bounties. Yeas, democrats 03,
oppo-,it'o:i, 11. Nays, democrats 19, op
Minncs ofa anenin'"-.t t b--n an ovvr
lai I mail from 't. Pa d to Fort Union,
Wa'ii:urton and Portland. Oregon
Yea.-, democrats, II, opsition. CI.
Na-s, demoorati, bl, opn-.vition, 20.
Feb. 0. 1KV.I. On striking out amen 1-
incr.t aprojiriatiiig clX'JUO 20 for Con
rrc-ional f.'Ioba . buildi-.vg, cl.3. Yeas,
democrats, 04, opposition, 27. Nays,
d.-m-rcrnli. 30. onposition 52.
lVb. 9. 1859. On the proposition of
1 Mr. Onrrr, of Alabam.t, to repeal all laws
t-) tuiU iiuhlivj buildings not contracted
rx - 1 i:a.i. i"Ti;ocrais, o; opnosi :' v
Xs, denncrat-i, 3 ); opposition, 74.
Yvb. 8, IS59. On striking out t;vo
;prnpriali'ns, on.i of f lCf,--T J. 12, and
other cf 1,946 for thfl OVrngrcs
timil Globe. Yoai, democrats, 05; op-p--itij:i,
14. Nays, democrats, 20; op-
Lion, SI. '
rv sinjmjt t.iTVrry candid iva.l i" J
the sLt:mcnt of votes given in thisarticlo
, d.xa not est apluh the f ict beyond con
troversy, that upon every proposition of
manitud-1, involving tho expenditure of
rrney or land, a majority of tho opposi
tion hirc not give a their votes aQinna
J""Thlrton thou-nd n dlorn, Imvn
da.'snod th ''ric of Qoocn Vietorii
daria th pnst hrn ymrs, litvin
CUD,0C0 duto tbfni.
JUXE 13, 1 853.
With this issue wo commence the pub
lication of a new Democratic paper, this
firfct, we belbve, of a like political char
acter, which has ever been started in the
new and flourishing city of Fast Saginaw.
We arc aware of ail the trials and trib
ulations attending the newspaper bus
iness, and that considering tho intense
iteputlicanisnj into which the State of
Michigan has seemingly minlc, it may be
an investment of doubtful proft. There
are always "comforters'' enouph about to
make pleasant suprjrestions of this char
acter but they fi re of no avail with us
Tor a number of years we hav "ruddled
our ow n Ainoe,"aud if life am', ncalth are
spared, promise to do so frr sever rtj voars
to Co,e. Wo have .-V fears, 'out, on tho
contrary arc full of hope not onlr for the
suceessof the Courier, Ult for ihe uHi
mate su-cc.s in lj0 tato nwv asin thc
-'m .on, oi tne. f;ri.at Democratic Part v.
the only v,irty ,,.vi anv dalin, to'a
vn;rtr . . .
fhtically we propose to ln.ilcc the
ioitrura Democraticsheet.adhcrinirto the
broad nud perietal principles which have
controlled the Democratic party in their
lon career of plory and success, and
considering ourselves bound by tho doc
trineaof the Cincinnati platform of 1 &"(,
adopting its plain, easy and obvious con
struction and rdso bv the resolulionsof the
Michigan Democratic State Convention
. . . .
ir y ?..., ignoring an uciunct issues
which have in a measure tended to pro
duce, di-conl in our ranks. To ouo
present able NatiAnul Administration we
shall give our fall and unqualit'cd sup
In a business point of view we in
tend to make the Co .trier & wideawake
advocate of tho interests -of Northern
Michigan in general, Fap;Inaw valley and
its tributary territory in particular, and
last b ut uot least, the immediate local in
terests of the City of Kat Saginaw.
In this the first issue we labor under the
inconvenience of not being upon the
ground of our future operations in pro
pria per$one. Yet we have been enabled
through tho kindness of friends to ob
tain many "items'' showing not only the
natural resources of the "valley" but the
progress which is being made in their
development. In the matter of news,
though we do not at present go into the
tri-wcekly speculation, we shall try week
ly to give r. summary of the most impor
tant events, both at home and abroad,
and we purpose to treat our readers to
"every variety that the market allbvds"
in that line, as also to mp .iy choice clip
pings in the way of ir.iscellany, &c. We
shall not promise, too much, however, for
as "the pro jf of the pudding is in eat
ing," bo is tho proof of tho paper in
reading, and if wo fail to make the
Courier readable, ours will bo the fault as
well as tho misfortune.
In conclusion wo will add that under
no circumstances, while in our control,
will personal abuse and vituperation find
a place in the columns of the Courier.
In times of high political excitement
some latitndo is of courso takon ia re
gard to candidates, yet in our opinion a
candid, fair and truthful course is the best
under all circumstances, and we shall en
deavor to govern ourselves accordingly.
tijc MAssAciirsr.TTs ruoscitir-
1 1 1 .
The efforts of the republican prints in
this State to clear their brcthcrcn in Mas
sachusetts from the responsibility of the
recent amendment to the constitution of
that State, disfranchising adopted citizens',
reminds one of the sagacity displayed by
that very intelligent bird, the ostrich,
wdio, when lntly pursued, plunges his
head into the first covert, on 1 utterly re
gardless of tho exposure of the rest of
his body, imagines all is safe. They
iguore entirely tho fact, which they can
not gainsay, that the republican party in
Majahusotts, as well ai ia all of the
New ICngland States, is and always has
k.-n i.r.iso.lr.tivc party, a it would be
here, if it was but a little stronger, - and
with an impudence wbichis really refresh
ing in theso hot (lays, coolly charge the
democrats with the responsibility of the
enactment; as if tho iJcm jurats, who in
Massachusetts, are pcarcely able to
muster a corporal's guard, had any
power there. It happens, however, that
the leading republican print3 in Massa
chusetts have a diiTerent way of think
ing from their Michigan cotcmporaries,
' "acknowledge tho corn,n fin In speak,
and inw,')-i' i'-i"CC.s express their un-
.-. bation cf tho remit. The
BoUon Jle, one of J10 lcatIin roPaU icaa
oAui,. .riiri'mnh f . "C vote was
rna la known, fait:.
MArnin tlie people of Miuhnietfa hive dor.v. '
trattvi lbir frowsi'in of oominon p'-n-m an 1 w'm.l )i.i
in -nun i tin,.; tholr pi:itiraj alTiini by Ihe role of
M n 1 iy, by whltih the tw yoire nmcnlnent ia J-Cptt-tl
by bu ovarwholmlDU majority.
As in all rpooinl oloctions, tho role it eorv pa rati rely
mall in, too ajrrojpte, but it Inlicnten ctcnrly the
opinion f the i"'.le. Vewora conQlunt that we
were not mint A,u in onrju lnent of tho aoiitiruenln
an 1 wifuci of the jrop!e of .M ini-K buntttJi, and the
reanlt h rorifln l our jro.l:ctif.n.
MWi hire i d'yjior i(ion I" emit orer the eppoa-
err o'lUe lun r.-'tw'f't inY.ng the uufilr
ainl nj uiive Kiurvo whk b aoiuo of tlu rii hava jxiruuil
in c) poem it. 'llicy ouylil to leiun wu.loiu y tliia
Icuwni, mil I trt-iu b uu lontiin 1 KiiKMhiii oftho wn
tinu'iits of Iho jlt i M iHrfju liu-H-Its It in not
tii Drat lima that tbcjr h-ivo uu lui-t iki-a to diitut
to the Amorioiin-rrjiuUienn pnly, uni on every pre
vifiui oi aion, a in thn jirt-scut cie, they bare been
rvbakc J end dcfuntoJ "
The Boston Atlas supported the adop-
i ton of the amendment, and of the adoption
of that amendment since tho election,
"Tho othr po'nt to, that, !f we noorpt tb! mrml
Utont, wn cittiot tin ro m iny Irii-h 11 11 1 Gpriimr
inMii'NT 11, nuw 111 irii- uciiiii mi 10 I'in v, 10 our r
in lV0. Now, ni to th:it, we hire only tu .iy (jlllt
firhtly, ri(.lliili)f nn be inn. out of that clir, f,f forl
vipniT wlioni lii-nor.il Ytiln errins uuxiotie t
.r.ir.iti.itii nn I, po on lly we buM ihor l)t hnvo
tlie.r m l, th-.11 i.e ii.fii, ll. to I- it ,, uay ,,,.
cretHW or yal ling of .u.y r'"-., or ju-t mo.wure.'
The Springleld ItyuMcttn, one of the
few republican prints which ha I tho man-linc-.s
and ru-rve to opjiosc the amend
"lnc"ti i.is also the fairness to put the
r0'ioiisibility of its pa-tsaje where it be
longs. It pays:
The burden of fie mnure rightfully bilonsrt,
hu'oXVkr, 111 vn fit A'rjtiililicant of Alaachuttt:
bi.t it in no in-life 11 1 tit-bra to thep .ity inothcrStutt',
tr tu t0 jmrly na 11 tiatloiml or'iii it ion. It in ro
puv'n 'lit to 'U ;irit, a violutinn of in i-rci.il, mi l
I'' n t-i no fcympiiliv anywheres in il.s rinkn outfi.lo of
tlio rniiiiiioiiwciilth, whii h li ts to init iiikonly nIp
tl ll. Wliilo tin Itepublk-nnii of other lt iltvt un I
oft lie mil ion un not jnHy ihirliMlu wilh tliia un
wi mul uiijn-t ml, tluse of jV.itf.-titiuwjf, a a
binh, hurt uu r'mht lo imhnror to shake it q'f. In
ttiyoluaU ini'l ct-s tbiiia of tbin tipjiotcl it luniifully
mi l f"inci-.-!ui!y, ii limir loui.tiu.t, un tho i-miviiHH
1111J tho votti cliow; but tlii'if voiti tni-1 vulc-H wt-re
ovtrl 'iino by their iitHiriiitfi", hvhI tlie purty hirt, ii
n pnrly, ii n-i-jKiiii-i! l. Onotiftbo bc-t indications
of t Iiim in tint llio majority of Iho members of Con-fi'c.-s
Ifin Iho fel.itcj who uro its n. Minimi Ki!itic;il
rciir.'fic'iitaliycfi, u.'id who oro all Ri'tiuLlicniia, fuvor-
liven rimrlcn rrnm-U Adam", lu.o naino 'jn j
wbojij Jii..? tv nro ussoi'i.itii 1 with advocacy jj0
liflita of men na men, Tillcro 1 in thi tn-', ,lr n,
riU- ujorji his fon;rt'!siiinul ca-i-er wi,J a i,0t ujion
his jx.luical cei nti-hcoii. fini U orinilj frocroilera
i Hurling tiiio, A !!cy itnJ (Jodi, c'cre n-0 Bmon
ila MipjH.Hfi-.4. Their course o- tllis ,.llCK,ion( inc0n
ncciion Willi their former y ',xiwili rivrd, lomla to
tbo coiiclnnKin thPt wlicn lIPy ,onft f tuc-lr n,v.
cacy if liberty mid o.ti:. j rifrllH( lhl.y lnc.,n iilertjr
and et.ual ri-bln for ';no ,IU ,., nn,i ()t for the
white limn, ll id no ipiMisiiion boon t' imji'iso a
disability ui.n intend ofnj)tm whito (lormans
ami Irifh, Kn-ih nn ( Scott )i, we ciinen-ily im.-iino
tho indign- .;.. w i,;... -.ibl havo firod their hearts.
'''. Hot a man i n 1 a brothel?" would havo been
their 'uory; and too old A'laim blood, bo It n dor
.it, I ut (itill flowing, would havo mountod high
rJid ficrco in condemnation of tho Injustice.
The Springfield paper, the Albany
A Una Argua well remarks, has a right
to give it3 cognovit, as to the charge
against the Republicans of Massachusetts,
but it has no authority to appear for and
defend the Republicans of the Union.
Tho truth is, the Republicans nearly
everywhere through the Northern and
Kastern States, had come to this measure j
of proscription as the price of American
support. They pledged themselves to it
in this State by resolution at thclast Stat e
Convention. It ispendingin New Jersey.
Ithas passed the Legislature of Connecti
cut in the form of a one year's extension.
The only consideration that prevents its
general adoption in States where Rlack
Republicans arc in the ascend ant, is the
fear of losing votes in the Xc.rth Western
States in the next Presidential election.
It is doubtless true that there has been
some abatement of that antipathy against
foreigners that rose to such a height
upon the Know Nothing organization,
and upon the reorganization of the Xew
Kngland Republicans upon the basis of
so-called Americanism. This was owing
to the abatement of immigration; and to
the hope that the more ductile and pli
able portion of the alien born might be
led into the ranks of abolition by the cry
of a false liberalism. The ebb in immi
gration, however, is about to be followed
by a flood tide, which will keep on for
vcars. If the Republicans fall in 1SC0,
we expect to sec them organizing again
upon this basis of foreign exclusion, and
carrying it by detail in the States whero
they have tho power, with even more
vindictivencss than they commenced the
work five years ago.
Correpon lorn o of the Courier.
A SOUTHERN It AMIlliE. ITEMS
One gloomy, drizzling morning, some
months ago, we started from Mt. Clemens
ia company with a friend, for the purpose
of taking a short travel. Having become
tired, and in fact disgusted with the
monotonous routine of student life, we
e'etcrmined to seek recreation in traveling,
anJ in tlie society of friends and college-
chart, i, .whoso faces bad not met our
- i:...t .,. 1.1,1 a Innrr nnil
last adieu to our "Am Jlntcr, and iter
clardc sha-i's. Other reasons alio in
fluenced us. They will not interest tho
reader, conscqunJy wo nhall not relate
them. As the roa.1 from Mt. Clemens to
Detroit is very simiLu to a great many
other roab, excepting tha fct, that it is
very mimc-rojsly, nnl mott rtjreeably di
versified by br-crhops,winefhos,butcher
t.hops, and w'uihky shops, tavcns, toll-
ale.s and churches, we shall not attempt
to descrihfl it. We orrived in due course
of time in tho "City of tho Straits," re
freshed the inner nan, both spiritually and
materially, jumped aboard the cars, and
started for Cincinnati, via Toledo. We
dartad along at a good rato through
Monroo to Toledo. Wo havo heard a
great deal of tho exhilaration of feeling
produced a? ono rudies along at almost
lightnhg snood, the buoyancy of spirit,
eviivd by tb r -pTinin motion of
the cars, a you sottle yourself comfortably
in the cushion and glance out on hill and
dale, on rivers, lakes and streams with
. lung tn distract the attention, rave tho
snort o," tu0 ron kr30 or ta0 occasional
veil of tV a ain w'Htc ,JU' w0 mns,;
candidly confer t!iat wc ncvcr cxPcri"
1 1 1 'a feeling anil cmo-
A rid nn-t!, r'nirai1 operates
rrfifine. diTrrprtllv. We itir.!aWy
asleep, and should the cars run off or
collide, we would'nt be apt to discover it
till we were "blightly killed," and if tho
"gentlemanly conductor' did not always
wake us up, according to ord:r, we
should very often travel farther than we
paid for. The country bejwecn Detroit
and Tolcjo, or at teast that portion of it
wbi'Jn wcTaw diirhig dur wakihgmomcnts
seemed to. bo 1-JWj'flat "and wcl. The
Monroe station being nearly a milo from
tho city, wo could' rrt very .well describe
that locality, any inoro than we saw a wide
walk, which we afterwards discovered led
to tho city. Wc are now oatvvardbouad,
but on piir return will stop and give a
short sketch of this a il other places,
to which at present wo will only giro a
passing notice. "Order is the first law
of heaven;" order is also one of the chief
characteristics of your most obedient and
humble servant. In proof of oar orderly
habits w3 need only mention that we al
ways gci up before we eat our breakfast,
always go to bed before we gCt up, inva
riably divest ourselves oj our habiliments
before retiring, cat ,,ur m?als in regular
succession, never, drink but once at a time,
and if tlies ,10 not constitute an orderly
person, v.iat in thunder does? Wo pause
fr 'a replv. . We at last found ourselves
in the city of Toledo, whera wc stopped
for half an hour to change cars and con
ductors. In the interim wc took a drink
of coffee, which, together with our pat
riotisin and love of, country, our venera
tion for its defenders and tlie enthusiasm
which proximity to places of historic note
will inevitably create in the mind of man,
wrought us up to such a pitch of gene
rosity that wo incontinently thrust our
band into our pocket, produced a live cent
piece, and recklessly invested it in a glass
i.Cidiest nnts. Can vou blame us? What
man of the least feeling could remain un
moved, or forbear giving some sign of the
pent up emotions 'which burned, and
throbbed and pulsated in bis heart as he
approached the seiio of tlie famous To
ledo War. Talk of Ennio, IVleponessi-
an. Carthagenian and Roman wars
Compared to thisloiig.atdnousand bloody
campaign they shrink into utter insignif
icance. The exploit of the lloralii, of a
Richard Caw de Leo.t, of a Cwsar or of a
Napoleon, when compared with the aehiev-
ments of those brave and warlike heroes
who at their country's call forsook their
usual avocations and rushed to arms, arc
but as the spluttering and splashing of a
mill dam, to the roar of Niagara. Long
may tho survivors of that memorable
campaign live to recount their toils, their
perils and their privations, to "fight their
battles o'er again," and long may they
remain to show their honorable wound
and stimulate t'.ieir children ami their
children's children to do or die for their
country's safety, honor and prosperity
Such were the thoughts whieh came
crowding in our mind. Our traveling
companion was moved to such an extent
that ho instantly attempted to buy a big
bucket of non-corn for three cents. At
- x x
length, having laid up a sufficient stoel
of everything, wo 6teppcd in tho cars
and casting one long, lingering look be
hind us, proceeded on our journey, say
ing witli tlie poet,
' Dulco ct decorum cf, fro ivttria morl."
On on wo went, leaving Toledo and
her glorious reminiscences far behind us
Nothing of any trenien lous importance
occurred to excite our attention, and ha v
ing nothing better .to do, we fell asleer
Soon, however, wc were awakened by the
intelligence that wo ha I arrived at Clyde
ami with further agreablc tidings that
wc mut lay over there for live hours.
Now if there is any one" thing more dis
aTCihle than another, it is (when travel
ing to a given point) to be delayed in some
confounded one-horse town. However,
wo gave vent to our disappointment, by
one or two smothered ejaculations, more
emphatic, perhaps, than might bo warran
ted under ordinary circumstances, ami
very philosophically ordered supper.-
Clyde may bo a very important town, al
though we failed to perceivo it, probably
on account of the darkness, which was so
intense that it might rival even the Egypt
ian darkness. It was blacker than "a
blind nigger, with a dark -lantern hunting
in a coal holo for a couple of black cats."
Thoro wero numerous rail road crossings
in the above mentioned delectable town,
and it was utterly impossible to move
three tteps from the. tavern without
stumbling over a railroad track, or tumbl
ing into a ditch. To add to the beauties
of the scene, about eleven o'clock a
terrific rain storm camo up, (not on the
cars) and it was at the height of its fury
t hat wc resumed ourjourney to Cinciunatti.
Tho spectacle was grand in the extrenio.
Tho incessant down pouring of the rain
the reverberating thunder, drowning tho
crash and clatter of tho car wheels, the
forked lightening flashing athwart the
sombre sky and lighting up its gloomy
face, all combined to produce a accno of
grandeur and magnificence, of which a
far stronger power of description than wc
possess, could give but a faint impression.
At length Cincinnati loomed up in thedui
tanc3. It ii consilcrahh of a city the
chief production of which aro muily
water, Pikc'a whisky and mess pork.
There arc many fine buildings therein
but as it was nearly diuner time, and wo
felt rather ravenous, our first and chief
care wo3 to make a straight wako for
lomethiug to eat. In other words, like
roaring lion we were seeking for any-
hing to devour. Taking an omnibus we
soon found ourself at the Broadway Hotel.
laving performed -our ablutions, .and im-i
proved our personal appearance by scrap
ing about a peck of cinders from our
face, eyes, nose, hair and beard, we re
paired to tho dining room and straight
way commenced to astonish oursulf and
everybody else by unparallclled gastro
nomical feats. Long and unremitting
were our efforts. Lonl ail stirn o'er
ho din and rattle of plates, knives and
forks, arose our imperioui demand) for
more provender, relay upon relay of edibles
fell a sacrifice to our insatiable appetite.
Our arm became tired, our jaws refused
to do their wonted oTice, and with a sigh
wo were compelled to acknowledge our
self vanquished. Ere our cigar was half
smoked up, the omnibus came along and
soon wo were floating across the turbid
waters of the Ohio, en route for Lexington
via Covington. It is a great relief to
the eye, after gazing upon tho dull and
dreary lowlands, to observe a country
varied by bills, and highlands. Some
parts of Ohio, as well as of Kentucky,
are very rocky. Along the railway huge
boulders of rock, weighing many tons are
heaped and piled on each side of the
track; occasionally deep cuts meet tho
gaze, each side of which is solid rock,
while perched upon lofty eminences noblo
residences look down, as if in conscious
pride, their pure white coloring thrown
out in bold rolief by the deep green of
their smooth and well kept lawns. It
was rather a novelty to us, we must con-
fess,while traveling over the Covington and
Lexington road, to rido through tunnels.
All along the line, the soil seems rocky,
one moment you are on a smooth surface,
gliding gracefully and easily along, tho
next you plungo into some deop, wild
gorge, or whisk through a tunnel, ex
changing the pure bright light of day for
pitchy darkness, and ere your eyes be
come accustomed to the gloom, you dash
out again into the open air, At eight in
tho evening, wo arrived at Lexington,
sleepy an fatigued, supped and retired
to have one good refreshing sleep, before
we called upon our friends. Our impres
sion of Lexington, at night, was this, we
thought it somewhat similar to any other
city with tho gass lighted up. In our
next, wc will give our "wanderings, pon-
perings, and out-of-the-way loitc rings,"
in Old Kentuck." Till then, we remain
most obsequiously yours. ITEMS.
WHO AUK TIIK OOfirSINlTESf
Wasiiixutox, My 27.
Tho Oos;inttM arc in oent'icie!" hi-retitxmtfl t nd
wby tihouldu't thry l 7 Acoordinj to present an-
i ir.m . on tuny liuvn enne I upon the I.kunncrary In
old Yirgiimi alarmingly. Tltcy liivo clot-to 1 quite
a nuni'ier of men to tlnj Stute Jjp.!iI ituro, pojjtilily
a iimxiiUt or two to CongrrM, and lmro r; liluc 1 Uov.
Wwi'h limited m ijorily nf ten tlmasaud Ut two or
throe tliDiiMin I. Cur. JV. Y. I'ust.
It becomes important ti inquire who
are "the Oogginites ?" Who are theso
pcJiticians who are "in ecstacies" in the
neighborhood of Washington. If they
have really achieved any important suc
cess, which is to make them prominent
in the politics of the countay, political
men at least, should understand some
thing of their principles ami designs.
In tho first place, it is easy to tell who
thev are not. They are not Democrats.
So far from it, they arc the opponents of
Democrats, and havo contented V irgmia
against the Democrats of that State
(iooc.i.v, their Chief, being their nominee
for (loveruor against Letch kh, tho Dem
Nor are they Republicans. They ut
terly repudiate the Republican platform,
and the Ecenmy Journal of this city, says
that their principles, and those of Rcpub
licanism, can no moro mingle than oil
and water. Indeed, that paper, tho ac
knowledgcd organ of Seward Republi
canism, took pains, in advance of tho
irginia election, to repudiate theso
"(.loggmites, and to proclaim the impos
sibility of any coalition between them
It may be more difficult to define with
precision who tlie "bogirinites arc
lheir views on the subject of the slave
ry agitation, have been pretty distinctly
proclaimed during the Virginia cam
paign which has just closed. I hey are
ultra-Southern, and emphatically advo
cate intervention by Congress in tho
territories in defence of filavery. In
this campaign, the principal point of the
"Gogginitcs" has been to out-Herod the
Democrats on tho subject of slavery.
Tho great assault upon Letcher has
been, that he some years ago approved a
pamphlet, which favored the idea of some
plan of ultimate emancipation in V n
Tho "Gogginites" do not come out of
tho contest a successful paity acoord
ing to the news at the timo wo write
Rut they have reduced tho Democratic
majority which Wise received three
years ago. They have fought a battle
which is likely to give them some pro
minency in the the politics of the Nation
Especially as in Kentucky and Tennessee
and perhaps in other southern States
they havo co-laborers, who are conduct
ing tho summer campaign on tho saino
platform. In Kentucky, especially, Rell
the opposition candidate for (3 over nor
takes the ultra Southern ground of inter
vention for slavery, and charges Maoof
fin, his Democratic opponent, with be
ing unsound on tho subject of slavery.
It ha3 boon for some weeks past quite
evident, that the success of tha (ioggin
ites in Virginia, and thoir co-laborers in
Kentucky and other Sout.iern States
was about tho lat thing winch tho Re
publicans of tho North desired. They
have in truth felt as much interest in the
success of Letcher and MAaarrri.v, as
nave the Democrats. Fue reason
ohvions. The succosj in- o:u or t'.v.i
Southern States of a pro-slavery, rut'.
Democratic tiarty, would divide tho "Op
position" and bring into aetive operation
a third party, which would vain th! pros
pects of Republicanism. Indeed the
vitality Wvn by tho "CogginiUs'' of
Virginia, if followed up by a formidable
dienlay of strength. by. tho same class of
politician in Kentucky and other South
ern States, tvill doubess lead to the or
ganization of a national- varty, distinct
from Scwardism, composed ,o. '"
Whigs, Americans (North ami 0llt 0
and all other opponent of UcmocY.scy,
who arc. '.opposed to ictionalisni. ,Thu
party, especially in .the -event of . Mr.
Seward's nomination, 'will run its "own
Presidential candidate, and if it should
havo wisdom enough to adopt a national
platform and avoid either "Northern or
Southern ultraism on tho slavery ques
tion, will doubtless survive tho dissolu
tion of Republicanism, and become tho
principal party organization in opposition
to tho Democracy. Tho Republican
party will make its expiring effort in
1800, and out of the fragments of the
Opposition, as ?.'Ui-De:niwi pTty may
probably bo constructed, on national
principles, which will givo our own polit
ical friends some trouble. The anti-sectional,
anti-Scward portion of tho Oppo
sition cherish this idea of a national par
ty, and it is by no means a mere Utopian
dream. In is very likely to riso on the
ruins of Republicanism. Albany Atlaa
Latest News from Europe
THREE DAYS LATER.
irrival of the Fulton at Xew York, and of
the Europa at Halifax Insurrection in
the Valtelline Austrian Gonsdtrinea Dis
armed by tlie Swiss Garibaldi Repulsed
by a Superior Force, but Successful in Re
enter iny Comoililoody Fiyhts at Palest ro
bewten Sardinians and Austrian The
Sardinians VictorioitimOii Thousand Au
strian Taken PriaioneraanJ Five Hundred
Drown.-d i7V Allies also Victorious at
Confrcnza, Cavasscra, and Sestro Cufenda
'i'lie Am-traians in full Retreat into Loin
lardy. c, $c, $c.
Xew Yoitiv, June 14.
The steamship Fulton arrived last night.
Her dates aro to Juno 1st.
Tlie following are the latest despatches
from the seat of war:
Reunk, May 30,(n'i France. ).n in
surrection has broken out in Valtelline.
rho population is repairing en muse to
Sondrio, the centre of tha revolutionary
The Austrian yeiwltrmrs, who have re
tired into Switzerland, have been disarm-
d by the Swiss authorities, and sent into
the interior f tho country.
Ihelederal Council lias disaptched
troops (o tho frontiers of the Orisons.
Gen. Garibaldi s vanguard is atCantu.
Tlie telegraph to Conio is worked bv
It is stated that 8,000 Sardinians are
at Varese, and that a French corps
d'armre is exepected there.
Jkrne, May '.Q,(nt Germany.) General
Garibaldi yesterday suffered a defeat by
a superior force of Austrian! and has
withdrawn into the Canton of Tessin.
Ti ni.v, Mi.y 31. . Tho mt (iotails of
the fight at Palestro have arrived hero.
the eueuiv were intrenched at Palestro,
Cassalino, and Vinzaalgo, but after an
obstinate defence, our troops carried the
intrenchments at tho point of the bayo
net with admirable bravery, took two
pieces of cannon and many small arms
anil prisoners. The loss of the enemy
was very great, but the extent of our loss
is us yet unknown. Vercelli was yester-
lay evening illuminated. The Lmperor
traversed the streets on foot, and the
town was en felti. The King passed the
night at lorrione, among the encamped
I'lio London 2sews savs: "It will be
observed that our teleprnphic intelligence
contains two reports respecting tho move
ments ot Liaribaldi, the 6aino in orgm
and date, but in nil other respects perfec
tly contradictory. It would be easy to
amd this incongruity bv publishing only
the dispatch which wo believe contains
the truth, but we give both as they reach
el us. It will bo observed that tlie re
port vit France, containing the most fa
vorable news, relates to the state of things
on Monday, whereas tho defeat is alleged
to havo taken place on Sunday. If Gar
ibaldi had taken refuge in t'ao Swiss Can
ton, he wonhl have been disarmed with
his entire force, and could not havo a
vanguard at Caata, which is on the road
to Milan. Tho news of ihe insurrection at
Sondro, ami the disarming of tho Aus
trian tcnsdnrincs, givo.i in another tele
gram, is also dated Berne, Monday, and
a dispatch from lurin, wmc'i is in tele
graphic communication with Como, an
nounces that Garibaldi has received re
inforcements there. On tho whole, we
arc satisfied that tho General is not only
in the licld, but successful. '
Paris, Mav 23. Tho semi-official
Pays of this evening contains tho follow
ing telegraphic dispatch: "The Austri
ans, fifty thousand in number, ouitted
Placenza yesterday, and re-cntcrcd Lom
Gen. Nicl, commander of tho fourth
corps or the French army, was support
ing Garibaldi with thirty .thousand men,
and it was also his intention to march on
Sackille, N. B., Juno 14.
The steamer Europn has arrived at
Halifax, with Liverpool datcj to the 4th
Tha advices from Italy confirm tlie
capturo of Palestro by tho Sardinians.
King Victor Lmmanuel commanded in
person, and exhibited the greatest ral
lantry. Tho Austians twice endeavored
to rcUiko Palestro, but wero repulsed
alter sanguinary encounters. Iho Sur
dinian reports say that they capture
1,000 prisoners and eight guns.
The latest dispatch from Turin report
tho Austnani in full retreat across th
Ticino into Lomhanly.
a lie report received bv previo-is ar
rivals, that Gen. Garibaldi 1 ad met witii
a repulse bv a s.ipcnor Audria i force
is confirmed, bat it n o.v appears that ho
was 8ucccs.il ul in rc-cutorwj Uo.no,
luo Austrian cinri in rota.;.? l tlcs
i . , .
tro is described to have been very sa u - u.u
m. ... . . .
nij. it mm. me i-.nuiti u itw.Fj -n ntr
ontllankrd on the rightf.vhon t'i; '.
vt i tu le l the fcsc'i) a-td ri ;yf f
A. 4iiti Tlte" Austrian version of thj
but 1" ' ; not been received..
1 Yj A tstriaushad re treated fr-iif rt -bit?,
."'id special telegram to tV iVv'
An 24 'V Xeic'r, dated Turin, FriJ'ir,
Jiin" .id iny-i V-Je- Austrian were in full
rctreitt at "oi tSTicino. .
. Tho T 'enii.aduiirftjwere at
Vercelli. " "
Onribal.H lif I'm' driveVMnto th
mountain by' f ui- An itriarx trVo-pa uuder
Hen. UrV tfl ret .k but ft
t-dexr.VoYi: n's);ato'i .i- civci.ju Torio
Gen. oc'i wjo navi t.crn sent to tn.f 1
(iiitiTM''rt cf Ocn. Onnlaidi,.had-occl
. i1- . . r
spreading vapidly. (, ,
Sardinian Ra.LETix?. Tcnix, MaV
31. A fresh victory has been' gained by
our troops. At 7 o'clock this morning a
force of 2.",0d0 Austrian endeavored
retake Palestro. Tito Ki. -f .iraiiua
commanding the 4th division in per?
son, and Gen. Cialdini, at tho head of
tho 3d regiment of Zouaves, resisted tho
attack for a considerable time, and then
having successful)' assumed the offensive
pursued tho enemy, taking 1,000 prison
ers, and capturing eight guns, live of
which were obtained by the Zouaves.
Five hundred Austrian wero drowned ia
a canal during a fight.
Another fight took place at Confrcnza
in tho proviuco of Lomullinc, in which
tho enemy wero repulsed by the division
under Gen. Forcy, of tho first corps of
tho French army, after two hours' con
flict. Last night, a picket of the enemy en
deavored to pass tho l'o at Cavasscra,
but they were repulsed by tho inhabi
tants of that vicinity.
Tho Austrians havo evacuated Vara,
in tho province of Bobbio.
Titiiiv, June I. A nowid victorious
eonflict occurred ot G o'clock last evc-
ning at PaleiHtrn. Tho enemy endeav
ored to ro outer, but wore ropulaod by
it division under Gen Ciuidini, . com
posed of tho Zouaves and I'iedmontesn
cityidry. ' The King pronged forward
whero the fight wan most furious, tha
Zouaves vainly trying tu restrain him.
On Tuesday tho Austrian attackod
the Sardinian vanguard at 8etro Cal
onde, nud, after a fight of two hour,
our troops pursued tbo enemy acroaa
Americanization ov Cuba. Honora
ble Thomas Butler King says the num
ber of Cuban children now at school in
tho United States may be estimated at
from six to ten thousand. Added to this
the number of visitors from Cuba to the
United States, in the year 1S5S, wos be
tween fifteen and twenty thousand,
Teiis the Truth fob once.
some unaccountable mishap the editor of
the Lansing Republican has blundered inU
making tho following statement, which
is as "true as preaching;? ' , .
"The year 1800 wll find. the Locofoca
party united to a man."
Democratic National Convention.
The Democratic National Committeo
have agreed upon the 21 of Junej lSGO,
as the day for the meeting of the Na
tional Convention at Charleston; to nom
inate candidates for President and ice
CJIO.SE Ll.MISUt lUH VWU MLS I Vu.UAlX
iOs-Ati be litid ai all tiuius, ctrtnp fur Ca.iIt. B.
rirft dock below Jumna llayv btoain flouring M.U.
o disupiwuutiucnt. A. tAUU.Ml.
A GREAT HORSE AND CATTLE
in Vrxy hm
MlktlCitl f )rl!OTil,
In of T)IS
Thrj r frl.
nil tHtiTTTM rid will enr COWS of girlng tiLOt'rt
mux. 1 hey ln Inr-f if flif,untitf of milk, when th
t-ow itfiit-rHl f nil 1 1 Km I h,i Th r-pnlnr ) bra
B'-"iirr.1 Ih-t II. r tuurinr to tif Ihintf ! in iir
of lli.Pow Hum. Cf lioull lie vivrritwf that f -
tiiiii tl Ji'l.u't nlr. I'oirilfr. n.l inlfw tu Jtwir
f vm in b lnMnliugaril with tli nertioa Uut ututm
thing rl I Jut M.il.
From a TV'aMy Farmtr nfSe Os, OfiUx
My horn w wnrkM and Ar'rrn to lm'd. thai
ii-miil cninpeirly tirti nut -ml ul up. If I.e Wit'ktl
fi-w rd!t. I wmilrl iri-nih' nil oer. It .mr1
ilrr'y wnrtlilt-M nnil abnui t rttf. I f v Mrn rlii:i
ni.tllclnt-t, 'UK t-f wrr -f no r.ti-(! I finlly
Mm I L. ST. JOHN'S CONDITIO rOWDKHA li
ihi-I lijr l-iiprovfil until d ln-cum pttrfrc'iy wr!1, I '.
tulil li ru fr on Uumlrcd dollvr. V. bl.iV! AliKR.
FtfVupn Htw In ou strbln Cared of Cimfk.
Mr. Jiiinr W rd. drl r in hor.ef, wnlr'.r liil'iVU l
N-irihi-Mern Oliio vl I l.Tt luiiit cf I. I.: St.
J'.in' CiinilU'on Vi.mcrf fur C(mKh. Diempir, nt
-f Appr'i-. tc. I c-t'?iil-r thm p rtt-l o grt
vul io. mid th t frr-D mcdirtn with which 1 am f-
?nniiiVil t win notn tlm inr at thf livtrtbl or
)-nlpl Cnminm. of Mnumc Cii, and found hiihortr.
fl'N eii In rinmlier. fllic't-tl with a couuh 1 mlTl..l littn.
t I v tli-m HI Jnhn'a Condltmn Hnwdfr. In rliilit or
leu oaya I letrnrd bt Imd lollnweil roy advict, aod that
m horm wera thn pcffi-ctiy wll.
HMlrrw Hot, Ft'.--I hara n-d St. Jnh.n Crtldl..
tl- n Powiier arvrr. rrara for l or and cattle, and
. f. und tht'o excaltni in ilUUmpf r. and Ihe nihrr
piirpi tor wliii-li tiii-y ar r0"inmnild. I h
f. .mt tticru a Kr. at m'rdicln for en ilia havinf tho ll..
Idw Horn. I liorv iho horn, rpn tha hnl occaBlonally.
and tred throi St. Jnhn't Culitll-lun Pnwilrra. 1 liar
fiijiirtiily yrn them to rnwa that hetraroo ditraaed.
aril l.tHt-d in Ktvinv milk. The i'owtlerg hn alwaya
aooit eifcfted a rura. and DUtla It. am fWn their milk.
PfBixoriLii. Ohio. (f&ML'LL YOL'MC
Bloody V:lk. re Mr J-imra CrmiVata, Omar.
Ohio. v: I had a hnrar bu lly a(Tlirt.i aitu di'eni.
pi-r. ami guy him St. J.-l,i.'. 0 'inliilon Howiinrt. The
t pritld Ilka a ehario. rir-rfina; ur In a J"W dr.
Tliey are aiven to cw In r.iir ne ghburhooit with eic'
lent eff ct. piii-lfyinif thi-lr Mo-mI and linprnvlnr 1'ielr
eondltlon. ao ai ;r.ttiy It incrpe their nunnil'y of
milk. Ono cow had the g i'gi-1. which rame 1 T lo ivo
htondy tuiik. A cura tim tTecit l witit throw I'ow
tlert. From it rrt-tntl tif PhiUiAriphlu r.
When trarrlline; at the WV I had a taliiahJa hoeaa
atai;ki-d with inl uinnntlnii nf lha lnn(. e- ufi
wan wuro thn I hve erf lin iwn a human hi-lnf tr
creature haee. IIU t: ioir ilhB would enmettmei awk-ft
Oia ditrlna the majh. Sf 'lend cimo.lrred him In
purable. and I woul l l ey tak-n lei 'y ti llnr ft-r him.
I procure I .m nf I. U h f. JOHN S f'oMHTlOS KV.
Dklltf. ar.d v him. Ti.er romi t ltVctert a thor ua"hj
eur. and i rtw mm-l.lnt at a:". I wl.h lo cany thena
alwitv' wiflf mu wi en trave'll:iK with iny own irnin, anil
wouhl rcoin:re' d otht ra lo do n I hve ma'H u of
HloMii'a. M ii-i.iii.r-. a I aarl.ata ftlhrr liOrat-puWtltre.
hut ivaer. Joll.Vo u.t dfCtik-J p efai-e-i e. .
Ma. A. Jfewwn p-Ft-ttor r f a lirery-etnlilt. T!la
Ohio. t. J tiy "th. lt-l : " I r i.i rue .n a wrrat l
CoimuendaMmi for v r t'l IS III I'tON' I'O'.VDKH.-. I
haettnue l I'l-m dnr!.tf O.e p 'I f.mi- ''. n.l durina?
.M4 uiv ltirt- hiiv- nr. r-tifl.-ied with diMcmpe..
anhmiKh ft ii ! a i'U'rO."r mir.iik'd eitenaiv-iv
ari.tind nie. Thr- l ny ho'n- ... .e ejr atltrke.t
w.ih a cou'i duri. n il.r pnt ii f 'f ilMl-iiipr In t n
peiir' b trloi.. I. TroiT vi--rotle arettlnir Ihe !
t mp-r. I Tt d Iht n.r i- ''OM'I I l;M I'OW UK'.li,
curu tin ic priert.y lo t J d iy.
Ma. TViu.ttt Rktii'i, m.-rliant, TranapT'. O'lo,
wr'ra. An-.. !"! t m altotit cnt f ynnr l'"i Uaioa
1' i-r l.:i. Tie B'tf- e aatin'artina t.f any lmn
rni iticioc I ever ii3. If jan rau ku4 bio a aupp'7, da,
o Il.tlU. (ti ll I?.
Uort Ti-nilT Pied Ditteraprr. Me. t. r.
Ny. tl-'l T'.wr.l.iy. he. e Co. O.. Tad a hr a
l.'y lil!.:!it ill i-,)-r. t o,- tha lme. ..(o.a
l. 'd him ii l'. him 1 1 I,... w.. ..! t. rti A'Miitit
Trc'f I ! eii g i. t'.f-e p.iprra vi 5u J.-im a Oib'iK
It. .i I't.w.I.-r'. --
A h djn-tff i 'v.1 n r-e !h ;tre-med itwd pn an.
I l..nt t-. til.. ! t; ll'. W tlLll (ti n tin
- 1 Tm . rT-ii-i..oi. t-n. r.r. ;..! it ihi.
I In trut -.-. tj m (i u'r m ili w'i 'linn t
- tm.,, i!v w-i i !uii.ur'i hc. !
j f ,r ,t M..O.;,.. f"'.. fl Itny
' !""' ' r.!'t.. '. t. f..r .
tate t ia - i-r.y.- AVuaTdi.-jjjthering
reiiifwc -m ,fl V-tf'Ciith :3f am- MrprisinS
o,' Aii Vrian, recap; W Wflsc, anil
miIi viucntl re-enttcd CamoinAriumpha
i t -t