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Westfield Republican. (Westfield, N.Y.) 1855-current, April 23, 1856, Image 1

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tiS^ISltS? £l?^?S^Jlla •JWK-«V- asars • as * 1 . ' *.- • ' ! &UsC - '|:4v; » *fc. > - • 4HKs%-.< .' »#£ ,.. aw**^ - .'• - • >**V*fe \^J*\*** 1 * • d *^M & Jw^*-- >'<?'. \Vile.! -*. > >*fsrjsfW'f a-J^r^fi^t : .;.'*f>--T' : %\;>»f •'••V'.-*. K - --'*^ r ''J the bottom of t)uH i***\*\'\**' «'- : ?ls?UUfe,. &Ss.fo-ntoJf* l.lfitffflMhtfitBHttalto wasrtSBnllvstofch nnder siteilar ©is«siisliuto|s:^No^tth- ^uaa^ the prompt and vigewws inquiry police offiees and athct BOOW^B, ,nofc 1 slightest clue Jiaslocn obtained that might lead tdtho tracing of ike\ stolen pinto, or ihe'Wt^bywli3Ait-w*to**ii from the wajbns.^ =fke^ robbery was efftrted is Die i«eoh*rt&r* ed mto the jcratic Partv, is nowbei ow^oft, ;^JO^$«...-. Democratic Party tb«t taaT^BWne so 'ftiftV Iv commit to the-iaiofeal. of Slavery, «K»H. fe^ok^ <rd«^ EV$;JW dent Pierce, the exportnnt of modern De- mocracy in his inaugural whlress pledged his administration to keep down the' agita- tion of the Shivery question, fmt no sooner had he become fairly wrapped up in his •'--' ' BS than he pjunged the .•agp. tJoWnsl*. THEafcilSfr nSfrarmlot' in^\Bfffm : S^^Jw? *n»^onskb.eiperion C ed. And Scn- \ ' '- - - - - - - atot \DoWb^'another aspirant for the Domoowtfe noininatioh 'at one time avow- «d the %JMoar1 Compromise to bo a holy thing, which no ruthless hand should dis- Rjiiiliis^ill which Sp!K to\ the the' Shv that nothing' -catf terror© or flwran^ref 1 niverimy of f^irre%oh,^ibtt1d sf*rff ittM t^ |trntirtff.' A*! if, as a cottmon tense p*^lo^6r*fe^%eiti, wtrr«*iii4^ p«<par4of fas posftlbris seem to dearly establish, ed toV* tfWttffetf sotertOgHhhtihwiW f^Hvery^nai no dlew or wmstitation to sup- <hat«sfo1 JWto&.ttftltei weMep^J^ ^JSSa^S^e^m^^^ SaSlt^^^ JlSr ^!^T . 1 *•^o^^ttaafcfartrabte, a*orth»jo hi* ed to their bojtaw ealcnktfon the money a» invAted wonld ««Clfe* ^'V -#4r4? l u J* pertr% ^(afl^ : ^pii.heeja i*«jfth»-a(w lat- view beef, ^m Ba^;tfi^gaa«1,paa fcr. • I t isfHnM«W«ie-'4M«^««w:wcA ao- qi^iN^iMiy^'WJttit .«•**f the re- moval «f a tbf 4*<ffaip^%*j3d that they Jl^wlSa^iSl^^ *e rluince that might occur dtT^e*6a% «fthy'fwork of i^dlsirnction. These men stand, er ay *S^ M«D itoppiftr to dn»^^ o* 1 an? otitfr cifoBmntaoae* whjch, w<»ld admit, of. A EwwrBAaaovartMro a Coinw.—A <»e iWwghtrlnlh^nanM of the King of. PjByiaihjp jnat ,been ifecidod, in the Mis- souri Supreme Court Pucpper, a postmas- ter in tho kingdom of Pruasta^erabezzled sev- en theosaad W handled dollars and fled to this count*)-, wb*re -ho died\ and this suit was brought to recover the amount from \\h estate, It was stated by the roval I>laimiir that, wwording to the law and cus- tom of hw kingdom, hie baa-tefunded and paid to^he vanoUs tttti proper owners the \nriotfs\«nm3 of money stole* and embez- zled from them by Knispper. The King, however lost flic case. • \ T * as the' T3 of TJomocracy The Louisriile Courier states that specu- Ititors in corn in tho Wat>ash have sustain- d great tosses the present season; 40 nod 43 cc£te liave been paid for corn, and it is now aouingfor 25 cents. The crop is unu- r -e, and nnteas there should bo an and, of which there is no pros- {>eet\it must go down still more. '•- i ,',• •.: : -sn\. '• •• - ,\j \•• *•'.•\'' A MAJT STITH Nma Wnrss.—^Tho Noto-^ lions Nathan Brown, the most romarkhlc bigamist' over *known in America, Was brought hy officer Elliot tho other day from near Jefferson ville, Indinnna, tinder A requi- sition from Gov. Chase. Ho is reported to have nine living wives. Hjs^practio has Ijecn to live with each abont three months, get hold of their property and desert them, fie is now safe m Butler county jail, at tho instance of his seventh wife, a rsident ex this' city. The old sinner is fifty-tlire- years of age, and has married three wives Within two yoais.—[Hamilton (0,) Intellio gencer. RHODE ISLAND ELECTION.—The Provi- dence Journal says the representation from al tho towns in that State is now complete. Tho^Amerjoans and republicans, counting the'ldeut' Governor, will have 22 of the 32 members of' the Senate, and 52 of the 72 members of the House—-boing a major- ity of 44 of tho Grand Committee. . , •..' • ,'.» 4 rr- WitsinNOTON, April 21. SENATE.—The Senate adopted a resolu- tion calling upon the Secretary of War to transmit copies of all the letters not hereto- 1'oro eommunicatcd which were addresssed <Uuing tho pwsent year by Gj>v, Stevens of Washington Terri'ory, respecting the exist- ing difncoltiofl with the Indians together with atl the corre^nrtenco-r»lflting to the hostilities in Washington and Oregon- Ter- riloriea. Mr. Toombs- fram tho Judiciary Commit: too reported back to amend die naturaliza- tion laws, with the rccommendatiou that it bo*not passed. • - On motion of Mr. Adams tiro bill was made tfaq spxtiafrwdM ^<ar-May 18th. 'Tb* Dowrftafld b» -Wtf-di I Xuill^for a sM»Wtali»«i4Jton kid SJM]«. . ' Mr. C^*opfed to U*e apaeofaca of Mew. ;_ ^ai^aw, WiJMPaM Bark* oa the VAICK or THE Scuooi-MASTEa.—There is no higher office than that of a teacher of yottth; for there b - aothing so precious as the mind, soul and character of the. child.— No office should be regarded with greater reaped The fiat minds ia a community should be encouraged to assume it Parents should do all but impoverish themselves to induce such to become the guardians of their children.- They should never have tho lea* desire to accumulate property for their chil- dren, provided they can place them under influences which will awaken their faculties, inspire them with higher principles, and fit them to boar a manly, useful and honorable part in \the world. No language can ex- press the folly of that economy, which, to leave a fortune to a child, starves his intel- lect and impoverishes tho heart— Chan- rung. ByasT TO DEATH. In Stockton, inthis county, on tho 10th-inst, Mrs. L. Sabits, consort r3f David Sabits, aged about 45 yrs. On the night of die 9th Mr. S. was de- tained from bod, hy tho high water threat- ening hii mill-Uaui. His wife, who had been sick kept fire till after midnight. Mr. S. came in, cold arid wet, and soon retued to bed in an adjoining room. He was soon arroused by the screams of Mrs. S's. sister, who was called by tho sick woman, who, it ap|>ears had communicated firo to her bed- clothes in lighting a mitch. When she awoke she was wrapped in flames, and she had struggled on to the floor when he* sis- ter found her. The fire was extinguished, but she was horribly burned, aud died in about 24 hours. Afe-t IjllIlT- '•••--- *4'•*\ : 'i&&- * •*\-\ • | - - • '*^«»*s»-; A Remarkable Man, And ii umvertal remedy for disease. — This city is now the home of one of tho most remarkable men of the age—a man who has traversed the civilized globe, and esta- blished ih almost *very country that ho has visited, the sale of bis medicines for the ri- ief l of hvman inhering, and which are a certain care for disease in ml its forms. We aflade to Professor TrtoitAH HoLLgWAT, of London. It is now several years since this benefactor of tlie human raeo first proclaim- ed to the world, through tho British press, ^that be had after, a deep research, prepared a remedy that was sure to eradicate disease. Years of patient im ostigattoa into the laws of human pliysfetegy whicheontrol ear bod- ies m healfli and whendUcasod, led to the invention and preparation of tho Worldly nowned HoLtoWAv's PILLS and OINTMWUT. Nearly, if not -cptfte One half of tho human race havo taken his inedfeinesJ Hisn amo is as univcrsaly known over the globe 'as that of A^ftomder, Napbleon, reor. If they con^aereftlBtlons in the field of battle. 'j^bf-Rolfciway ha3 with no Weapon he* thift of science, conquered disease in all its HU meritorious career is bounded j imaginary lines of latitude and longi- short of those marking the confines of itioh itself. No isolated country iras sufficiently extensive for the op,^ The course pursued by the Tj-gtslature. meets as^ deserves, with a Vevero rebuke, fronj every part of the State. Tl»e Re- pnbficahs'were anxious to continue thcaes- sion for a few days for tho purpose of com pleting the business on hand; but they were ovejrpowered l>y the Democrats and Americans. It will be rtsebfieetod, that a joint resolution was passed two or three weeks before the ' adjournment, 'fixing the day fo* final adjournment on the 9th of April. And had the time been improved, there is no reason why-flie ordinary busi- ness of legislation might not have been gone through with. But' instead of applying themselves to the business which they were assembled for the express purpose of trans- acting|the thine was squandered by employ- ing it upon other and less important meas- ures, so far as the State at large is concern- ed. The objet of this, as the results* show, seems to have been to force the Governor to call an extra session. And to make sure of this tho Supply and Appropriation Bills were left unmatured. Tho Supply Bill did not reach its third reading in tho House.— The Approation Bill having been amended in the Senate, was laid on the table in the Assembly; as was also the Apportionment' Bill, which had passed tho Senate. After it was found that a largo amour t of busi- ness Would remain in an unfinished state, if the Legislature adjourned on the day fixed by \the joint resolution, efforts were made to extend the Session; and the Sen- ate where tho Republicans have a majority, so voted, but tho House refused to concur hi this. Aud at the hour appointed by the resolution the Speaker could do no other way, than declare the House adjourned sine die. This of course brought the session to n close. Tho history of otfr State Legslature, does not present au instanco before, where so little was accomplished. At the session last year over 500 bills were passed into laws, whilo at the present session about two hundred have been patsf d. But the respon- sibility of all this; and the inconvenience that will result from the unfinished btisincss, rests with the members, and not with the Governor. There was no reason why an extra session should be hold, had tho Leg- islature done its duty; and tho Governor did right in refusing to call one. And the voters will show their approbation of his course, by electing mem- bers who will do their work in the allotted time. rather h/! kept under the\c6nfr*ll of tho 'jjtrai^rgoveiumotit^ tmuH their-easterns imvo l^ri^com-cted, a«d-ma<'.b to conform tofftt^MMNf of the ottw : Statovaud*i eietjrat large. -— The Presidency. hy x'hftiiat left anemiable and enduring repntatioa,** sjiasportation of troops; and After en%hteBing Enrop%;his«»ir^Bp*ai .^y, to be « I ^1fc,£ e ^ r ^ NICARAUGUA. Tho Governments of Costa Rica, Gauto- mala, Sao Salvador, and Honduras, have combined together, to make war upon the Fillibuster Walker. Costa Rica has in the field 8,00© men, and will make descent up- on him froTtt the South; While the other Governments are *ajd to bo preparing to attact him on the«othcr sides. He has al- ready been dcfcato|fein ^ne engagement with the forces of ra^a BJca. And maoy of tho Nicamugians at* reported as not be- ing friendly to him; and will probably rise against him and Bis party, as soon as they find themselvtt* properly supported. This :cs his poeitiW* precarious one; yet wc should not he surprised to see him ex- tricate himself from tho tnublcs that sur *j$und him. Still his speedy downfall is OflOfidently predicted by the knowtng ones. Costa Rica Government has notified Ihe Transit Compnay that they should sop- ver pend the Line - if necessary .to -prevent Wnlker receiving recruits j.they are^jjMatnd , . :te'|lJr^|s^l^eMii^e«*eW-«l((*^M*w he #!Oe<*a*ed With his medicincsjejrf; ^ inpede na^gation, and prevent the '\\ ~*~,»..».~-^- - . ol ^ en ^ jjj fi directkm. Asiw.aiid theeWilizedportious of Afti- ca,and has' translated the caret be has ahd the Virtues of his raedidses into. mafly hmgaagsa • the* Bibto. -Goveraiaeata, ofharadso moatd«ipetic,have l**a forced hy she j Though th\re !«-? boon an effort m«do n some quarters to Veep puUte favor Aum a^ tadhing itsetf to any partioubr. oandiisto, and as far as possible leave- tho convention to assemble on <he 17th of June, nest at Philadelphia, fretf to act without having pressed upon H the prefi-rence of Way section of the Republican party, yet in spite of this, a member of men have already been brought forward by their friends, and their claims to the nomination, presented.; Among those that have been mentioned we find the names of Col. Fremont, Chase of Ohio, Jadge McClean, and Banks of Massschusetta That New York's distin gukhed Senator would bo the first ehoko of a largo majority of the Repnbliean party, is also not to he denied. Yet there are objections raised agamst,hU nomination on account of the hostility that he at an ear- ly day declared to tho prineipels of the American party; and it is claimed and probably cannot be denied that tho Re- publican strength in the New England and the Western States is m s great meas- ure, to IK» ('rawa from the American party. And it is\ believed by many that his nomi- nation would not secure the favor of that party. Yet on this point we are sot so sure. The great body of the Americans, at the north, left the psrtyfor no other reason than because it refused to support and put in nomination such meo as would correctly represent them, tho very principles that Wm. H. Seward has ever advocated. And are such men to h e repelled from the Re- publican standard, because it has on its ban- ner tho name of an honest and able suppor- ter of the principles they are seeking to carry ont ? We believe they are not eudow- cd* with so much of folly and stupidity; although many politicians appear to be anx ions to prove to them that they are. We care but liittle who is selected; pro- vided his antecedents are sueh as to afford a sufficient guaranty that ho can bo trusted. Yet in preparing the public mind for the nmoination, let the standard be fixe high; make positive qualifications the test, rather than obscurity. _ —< —^-•. • • mm — ^ £3T The items of interest, this week in the foreign news, is the conclusion of Peace. Tho full details wSl not however bo official- ly published until their ratifications by the interested sovereigns. What has been gain- ed by either of the powers by tho war, be- yond a vast outlay of money, and the loss of many thousand fives, is a little difficult to determine. The war was no^ undertaken to advance the interest of the great body of the people of either of the powers- The ad- vatwomentof liberal principles had very little to do in urging either of the parties into k. This however could hardly be expected from goverranenUr%hose existence depends upon a suppression of liberal sentiments,— The war so fiuyippoars to partake very much of the nature of a fight betwocn a pack of half starved snerbng curs, over a bono that they have chanced to fall upoii and, with a- bout as remunerative results. And as a matter of necessity some must come off With sore beads: yet wars, even in monarehial countries are not without their good effects upon the. masses. If they tend to \brutal- ize? thay at the same time, teach the mas- ses their own strength, and how brittle is the band with which they are bound. This is the first step toward emancipation from J Tn - t tfr™. Aiyt jk*Woey of ftp pa.«a shows that frequent war^ Were arwaj^ai-ii tead*d trtofrtrpi«t rwetartoh. in gworw- mwfcts,amd really a resumption of power by themselves. port fVwhoro it already exists, tho stand ta- ken by the Republican Party that it shall not bo extended, is a Wry reasonable one. Amrlcuitnral. The Excutiye Committee of the Chau- tawruj Co. Agrlcuhrual Society, will meet at the Westfieldfiforo m this'village, on Tuesday the 6th day of May. at ton o'clock, A. M The Premium list will bo revised and other important business trans- acted. . Farmers and Mechanics, who may have any suggestioni to make will please bv'proscht. - '• '. • •• • T. B- CAMPBELL, Pros. H. J. BLISS, Sec'y. Westfiefct Aprill25 f We learn from Capt Thoa, Foster, who has examined the report of the Typogrphi- cal Engineers for thu yest 1855, that she plan project by the board and approved by the Secretary of War.for improving Dunkirk harbor, states the total estimate submitted by CoL Trtrmboll, general Superenteadent of lake repairs, for the works, at #192,600. Tho report says—nhe harbor of Dunkirk, being the tormhnts of the New York and Erie Railroad, most necessarily become an important point in commerce of- the lakes, and from its position on the lake, midway between Erie and Buffalo, is very important as a harbor of refuge.\ The amount of tonage arriving t nd departing from Dunkirk armalrr, ispttt down at 300,- 000 (The tonage for the present season will exceed this by considerable.] The val- ue of property received by the lake in 185* was $10,400,000, and the value of merehan dise shipped was #15,000,000. Though not fully furnished, figures show a hand- some increase over this in 1855, while the indications are favorable to ( a still further increase in 1856.— Journal. -—-— < » > Hioa WATS*.—The rain anil warmth of the last few days have swolen the streams in this region to an unusual extent. Tho Cassndaga nr-d Conewango Creeks and the Allegany River were scarcely ever known to bo higher. On Monday last there was a report here that tho bridge over the Con- wango near Myros, tavern stand liad been carried away, but this provos to be untrue. The road and adjacent lands are entirely inundated and communication in that di- rection cat off except by skiffs, yet the bridge still stands. Tho streams are much too high for the lumbermen and flat-boat- men, and they are waiting for the freshot to subside.. If is now as we write, raining again, and tlie flood rapidly on the increase.— Journal. ——• —. A i II wmim*+ 1 Arrival of the Cambria. The Cambria arrived at Halifax on the 14th. She brings three days later news than the Washington. The difficulties alledgod to have printed ^themselves, ln.the Paris ConfcrenceV|ust prior to the departure of tlie Washington are understood to havo beou removed; and it is expected that the treaty of peace will be signed in a few days. Breadstufls are still on the decline. finallr appeared in America. ^ I && Wakwitos, who oar readers wil - were sometime since committed of one Mathews, near New vMitbe ;4# aalasw HUNTINGTON, April S. This morning, near Huntington, the Ex press train going East, ran into a pile of rocks which had fallen on to tho track at Birminglisxn, near Huntington. The en- gineer ana fireman were instantly kifled,aud several odtefes were seriously, injured. A latter despatch from Huntington states tliat four psfaens are reported kilted and three injta»dr Up tocAj£haor ^SP 1 \^ to press, wo are unable to SsssHai'u the names of the killed and woan JSd< Pitts. Newt. t , i *i i m n. m a meeting to yield 13 per cent, per annum, estimating the number of passe agere back and forth at 60,000 yearly. The decrease in lime and travel vnSL amount to iriore than a saving of $11,000,000 per annum. He exhibited a great mineral wealth of California and the extehsiveness of the Pacific Coast, arguing the'necessity ef such a road far purposes of commerce, as\ well as the protection and maintenance <rf the Union. Mr. Seward obtained the floor, and tits further consideration of tho bill was postpon- ed to the 2JHh instant. Sixteen private bills wore passed. Adjourned till Monday. HOUSE.—Mr. Haven submitted two let- ters addressed by the Secretary of the Na- vy to Mr. Benson, cludnnan of tne Naval Corommktee, in which he invites, members of Congress to vwit the new steamer Merri- mac at Armapolis, also saying Hat the President woald lesvo Washi'ngtoa this P. M^ and would wait the arrival there of the morning train before going to the steamer. The Committee on Elections reported against the right of Mr. Bird to retain his seat as Delegate from Nebraska, and in fa- vor of Hiram B. Bennett. The Deficiency Appropriation Bill was considered without final action. Adjourn- ed. WASHINGTON, April 14. Mr. Stocklc, the Russian minister, I am informed, has got himself into difficulty, in engaging the aefviees of some eminent sur- geons for the Russian army; and now that peace is about to, be declared, informing them their services are not wanted. The anti- Nebraska men held an enthu- siastic and hnrmoniou •- caucus this evening. Stanton of Ohio, presided. Seward introduced resolutions, congratu- lating the country on tlie recent victories as cheering evidence of the cordial union of the opponents of slavery extension. A numlier of stirring speeches were made by Seward, Hale, aud others. Steps wore aLx> takeu to defeat the at- tempt of the administration to procure an adjournment before the report of the Kan- sas Committee shall be received. WASHINGTON, Thursday, April 17, 1856. Tho two treaties for the benefit of Indian tribes in Michigan, recently ratified by the Senate, make provtanaas for their occupa- tion of lands in that State in severalty in- stead of iu common, ami divert the annui- ties to their morral and industrial improve- ment. Tho treaty with certain Indian tribes in New-Mexico—-likewise recendy ratified—purposes to concentrate tliem apart from the injurious influences of the whites, and encourage them in tlie arts of peace and civilization- Atnong the official documents received from Oregon is a letter from Joel Palmer, Sii]ierintendent cf Indian Affairs, who con- firming the statement of Gov. Curry, savs: \ The present difficulty in Southern Ore- gon Is wholly attributable to the acts of the whites. I cannot hf) feel it is our duty to adopt such measures as will tend to secure the lives of those Indians and maintain the guaranties secured by treaty stipulations.— Tho future will prove that this war has been forced upon tliese Indian* against their willand that, too, hy a set of reckless vaspi bonds for pecuniary and political oojects, f sanctioned by a uumcio.i-i population who regarded the treasury of the United States as a legitimate object of plunder. Tho In- dians iri that district have been driven to dospesstion by acta of o uelty against their people. Treaties have been violated and acts of barbarity committed by those clai ming to be citizens that would disgrace the jnojt barbarous nations of the earth. I none bat those who perpetrated such acts were to tar effected by this war we might look upon, it with indilforence, but unhappi- ly this is not the case.\ ANNATOUS, April 19. The President accompuBied by Secreta- ry DoDin and other members c4 tho Gov- ernment arrived here last evening and were received by a col.ectioo of citizens and con- ducted to the Senate Chamber,^' -V--A :*> Orders for tjta tftunedanW *tetMtip*;Ji)C the Emperor's wJUhare already bee*jsaned bytheMiJristerofWar. The cercmoneal annouaoemodt of. ti*J ccflchision at paM0 wna WftdV totl^flanato and the Corps Legisimif on words previously employed to J fact in the Moniteur. This the Minister of State added:—The 1 ror has charged, that in bringing i&'i to your knewisdge, totsu* WH* tho supp>rt you have always afforded* n}M*J» with the admirable derotednw the -IfsfM forces have coatriboted to the lisjiij^jj(|' of the war.'* •** .^*!v- Tns PEACX—dt J that! still ran lations to be established in 1 LoNordsnvs the organiarfion < Principalities is one of these reserved jects, and the Debet* er special regulation necessary for navigation of the river Danul*. Marseilles, Tuesday.—Affiif Bey, cmber- ked last night from this port, besrnsg tho treaty to Constantinople for the ratification of the Saltan. ,, A French officer of rank also embarked on a special mission to the Sultan, jfiwiMpp Emperor of the French. Admiral Symonds died on hk. from Marseilles. Berliu, Tnesday.-^Tiie aanonncenwat of the conclusion of peace in the Prussian Chambers yesterday was received ! with cheers, Accounts have been received of the deatft of Sir Charles Hoibmn, Governor of Yfcto- ria. Tho British German Legion, whJrh has been raised by Baron Hntterlieim to «eet the exigencies of the war, will be an* to' Cape of Good Hope, now that peace is con- cluded. At tho Cape they witt gtansofi the Colonies, end the officers and men wilt receive grants of land for their military ser- vices. The strength of tlie force will muster about April'lOth, when aft the troops fn route will 1*» delivered. The Bank of France b*s reduced its rates of Discount fropi 6 to 5 per cent. The Moniteur contains the ;ollowing des- patch from Pelessier dated Sebsstopsl 23d 5 This morniNg the Ereaeh, English and Sardinian armd-s and fleets fired salutes of 102 guns each, in honor of the birth of the Prince Imperial. During the day the Com- manders in Chief of the English and Sar* dinian armies came officially to offer mo their congratulations. There have beca if-\ luminations in the camps, and the Russian^ illumidated their line on the iBkermsno. Cotton Strong^- than at previous advices advanced l-8al-4, Sides for two days,24,- 000 bales. Brcadstufls dull but not lower.^ advanced to 83 1-8. WsW\*?* - -v*\ \?fc***V?»*- , have been tried and•otptited on the oftaaudty. The evidence and ( <rf|be'trwa are to*, l^gthy r cor cownraa, li«y however rci^l a i.ef fiuaikiMn tm F'cf ••' •A ••<*B»-^&-if.*.«**•«• iff^r. ^5Sr - ^thlhwcrjnhstroc- a Constitution.\ The aoctipn in their Plat-. . * right\ p/otectcd by the t& fatihfully accorded to seatioa, birth or *>*•• •»yjw^'^y«iak. of^.Y. whosre R^tSkyf\*^ SLJ? V *' J^ — President was fiaonaJlj dty\>fS»Bm^ dent made a brief speech nt was much appttaiaiod. r At kteet wss-tlie\ ough and attended a Mai Academy. This. . dent and Secretary Dobm Governor nad ^rotary of : Sta».-'of 5B ed to the A<*4rty^a avititof ib« ._....-...•--'-;_- \;of««i »r •:-.•: .ft. *i'*r,- •, « WELOINO IRON AND STEBL.—A corso.*- pondent informs us that Homer Anderson, tho inventor of the Explosion Cahnoti Ball has invented a ne\v compoand for-wewmir Steel and Iron, whsah has; been bearing, date March 18, 18 in snccossful operation for 4 rious reops, and claims jjt the ordhiary iax, borate of at been so lore used in t#ir<et Europe. Evert «>ociai of w« and iron, and all kjoda o if\imihf, |rw»j frm of who proceeded to « Mcrimac. As tho \ the ysnfc ware and Secretary of the 92-% i«uS». m^t - j l*S&# • • • • eeptions and inspectioB of, ( druran beat; wire aeared fb> are tr» faeta of tie 1>Nr^^fo^i°? v * t with ia • asanaei' >!e to tbeBeeagagedW^ loo a collation was given u cabin, at which chani[ ' Thepreeideniklidi 3 o'eloch, when the. *•***•«$*'.•*\ r«i*.s The WK8TF MSl! . * *• **' vtr l ---*..-._. I .»>- ..('v,v .'tie*.* . •*.- • I \ r-?^*»wun\-.\' are «ow crosting the Missimj't'i at Rock' j^*^*^ Jested • >;r» a»«i- '.\ m* il yi 4th, h> d Convcntfon at

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