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Image 4 of Louisville weekly courier, June 23, 1855

Part of Louisville weekly courier

THE LOUISVILLE MISCELLANY. Cevriht Law. fcocmred, Accerdiac ASUis OR THE HISTORY OF MYSTERY! eoirm-rtD- . IVriltf a for the LoaisvIIle CHAPTER fourifr. XII. Having examined the process by which a mail Jesuit manufactured, it is annihilated and only remains for us to glance at the 'model code' of this holy tompanv. This become the more necessary that, even taking into ronsi leration all the probabilities of corruption to be anticipated as growing naturally out f the irresponsible control of many minda and bodies by the single ill f one man the General who alone retains the right of w. iliing, it yet becomes impossible for any human imagination to at once realise and compass tlie enormities to which this flagitious despotism led. Enormities that were not merely couaeuentU upon gradual abuse, but were with the Constitutions,' ab originr a part and esaential element of the system of Loyola. Aa the order of Jesus had ben especially 'raised up by God' to battle with the austere doc trines of Luther and the spiritual asceticism of the vigilant Calvin, so it became necessary that, by what one of their authorities calls 'an ob iging tnl accommodating conduct' in the confessional, they should court popularity in opposition to these ttrict tenets. The great contest with the Protestant had left among the llouian Catholics a tendency, a w ish, we do not aay to become letter Christians, but to make a greater display of their religion. All the external practices of devotion which, in their eyes, constituted the true lieLever, were more eagerly resorted to, and, above all. the con fessional was frequented with on precedent ed asTo have a confessor exclusively '.or siduity. one's self, was the surest sign of orthodoxy, and became as fashionable as it is now to have a !kk at the opera. Sovereigns, ministers, rourticrsi noblemen every man, in short, who had a certain position in society, had his own acknowledged confessor. Even the mistresses of princes pretended to the priwlcge, and Madame de Pompadour will prove to her spiritual guide that it is dangerous to oppose the caprices of a favorite. The Jesuits saw at once the immense advantage they would derive if they could enlarge the number of their clients, especially among the higher classes. They were already, in this particular, far advanced in the public favor; they were known to be very indulgent; had long since obtained the privilege of absolving from those sins which only the Pope himself could pardon; and tSaarez, their great theologian, had even attempted t introduce confession by letter, as a more easy and expeditious way of reaching all penitents. But by this time they had made fearful progress in the art of flattering the bad passions, and winking at the vices of tluse wh had recourse to their .ministry, in order to make, as they believed, their peace with God. So, for example, if the Jesuit erJessor perceives that a peritcnt feels inclined to make money, hi will certainly him to do to. praise him lor his holy resolution, insist to be himself the instrument of the restit ution, taking care, however, that it should be known again. But if another person accuse himself of theft, but show no disposition to make restitution, be sure that the Jesuit confessor will find in some book or other of his brother Jesuits ome sonliistry to art his conscience at rest, and persuade him that he may safely retain what he has stolen lrora his neighbor. The existence of hooka to which thote pernicious maxims have been consigned, having put it out of the power of the Jesuits to impugn their genuineness in order to exculpate thei r Society, they have cast a reproach upon the teachers of their own church and even blasphemed Christianity. 'The probabilistic' saya their historian, was not born with the Jesuits; at the moment of their establishment, prohabilism reigned in the schools.'t And again, 'Ever since the origin of Christianity, the world had complained of the austerity of certain precepts; the Jesuiti came to bring relief from these grievances.t But, that our readers may judge for themselves of the character of Jesuiti. al morality, we shall lay before them some of t'.eir doctrines; and in doing so (be it observed), we shall quote as our ulhori.ics none but Jesuit authors, and such as have been approved and are held in veneration br the Society. " It is evident that, in the confessional, everything depends upon the conception formed of transgression and sin. Now, according to the Jesuitical doctrines, we do not sin, unless we have a clear perception and understanding of the sin as sin. and unless our will freely consent to it. $ The following are the consequences which the Jesuist casuists have deduced from that princi- pie: WEEKLY COURIER their vices have got the better of their reason they have never known either their weakness or the physician who can cure it; they have never thou ght of Mesinngthe health of their souL'and still less of 'prayina to God to bestow it so that. according to M. lmoine, they are still in the state of baptismal innocence. They have 'never a thourht of lovine God. or of hem j con trite for their sins; so that, according to. rather A nnat, they have never committed sin through want of charitv, and penitence. Their life is spent in a perpetual round of all sorts of plea sures, in the course of which they have not been interrupted by the slightest remorse. These excesses had led me to imagine that their perdition was inevitable; bnt you, father, inform me that these same excesses secure their salvation. Blessings on you, my Ood father, for thin new way ol justifying people: Others present painful austerities for healing the jul: but vou show that souls which maybe thought desperately dis eased are in quite pood health. What an excel lent device for leing happy both in this world and the next! I had always supposed that the less man thourht of God, the more he 6innrd: but from what I ace now, if one could only succeed in bringing himself not to think upon God at all. erything would be pure with him in all time coming. Away with your sinners, who retain some sneaking affection for virtue! They will be damned, every soul of them. But commend me to your arrant sinners hardened, thorough-bre- d unalloyed, sinners. Hell is no place for them; they have cheated the devil, by sheer devotion to his service. t But if you are not such an arrant hardened sinner but that your conscience warns you of your guilt, then come to the doctrine of probability, the A B C of the Jesuitical code of morality, which w ill set your troublesome conscience at rest. Listen! 'The true opinion is, that it is net only lawful to follow the more probable but less safe opinion but also that the less safe may be followed when there is an equality of probability. 'I agree in the opinion of Henriou-- z, Yaxuuez. and Perez, who maintain that it is sufficient for an inexperienced and unlearned man to follow the op i.. ion which he thinks to be probable, because it is maintained by pood men who are versed in the art; although that opini n may be neither the more safe, nor the more common, nor the more probable. ,;otus thinks that it would W very t roublepome to a penitent, if the priest, after having heard his confession, should send him back w ithout abso lution, to confess himself again to another priest, if he could absolve him with a 6afe conscience against his own (the priest's) opinion; especially when another priest might not perhaps be readily found w ho would believe the opinion of the pen itent to be probable. 'It may be asked whether a confessor may give advice to a penitent in opposition to his own opinion; or, if he should think in any case that restitution ought to be made, whether he may advise that the opinion of others may be followed, w ho maintain that it need not be made! I answer that he lawfully may because we may follow the opinion of another in his own practice, and therefore he may advise another person to follow it. Still it is better in giving advice always to follow the more probable opin ion to w hich a man is ever accustomed to adhere, especially when the advice is given in writing, lest contradiction be discovered. It is also sometimes expedient to send the consulting rterson to another doctor or confessor who Li know n to hold an opinion favorable to the inquirer, provided it be probable. t AViluout respect of persons may a judge, in order to lavor his friend, decide according to any probable opinion, while the question of right le- mains undecided? 'If the judge should think each opinion equally probable, for the sake of his friend he may lawfully pronounce sentence according to the opinion which is more favorable to the interests of that friend. He imy, moreover, with the intent to serve his fnend, at one time judge according to one opinion, and at another time according to the contrary opinion, provided only that no acandal result from the decision. '0 An unbeliever who is persuaded that his sect is probable, although the opposite sect may be more probable, would certainly be obliged, at the point of death, to embrace the true faith, which he thinks to be the more probable But. except under such circumstances, he would not. .Add to this that the mysteries of faith are so sublime, and the Christian morals so repuznant to the laws of flesh and blood that no greater probability whatever may be accounted sufficient to rnlo re the obligation of Indeed, while I perceive so many different opinions maintained upon points connected w ith motality, I think that the Divine Providence is apparent; for in diversity of opinions, the yoke of Christ is easily borne.; A confessor may absolve penitents, according to the probable opinion of the penitent, in oppo sition to his own, and is even bound to do so.' Again, it is probable that pecuniary comnensa tion may be made for defamation.; it is also pro. bable that it cannot be made. May I, the de famed, exact to-dpecuniary compensation from my defamer, and and even on the same day, may I, the defamer of another, refuse to compensate w ith money for the reputation of which I have deprived him" I affirm that it is lawful to do at pleasure sometimes the one and sometimes the other. Those ignorant confessors are to be blamed who always think that they w ill do well in obli ging their penitents to n ake restitution, because it is at ali times more safe f By this abominable doctrine the confessors were made to answer yes or no, as minht be most agree ble to their penitents; and these might oblige the confessor to absolve them of their sins if they only themselves believed that they w ere not sins. Imarine what an arrant liu itio on inclined to do evil must have become, w hen to the firm belief that the absolution of the con fessor cleanses from all crimes, was superadded the certainty that this confessor must absolve him almost according to his own wishes. We snuaucr to luink of it. The doctrine of equivocation came in aid of mat ol probabilism. By the former, according to Sanchez, 'it is permitted to use ambiguous terms, leading people to understand them in a dUereni sense from that in which we under stand them.'J A man may swear,' according to the same author, that he never did such a thing (though he actually did it), meaning w ith in h.mself that he did not do so on such a day or before he was born, or understanding any other such circumstances, while the words w hich he employs have no such sense as would dis cover his meaning.' And Filiutius proves that in so speaking one does not even lie, because, says he, it is the intention that determines the quality of the action; and one may avoid falsehood if, after saying aloud, I swear that I have not done that, he add in a low voice, v or after say 'ng aloud, I swear, he interposes in a wnisper, that I say, and then continue aloud, that I have done that, and this is telling the tru h.' ith mental reservation and probabilism, thev have sanctioned all sorts of crimes. The varlet migU help his master to commit rane or adul tery, prov ided he do not think of the siu, but of the profit he may reap from i'. so says father Bauny. If a servant think his salary is not an adeqaute compensation for serv'ces. lie mavbeb. himself to some of his master's property to make ii equal io ins pretensions so teaches the same father. You may kill your enemy for abov on the ear, as Escobar asserts in the follow-iwords: 'It is perfectly right to kill a irson w ho has given us a box on the ear, although he should run away, provided it is not done thron-rl- i hatred or revenge, and there is no dan-rr- r of uW. ing occasion to murders of a gross kind and hurt ful to society. And the reason is that it is as lawful to pursue the thief that has stolen our honor as him that has run away with our property. J or, although your honor cannot be said to be in the hands of your enemy in the same sense a 'A confessor perceives that his penitent is in invincible ignorance, or at least in innoce jt ignorance, and he does not hope that any benefit will be derived lrora his advice, but rather anxiety of mind, strife or scandal. Should he dissemble? Suarez affirms that he ought; because, since Lis admonition will lie fruitless, ignorance will excuse his jenitcnt from sin.H Although he who, through inveterate habit, inadvertently swears a falsehood, may seem bound to confess the propensity, yet he is commonly excused. The reason is that no one commonly reflect upon the obligation by w hich he is bound to extirpate the habit; and, therefore, since he is excused from the sin, he will also be excused from confession. Some maintain that the name may be said of blasphemy, heresy, and of the aforesaid oath and. consequently, that uch things, committed inadvertently, are neithe' sins in themselves nor the cause of sins, and therefore r.eed not necessarily beconlessed. Wherever there is no knowledge of wickedness, there is also of necessity no sin. It is sufficient to have at least a confused notion of the hcinousness of a sin; w ithout which knowledge there would never be a flagrant crime. Tor instance, one man kills another, I elieving it indeed to he wrong, but conceiving it to be nothing more than a trifling fault. Such a man doea not greatly sin, because it is knowledge only which points out the wickedness or the grossness cf it to the will Therefore, criminality is only imputed according to the measure of knowledge. If a man commit adultery or suicide, reflecting indeed, but still very imperfectly and superficially, upon the wickedness and great sinfulness of those crimes; however heinous may be the matter, he still ,ins but slightly. The reason is, that aa a knowledge of the wirkcdnesi is necessary to constitute the sin, so is a full clear knowledge and reflection necessary to constitute a heinous sin. And thus I reason with Vasquez: In order that a man may freely sin, it is necessary to deliberate whether he sins or not. But he fails to deliberate upon the moral wickedness of it, if he does not refioct, at least by doubting upon it during the act. Therefore he does not sin, unless he reflects upon the w ickedncss of it. It is alsi certain tint a full knowledge of such wickednesss i requried to constitute a mortal sin. Tor it would be unworthy the goodness of G d to erclude a man from glory and to reject him for ever for a sin on which he had rot fully deliberated; but if reflection upon the wicked ness of it has only leen partial, dclilteration has not been complete; and therefore the sin is not a mortal ain. The practical consequences of this doctrine hive been admirably represented by Pascal in his happiest vein ol irony. 'Ob, my dear sir,' savs he to the Jesuit who had exposed to him the aforementioned doctrine, 'what a blessing this will be to some jerons of my acquaintance! I must positively introduce them to you. You ' ' '""'lioDol Dr. M Crii. have never, perhaps, in all your life, met with cold do. uT,n,1.7 ih- - .7,,r.V""' uer wo P. l7. people who had fewer sins to account for. In first place, they never think of God at all; ?.. N. U, ui ittitc.a.,1. ifiuV." the ia Vk, I.JI cni. " Lsm.1,. . . Cret. oi. ii. p. 7 Gnrorr of V-torn. m. d... v.mi 7.Dunct '.??."??!!. . u Z7. tCret ol. ol. it. p. ji . td.Coil. 6ion). I' , l,1Lru1!,!.'',:i;".pl" EThomM &arwiT Cbr.rt.wi.Mw firerp'm; ten JenuiU VMIIutlrt uwunror. , . fc r .u. III! cret ,,) p FlOfl. Bambain.Mud Ri,k, a u p T l,!m,w V IT tl .... . ' in . .... J., ' nril it Simon tf Ltmac P,opottt,ons JrtMiUt 4 a mwKt IwprKf pt. l ivlhi ?t",r t LftJ UUI. -. . ... ... w.c tii ..TT?0T'" N H LUffdu&i. It3f JlOj. ilrfT y t. MM 1 i Amu U Ccllta, r; In s Ijt.eiofi u.dun. IK,.'. I'. I Jit Lu li A CHEAP your goods and chattels are in the hands of the rue!, still it may be recovered in the same wav by show'ui; proofs of greatness and authority, ami ttius acquiring the esteem of men. And, in point of fact, is it not certain that the man who lias received a buffet on the ear is held to be un-disgrace nntil he has wiped off the insult with the blood of his enemy!' In short, you may be a fraudulent bankrupt, hief, assassin, profligate, impious atheist even. with a safe conscience, provided always you confess to a Jesuit confessor. It is doubtless in this that we are to see ti e efficacy of that miraculous gift, which w e read at page 13, Loyola had received trom heaven, and transmitted to his suc cessorsthe gift of healing troubled conscien ces; and this is even boldly asserted by themselves. In the Imago inmi Saculi, S. 3, ch. 8, are words to this cflect: ' ith the aid of pious 'iu-tsand holy artifice of devotion, crimes may be expiated now-a-daalaaius, with more joy and alacrity than they w ere committed in former days; and a great many people may be washed liroi.i their stains almost as cleverly as they contracted them. After this quotation, we need not trouble t e reader with any more regarding the doctrine of the Jesuits on social duties. We only beg of him, in order that he may well un derstand rll the enormity of these doctrines, to look at them from the point of view of the Pa pists, who consider the confessional as the only way of salvation, and who blindly obey their spiritual fathers, especially if thev flatter their passions, and promise them paradise as the re ward ot their vices. But we have seen enough of the internal Jes uit; the entire structure of the incarnated machine, with all its hideous enginery of evil, has been revealed to us; let us now regard hiin as the external man, historically as holding his place among the brotherhood of mankind. That brotherhood to which he alcnehas prm-himself the monstrous recreant ; that brotherhood against which his fratricidal malice has perpetually wielded the assassin's weapon beneath the assassin's cloak; that brotherhood against which this Jesuit Juda has betrayed with the kiss and for the thirty pieces of silver, too; that brother hood unto the grievous oppressing of which he with the accursed mark of Cain, beneath the w h on his brow, has ever abetted the tyrant and oppressor, upholding with a sanctimonious unction the blotted arm of massacre, whose car nivals have been St Bartholomew's day; whose spiritual ecstaticisms have been in the debauch ment of the consciences of kings and queens, and the ravishment of provinces and of nations; whose darling pieties have bocn death-be- d triumphs over dotard superstition; whose chiefest glory is in having been extirpated, as a slow and silent fun-gu- a from the bosom of every nation of Europe, at one time or another; and then with the inde structible vitality of evil to have forced its cancer on s roots to sprout again through the old cica trice; whose greatest honor is to have rown fat. and flourished apace, battening upon the juices of that offal of ignorance upon which it has nourished mankind, as the ant feeds its aptride that it may live upon its milk. To be sure the ant drinks the milk of another insect, j et it is of a different race, but you, amiable Jesuit, have indulged a cannibal proclivity for the milk of your own. Herod, out vulturing the vulture, ye have preyed upon the mmds and sou s of men. The spiritual carrion on which ye gloat has been a decay within the moral atmosphere which the exhausting suction ol your vampire presence has produced; and ye have gone about among the nations rejoicing in your rags, your lank, cadaverous fingers with their filthy nails resembling most the Ghoul that digs at Charnals. And yet, ye, the assassins of kings, the conspirators against the peace of na- lions, familiars of poison, of the 'dagger and tho rope, ye have set up to have been, forsooth, the mild conservators of learning, the intelligent disseminators of its luminous rays to the beniehfed regions of paganism. Your boast, your vaunt has been that ye alone have carried hsht into the dark places; that, under the inspiration of your diabolical motto, ad mautram dei trloriam the arts have been protected, letters encouraged, and all the subordinate conditions of civilization advanced. 'Ad nwjoram gloriam' Loyola! and the 'Company of Jesus' ix the true interprela tion. That this is the true meaning of this hideous myth, we w ill take their own authorities, quoting from the origin of Jesuit Missions. After the death of Xavier, who w as their first missionary to India, and who also appears to have been the 'Knight-errafirst of an idea. plausible and imposing enough in itself, we find that the society its legitimacy in his successor. The man who after Xavier had the greatest success in India, but who alo pervert ed the ch?r acter of the mission, and introduced the most abominable idolatry was Father Francis Nobili He arrived in Madura in 1606, and w as surprised that Christianity had made so little progress in so long a time, which he attributed to the strong aversion which the Indian had for the European, and to the fact that the Jeauits, having addressed themselves more especially to the Pariahs, had caused Christ to be considered as the Pariah's God. He therefore resolved to play the part of a Hindoo and a Brahmin. After having learned w ith w onderful facility their rites, their manners, and their language.t he gave himself out as a Saniassi, a Brahmin of the fourth and most perfect class; and with imperturbable impudence, he asserted that he had conic to restore to them the fourth road to truth, which was supposed to have been lost many thousands of years before. He submitted to their penances and observances, which were very painful; abstained from everything that had life, such as fish, flesh, eifTg;$ re spected their prejudices, and, aliove all, the main tenance of the distinction of classes. It was for bidden the catechumen Pariah to enter the same church with the Sudra or Brahmin converts. All this w as the beginning of those heathen cercmo nies and superstitions with which the Christian religion was contaminated. Great care was taken by these Itoman Saniassi that they migit not be taken for Feringees.$ and still greater care not to hurt the piejudiccs of the Hindoos. We might multiply quotations ad infinitum to prove our assertions, but we shall content ourselves with two. 'Our whole attention,' writes Father de Bourges, 'is taken up in our endeavor to conceal from the people that we are what they call Feringes; the slightest suspicion of this would prove an insurmountable obstacle to our And Father Mauduit writes: 'The catechist of a low caste can never be employed to teach Hindoos of a caste more elevated. The Brahmins and the Sudra, w ho form the principal and most numerous castes, have a far greater contempt for the Pariahs, who are beneath them, than princes in Europe can feci for the scum of the people. They would be dishonored in their own country and deprived of the privi leges-- of tha caste, if ever they listened to the in structions of one whom they lotik upon as We must, therefore, have Pariah catechists for the Pariahs, and Brahminical catechist for the Brahmin, which causes us a great deal of diiliculty. Some time ago, a catechist from the Madura mission begged me to go to Pouleour, there to baptise some Pariah catechumens, and to confess certain neophytes ot that caste. The fear that the Brahmins and Sudras might come to learn the step I had tiiken. and thence look up on me as infamous and unworthy eve r of holdin" any intercourse w ith them, hindered me from go ing. The words of the holy apostle Paul, which I had read thut morning at ma:, determined me to take this resolution 'Giving no offence to any one that your ministry might not be blamed" (2 Cor. vi. 3). I therefore made these poor people go to a retired place, about three leagues from here, where I myself joined them during the night, and with the most careful precautions, and there I baptised nine.'T tJ'iveiMMn' Hi t. fee. Ji'Mj.p-ir- t v. torn ii. lib iv.ii. tL'ttrtu FUtfantrt, tum. I p. 324. a the name riven by the H ridnoB to Hit IlLellrm f . torn. to.u. pp. TO V:. J: 7. ?l'ilj. BE lOXTlM'tt). What will Ole Bill Sy. One reason, savs the Tribune, for the great popularity of Monsieur Strakosch io Chicago, is the fact that his interest is partially identitied with the growth of the city. Some two or three veara aero he made an investment of a few thousand-- here ii real estate, out of w) iob m a short time he realized a moderate profit oj' :.'xi percent. Lncourncred by this foiinnite tpn.iiiia- tion of a vrnture, be has since then bought property within t?ie city limits, for himself and friend', to the amount .f S&O.uOO, all of vhich is rapidly risinc in valr.s. Of course his opinion cf Chicago is prculiarlv favorable, aad we are happy to know that til the liking is not nn one tide. If m raie ruusiialkillnnJ personal iuulitin ol pood fellow-hi- p have rn.Whrrd 11 to ull his acquaintance, PAPER Mails FOR THE MAN OP BUSINESS, THE FARMER, AND THE FAMILY CIRC hy the Atlantic. PISOGIITSS OF TIIU WAR. The Srler or Sevastopol. The official desnatche hark to the l.'.th of May, on which day Lord Uaglan writes that the fire of the enemy had been slack, being chiefly directed against the French works. The Sardinian troops were lanueo, ana tlie l Jtli English lancers had arrived. Fifty eases of cholera and 20 deaths were reported in the English army, with some cases among the French. Abundance of food was supplied to the troons. Much praise is bestowed on ttie appearance of the Sardinians who have landed in fine condition and well supplied with all the materiel of w ar. May 19 The fourth parallel was completed. Heat had succeeded to rain. There had been hardly any firing on either side. Lar;e convovs had entered Sevastopol from the north side. The Russians woiked vigorously at the north side, whore they were erecting an earth-worThe British were moving all their heavy mortars of :i and 10 inrh: into the advanced parallels. Two deserters trom Sevastopol reported the garrison very strong, numerically, but the hot weather was causin-- : sickness. Private letters, dated Katniesch, the 19th uit., state that the Hussians having made a sortie during the day to retake twa redoubts near the raviue, captured by General FcUssier, were observed by a fricrate stationed at the entrance hefor.; Scvastop 1. An alarm was g ven, and General Fate advanced with his division to meet the Russians. The enemy, who debouched from the side iif Hie tmaraut ine Fort aloua the sea. was received with a brik tire of musketry, aud the artillery, acting on compact bodies of, produced a terriiiu slaughter. The Russians fied ia confusion, about 1,000 dead on the irround. The fourth icuallel had been firmly connected with tlie other works. No apprehension was entertained anv attemnt the Russians might make against it. In f.ict, it was generally remarked ihat their attacks were much determined than formerly. The troops from the camp of Maslak had arrived in excelk-u- t condition, aud were hutted in front of the Ray of ivazaicn. The Picdmontcse contiuirf-nwas landed at Ralak lava. Omer Pacha was expected with ',:5,00() men trom Eupatoria. It was believed that General Can robert would take the command of the division in tended to operate on the North side of Sevastopol, while General would press tin town on the fr boutu. t'mrnlierl s Farewe 1. The following is General Caniobcrl's address to the army on giving up the command to General 1 iMissier: Soldiers: General Commander of the First Corps, assumes from this day's date the chief command ot the armv in the hast. The Emperor, bv placing at your head a general accustomed to great commands, grown old in w ar and in the camp, bus wished to give you an ad tionai proof ol his solicitude, and to prepare still more the success which, believe mc-- , shortly onr energetic perscvcretcc. In leaving the exalted position where circumstances and the will of the Sovereign had p!u; ed me, and where you maintained me in the midst of sevcrel trials by your w arlike virtues and that con tiding devotion with which you never ceased to honor me, 1 do not separate liivself from you; the happiness of taking a closer share in vour sr'ori us fatigues and your noble labors ha hem granted to me, and it is together, under the s!;i llul and him guidance of the new Commander-in-Chiethat we will continue to fight for France and lor the Emperor. Cnrobert. before Sevastopol, May 10. Capture of the Place d'A nil Gen. Pelissier, in despatches dated the 23d aud a4th of Mav, savs: The enemy had formed between the central bas tion and the sea a large viact. d ariries, where tiiev proposed assembling considerable forces to make important sorties. In the night, between the ''!d 23d, we attacked those works, which were defended by nearly the whole garrison. The combat was fierce and lasted during nearly the w hole night. A carried aud occupied half the works. I hope to able to announce that we shall have taken the remainder. Oil the next urjrniu.;, accordingly, the r. telegraphs: "We last uight snccesfullv carried the re mainder of the works we had attacked on theprcvi The cneniv, whose were enor oils evening. mous the nifeht before, did not make so stont a re histanec. Our losses, though considerable, were much less. The allied armies v pliments to the editor of the Standard, aud begs to inform him that a telegraphic dispatch has just been received at the Admiralty, w ith the intelligence that on the 2.M nf May on the appearance of the amen squauron i.eiore JJerdianski, the Russian? burnt fonr war steamers aud considerable f tores of l'ussians at tiikennaiin. " 4H steamers are cruising in the Sea of Azof!'. "A report is current here that the Grand l)nke C onstantine has resigned his functions as Grand Admiral oi the Russian navy. "The peace party is aain in the ascendant at St I'ctershugii. "Another note will be despatched to the German Courts. "Varna, May 31. Two thonand men of the Turkish Contingent have arrived. "The French have takea one thousand oxen at Kertch. "At present there are 21 steamers of the Allies in tiie Sea of Azoft. ' The War In Asia. According to letters from Erzeroum. Gcn.Wi liarns was busy fortifying the city with earth works. Kurdistan is u't vet quiet. The Uussi.ins have rec .nttv manifested an iutt-tion to attack Kai.s. Naval Operations in tlie Balrie. It was reported at Dantsic o:i the 23 1, that th first division of Russian gunboats, stationed at Sweati n g, had made a movement toward the op posite coast of the Gulf, in the direction of Riga The Russians are making a land coiumunica tion w ith Torn. s, at the extremity of the Gulf of Bothnia. The French squadron, under Admiral Penaud sa'led from Kiel, May 22, to join Die English fleet w:ncn was last reiiort'M beyond argen. Crowd. of petsons witnessed the departure of the Fi enc ships, and saluted tii m wi-cheers, as did th UauMi lleiL, which happened to I in tne roaiiste-iu- . "Bkrlix Friday. The following has been re ceiveit liere, dated Dun'zie, Thursday, May 31: "'The fleet is at anchor sixteen miles betaw Lronstadt. " 'There is no news of importance. The health oi the fleet is verysitisTactory. Various War Item. It was rumored in Paris that Pelissier had attack ed aud routed force. Canrobertwj reported wonuded, and another general kill-.d- . Thi news w is very doubtful. Lord Raglan writes, Mar 10th, that the Briti prisoners w ho ere sick in the hospital at Simpheio poi receive equal, if not greater attention, than th Russian soldiers from the authorities, and are con stant.v receiving presents from visitors. Rus-ian- s Seven hundred and fortv-siare Vinson ersiu the bauds id the English, whi'e the Russians have nut KW private men and 10 officers beloncriu to trie British. We have no return of the Frene ikoff has returned to St. Peters Prince burg, where he was well received by the Emperor. Letters from the Sisters of Mercy, of whom there sir j 03 within Sevastopol, portray in lively colors the scenes ot carnage they have to witness, and give rornan it: account of their celebrating Divine wor ship in the Malakoff Tower w hile it was under the tire of the enemy in the recent bombardment. All stratagems, they say, are fai ia love aud war the British sh-- highflyer captured a boat contain ing a new carriage belonging to the Governor of Kertch, and th Captain of the cruiser sent ia afln of tnie offering it restore the carriage. The offc was accepted, aid English boats took it in. at. the same time taking souEdmgs which enabled the Eng lish fleet to follow. Miss Nightingale had been laid up w ith fever, but cordially brated together the birth day of her Majesty yueen ictona. Prince Gortschaknffa account of the aflair Is this "Yesterday evening 17 battalions of the enemy with roerves, attacked our trench of counter aji proach, commenced the e'av before in front cf has tious No. 5 and C. The sangainary.imd lasted during the whole of the night. Our twelve hatta ions lost nearly 2,iW men in driving back the enemy. Ihey fell mostly by th1- - bayonet. In the Drlatx, Col. St. Ange thus writes witi re gard to the attack on the Russian works on tin nights of the 2'Jd and'2'id. "The works in question bad been elug and con strncted between the Central Fast ion and the Una- antice Bay. It will be easy to cxplainthe locality if tne reader has seen some ot those plans ot Sevasto was recovering. Apprehensions had been londlv expressed in earn that the army would soon be destitute of water but the of the river Tchernaya will sup pry i ue want. During a recent encounter before Sevastopol. Russian bue'er, quite a young hnv, leapt on the to of the British parapet and sounded the charge. 11 wa.s instantly shot with numerous balls, and his body ".ii uu me liiigiisu i rem u. pol now so common in shop windows. The general enensure ot Sevastopol is divided by the great ra e have only to con vine or tlie military haroor. sider here the part comprehended between this ra vine on the East and the sea on the West. Ou the extreme right rises the great Flagstaff Rastion, a culminating point; then, to the left, ia going toward the sea, we come to the Central Bastion, so called by the it faces nearly the ce nter of the fine that we are considering; lnrtner on lie the bation and the batteries that command Quarantine IJay. On this side our troops already occupy the external part of the Flagstaff Rastion, the cemetery near tne Quarantine, and lastly, but quite recently, the that lie between this latter point and the Central Bastion: that is to say, we ap pear io ue now in possession i an tt.c ciuei exier- nal parts en tlie extreme left of the sieee work We ought to explain how they proceed at these attacks to establish themselves in the conquered W01K. The attack is the affair of the battalions previously assembled in thetreuch; there is not much firing, everything is carried at, the point of the bayonet by a sudden charge. Behind the attacking troops march detachments of workmen, with snades and pickaxes, and having rnnskets slung at their backs; these are accompanied by sappers and miners oi tne engineer corps, cemmaudcdbvtheiroflicers A-soon an the attacking troops h'.ve dislodged the enemy, they proceed to make good their own lodi nient there. This the workmen and sappers work indefktigably to effect, while the battalions keep iue repuisea enemy incnee-K- . The object to be now effected is to turn the work against the besieeed. that Is to say. to eive it the form or direction of a siege trench, while preserving every part of the enemy's work conducive to that end. Tlie workmen here are entitled to quite as iuuuii Hieru as me uuacsing nauanions, lor tney find themselves equally exposed to a lire of grape and musketry; aud that too without the powerful distraction of excitement that meu feel w hen under fire aud charging with the bayonet. The officers of tne en2ineers, ou th.-soccasions, are to be admired for their cool courage, as they point out the work to be done, and trace out the dii ect.on to be taken, in order that the men may suffer least from the ene my 8 tire. Ihey are active and courageous, but they are also as passionless as if they we: e working on me roiygon. The report in detail of the two last nocturnal engagements of Mav aud 23. which will reach n in a few days, wiil naturally excite great interest on acciunt ot t:ie severity ot the action and the im portance of the result. General PelHssier has in augurated h's adveat to the chief command bv a vigorous demonstration, uniting prudence with Doiunefs. We see that the seige of Sevastopol is beinrr car ried on with energetic consistency; its successive progress ought to prove to Europe that the powers auiea in arms Deiore tne wails e.t Sevastopol will no let go their hold, and that they w ill end by achieving a triumph, which, we have reason to expect, will be all the speedier, inasmuch as seve ral letters agree with General l'ellissier's despatch iu declaring that the Russians are beginning to show in their sorties symptoms of relaxation and discouragement. Occupation of tbeUne of the Trliernaya. The Moniteur publishes the foUowing despatches received by the Minister of war from Gen. Pellis sier: Crimea, May 23, 1C, P. M. we have ocenpied the line of the Tcher-nayThe enemy, who were not in force, ottered little resistance in dispnting the ground and retrcnt- ea rapidly into the lulls. We have definitely established ourselves in the works carried during the nights of the 22d and 23d. An armistice was agreed upon lor burying tiie dead, aud w e were trial led to form an estimate of tiie enemv's losses. They must be about o.imx) to G.O.H) men killed and wounded. May 20th, 10 P.M. The eneinvhas not made any etemonsti ation either in front of the place or against our lines on the Tchomaya. The works of fortification at Kamievcli are progressing. The sauitary condition of the army continues good. On the 21th of May the French made a reconnois-sanc- e across the Tclu'rnava with 3.", men, nnd established a camp at Tchorgoun. Capture orKertch-Tl- iP Allle Command the Sea ot A oil. On the 24th of May, says a despatch from A'arna, the allies expedition, und. command of Sir George Brown, arrived off the straits of Kertch. The troops landed and ascended the beizhts, and th small steamers went up to Kertch. The Russians bh-- up their fortifications uud fled, afier destroving several ships, ami very large quant ities of wheat, flour and oats. Thirty vessels were burnt, thirty taken, and liftyguns. Reinforcements were daily arrivimr at Constantinople. The occupation of Gain ., and uu an attack upon Ismail aud Reni. are confidently spoken ot. Intelligence has been received from Lord n. announcing that Lieut-GeSir G. !r.wn hud 1 p. m., on the 23th reached Yenikale at inst., uud that the day before he destroyed a bound ry neur Kertch, where shot, shells aud Minie balls In the ad- - ance, Sir Georcre Brow n had placed the French on the right, the on the left, aud the Turks in reserve. Lord Raglan writes. May 27. 1S53. We are mas ters of the Sea of Azoil", without, a casualty. The troops landed at Kertch on her Majesty's birthdav, and the- enemy fled, blowinsr uit their Vortiticatioiis ou both siiks of the Straits, nnd destroying their s'eanir-rsSome vessels of fifty guns have fallen Into the hands of the Allies. General Pellissier writes: The exneditinn t. Kertch and Venikal has been attended with rum ple e success. Tie euemy fled at the npnroarh nf the allies, they blew up their powder niayuzim.-s- , destroyed their" batteries, and burnt their steamer.-- . The Sea of Azoffis occupied by the allied squadrou. The French Minister of the Marine and Colonies received, eta Bucharest, the following despatch from Biuat: Si.a or Azorr, Mav 23. The expedition has perfectly succeeded. The bat teries on the coast of Kertch aud Yenikale are in our power. The Russians tunned three e.f their steamers and some thirty transports and tracing U vtsst As manrr were captured. In th evening we entered the of AtoS, The Rns. ians l.ur'it their magazines at Kertch, whkh contained sacks of oats, 360X00 sacks of com. and lOO rvm sacks cf flour y Baniburdmrul nf hf r Destruction ur iiniMaii v ? use l. The Stci ttnty of the Admiralty fj p. Ill proeuts his com AliVf 1HAI.TY, MHV 31 . Know-Xotliii- ig sn th:it th?r is a It w.'.l he iMitween datu nf ti e Kiijrlisri nmt Kreni-- report. The bitter, h pvpr, non mnr rorn-'-?was lor an ti. raprure nf nii.'.e. :wror.liiii to I.urU Hair i (lispntcli.on etlie 21th Ma the aDytannce of tne Aihecl fiMialroii hefn-- Beril bus Hid Ararat would take iiiitre subsoiuru'.'y nd not previom- ij iv mm aiBuiiMMme u D1PURTAM PHILADELPHIA. FB8.H lectins: of NortlH'rn member. A DECLARATION Pott .nr. our OF PRINCIPLES. T1,..1 . 1. r t 11 In view-- of the action of tlie National Council of i mc rvuu ion, last nignt, in re i oniing puuiaung xne proposeu piariorm oi tne t ree Stat lurltip nl' I'.K Viilmni f'rr, meeting of Northern Delegates was held this fore rlMDELP:ili, June 1110, P. M. constitute the The two resolutions sent in platform on tlie hubject of slavery in the general sense. It w ill be added to and construed in substance as follows: To the first resolution w ill be adued this provi sion, viz: Subject to the decision of the proper courts having judicial cognizance thereof, and such amendments as shall be needed to fi.iy carry out their spirit, and mo e fully give to the inhabitants of the lerntoriei tne enure power of local sovereignty, as the same is possessed by the people of the After the second resolution will be added the fol lowing, (riving the scheme of the Amnieaa party for the solution of the problem of Fnion: lletflcf-lThat it is the opinion cf this National Conned, 'hat the people of th territories ot tbe nited states should possess as tun ami actual sov ereignity within tiie same as th? people of the States (in; that Congress, la passing the organic laT for the organization of a Territory, shouhl pnt therein no more provisions tlu'ii will nieii-i- author1Z2 tae peon,e ot the lem'oues to ac'. tor them selves: aud should empower then to create their own scheme of government, limited to a republican character, authorizing them to (.eiermine npon what ofucers, from Governor to the lowest su'iordi- and to elect the same, to e nate, they will tablish what courts they choose, "a appoint or elect the judges of tho sorse as they may decide for and give to their courts the power to adjudicate on their own I. ws as tne courts of Mates possess the power to do, sni.ject to the laws of the States and the decisions of the conrts of the States to review by the Supreme Court nf the United States in case of a coif!ii t with the Constitution of the United States and the laws passed in pursuance thereof. Ihat Congress snail create within the mich courts of the Uuited States as eist by 1,1 Congress in the Slates, and the President ed r nf the United States shall appoint, with tho consent of tae Senate of the I nited Mates, the judges thereof, and the judges thereof shi'.il hold olhce and possess jurisdiction as all such judsres do iu the like courts ot the Lmtcd States 1.1 Mates; t.iat Conrrress shall create 11 such offices and ofiicrrs iu said Territory as are now existent ia the States, aud sniil officers shall be appointed by the President as the sane are appointed by Iuti, either alor.e e.r witli the consent of the Senate f the that the Territories bhould in general posses like powers, rights, privileges, and iiumnnitiis r.s do the l no, 111 ...v vi lliil, II oil The following address was submitted, signed bv iue-1-iuc miu uruurtu to le puoilSUC to the Nation: Th undersigned, citizens of various States, assembled at Philadelphia on the 11th day of Juce I.!.!, feel constrained under the existing state of attirm tli3 loilowing principles: First The nnconditional tion of that time uuiiureu compromise, Known as tne .Missouri P: i hlllition Via i";iu in "in' uniiyiini 1 OI the popular will a wrong which no lapse or time n.Ai .... !,.:. i ll:lllit.v limlu-- l And that we will u e all constitutional means to maintain the positive gnarantee ot that compact. until tne object rr which it was enacted has bM consummated by the admission of Kansas and X bra-skas Free States. Second That the rights of the settlers in Ten tones to the free and undisturbed exercise of ;he elective franchise guaranteed to them by the law under which they are orzanized. should be prompt ly protected by the National Executive vvhenve Vioi;ltl-- l anA nr euuousiy act wuu tuose wuo will not aid us Can will not even permit their fair consideration and Third We further declare our continued and u alterable to use all honorable efforts to secure such a modillcatiou of the naturalization laws, aided b such an elevation of public sentiment as will preserve the true interests of the nation, and vvi.i guarantee the three vitid princijiles of a republican Government: SPIRITUAL FREEDOM, A riu-.uiiyi.t., ami r ur.r. M.n iui-- s tnereby pro motiu the reat work of Americanizing America. to'irtli ihat we invoke the arm of legislation to arrest the grow ing evil, the importation by fireitr authorities of paupers and convicts to our shore and that, as our national constitution requires t!i t,f tiiel KVPflltlVO I birth. w 1 '.'i voi nr- ,,itn- - . V. ooi!ttr n,.nusrv it rtp.-- taut reoirsfiiiauves auroail SIlou Id also DOSSPS4 no W M,n tn Di lit or to influence their official action. !.;,. .T.W.Foster. 0(rt-- r,.,I f r..l. New' Hampshire If W A t';..'...,.t rM.' l. l.'.r Anthony Colby, Jessee Mann, i. roierniiiii. Vermont Evelyn Picrpoitt, Joseph 11. Barrett, Ryhtnd Fletcher, it. M. Guilford. Jo. D. Hatch. Maine I.onis O. Cowan. A. S. Richmond, R. D. I . ck. Jo in I. . Steveim. In in S Snvwir.l v.oven, James .11 . Ohio 1 bonus 11. Ford. L. N. Olds, Joshua Ma tin. J. K. Marlbv. Geo. Ii. Morton. A Vi Knv w M. MrAIen, John E. Rees. V.'lll love S. Orth. J. !..! Sm-ln.- fliml.-ii-- L. Harvey.' F. D.Allen, Jas.' P.. M. Michigan fsbu-- Cogshall, Mos. A. McNaughton. Illinois W. W TMneiilinwer. YV li Ynnniron. ry Jennings, i. 1,. i.asiman. Iowa Jmiies Ihormgton. Yv m. Laugbrid-reItlio.le Island Jacob C. kniirht. Nathan el Green in. II. weet. Connecticut David 15. Booth. Thuna- - Clark, D.Sperrv. Wisconsin (noli. T. C. Wood. R. Chandler. C V of ttie New York Tnliiine. Philadelphia, June H35 The opening demonstration of Gov. Gardner, of .Massachusetts, on the slavery platfoim, yesterday evening, was unite eutctive. a lie slave party hav nuite calculate 1 on the Governor, and courted l;ii with much assiduity. The story of the hotels is that they o.lered to ruu hiai lor v ice President if h would turn his back upon bis cnlleagues and the sumy course oi the New j oikers. They thou that because be resisted nitraHin home he would uot stand np against ultraism at Philadelphia, and so nlied their sedii.-tions upon him. When the New York insult was given to the minority, therefore, oa the s ibmission of tne resolutions a3 to slavery, and the Govern got the tl xir, much interest was manifested to hear hnn speak. Silence preva led as he remarked that the question of the gentleman from New York aa a pertinent, if not a pohte one, nnd should becalm ly looked iu the face, and frankly, clearly and de 11 was asseu w netaerany ma: answered. ef the convention felt that he was not bound hv tl. decision of a majority of its members .' He would f answer it for for Massachusetts, an all but unanimous North, and, turning to the New 1 oik gentlemen, he wonld it were an entire nnani mous North, for thon the Council could not, and would not dare, deny its dem His answer wis that tliy irovld not be bonnd by the action of that or any other body of men for a single moment to a declaration or principles taf-.- were false to the Con stitution. to li'..ertv, and to the rights of the bum blest citizen of this Republic. Oa the proposed iMrfuoiui ini-woiiai 1101 sian.i ior a moment ia a single yniage ot Ne .y haund, and they ought not if they could. Gov. Fletcher, of Vermont, handsomely ed to bis Massachusetts brother, saying that he spoKe tlie sentiments ot the free States nobly; thai he thanked him for it, and was, proud of him for it Thrre was an .thir imiaty speech on Monday evening. Mr. Clement, of D. lawaie, who had sign er me minority r port, in lavor ot tlie restoration.); Vi. ir tlie .Missouri C mproruise. was denounced bv h associate delegates for so doing and charged with mem upon tne coaimittee. He ex piaineei tms to the ounc.l. and assumed to him mc agreement W:ta t!ic nil vi t noritv. The resolutions of the niiioritv e.f the roromittee were drawn oy Mr. Rurw rll, of Virginia, and suh- mittcii by .Mr. I.voih, or New lork. The committee adopted them, 17 to 11 tiie n.m those w ho signed the minority report. Previously another set 01 resolutions had been adopted by the commit tee. which, it anything, were more obieetinnnt.lo sti.i. nicy were tne production of tspusian Elhs. i i iur ai .ningTon,au.l prpose. i.ioiit oi ii;e series to lurtud Tie 1 iscj sn.n ,r t' iu or eon in us i oiin.-- i s. 10 anv j its forms, by the American paity. i'his w as adopted by the committee yets 15, nays 1 1. There has been a trreat deba'e a' this forenoon on me slavery question, ia which Judge I!or-k-i of Alabama. John W. r. Siiuires, of New York. Senator Wi:in. f ".fossil chusetts.Mr. Morse, of Aliibauw. Mr. Cure v. r.f Mas- sacniHetis, .11 r. t umback. o. Indiana, and Mr. Bar-U-- r, . ii. of New York, have J.i.,. kins made an elaborate, lesal aru".i!n nt for slavery on tlie tubioiin ground, that the Cocstitu tion carried tueiy whuit ver it carried its own su pieiue authority. I he Furouiifer-C'owlili- lr and l'it k speech-.- 1 ,i.,.e ene, and was loaded with itnut.l. eleven f which were taken from her fare she w as then sent home in a hack, and ulthonrrh frightfully tlistijnirrd for life, will doubtless soon recovir. Officer Davis conveyed Mi-- s Simpson before Justice Lawder, w ho committed her to jail for a further examination. When before the iiisti. freely acknowledged the commission F.iiz.l Hint-sorthe act, hut al'eged that she did it 111 el' dcfonee f he bavins lint been attacked by Marraret liitrii. Mh .11 owhide. Yv e nidri stand tlv.t a fend of lon aTj.ptiir h Mci between nral parttf that eivl rr.l. l'sionslsve beict.tV-betweea them and ccmud that tiie Grand Jury i? nci-- invsti?atinrr a eharae against Simps-,prefrnid by Hami.'ton."5 It Is aVj s ad that Sinipsem, whilst heriival's house a tew davs inre in a saw her in the door, kuiI shi.i ut her IV.irn the w imlovr ef the carriage. ViilUmure 1'atrwt, June )th. B shot, fr Seia f'o( Sceia June 1.5 Phila BLru 1. Wednc-tilavAt the opening of the af :emoon session Col. Wil liams, of Kentucky, addressed the Council for an hour 111 favor of the mai uitv report of the commit tee, presented lost Monday. He was followed hv Coverno- - Johnson, of Pennsylvania, in favor nf the minority report. His arguments were forcible, hi points well taken. Altlionu'h in favor of the minority report, he was wui:ng to concede soraetJnar for ti.e sake of harm. ny, though h w as anxious fcr the restoration ef the Utiot m, d all his coil, m "mm Mr. b ukei a speech wa .1 bitter to the attacks upon himiiorn the M.issuchuse ts" m"mhe;-- s He tmde.-tooto cany the war into Afr'ca Correspoudeure 01 1.1 Nw Tnbunel Pm. . rL-- o... . JllMf ... Ai.e ueuat nt on slavery r oi., 1 . has raged all day with vehemence. O,, the Purt of the South it has Ucii cuaductcl wih imuh :. , and i.our r, ..... ...i Mas. and VorJ. ,. Ohi-,- have u.ade .p'reches irboTrmgth.: iMLusjii..!;!-of rcsnlitiwis, r- -: cal e f the Aiw.e.,',ri f dTiM, ::, ,m rtotattcn Th i..,,,i.r for dourl.ra:ei-:ra- . "' ie Men here ,rr lr!tmr.g s.rUi aie tn earne't oik, hasdrseited hi the ret..iati-.pUti..un. e .,..1 to tn3 of er .. l'..nii- - Iv.inia has i new light, Hii.l nays site can be saved only on that platlorm. Foster' speech was admirable Wilsvn Caeaiia Preliminary, he Wasuinctov, Jane li, P. M The recent g messcngem rreui the Treasury ami Post Department ia regarded t preliminary to the decapitation of a h. .er grade of ofticer. There i much alarm amonj the cleikj, esrc ai'y of the Treasury. ihe Secretary f Interior returned t Wah ington. tapt. Ligraham is here. te I omprorr...-- e. The meeting this morning amusyd itself with es pending a great deal of indignation and nt over the reports of tae Council in the Tribune extracts from its correspondence of th s momiu were read, and a variety of suggested for s discovering the leans. Brother Rarkcr. of Ne York, proposed swe. r'.ng each member, to see if he ot ti.e irder. Geuer had to.d anv of the secu-tWilson suggested if members would drink less liquor and tali free y an i,t public places, they would have less cau-for complain on thiseeore. Memb?rs too should be certain that who tl ey talk with are realiy members of the convection be fore they "let on" to them about what Is done Some verdancy Is excusable, but the greeiuie-- s of supposing that every gentleman who is stoppiugat r, is literally that of tne uotel is a tellow-meniiFinally ths committee aptKi:ited committee of three to investigate as to how the re ports iu the New York papers got out. Let me re commend them to Judrre Edmund's voluminous works on Spiritu'lism. and to tlie highest auihori ties ou the laws o: accous'ics. ftw weeks caref study of these science will pive them an idea or two germane to taeir investigation. Rarkr-- took occasion this morn to deny haviug taken a contract for the "Live Oak c andidate, as has been intimated in the papers on ti authority cf Ullman and o,hers, and h showed some sens tivrness at an allusion of Senafo v ll on s, tuat the New York Herald got its report from the George Law runners, outside and inside I am gl id to have the testimony which several gentlemen cave in the Council to-- , .ay to the faithful ncss of my reports. The means by which they are obtai.ied are no: yet reduced to a science, and would not have been strange if in the infancy ut' the art some errors should have been made, but th morning's proceedings fully vindicated the value of the invention and its entire practicability. - of M. -r Foster and Wi'.n were given with ef They largely airairist the N'oiihern d..iK-'l,A lira y. The of Centre market was the scene of trreat uu.t c.noinieu a wrnerir-- erpoi:ion ol the sham ev it ment about eight o'clock this morn . Near pretensions or the .veirl . ork .lelera't-s- . Massnclm . - "nr, .s.i. ft stall ot Mr. least, which i the first one I.WM.Vtllll ni4 n Baltimore street, two keepers of at her back; but taese men of tne Kuipire State have bou--- s at their backs but their colomej V.'m of bad repute, Elia Simpson and Mar"aret 11. seward has his he. Ls u;ioa their nrc; an,l Hamilton, trot into u collision. hen first observed crush them out so soon as t e people g t a chance tn-- y upi-the pavement, one flouri-hiu- e at them. They areas impotent in their influence as a cowhide, and trying tola- - it upon the hhotilders in of the other. Mr. Feast purled them, and supposNewl.vk is tboioiiittdy ing that the afl'.i'rhad endi d. turned to attend to his ant Nebr and has so ehibitel beis...if 1." i.. business, when Kl:za Simpson dre w from her pocktt elections of Congresmeu, and in tho unaiii rous a pistol and discharged it directly at the head of ueciaranon 01 ner .Mature. The speech e.f Mr. Mor., h, Vargaret Hamilton the whole load takuirr effect in ((f t1l( er left cheek, producing a frightful wound. Olheer Southern view a line one. .i..l lUi ..r !. IrC'li-ne!;.vis. hearing the report of the pistol CambackwasvervclVn-tivrH stood t.p boldlv rompuy riism u 11110 me bouse uml arrested the oriunpiMiT ion i t;,.. .ith. Mr. C. is a voung nan (but 'jg j W'om.lll s old) loinurly a le!n.H-r:it- , "and is Ill the 111. an time Miss Ifalilillon, tht wounded cie.i 10 iNt. nest l,i:i' -s ir.,i;.,n . n. Anil-N- . ne, wast.:ken to the drug store of Dr. Larooue biaska issue. He has Un wninii..,.tn.i where Dr. John Morris dressed flip wound nnd es- - verv effective here in eoiieei.trati;:-- ' a true '.., il...m eling, and stands rully upou ti.e Massaclnisetts nicted tlie siiot from I. er cheek. The pistol was a Viiiaoiuau t they there SEVENTH w. rl it rciiu y. determination manifested to appeal from the Coun irot in, but only a single il legate. Whereas, the constitution of the United States contains the provision following, being tie thir clause of the se cond section of aiticle four thereof, viz: "No pers n htld to service or labor in t:e state, nuder the laws thereof, t into anotli er, shall, iu consequence of any law or rcgu'atiou labo therein, be discharged from such service but shall lie delivered np on claim of the party vo whom such service or labor may be uue. That this Nation il Council recorrniz the full and binuiug obligation of this provision o the Constitution npon the States ' f th-- I rmn an the people thereof, nnd that if is due to tho Consti tntiou and to good faith in one St ite towards an other that the proper laws should exist to fullv fi' and oit the said provi ion in and that all the courts ofth; letter and Union and of the States stnuld fully, honestly ami with alacrity enforce all laws mde in pursuance t said provisions of the Constitution and render at all times ami in all puices the said provisi n 0 ti ve and effective, for of good faith of one State with another, an. I fir the rendering f.f instil and the protection of property; and this National Council pledges itse.t to a just an I proper mea sures to secure th t this provision e! the constitu tion and the laws inaon in pursuance thereof sha be duly enforced, and that faitli shall be kept an justice done m its regard. The platform as sent was adopted in the commit en that sabject by seventeen to tee of thirty-on- e fourteen. The Aholr.ion N :! standing ia oppo: tiouou the i side and the National meu in sup peirt e.n the other. Its adoption wai an overthrow to them they will now strive in the convention to carry their and failing in that will bolt Thev caire to Abolitionie he order, and when de ( heir secede, feated wi'l departure will e'earthe Everything now skies ami brijhten prospect. looks wi ll, and the friends of the Union and 0 George Law are in high spirits. How the 5r ports ttr Out The Tribnne's correspondent writes as follow regarding the manner in which the news leaks out of Massachusetts, was nppointed . w M Mr- - ll ..fill.;. Henry Wilson, . Tanker 5iwi ar States. Coain-sSStates, except representation having neither Senators nor Representatives BY TELEGRAPH. y the liriawr-- Vi ry Latest. When the steamer Driver entered tbe Boitic to aerve the vessel the cfCc.aJ no' ca of the block au she found the American Tessd San.nel Apple ton, of Boston, iu one of the por and scrvtil tier w.tii warning to clesr out w;thia four day. The Lnver afterwaid wtnt out eruisin'T. Sb Pun. vDrLPHU, Wednesday, June U. At noon t .l.iy the American National Conned fell in with the App eton, and aa cCicer i seat wax again as tar from anv of sentuneut on the oa board to examine, tapen, and focad item ui position the order shonlJ is-non the question of perfect order, whereupoa the tfheer deruauih d to As vou were see the bill of lad. 11'. The capia:u of the AppVoa laverv as when it was ors imzt-d- . in'onned by te'egmph lust nitrht, a prosition was objected to this, and begaa to make d.fheti.' Tie oi5.cer of the Lr.ver iiisisK-on h s ii ii:aud. made by Jlr. Lhis, of tiie Dutitct of Co.nrnbia, dur The Appletoa Lad just tarne oit a part in the) ing the ereuing, m etu-c- t sii'j.'esttn'r that tae order, F.aite, 50,iSMJ rides, CO,' 00 revolvers. If s .les about on the inestioa of the admission of new States, declare in favor cf the ad tission to the Union of no tKiO bales of cottoa aa aa ostensible part f her tate with slavery north of 3P CO', and iu favor of can:. The ship wis cartfaiiy over iauM, but tne adaiission ot States souta of that line, either not rue g was founi. Two Russian batteries anI severs! bataiiie tin had with or without slavery, as the inhabitants may beeu del ate bed from the Birth of Seva-toro- l, noose. actt to support the returnirg The proposition had previonslv been stated to were advacin lnerewaaa report that the brand Duke Ion many ot the delegates, and a nrTiberef them, from has resigned his positiens Grand Admir il both North aud South, viewed it as ' proposition oa which they could aJ agree, and with it sett.c tre of the P.Ussian navy I; is stated ihat tae peac par'v are ia the ascen matter so fur as tae oner was interested. Kut when it was brought forward in Council, there was dent at St. Petersburg. The stx-- of buliioii in ths Bank of h opposition where none had been anticipated. Ar increased 167,073 pounds. kansas, Tennessee, Kentucky, nn I North Carolina were satisfied. So w is New Yor. or nearlv s of the although it was an important .ew Ilamauira Lrzislat re. platform reported on Mouday. which platform was f'oicoiD, X. H . Jane IX P. M. Th out.-id- o by New lorx men, msi-lof the caucus lat nigiit uoiuinated the H u. J. LVU fjr aad (.oiincU. lou and Jao. p. Hale for the short term fur Soathf-rextre:riiets, hiwever, refused to sf;ve it U. S. Setj,!-,,)!- . Xae election lai.-- piaee this af'.er-aootheir support, and they were s n fII we.l by Northern delegate, who declared rhat if that pro position wonid not "o, norhinr; but a reial of the .VIexic. bid an-- entire re-'- . n 10a oi th New Oiu.exs. Juae 1 1. M e ar; in uoscssioa Missouri Compromise won d meet their approval of l'.raz date of "he loth. Some insisted upon a declaration ia f iv ;r cf repeal Monterey was taken cu the 2T:h by t'j. revobi- ing tbe fugiti-.slave law as the onlv means of se curing -- uccess to the order at the North. So tiie Gen. C'ar.Iona, together with sixt sven cficers. proposition, from which so much fvid beeu expect were taken prisioncrs, and their Biunitiou of war. ed, failed entirely. piecf ef cdtneD. wtro consisting ol twenty-si.- x The remainder of the evenin? session was s"ent tUKen. in IVuitlcss illsi ussioa of the sJiverr onstioa; and ll'isipe.---s L entirely suspended. this fciormn? the same course was pirsncd CarvHj il had crossed the Kio Grimle, i, ia re ami tuns :ar ( i f. .m.) without rean t. P)in af'.e-- the Council rratbered tais mornin?, ported had encountered tue govirumeut troop. Mr. Jennings, of Illinois, made a strong Abolition peech, which, in couseunence of his excited manner kuw Soraetuia CaaveatUu. a'ni the extremeness cf his view s, produced but Clevkli.nd, J iae 1. little effect certainly cone that was beneficial. The Kaow Something Rcnnblicja l onveutica as lie was foaowed by Mr. Enrri'l, of irzhiia. who sembled yeste: Jay, Mr. of Rochester, be- took opposite srroun-at least he is snowned m? rresufcnt. uave lateueiel to tio so, but some hve or six of those Every free State is represented. Kent .cy, also, I have seen who heard him, failed to discover his a representation. ex ct posiMon cn the subject under discussion, not Senator WiUon aad a number of delegate froin withstanding he occupied the Hocr more thaa aa Philadelphia are ex;.eefcd. hour and a half. The t uaveu'ioa wi'.i taki- - gro' laverv. followed bv Mr. R tvnor. of North Carcli a restoratiou of the Missouri t. o,iiprori,ise, na, who is said bv a.l parties to have made one 01 improvcuients and tiie irotec! ioa of a the best speeches yet uttered in the Council. Mr indiistrv. Raynor was e!.Ucut ia his appeals to the South to continue in a mild and coaciiiatorv sniiit, and beeg d Caatiuncil of the North to exh tit a disnnsition to airive t PiiiLuSLrHi, June It The st.rne sat'e and just compromise on the subject. II Convenuoa coat ioucd Ui scasiun until 1 o'clock thia said, and correctly, too, that nnless there was a muuiorniog. tual desire to leave the of the slaverv Tbe majority report of the Ctnmit:e on Sla (ptes'iou, a union of the North and Scuta 011 any very wa adopted by a vote of eo t Tho platform wonld be of no avail. That is inst what report a as rejected by 5s to all parties agree is true; but Die Northern delegates claim that as all the concessions heretofore made ! I". . Sieaaur Elect have made bv the people of the is a. t.. tV- a?n. J ine 1 The M n nr.j-.l.i- J only just that the South should evidence the ardenee of its desire for the union and harmony of all the el. ction of L'. S. Senator, and made choice of Mr. James i;eii ior tne long t rai. and Jno. P. luie for Mate-- , by doing a-- the North his 30 often dune be the short term, by large majorities-fore. ine vnate may not go into an election for 3 dav t. Raynor, at the close of his remarks, presented i or tw. a serif s of conciliatory resolutions, w hich, however, were not adopted. Traaa the kaw-.tbl- a Mr. Raynor's resolutions were, in substance, con I". S- - SrniUtn tJectrd, demnatory of the cot.-s- e of Southern men. enemies pRtLADELrHM. Jrr,e 1, P. 31 Kifty thre of the order, who are straining to make it appear g members of the aa .im-iaver- y Convention sceedc! organization, and also condemning ia foaseiuecce of the action of the Convetit.oo hi its Northern er.emi. s, who are endeavoring to make it appear an advocate cf shiverv. Thev would leave passing majotity resoluf ion. rporte Ly the n the subject of ulaverr where the Constitution leaves slavery. The Pennsylvania and Xew it,s far as the order is concerned leaving the York delegares c intinue t act'with the Convention. States. North and South, to make their owa issue Mesrs. and Hale have beea elected ?e2ators upon it. from Sevr Il.impshi.-c- . rrceedims f'lUe Afternoon Sessiua PLATFORM ADOPTED CO 11. On the 231 the forts t.f Arabat were bombarded and the powder magazines blown up. i me nunure.i and six merchant vessels have been ilestroyed; and only one small Russian steamer re mains in the S of Azoff. The follow ing relates, doubtless, to the same nf- I Uirs: War Pf.pjrtmknt. May 31 'J p Lord Panmnre has great pleasure" in transmitticT wit- niiuiiigeuce, w men lias mis uav reacti cd him from Lord Raglan: Sevastopol. May. 30. "Letters received from Sir Georsre Brown and Sir E. Lyons, of the Cth, announce the destruction br the t neni v of tour Russian war steamers and larre depots of corn. The allied ships have succeeded ia blowing up a magazine at Arabat, and in destroying about 100 merchantmen. Only one steamship re mains oi Ti.e enemv in tne ot Azott. Paris, Friday morning. The Monitenr of this morning say, tini'er date of Kertch the 29th May. that the Allied squadron had returned from Azoff, attcr Having destroyed at Berdiauki on the 26th inst., lf.ti merchant vessels. A strong garrison was leti at l eimKfiie. J lie fleets had taken ninety pieces of cannon. The Ray of Arabat had been visited without finding any ships. The squadron had cannonaded the forts, and Idown un a powder magazine, wniy one small liussian steam vessel of thirty-hors- e power remained in the Sea of Azoff The enemy had burned four of his steamships; as aio several uc:iois lined witu corn. The following are among the latest telegraphic despatches received: "Vienna, May 31. The (Rsterreichisehe, under date f ( onstantinnple. May 24, has the follow ins: "100,(i(hi Adied troops are about to attack the came down with crushing force'on the New Yorkers, and ord swept the Held. Richmond, of Mas sachusetts, Lambncls, ol Indiana, Baker, of New York, and Cunningham, of Souh Carolina, have been among the other speaker. Kenneth Ravner has t st, u. ne.1 np by a tlispatca from reliable friend in Neir York, saying that not asinjle Free taie cau ue carrieuon tne majority platlorm. Coavenlion. The I,ioceeliiiK; of the XntioiiiU Cotuicil nt I'hilatlolpliia. The next speak r was Mr. P'Jt her. of Kentackv Ue favored a ion f the Miswniri Compromise. That would cause agitation n the to ceas. Next aros s Mr. Pe- k. cf Maine, aLo in fa vor of restonn? the Missouri Compromise. He 00 cnpieu about hiteea nunntcs time and spoke with gout e It ect. Mr. McCall, of Texas, expressed Lisenthnentsi favor of a restoration of the Compromise. Mr. Rsmth, of Conn., spoke next, anJinopnosition to the majority report. He objected to the de- c.arati-that Congress had no right to interfere tne subject of s.averv, but was concuitorv. H wished, if possible, that a platform might so be constructed as tuat ail could stand upon it w consistency. Mr. Deshler, of N. J., followed in fav r of a re storatioa of theComnromise, but was willing to i; nore the subject of slavery rather than go without a pi itiorm. Mr. R?rker, of N. Y., (late President of the Na tional council) forowed. He said, in substance that he was with the order at its eorumenceir.eDt of slavery did not form an that then the pari 01 ita creed, an-- He hoped the subject won not noty rinse estranrt roent among its niem'uer. The session now adjourned to - 'clock, or Liter. At !) o'clock a vote on the several propositions now Deiore tae council will be taSen. J idge Cone, of Georgia, Chairman of the Plat firm t ommittee, is down for the closing speech. Fveaint Seion. Philadelphia. June 1 1. 1 A. M The Convention has passed a terrible niirht. Crimination and recrimination have been the order of the nkhtAfter ft desperate struggle, a vote was reached on the majority report of tii Platform commute, and as lam, 1 believe, c.euiblr iafonu ed. it was carried. 1J.A. M. The American National Convention hss; tins moment adjourned. The sneeches dnria the night were numerous, and many of them mthv Although the excitement was intense, good order was prestrved, and betore adjournment the followin votes ha J been declared: Iu favor of majority report of Committee on Tlat forms, eighty; against it, Uity-maIn favor of the minority report, fifty one; opposed ninetv-two- . In favor of Mr. Riyner's proposition, forty-fouopposed, ninety-seveThe Convention adjourned until 9 A. M., when the injunction oi secresy will probably be removed. AVeier Rai road. We perceive by the Louisville papers that the Lompanv have A.eiaston and t..g anlIy luia-oaproposed to that city to adopt tha guag'of the Lexington and Louis i.le railroad for tl.eir ow road, upon certain conditions, thus rrivins Louisvil the opportunity ef securing one nubrokeu gua2e to seaooatd. ine i.exiTigton and Hi H connects immediately with the Virginia Central, and will also ultimately conuect with the Bal timore and Ohio road and with the Pennsylvania veuirai. "It cn be seen at a zlance the imnoi-tanct Louis-viil- e of securing the ad ptioa of their srun-'which w ill give them such extensive connections hi so many cnterent directions, ami place tbem in position, as regards the question of gu.ige, unequalled by any other Western city. The Lexingtcn and Big SandvRiHi rid Company is one en i.iai nave Kepi tlieir work constantly progressing during the money crisis and one tuat is lisely to i..entifv itse'f verv mtuwith the progress of that portion of the M it through which, it traverses viz: from the centre to the extreme east. Already has one place sprang into existence by means of this Company, and although less than a year old, it numbers a population of I, lot), and is rapidly progressing and exten.iing itself in every direction. Abounding in iron and coal, the region extending from the highlands of the river far Into the tater.or, wi.l alluid it facilities for manufactur in-equalled only by thos; of Pittsburgh. Astiiann, tne new city at the mouth of Rig Sandy nver, u doiibtle-Jilestmed to become a placa of luutu iiiiensn aim uu;mi lance. Ia order to demonstrate the importance nf tnrongn image oa sue 1 an extensive line of railroad communication, we wi.l enumerate the roads tha are directiy concerned, ah to have the 4 foot C inc gnage. viz: 1. K- 9C to B:t SaoJr (Siata Liue between mi' Mjui Viriom' 13 . Central fron Bi Sam- lt. AleTtnur.a,viit Coymg'rn. Staunton, kr., i..r!nia to l armttOH aud Line Oh.o k.iu.-e- a tn Loiii-T-- .i i. 3. LonisviTe Ob I. r'.ii.y,-ir.- i. Thence to ti t Alcvar.itna B. au.lO. Ka: ;,.! Know-S(tth- , The Clivelano, June reIve a. 15, P. M. The to dispense w;ta th oata, ub!;i-tati- the piedge of honor. They are l. and Aa attempt wa made to bind tha organization to snppoit Mr. Seward, by insert a clause in tha eonstuntion. A was adopted Lt evening, and Kirum Crinstead, of fihio, eiectet Prosid-u- t. and Mr. Richardson, of A.bany. Secretary. Th convention is nearly ready to adjourn. The fteeedia K !'. P.otov, June 13. The Ma.ssi:chus tt de'egate to the K. X. Convention have ail returned l.oaie. We learn from a reliable sourc that the Convention ordered thi State to rail for a general convention of the people of the Xorihem n Statea. Ihe proposal m favorand ably received and will be poweriul.y a ted npa with view of concentrating action uyoa the p.e-sccrisU. Later frona Havana. Chit!stox, June 1 1. The Isabel L.u arrive'!, bringing Havana dates &f the 9th; aiso tiie passenger Xew Yoik who had been wait.Dg for the lirep.a-Ia- Havana was healthy. Four;a were yarroie J at murder. for tie. tartherFraaa Me New Orlkin. June It. ia in possession of toe insurgent. Victoria and have joined the revolution party. Not Ageiinc. to DisiK. The fo'Iowinrj from that excellent and paper the New York Erpress, are to the point: The American Convention assembled in Philadelphia protita but littie fiom the mat ruction. of that locality i' I7s7. wbere and when the framers of the Constitution, unable to 'Tie opon laverv,'' ended iu sav ing nothiiig about it, in word, and ac'ingnponit only a they Werw cmpelleii iu tb principle of representation and !n the surrenderor fugitives from service, li stead ol feliowir-sthi wiseexuiipor, the reports now from Pl.i!adelp;,ia to show that tbe Couvent:n i in themiost of ethnological, territorial, and Constitutional uixm thi never to be tiled nhcct. We bear outside of very interesting ilLscussioEs goiag oa within Maiochnsett iud VirL'iiiia. upon tlie eltaoloiry of ntce, the white and the hlae i, nd of piorr-epro. to restore the MidsnQii Ccniproinii ,iue, and to repeal t':e Xcbra-k- a K nsas ct, Ac, ic. It was tar very absa d iTpprensk.r. e dt not know how we got it that the American party wa instituted and organized for the white race. r.l not to settle question about the bUick. The foiiEdtMof the party had an idea that it wa nutura!:zat;oii, cituer.ship, political and Paoal power. Ac. Ac , eomate matter, Yn it reailv seem, judging by tfceir eutivicrrs from Philadelphia, that the object of the orrrn 'zatiou i ailjust question between the Aiucricaa and the African. The moment that slavery, in any foim, rets into remaTka tt tbe American organization, ihat meniert, is enr judgment, it cease s to be an Air.eiiran, aud becotre sectional orsranizatiou. For near abopt veuty years, our fathers and ourseivt have tern trying to agree upon tiavery, but the result has beeu that the dispute has put them farther apart than theywer when tbry started. IK nee, the n.'ea ttat the American organization was to have bifer fortune in tr.i if it touched it at ail, tban other organizatioi.. j all an imagination, ir the Americans conl-- stick to their princ.pit , atd culy t her, to their princi;!-they wonid woi k li.t if they 50 to into their toorciis slavery in acy form, or liquor law, nay, ethics.and etbnol" rry. anj in general, they ir.nst Lt c sssr.iy part, metaphysic for on ail such things, among them, ttere tan re no concord or harmony. V. Stte P'icr-bu.-- ( The reitUa. rmLinsLfFm, June lj. The platform w puh.ishetl. It embraces the Kajorfry res.dution on slavery, and dec larea the prineipk of tbe order henceforth to be ope and avow d. Members are at hlierty to their membership, and there w to be no concealment. The Boston sectdicj delegates returned to th convection. The free States are recommended t concentrate their action the present crisU. lin .a N. w'. RailroaJ.aiid" t Cultimore ji Imptrtaat from Matraav BaaUhmext f Fellv A boln let ef l.ery ia aba The llr, aa k placed antler Ike l'r.xrciia r (.real Urnaiat IliVata, Juae I, ( ;a Lauuville to Blt. more It' the Ixington and Biz Sandy P.ailroa.l I'm pany adopt the I foot f i gnae for their line then e the city . f becomes jiartv deeply inter- rveii, ar u saeiuui como forward to aid the new Com pany to tne extent ot halt a million of .l.,n . enner in tne sua.e or a or a loan of ire.iiT. i:.iss,no.i u ne readily grant?.!, when tbe City Councils of Louisville take into consideration me importance to tnem ol this thronc-- travel tr.,n. . .nuuij , m in- a wiii ne t:ins secure. 1. 111 net tne commercial and tural intere-t- s of tiie State of o.,tu iu ia:s marier. an.i tnat Mate s.ioul.l lend nscre-iiior us u.iect ani ia the niiane of .n.s, rio tion) to any Company that has already constrncte.; I 11s ime. nn the'ton and l;i. Sandy Pailroad, one or the great artetie "..f the State, the has aln ady f half million of dollars ia it construction, without tk., ui.iol oue dollar the State. Where Vtr.i more deeply interested. hasalreu,t .;,i.i.v. Virginia Central Railroad Company to the extent of three-fifth- s of its outlay. The United Stat? war steamer Princeton, Com mander Eag'.e, wiU leave thi. memiuji for Xjw York. J. II. Felix, Fsei .. was shipped on heard of a ve- sel bound forS; am t day since, to gr theme to t Ceuta to erve hi sT'ence. nn'f-- i by the Oueen' clemcrcv at : adr.d. I; has been here, s. Rsertid that he would be that t verv nutch doubt, with the wart of action nn the part f the United Sta?.-- , if he nuk any relief in S.m-.ismercv. T he rnnior 6r anme Cine p:ist ia onr mMst betrin tassume tangible aud palpal le fomt.tiims; act serithere L now no doubt but that the intention ously entertained to procure the ahoiilion of slavery under the prouction of in I ulia aad put Ureal I'.rit.i.n, ia orlir t. avoid the more erions ja course ..f ru'tivatinn nader evil which is the policy of f'.en. Joe de to iunre, i, but with a civil sHcrili. e ..f the white roniai.on. Tlie I'nitetl State wi.'l he ron-- lte.! in the matter int.-fs- t by those wh- - represent Cr.-uli:i the aJtair. bet.anse they have no cot ii, len.-- ia the prestiit administration, or its adher. nce to any tiv. a "ne that it may assume. The irft'tenee of ti.e AboMttorttt cf England will 't the Cnt-- qnrstion. nd Mr. rierce may a w.:i witadraw h; farcical inif drama eiore people tngin to t5at they hays ai busine here. Co. M. Y. Tones. '('..; uen we see wnat has been done by th" Stat ". .. fit Vpb V.rV tlj.....l..,:.A.t. . -.i9 aryiancl. Virginia. I ennsylvania, and even bv the State of in aid of their owa railroads, it wiil be to inmt s ms a matter of ereat snrprise that the solid, sub- ai..l Stat - of KcntiwW 1.. noia.reany ronirinntert ban aoniely to one ut the mo- -i im.onaut rauroa.i movements e.f that The Lafayette American av that there Is ,, ,, ,r- -, ,WH-- u, meirrpat State a i.t.m now hi prison in who ba been f property bv stt.ilnlMit tl... confined there live tears.V.tssachnett J.".. This i f a ilel.l of Mississippi nnd Ohio river. This r a pro-rft region. If a 4 is ny million. a:;.f it vi!l eventually ik rcta.nit-.- l nndcr the itrovi.t.n of the X- ad to the adoption of railrnnds generally for the sUe tional Compact, the Bav vtate i? thr wn int.i jrasni. Ire Hence the iu.ortance I.ut let a irant.riafiin ol man lay ti.e year n ja-- for tr a.nif to Kentn. ky. Illinois. Tennessee, Mississippi, Lnnisj-anlet t. an. I not a pulse of of Massut- gi at he Arkansas and Misstinri, as State, of rncoiir. clinsett beais ;iy r;ot a put.l c ymptnta a wrll-nia- t system .l railroad route near of indigintion is eyhihite not a nienter meetinr river. It has been reaseinahlv eti- the Mi Kaii.-ui- l s held Hall eeboe not to fie note of e!o- mateu tnat tne vnme or property lost mnn.ii- a. inhuTtian tv of nch t river is equivalent to the interest of a .nm mient patrot denouncir-th-1 an e Theotlore Parker, statute' liut won'd be retiuired to build a railroad f, s. Garrison, the WendaH Pi iilips, and that ilk. tha fan Loiii to Xew Orlear; and when we t sT;mate the nn notniuif m uch a ca- - t. arouse t!.e b 00 J t vast or m h a railroad srtem to the mob heat. It re.inire a black kia t.i jet np t coramev.-and an I the miner tl . rr.ea in me oai;:M k 01 T:ije of ll.e Vis-s-- vii.p, Valh-v- n. donht en v,st m tbe ntihty of su-'- a we'd 'devicj eysrem to each , ini-;t-. ... t4- - e r tr.e r.arr.e.t. . Qxr Lowed, ci the 1st cf J i"'it, to over I l.ts.0)s T'aete art t :' l mi '. mnrinj 1 i.e Lv. f -- rr.vrs tf 37 i -- '.3 , it i une I5,hss the tnibwin-- ' other department of tbe wioten mi c.ton e, We are iiiformf: 1 by a Conductor of tbe Ur.dtr- CJ ferna:, aad 4,M:I sca.e ar eta ' Bioniid Railroad, that su fugitivf lrom OloTe.l .Thi W..I k ir.D ..rrr 9 the lost uf the Ciii'turr hav arrived in yard of rot ton eivth. JO.wm rar f jtiea. . .. . city, and are properly tared for. Some kmrr "VIM Tir.'-- ..f in.l .1 ,n from Carroll Co., Ky., Were her last week looking therefor TA.v,oio Jh. oi (Atti., anj 'JO.uiu IL. if for the very alaves, but tliej did nut fitd them. uei. .usi.un, v.s.i nr lo.s iu.rni. ri't ml rmr. I'lll. ,s o"i .

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