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Image 2 of Louisville weekly courier, June 9, 1855

Part of Louisville weekly courier

THE LOUISVILLE JUNE 9, ISM. lSVHrECCKLY COURIER, The Ccst and Cheapest Paper IN THE WEST. V EFKLT COURIER (of which j .job. ar - printed ererr week to sait the null.) and dosnur, of the cay, both lore lb s'alivs and Conrrsmoal rnewt, finaa-- f uil report of ia! ami commeicial nosis, editorials oa matters of nosneat, est eorrespondeoc. fcc, and M berondall aneatioa arad cheapest paper, not only im Kntacky, bal lata WoM. It i wcli jr nted ca one of Tli. LOVISVILLE I , aes Le IICE'S TAST WOtDLE-CTUXDE- B Sm5I TRESSES, lakes to obtwa the latt and Boa all parti aaoTemenU Art the rreatest cart i la late'.l.ecBe uf laiporiant No pains or expense w spared for kis la- ubrribrs Y COlKkEB. is Biaiied to Tu is the f jilowmg reh-- . faroo. Elk',. VTO. MJERFl'LLY CHEAP RATES: Weekly Cour.or Vive of Weekly E.srea eofxot, Twenty-two copies Courier, " I year, " fr ' at '" it " 2 PAPER EVER SENT UNLESS THE MONET Cy-N- BE PAID IN ADVANCEQ a: way iWoutinurd at toe expuatiou of I fur Ab1 th me paiu lor. oU'.ige us ly aidinf na ia orteuuin tiTOorrrieniiemill and lacreasinj our list of subscr.ber. CyrheDAlLYCOl ia mailed ta ubscribers COI RIER at j 00 a vrar.aad the it (t fl t year, ta advance. had coiuui unicationt to be addressed ta Ail inters V. !S. H1LDEX4 Conner 6ieaia Printing House, SI aad S3, Third (treat. Bear MaiB. Louisville. Kr. Our Tiro Editions. In crd rU suit ail the ma li, two edition of tlii WEEK LY COCKIER, are printed one oa Wednesday and the ether on SmurieT. Sahwnberi caa order the one that will best suit Uttin. Notice! All papers are iBTar.ably diMviBiinaed at she the t;oe pui for. The rear low pne of the paper compels s to make this rule unoerative. Corrispotosci Solictteb. Wearealsreysflad to hear from oar friends, aad w ill be thankful for occasional letter from all pant of the Stele and the great Mississippi Valley. local rossip. couUiauir important itJ,, ryPersoi.i ordenni their paper ahauged, are requeste to same the Post Office where I. w roceiTed as well at the one to which t is to be soot. (""Subscribers caa remit us postage stamps arses B r aeodiBt ihea.tuey will hare bo difficulty is ma king cnnn;e lor la Iractioual pari I a eollar. ANGELINA'S DISAPPOINTMENT; Oli The Intercepted Letter, We will soon commence the publication of a charming r'ginal Novelette, written expressly for the Louisville Courier, by Mrs. Ansa Wills Puce, of McLean county, Ky. We can prom ise our reader a richer treat in ill perusal than User have had for many a day. Job Type for Sale. We have several tont of pood Job Type, both tvood and metal, for sale cheap. They are worthy th attention of country printer. t!?" Mr. Jno. W. Mi kphv, of Lexington, is ta authoriie.d Agent of the Courier in Kentucky. Kt receiit w for old accounts and for new ill be acknowlcdg-eby cs. r3 SuWribers sliould bear in mind that all papers are invariably discontinued at the expiration of the time paid for. The low price a, which th Covbiei is furnibhed render the strict enforcement of th's rule indispensably necessary. The Whig rarlr Mill Lives. So a Court of Law has decided, and the is presumed to know, or rather to establish everything that is in doubt. The case in which this decision occurred, w as tried at Dayton, Ohio, last w etk, is reported in our interesting the Gatetie of that place. It apjiears that Mr. Giiiis sued the members of the "Lig Ontral Committee of Montgomery county, on account of debts incurred during the campaign of 1832. The plaint Iff swore to his account and established liability of defendants by introducing a circular cf the Whig Committee with their names to it. All defendants allowed judgment to go by default, except Smith Davidson, who for the ''fun of the thing' demurred to the complaint, that the Whig forty teat dead, and that the committee was D'jt the administrator of ita .TecU. The demurrer further alleged that: "The an "" become before the said Whig rr,y filing of aaid petition to all intents and purposes that a short time deceased and entirely previous to the fill election in the year of our Lord 1SC4 it "went under"' and since then has had no tangible existence that there has been no administrator appointed to settle the affairs of aid deceased ptirty; but in the event of the appointment of said administrator the defendant will foci it his duty to advise the payment of said bill if duly presented, provided, always, that the property and elrcis of said deceased party, sisting chiefly of old luaiber for platforms) can be deposed of at a fairprice. The defendant further elates that he is informed upon reliable authority that the 6aid party died insolvent." The case t as argued upon the demurrer by Mr. Davidson for himself, and Mr. Tilton for tne plaintifT, who asserted t iat if the Whig party had gone under it hadn't beat the Democratic party at the operation, but he believed it would arise like the feenicki." from its ashes, and if it did, the "O'd Line" party would arise from its ashes to meet it. The court, after a full hearing, decided that the prcal Wltig party vat not dead, but living, and its Central Committees were liable for debts contracted in ils behalf. So now the great question is settled judicially. The Wh'g party is not dead in spite of Greeley, movement. and the New York is in a fever of agitation about a colored gentleman, a Dr. Pennington, who was denied a at in an omnibus on account of his color. The Tribune has a leading article on the subject and, for once, we can agree in sentiment v. iih that paper on the " colored question." It is a little remarkable that our northern friends, who are such dear lover of the negro race, bbould possevs a squcamishnef which is unknown at the South. Nothing is more com-n than for slaves to have seats in our southern snags, and if they happen to be of the feminine gender, our courtepy usually allows them undis-turlie- d possession of the "back seat inside, unless indeed there si ould be white ladies enough to .1 that select spot. Our southern people of color may learn from the case of Dr. Pennington how desirable is a position among the people of the North and hat value is to be attached to that boasted philanthropy which produces such results. I V r. Habiiix Covk-t- v The Nashville Railroad Validity or the Doxds. We learn that the slut of the Nashville Railroad Company againct the people of Hardin county, who to pay the interest on their bonds for their subscriptiontdiip to the road, was decided in the Hardin Circui Court at Elizabethtown yester-da- v, in favor of the Railroad Company. Judge Kincheloe presided in the case. Gov. lie lm aud E. S. Worthington, Esq., prosecuted in favor of the Railroad Company, and Elijah Hih a"jeared far the people of Hardin. They resisted on the gr.und that the law was unconstitutional, and it so the bonds were void. Mr. Wonhi'igton' opened the case in a powerful argument of three Lour duration, followed by Hise, in a ,teech of interminable length. Gov. Helm" laa'.ed about four hours, the entire discus-f-io- n exciting much interest. Every point was decided in favor of the Railroad Company, and we bope the people all along the line are now aliened, of the constitutionality of the law, and that the road will go ahead. , It is uncharacteristic, the humility with which we free, liberal, bold and chivalrous Americans wear our names. Few care to know else than that their father bore the same appellation, and genealogy, if not a forbidden study with us, is at least a forsaken one. There is nott let be known, a single name worn, however proudly or meekly, but has a history. It is sig nificant of something an I obtains a derivation somewhere. There are those surnames w hich have a local origin generally, if not universally, from our English ancestors. To this class do you belong, Messrs. Church, Hill, Dale, Carr, Combe, Cope, Craig, Cliff, Pitt, Flood, H.yes, Park, Holt, Hope, Warren, Wear, Green, Grove, Wood, Sbaw, Lane, Street, and divers others. These are them selves void of any signification, with reference to the condition in lite of those who first as sumed them. Persons who bear the names of specific places in England, must not suppose that their ancestors were either lords, or posses sors of such places, but, as Camden justly observes, "only that they originally came from them, or were born at them.' The great class of surnames is derived lrom occupations, r or instance, you, our respectable friend, Mr. Smith, "From whence came Sm he Knirlit or Squire, iiut l.oui the huiiUi lust foigelli at the hre." And so in fact of you, our dear friends Tay lor, Turner, Baker, Cook, Cooper, Clark, &c The great number of the family of Smith seems to la owing to this, tht the Smith of the age when surnames first became hereditary, included in his mystery the work which Wheeler, Cart' wright and the other Wrights afterwards per formed. Sometimes we have the good old En glish Smith corrupted into Smythe, just as Simon the cobbler in "Lucian," when he grew rich, called himself Simonides. When such a Smith or Smythe takes his name from his furnace, it has sometimes been changed successively by his wealthier descendants into Furniss, Fur nice and Furncse. Such traits of human nature have been frequently observed in this matter of nomenclature. Some nanus are derived from the christian name ot father or mother. In very early times the addition to the child's name of that of his father was not unusual, and the surname so formed was transmitted to descendants when surnames became hereditary. The twelve largest families of the English race are those known under the names of Smith, Jones, Williams, Taylor, Brown, Davies, Thomas, Evans, Roberts, Johnson, Robinson and Wilson, all ofwhkh except three (Smith, Taylor and Brown) are derived from patronymics. Each christian name gives rise to a variety of derivative surnames Among those from Henry, are Harrison, Harris, Hawes and Hawkins. Elias produces Ellison, Ellev. Ellis. Elliot and Elliotson. From David we kave Davies, Davidson, Davy, Dawes, Daw son and Dawkins. From Hugh, or the Scottish Hew, wc have Hughes, Huggins, Hugginson, Hewett, Hewson, Hewison, Hewlet and Hewell Trom Nicholas we have Nicholson, Nixon, Cole, Collet, Collins, &c. In olden time the diminutives of baptismal names were much used, and derivatives are frequently formed from such diminutives. Thus from Benjamin came the dimunitivs Ben, and the derivative Benson; from Gregory, Gregg and Grayson; from Geffry, Jeff and Jefferson; from Gilbert, Gibb, Gibson and Gibbon; from Matthew, Matson, Mathews and Matteson; from Samuel, Sams and Sampson; from Simon, Sims and Simpson; from Barthlomcw, Batts, Batson, Bates and Batteson; from Richardson, Dick and Dixon. the feminine derivatives are used, as Nelson from Nelly, Pattison from Patty, and so on to the end. Another class comprises descriptive names, or such as were originally applied to denote bodily peculiarities and mental qualities. Of these latter ire Good, Goodman, Beet, Sage, Wise, Meek, Moody, Joyce, Savage, Quick. The abstract is sometimes used for the concrete, as Luck, Justice, Virtue, Joye, Bliss, &.c. Those surnames derived from bodily peculiarities are comprehensible even to the uneducated. Every one understands the meaning of Bigg, Littel, or Liddell, Long, Longman, Prettyman, Short, Crump and Armstrong. So too, with Shanks, Hand, Foot, Light foot, and the like. There were surnames taken from sorre bodily characteristic, such as we have just mentioned, occasionally used in our mother country centuries prior to the Norman conquest, and long before surname were hereditary. Of these are While and Blutl, the oldest names, and if the rule upon which aristocracy it based be correct, the most noble in the language. Beda, in his account of the missionary efforts among the Saxons, refer to person named Hewald, w ho were distinguished "ut pro diversa capellorum specie, unus JVter Hewald, alter Albut Hewald diceretur," or as we uidearned people should say, one was called Hewald B'ark, and the other Hewald Wkite. Of the same class are Grey. Blunt, Locke, dec, all very ancient. Costume and armor also gave nam?. Many others were derived from the animal, mineral and vegetable kingdom. For instance, Berne, from the bear, vhile Wolf, Fox and those of like nature can be easily traced. To represent minerals we have Steele, Salt, Gould, Glass, dec. While the vegetable world finds its representatives in Primrose, Lilly, Rose, Ashe, Lind, Crab, Apple, Wheaton, Wheatly, Riley, Oats, Pepper, and numerous others that we might specify. But this is a subject that requires the thoughtful to be but once put on the trial to follow through all sort of sinuosities and to all degrees of length. In w hat we have thus hastily and confusedly set forth, the reader will discover enough to trace up at least the origin of his own surname, be whatever it may. If he discovers himself of plebeian derivation, so be it: if from some noble mental or bodily peculiarity, let him in all humility compare his preent self to his origin, and thank his stars that he is none the worse, while he immediately sct about being worthy of his name. Notwithstanding Col. Pe$ton'b letter of declination, which was published in the Courier yesterday morning, we understand that strong effort are being made by the Democrats to induce him to change his determination and to agree t make the race for Congress. The very men who opposed him with all their power two and three years ago, are now begging him to run, and, good souls, they don't want any pledge from him at all, at all. They think that their only chance to defeat the nominee ia with Col. Preston, but it is hardly probable that that gentleman will gTatify their w ishes. He would unquestionably make a strong race, but as we said some days ago, such is the intensity of the Native American feeling here, that even a more objectionable candidate than the one they now have could be easily elected. Against Seciecy. The New York Erprest, the K. N. organ in New York, has an article opposing the secrecy of the K. N.'. It eay the very genius of our institutions insists on knowing the principles of all sects and organizations, religious as well as political of knowing who the men are and what they are after. The Expres says that it will not be pardonable if, after the coming K. N. Convention at Philadelphia, the feature of secrecy i retained. The Virginia Election. The Richmond Enquirer has report from all the counties in the State except fourteen, and estimates the majority for Mr. Wise at 11,000 votes. The Democrats have carried every Congressional district in the State, all the late members having been The next State Legislature, the Enquirer says, will be Democratic by upwards of forty majority. RrssiAK Losses. The Marquis of Lansdowne stated in the House of Lords, during a recent A new mad route has Mail to Shklbtville. debate, that he knew from authentic source that been est"blisLed between this city and Shelby, just previous to the death of the Emperor ville via Eminence. It leaves every afternoon by Nicholas the official report of the Russian losses the cars, reaching Shelbyvillc at 8 o'clock P. M. since the war began showed the loss of one Mairii o m Bed. Rev. Williamson W. Wright, hundred and seventy thousand men; and that of Covingon, was, n Friday, married while he since that rejKrt was made the Russians had lay in bed seriously ill. The bride was a Miss lost seventy thousand more, making a total of two hundred and forty thousand. LueyE. Moore. f""The lion. Torn. Corwin delivered the valedictory address at the closing of the Mechanics' Fair in Circinrta:i on Friday. fjTie bass and salmon fishing at the mouth of the Kentucky ru.-i- COURIER CHEAP A PAPER FOR THE MAN OF BUSINESS, How IVc Come by Our S urn nines. The IVew Art of Breeding Fish. WEEKLY COURIER SATURDAY, WEEKLY is reported to be very fine. census of Owenslioro', just completed, tie population of that town 2,000. Illness of Jcdge Lovino. We regret to learn from the Bowling Green Standard that the health of Judge Loving continues very infirm. For two weeks past he has been seriously ill. Three negroes, belonging to a Mr. Byrne, of Orange Grove, Bourbon county, Ky., made their escape Thurslay, and crossed the river about tea miles below Cincinnati. The attention of anglers, as well as of scientific men, in Europe has lately been much occupied w ith the diflerent modes of artificial ng, and as the subject is well worthy of public attention, we take this opportunity to refer to The attention of mankind to this branch of industry dates back to the year 1731, in which Count de Goldstein established the possibility of artificial fecundation of trout's An ex tract from Gcldstcin's work was inserted in a w ork called Soiree t Heir ttiennet, and in 1770 Morceau gave a translation of it in the third volume of liis Trailc gaiirtl det Picket. About the same time Jacobi, a German naturalist, published an interesting letter upon the art of bringing up salmon and trout, and on the production of these fish by mean of artificial fecundation. At a later date successful experiments were made in Great Britain by Dr. Knox, Mr. Boccius, Mr. Shaw and Mr. A. Young. In 1835 Signor Busconi pub lished, in the seventy-nint- h volume of the BiLho-theca Italiana, new observations on the development offish, and gives some deta Is of the artificial fecundation of the eggs of the tench and ablette. Notwithstanding these varied and widely extend ed labors of men of science, it remained for two poor and illiterate fishermen to develope more fully the plans for the production of fish ah oro; and although the discovery of these peasants had been forestalled by the labors of past ages,yet they were as really the founders of this new branch of industry as were their more highly cultivated and fortunate predecessors. The names of these two persons were Gchinand Remy. They lived in one of the most secluded valleys of the cha:ji cf Vosges, purcuing their humble, occupation of fishermen. Whilst engaged in their daily avocation, the decrease and the threatened extinction of many species offish awakened their minds to the ncces sity for some plan which should have for its end the prorogation and continuation of the icthyo- loical fauna of their neighborhood, and with a rare and praisworlhy perseverance seldom found amongst the class to which they belonged, they carefully watched the natural process of hatch ing ta iit and developed therefrom the present manner of breeding by artificial means. On the announcement of their discovery the scientific world was, of course, in commotion. Envoys from the academies of Holland, Strasl urg, and Paris came to the inventors to be assured of the reality bf their claims. They w ere called to Paris their names inscribed among the members of the academy of sciences, and were honored by invi tations to dine w ith different persons of high rank This was the reward of t'.cir valuable utilita rian discovery! If the smallest pattern of an academician one called to his chair for successful piece of poetry had made such a dis covery, he would by this time have had crosses from every sovereign in Europe; but these are only two fishermen! The subject and the mode of artificial fecundation is one well worthy the attention not only of the disciples of Isaac Wal ton, but one which should possess much interest lor agriculturists and amateur farmers. This process will enable us to have, within easy reach and at a very cheap rate, all those delicate fish w hich are so esteemed by t picures, and which are now only to be had by a few fortunate men of wealth. One of the amateur farmers of our neighborhood has been very successful in his attempts to raise gold and silver fish from spawn, and we believe has the intention to try other varieties. We cannot urge too strongly upon the fishermen and farmers of our vicinity to turn their attention to the cultivation of fine varieties of fish, for they might be made as much an article of food as sheep or cattle, and with far less trouble. The following is the manner of procuring the spawn and treating the fish: "When they come up to spaw n catch a male and female of the same species, takinp the female first, hold her by the back with the left hand, and, U prevent her from struggling violently, press her head and body against you; with the other hand gently stroke the abdomen. In a few moments she will become quieted; then take a vessel filled with water should the fish still struggle call in the assistance of another person then taking the thumb and of the right hand, press lightly the belly from top to The operator must be care" ful not to press with too much force, for if the proper tune has been chosen, the eggs wjll be pressed out by a very gentle force, and if this is not the case be assured that the proper time has not yet arrived. "When, by a number of these passes, the eggs are all pressed out, a male fish is taken and operated on in the same manner; the milt thus expressed from the male falling into the reeeptacu'.um and giving the water a white hue, stir the mixture gently about with the hand or the tail of the fish. Before the mixture of the milt with the water covering the eggs, their color is a pale orange and transparent. After the mixture, the eggs that have been fecundated assume a brownish hue and a black speck appears in the centre of each. After this the water must be changed once or tw ice mire. When the fecundation is complete some of the eggs w ill appear white; remove them, as they are lifeless and will only destroy the living ones. The ncxtjthing necessary is a box, pierced with a great number of small holes, in order to let the water have a free passage through the box, and still keep it purged from impurities, which would otherwise be deposited upon them and retard or prevent altogether their hatching. The bottom of the box is covered by a bed of fine gravel, and on this is placed the fecundated eggs. Each box should contain but one brood of eggs. The box is then closed, a hole is dug for it in the gravelly bottom of a running stream of fresh water, in w hich it is placed and gravel strewed over it. The box, so placed, is left for a month or two, or longer should this not suffice, when the young fish wil commence to appear. They should be kept inclosed from eight to fifteen days, according as their numbers are small or great, then they should be set at liberty in the same water as that in w hich they were hatched. The fish thus produced must still be fed with meat cooked, and the fibres of it separated into small pieces; when they grow somewhat older they may be left to seek their own food, and in course of time will reward the operator for his trouble by furnishing his table with fish of his own raising. We leave this subject, regretting that space and time has forced us to treat it so imperfectly, and refer those who may become interested in the subject of pisciculture, to a little work called "Artificial Fish Breeding," by W. H. Fry, where a resume of all the labors in thi department of practical science may be found, and to which work we are principally indebted for this article. Cheat Wheat Ceop. We learn that the wheat throughout Jefferson county never looked finer than now, and that the yield will be the most prolific ever known. A farmer, three miles only from the city, has a field of wheat w hich he says is in perfect condition, and anticipates a large yield. He counted on one stalk sixty-fiy- e shoots, each of which was bearing grain. Bcllitt CorvTY. We understand that Phil. Lee, Esq., is a candidate for the Lcgialature in the county of Bullitt. Mr. Lee v as a member of the House at the last session, and represented the interests of his constituents with great faith fulness. They cannot do better than return him. He is every inch an American. l iT Ben Hardin Helm, a son of Helm, is an American candidate for the Legislature in Hardin county. Mr. H. is a graduate of West Point, served some time in the army, is a practitioner of law, and in every way well qualified to represent his county. Water. to fall qnite rapidly, despite the rainy weather, with only four feet two inches water in the canal last evening, by the mark. Daring the previous twenty-fou- r hours the river had receded eight inches, and it is now lower than at any former period this season. The weather j erterday was warm, the thermometer hav ing risea to 71, with very hard rains ear.y in the morning and raining again last night. It was raining hard at Cincinnati, and the prospects of a rise are favorable. Fassengcrs that left Cincinnati yesterday on the cars report heavy rains all through IudiaDa, and nil the tributary streams rising fast. Coats that arrived at Ciucinnati Tuesday evening report the Scioto swelling and the Ohio rising a little at Portsmouth. The river continues The Virginia Election. It is amusing, says the Cumberland Herald, to note the change in the tone of the pap-fe- d organs oi tne administration in Ohio since the election of Mr. Wise in Old Virginia. During the contest they half conceded his probable defeat, spoke of him contemptuously as a sort of renegade-Whir-T- y lonte, w ith but slight claims on the Democratic party, and prepared themselves to be as resigned as possible, when joining the funeral train of their party, stretching from Maine to Iowa. The first lightning flashes from Western Virginia after the election, as all remember, were favor able to Sam, and the organs piped still more lugubriously. But the second flashes began to turn the tables, and Wise at once became a very clever Democrat. The thiid and fourth flashes made him the very Hercules of the party w ho had laid Sam sprawling, and stood with heels y on neck of the of the spoils-lovin- g demagogues. Jubilations knew no bounds. Cannon thundered from city to city, the dusty Chapmans that had taken no airings, save to crow over insignificant victories in scattering townships, villages and cities for a year or more, were brought out and set to splitting t! cir throats, as of old, and the recent Whig-Ty'eriwas transformed to the greatest and besf of Demo demi-god- s. cratic How they ro r! how they shout ! just as though Virginia for seventy years, had not voted one way on Presidential elections Funny, is it not! The N ew York Eiprest editors have some ki- terest, we believe in Virginia soil, and are well posted upon V lrginia characteristics. They pronounce her now but a secondary State in tiie Union, and assert that Illinois and Georgia, of the second-clas- s States, are more important and have more real influence in the Union. That tl prejudices of her farmers are unconquerable that there is never anything to diversify her pol itics and that Virginia must be set dow n at certain to go for the Democratic candidate bt it Martin Van Buren, William Lloyd Garrison, or Rev. Antionette Brown. The word, not tlu sense, tickles the majority of the people. The Exprest adds This Virginia election, in only one point of view, is important, and that is. in the' resuscitation of thn Tlsnirai;,, .. ti.... .. been a funeral among that party and the ouly Northern member left of New Hampshire, was buried the other day. Virginia starts it again into life puts it upon the track and shows that it is Lot all stone dead qnite nothing more. It is the same "Old Virg'nia" that voted for Van Buren against Harrison, and for Tierce again?, its old gallant Scott, w ho, for being his birth place, has made it as illustrious in our day cs it was for being the birth place of Washington. And it will be "Old Virginia," till the free school riddles the Accomacs and the Isles of Wight till the locomotive and telegraph rattle with thunder and lightniug through all the Alleghenies, and in all hei vailevs and ridres. is true, rainy intelligent, nay", some of the very best of our living statesmen but a majority of her fanners and pi inters are prejudiced fanatical, bigoted on politics, unlearning nothing however much they learn. It is enough for Massachusetts to go one way for Virginia, right or wrong, to go the other. tQy We confess our astonishment at the immense 6ales of Hurley's Sarsaparilla, and occasionally ask ourselves, Is it possible Hurley has so far succeeded as to monopolize the market! The facts are so beyond all doubt, and though we had the highest opinion of the medicine, and from the very first gave it a decided preference, yet it would appear almost incredible that such extended and liberal patronage would greet its introduction. There remains then but one thing to be decided, (its superiority over all other compoi'nds is satisiactorily settled,) and that is to continue preparing it exactly by the same process, and of equal strength, and the result will doubtless be a colossal fortune. Desperate Affray in Sheldy. We lcam from the Shelby Newt, that at Rockville, in the southeastern part of that county, on Friday last, the 1st inst., a desperate affray occurred between Mr. James C. Hite and Mr. William M. Nolan. There had been some previous misunderstanding between the parties, and on that morning, Mr. Nolan being at the store at Rockville, Mr. Hite came there and renewed the difficulty. In the fracas which ensued, Hite received two very severe cuts one on the side of his face, the other on one of his arms, and four stabs, one only of which is deemed very severe, as it probably entered the cavity of the body. Nolan was cut badly on the head with iron weights by Hite. Chicago. The editor of the St. Louis It.telH-genehas recently visited Chicago. He says that " one-ha- lf of the population is made up of runners, and beggars, whi add more to the wealth of the city than the other half." He further says that "Chicago is a city, bought, built and boarded in by owners who live in the East. It is rented out to sixty or seventy thousand people, on condition that they make the most of it a condition which all agree is to the uttermost complied with. The landlords living in New York, the tenants invariably look to the East for improvements and for money to make them." J. Q. A. King, Esq., is a candidate for the State Senate in McCracken and Caldwell counties. Mr. K. was a member of the last House, and one of the very best representatives in that He w ill be a working member of the Senbody. ate, and add in furtherance to his industry the graces of oratory. The mountait.s, where he formerly resided, were honored with his services; the low lands must see that they recure his ability in the next Legislature. It is useless to say Mr. King is all over an American. FW The army worm is making great ravages in Shelby county. from Lo- Chickenology. We learn from the Shelby Newt that on Saturday last a chicken was hatched out, on the premises of Mr. Jas. Buford, in that county, with three legs; all of natural length, and perfect in form. The chicken was alive and doing well at last accounts. Heavy Damages. A verdict for seven thousand five hundred dollars has been obtained in Henderson county, Tennessee, against Rev. J. 11. Graves, editor of the Tennessee Baptit, for libel uttered in that paper. The hot season having arrived, the sugar broker in New Orleans have resolved that they will enter into no transactions after 1 o'clock P.M. In the Courier of Wednesday we briefly tl- luded to the death of Chas. Quirey, the Sheriff of Jefferson county. Mr. Q. died at his residence in this city Tuesday night at 11 o'clock, after a protracted illness from disease of the luns. He was a native of the county and fifty-foyears of ao-e-. As a merchant, mannf-cfurp- r. an.1 nnh. i lie officer, he was well known in this community, and highly esteemed. In all these relations he sustained through his life the most blameless re putation. His charactet for integrity, for honor, and for m nliness was beyond censure." No one ever attached the intention of wrono- - to any act of his life. here errors marked hi course of conduct, they resulted from the judgment and not from the heart. Mr. Quirey was for many years an extensive merchant in this city. Afterwards he officiated as Sheriff, an 1 at the second election under the new constitution he was chosen by the people High Sheriff. August he was to a second term, by a large majority over a popular competitor. In his official capacity he served the State and the people with great fidelity, no man having ever occupied that position who gave greater satisfaction. He was just both to his constituency an J the Commonwealth, serving each alike without fear or favor. About thirty years ago Mr. Quirey became cn nccted with the Baptist Church, and since then has been a leading member of that denomin: tion Pcrliaps it was in his church relations that this estimable gentleman best displayed his noble traits of character. He was emphatically a good man; a Christian not only in name, but in every deed of his life. As an officer in the churchhaving been many years a deacon he was more serviceable to the establishment of his peculiar futh in this city than any other man. In the Baptist Churches of Kentucky hi memory will long be cherished. Mr. Quirey leaves a wife, daughter, and son to deplore his loss. The funeral services will be held (Thursday) afternoon in the Walnut-streBap tist Church at 3 o'clock. Candidates. Maj. James Sudduth, of Bath, is the candidate of the American party for the State Senate in the district composed of the counties of Bourbon and Bath. John B. Huston, Eari., has received the nomi nation of the American party as a candidate for tne legislature in the county of Clarke. Mr. Huston is one of the ablest men in the State, and a line popular speaker. J. Kemp Goodloe, Esq., is a candidate for the legislature in the county of oo.llord. Roger Hanson, Erq., and Dr. Spurr are the candidates of the American party to represent rayeue county in me next ueneral Assembly. James A. Russell, Esq., ia the American can didate for the House of Representatives in Todi; county. Robert Forsvthe, American, and C. C. Smid in ' arc "n'"a rT.'. Amenran .Mercer county. Mr. ami W Tt antii are candidates fir the Legislature in Larue county. B. Hardin Helm &Dr. R. B. English are the .mcncan candidates for Hardin count v. P.i Dp. Alexander K. Marshall. The Lex in 'ton 01 server and Reporter is authorized by Dr. Marshall to say that the statement that he had declared, in a speech, that "in his very heart tic despised Mr. Clay," is wholly desti ute of foundation. The Doctor says "it had its irigin w ith some malicious person who reported o the Maysville Eaglt that he had used the ex prcssion in a speech at Aberdeen, Ohio, durino- :he presidential canvass of 1S13." We have always heard the matter differently. We were informed that in a speech at Georgetown, 1347, he villified Henry Clay bitterly, and closed More Filibusters. We understand that a filibustering party, havirg his remarks by saying (after assuming a position of defiance, and slapping his hand on his heart) a new destiration, is in progress of rapid organization in he South. This party purposes to go "Within my heart of hearts I hate him." W hence to Matamoras. Their particular field of were further informed that Messrs. Morehead and operation is not known, but their design is said to Trabue, in their replies, severely scorned him for be to take possession of some one of the Mexican making such remark. If-- we have been advised States, to confiscate the lands and personal es- correctly, the statement can be substantiated by tate, and so to reimburse themselves for their many citizens of Scott county; as a large audi enco was present and heard the speeches of the "services in the cause of freedom." The expedition is under the command of a distinguished three gentlemen. We have also been told that so bitter was Dr. Southern gentleman who has heretofore held several positions of trust. Wc have not heard cf Marshall towards Native Americanism, during their organization elsewhere, but we are assured the canvass alluded to above, that when he wa that three hundred men are ready to embark from urged by a prominent citizen of Scott county. this city. Sixty of this number left Louisville whose name is in our possession, to decline th yes erday. The expeditionists are said to have canvass, as the Democrats did not wish to run a the sympathy and expect the support of a strong candidate, but desir-- d to let the contest be be party in Mexico. The expedition has so far been twecn Morehead and Trabue, he declared that "he organised with the most absolute secrecy, as none came out for the purpose of preventing the party of their movements have herctsfore transpired. from running after the hellish doctrine of Na We are unable to inform our readers as to the tivism." precise objects of the new filibusters, but we Sailing op the Walker Expedition. The think that the statements made above are reliabrig Vesta, with the Walker expedition on board ble. Should the expedition succeed in reaching left San Francisco during th night of the 4th Matamoras, there is every probability of their of May, having been detained to that time by being able to carry out their plans against the libel taken out by those who had provisioned their Mexican government. What Uncle Sam will vessel. This having been settled, an attachment do in the event of their success, remains to be on Rome other matter was issued, and a deputy seen. sheriff placed on board. The San Francisco The Neirs suggests to those farmers on whoe grounds these worms are numixture of salt and More Runaways. The Carrollton Timet merous, to sow a lime over the fields where worms are at work. says: Five more negroes availed themselves of w railroad facilities for reaching We hav not a doubt it ill prove an effectual the under-groun- d remedy. Canada, a few days since. They were Shelby county, and crossed the river about cust. Death of a Good ITIan. ISiver IVew Low The Crops. The Princeton Kentuckian says: " We have been enjoying some very refreshing rains during the past week, and everything is growing rapidly, except the Sag Nicht faction. We don't believe anything can revive that but a heavy shower of holy water and bald-fac- e whisky." Indiana Temperance Law. Gov. Wright hai issued a proclamation setting forth that official information has been received ol the filing of the temperance bill in all tfie counties of the State, and it w II, therefore, go into effect on the ISth i:'st. El? Sales in New York, May 30 of $ 6,000 Kentucky 6 per cents at $103 J. I ? The wheat crop is very promising in Pulas-- . ki county. THE PARMER, AND THE FAMILY CIRCLE. Herald says: Oa Thursday night, the sheriff's deputy was pa cing the deck, when Col. W lker came up and re quested him to come down into his cabin, in order that he might show him some papers which he had The deputy sheriff went below in his possession. when Col. Walker produced a lurge bnndle of na pers done up in red tape, and immediately both he and the deputy s'icria' examined their "contents. While so engaged, the deputy sheriff thought he perceived a ni'ition quite unusual in ships at anchor, and started to go oa deck, bnt hw impetuosity was checked by ft. nr or live of the expeditionists, who, armed to the teeth, suddenly made their appearance. They informed the deputy that the ship was under way that under the cirenmftances there was no use n taking the matter to heart, and concluded by bringing forth a basket of champagne from the locker. Alter the esta had got outside the Heads, the sheriff was placed on board the steam tug and tne ship stood out to s a. the expeditionists, nam tiering tiny-si- x aii told, were armed to the teeth each man having been provided with twosix-s'ioo- t crs, a bowic knife, and a Mississippi rifle, which are considered the best tools fur the development of the agricultural resources of the republic of Nicara gua. Jg" The American party have nominated Dr. S. A. Foss and J. H. Deatuerage, Esq., as can didates for the Legislature in Jefferson county and Wm. T. Hicgin, Esq., for the Senate in the county and 7th and 81 h wards of the city. We do not know the Legislative candidates, but are told tbe nominations are good ones. Mir. Haggin is a worthy, reliable and intelligent gontleman, and will make a useful and influential Senator. SEVERE COUGH. Those who are troubled with a cough, or any dis ease ol tne I.ungs, may perhaps be interested in reading the follop ing correspondence: Hoi.LANSBi BG, Darke Co., Ohio. Mr. A. L. Pcovill: Sir As I have every reason to believe thatDr Rogers' LI KK OUT and TAR has been the means of rescuing me from the grave, I feel it duty to write you the particulars of my case, for the benefit of those who may be afflicted with that terrible scourge Consumption. About the 1st of July, I HIS, I wasa'tacked with a cough attendtd with a hectic fever, pulse raised to one bun'' red aud thirty, profuse cold night sweats, feet and legs became swelled, severe diarrhoea set in with the above named symntoins, and continued for months, and for six wccksI was confined to my bed. which reduced me to a mere skeleton; I only weighed one hundred and twenty pounds. All the various medicines prescribed by my physicians failed to effect any permanent benefit. All who saw me believed there was no possible hope of my recovery, bnt that. I must S'on die ! We now sent for Dr. Cox (who stands high in the treatment of diseased lungs) in consultation with Dr. French, my attending physician, who prononceed my ca?e entirely hopeless, and that I must die! At this crisis, through the strong recommendations of Dr. Roger's Liverwort and Tar for the cure of Consumption, I was induced to give it a trial, and to the astonishment of n!l my friends and physicians, i immediately began to recover from its use, ant' in four mouths I ha trainjd from one hundred and twenty to one hundred f nd ninety pounds, and yet continue to enjoy the best of health Kespectfully yours, J. C. IHEKOXIMUS. I hereby certify that I was the attending physician in the above case, and that tiie above statement is strictly true. WM. W. FRENCH. M. D. Mr. E. B. Taylor, proprietor and editor of the Greenville Patriot writes as follows: Greenville, Ohio. Mr. A. L. Scovill: Dear Sir The cure of Mr. Hicronimns, magistrate of this county, will do much to sell your medicine inthis region. He is a man of high standing, and th facts are known to exist as he has stated. I saw him myself when I did not think he could live Yours respectfully two months. E. B. TAYLOR. For sale by BELL, TALBOTT & CO je2 dOAwl A Secret for the I.ndies-llo- w to Preserve Beauty. Chalk, Lily Wi ile, or any of the cosmetics, to conceal a faded or sallow com- Don't ue plexion. If you would have the rosesbronght back to your che k, a clear, healthy and transparent skin, anil life and vigor infused through the system, ret a bottle of Carter's Spanish Mixture, and take it according It does not taste qnite as well as your to diiectftin. but, if idler m ft w doses yon do not tind yoir health and beauty reviving, jour step elastic and vigorous, the whole systPmr-Deshedainvigorated like a spring morning, then youTcase is hopeless; and 111 the valnable certificates we possess go for nanght. It is the greatest purifier ot the blood known; m perfectly harmless, and at the same time powerfully efficacious. See advertisement. my 15 dim Letter from Virginia. Correspondence Letter from Montgomery of Louisville Counoj.J ' Richmond, May 29th, 13o5. Metrrt Edi'ort: The Know Nothing rrty ha been defeated in Virginia, partly by an increased foreign population, partly for want of thorough organization in some of the councils, and partly by the superhuman efforts cade by the Democracy; driven as it was to desperation by t'ae very contemplation of the foe they were to encounter. Wise's This majority will be from ten to twelve thousand. result has surprised, all hands, bat we are not disto give up couraged. We have retoleed never the ship. The vote claimed by am has neen cast, and the rapid g:owth of the party and the number of its new members has not stopped increasing for a moment. Let no one think Sam is dead; his fnneral sermonTias been announced in the Richmond papers, and, if it is preached, he will be m atten dance and give sucn physical uemonst ration as wni be mot ant to prove bis txistenre. The uext Pre sidential election w:ll be a cay or terror to tne cor nipt and polluted Democracy of Virginia. Time is all the party wants to make it invi.ieibl . Let none out of irsinia then be discouraged, when her sons are rll life, hope and activity. lourivery truly, "lAUih. The Horticultural Exhibition. Below wc annex the ( facial report of the Hor ticultural Exhibition held at Mozart HalJ, on Sat urday, as furnished us by Mr. Fiske of the Mer chants' Exchange : Flowers. In the floral department there wn a end.tahl displaj of fine anil various tastes: Mrs. C. C. Cnrr eThi 'it d a ma'l and flowers arranged Terr latelnMv Mim Aud?rm txlub.teu' show Tarietr of fru t ai.d thiwrr Tfie same lady xh b:t-otic nt hrill ant fiowers, arranged .n itra've. cii'h v in beautiful baske of i mnsi exc t aty:o hlr. hr ba.t with ted mnch b; quct iarre t uf taste thai ?puke Aust-.Pea? eli:bited a rich table hornet of ropes. verbena jnl ether nover. arrange-- verv ilea !t. Mis Helen Tlioniii'on xh bited a basket .f sn ettenire utoacanthus and irtusr howwrs. rarie'T cf ruses, ben'i'ifuilT arrsnreil. JIisi Frauds C raik eth.bitrd an elegant wreath of various cowers. Mrs. B C. Levi, one rirh basket of ro ev T. Reir.e. Otiea of the Prairie, an l other varieties. B"at-- arranged; alto, an e.rmnt wromh ol fl,.wer. Mrs. Kl.rts Purser, ene hrtndscme boqnet. l :js K. Mix a tviiutmil .mrf uf rii.o ruses. Min Amelia eth luted a be;uet of fine noissctts ro.e, curumoiei ia. soiiaiarfs. kit. .M rs. eorze Hu:ns:!ia. m hounuct of fine roses. Miss Mary Oriii.bT one Beautiful bonnet of ross. Mrs. a buotiet of ruses, r.hitw and other flowers. M:ss net sy Anna Snooks paid her rrsree's to hsev.h'b: t:on a yarie;y ul' fruits. vriretables. fioweraand a raeeiio'j letter. Hr.bhs ft Wa'ker exhibited two prram d bonnets of rose Tenitir.n rumar.k. fcc. A Isn nviznoli macruuhviia bim.m. Moore Jt exhibited n usual, a larse Tandy of bonnets; one .Mns.stin of flowers, of farev pelarsittuunv ttoiipsnckie. anaryll.i. pifcks an yerben:s, sareties of was ered table t' the taste o the exh.hi or: They alfo exhib.teil fine spec mens of cilceolanas and car nations arranred with srraniom leaTes. S. HI. henowe'h exhibited the bloom of tho niajnoho. macropnr la.ana lanra. Orlaml a hrndome brnnct. Henry Nantz. a n atly arraneed bonnet of flowers of th wax plant. The same florist c xliib. ted some line piaats of carnations id b'oom. a handsome bcnet. conra.nin; ft James A. spec. mens uf th lamaique muss ros:nds, kc. Frnit. Strawberries. Arthur Peter exhibited Newlaurt and AliHiie. a beriT o( eoud flavor mid tine promise, one soe i nu-mcasuriiis" three inches in e:rc::mt- rence. fruit iark red when fnily me. prolific ano stands well on the stem. t.ter.'e ilern " I'.ne l:r.'e s r mns for a t:arne il On compan.-n- n w.i h fio't exhiluted by Jajue Mevens.lonnu to be Mtryey s ins. Jamei Stevens Hovey's Seeillinc. Thick Prince an Rrewer's Pmlir.c. with plants of each exaiuin:' Th i committee to be the plants g'.yen to C. C tiiem l ary to set mji ana lest lurt er. Onashy Hite. Purr's new Pine fonre) and Hover's S' lir e, well crown an.1 fine, J. C. Brooks. Keen's and Hovey' specimens. See.illine. Henry A Hunt exhibited eiirht rallens of Hrvyey'a Seed ling. iaTe wei- rrow Irint and delirious n ixor. W. P. Y""nr l id . exhibited Black Tartar CHtKRiKs. ian an-- IteHe de ('hoie.biitli t'.ne sicrimens. fienre Hmnsohu, May LMiki. Lata Duke, Elton and c White Hungarian. S R. Xew R.chmonJ, or Kent, May Duke an l Klack 1 artanan. O. L. Hosea Klsck J. H Oxhart. Arthur Peter, tlton, Kntish, Tilark Tartarian, good specimens. Hobhs Walker El'on. ft n tend larre Co's Transpar. ent splendid cnerry, Kentisli, Bik. Taitariau, not ripe Jiann nc s .Model. Terr fine. James StiTrs Blk. Tartarian, fluster cherries. Richmond, May Lawrence Vouns Dlk. Tartarian, aa-l- links Thos. D. Prowne Ma- Duke. John L. Finiev May Duke chemes and serriae berries. C. C. Cary Fin e lane specimens uf gou&e berries. Vesrr tables. Mrs. Ormfby Hite exhibited kar y Mixed Xeshanne Po tatoes. T. S. Rcbanls Pnre Neidiaii e jotatoes, 4 iixies in circumt "rence. Thos. 1. Browne t h. minion of England peas. Very fine Asparagus, 4 F.l as T. Dorscy inches m circumfererce. Mrs. A. J. Bal ard Very fne white Asparagus," 4 inches in eircunileren'-John Westermsn K hlrubbe turnip, 17 inches in c rnmferettce; pieplant 4 inches m rircumfen nee and inches lonir. t.eo. Heinsohn Sclician Tttuee, 3 feet 11 inches m carcum leronee; Short Horn carrots. 3 inch s in circum'eirnc 'ridtrev stilz. Turn proot boet, mcries in circuuiiereue Kopliahbj Tumip li mche in circnmiereiice. The Weather Prospect far Frail Correspondenca Locusts Saaa, fee. of the Loaisv lie Courier.) Ascon's Ecu, Kt. Mrtsrt. Editor: The weather at this time U warm, pleasant and seasonable, with fine growing shewera. Wheat is heading oat very low, owing the dry spring, yet it bids very fair to make a ne crop. Corn generally came op very well, and looks) quite promising. Gras in some neighborhoods isscirce, in others plenty, owin? principally to the partiality of the rain. There never was) a better prospect for fruit of all kinds. The IocobU have nude their appearance in vat anmhers) in the last few davs. I hear of some o chatds being, as it were, litterlv a'ive with them. and there u ereat danger sppreheudid by many hat they will sen insly iniure frrr.t and fni it trees. as well as many other things they may select as their abode during their unwelcome visit with ns. Kuaior reports that Auf,, visible" politician, "Sam. is in onr county. whispering his soft, winning notestothe old part and aetu.nly many of each have conclude! that the 'vonng min u about mat; at least they are willing to try him on. rrom present appearances " have no nusinexs m it seems the " Montgomery, as "Sam" ha alieady been in and swept the tie! t. It w said that every macrtstrate and eons?aie elected in thi county, on the ith inst.. was a Bear relative to the "young chap. The rug riclits, or opponents of Sam, by whatever ninne they as-snnie, are in a funon: rage about onr district election. In fact some of them, according to their sto ry, are near on the eve of leaving; and I should not be at all surprised that in the early part of Ansr'ist expedition the e is a remarkably large h; ted out and rendezvoused at "r ort Despair, near the. month of "Salt liiver," to embark on that desponding stream and "row nr," if possible, airainst its lQishty eirrent to their place of destination that blissf il asylum "Delitescence,-- ' where many ood, oM, fallen political spirits have hVd. Sneh on-heard of, overwhelming emigration as will pass up that noU- - stream will be a ere at epoch in the polit ical history of tins country. The nntcmhed wa fairly "wake op the ratives" along the banks as hey I sincerely hope they may nnd tne tream in good navigable condition, so that their passage on that solemn occasion may be as pleasant and agreeable as they conld expect. I wonld just savin conclusion to all tl. one that think it at a'l probable that it will be necessary for them to rruk a yorago np that notable "crancu during the sul try days of A a gnst, to apply early to the proper au thorities, and, if possible, secure a good berta, as 1 verily believe it will be crowding times among the salt Kiver emigrants. SXOLLYGOSTER. The KraiiCiy Episcopal Canventia. THIRD Dll'l The 3iev. County SCSSIOII. ob We learn that a eentlenaa Barred reached onr city on W onUy evening laet and com plained to onr city that he had bet a rob 3i;0 on the ears and a s pointed owt two men. whom he snspicioned of the robbery. Our vicilant officers repaired immediately to the bote!, a" 4 bnt for the npportnne? luteiiereiice ol the Mavor wonkl . He have had then safely Mzed in the calib was Col. fortunately discovered that one genth-srar- i en. Davis, Secetaiy ot the I Mttd Mates treasury. n time to save hita the mortiheatioa of an arrest. The affair exci'ed considerable merriment, and the cretary laughed as htafily as the ret at what Alaian-- t Lkf d to have proved an awkward blunder. t'.iiimimcr. May 30. The Xew York Herald giva a l ioripliical ketcb. written frr the mauner of Ilatarva of leorcr Law. Gece '0 was born in the towu of Jai k- son, Washington comity, Xew York, in liis father was a fanner who, from keeping the largest Uiry in his region, won the name "Kuttrr His son George remained a farm boy up to the !? of 17, when be star'ed oot "on his own hook. rom a farmer he turned to a I rk klayer, and from tin nro rossj by degrees into a contractor for building dares. canals, railroads, A. in H37, he ventured his for tunes iu the city of Xew Yrk, since wtm h time bis achievements in rr at practical enterpri.-e- s ai wed known to the public. D'iring th present season an rtmsua' and severe en identic prevui'ed in certain port inns of Ver mont, rww H.mpsh ire, Maine and Can da, wbieh been attended w;ta severe losses. has, ia some ra- The disease has most near'y reeml led what is known as the i tumor k ttazzern, in works of vete rinary pradice, and is atmbntcJ of meadow hay, or hay from 3t l.Ls that are overflowed, and in which a weed of qualities noxi ous to horses alxiuniis, and u inseparable from the grass. l(.rss taat have been lying ulle d r'ng th winter, prepamtory for the summer tr.'.vel, hav been the moat fatally attacked, and many very Tain-abl- e animals have been lost. Hon. Erastns Brooss, of tbe Xew York Ex press, U seriously ill of an ailection of the lung and general debility, induced by his very chute attention to dh duties during the last session of tne Leetsla-tur- e. Mr. Brooks has won for himself a hig'i repo- tation as a controversial writer, by bis able, masterly, and complete defense of himself from the gecss imputations upon bis veraci y imde by Archbishop Hurries; anl we hope be wul live yet many year to enjoy the fame of having c.fectnaily answered and fully silenced aocb an antagonist. R. Ji. Melien has myterioo-Jdisappeared fiora Chicago. () Tlie Crop. Yirginia papers ?peak dfporid:ri'T of i9 crops in the central eonnties of the.t State. Ttw drouth, fly and bog have greatly injored the wheat and tobacco. The drouth continues in tbe Suntiem and Wpsrterw psjrts of Louisiana- - At Alexandria water is selling at two dollars per barrel. Ia West Tennessee and North Mississippi tho crops are very promising. The peach prospect in Michigan was never After praver by the Bishop, the members of th Convention who indulged in such severe remarks on the day previous, made explanations to each to the Convention. Bishop other, and spolosiz-'Smith gentiy rebuked them, and referred them to better. their duty as expressed in the rales of their faith "let brotherly love continue. The nopkinsville Patriot noticfa refreshing After some informal remarks as t the Flielby showers in the county of Christian. College dispute, the following preamble and reso The peach crop in the vicinity of Madison, lution were adopted : Whbrras, The Directors of Shelby College did ladiana, will bo unusually large. The flv i committing ravages in the wheat in Mv, 13 o I, declare the chair of Theology vacant therefore, in the opinion of this C'ouveniion, Dr. throughout Delaware. The crops in the interior of Georgia are very Waller is not entitled to any compensation for giving fiat wheat is now ready for the skkle. instructions.since that date to 3tu.Ieufs of theoiogy and, therefore. Arrival of tbo Da ale I Rexolvtd, That where, in t'.ie opinion of the tt L:ter from t aririrwia Jt WeBsier fase. Baton Aaia Vi B. clessiastical authority of this dioeese, pious young New Orlrans. Mar 30. The stesmer Daniel men should receive instructions in theology at the Webster, with two week later dates from CaliforShelby College, that upon the nia, at this port. snch authority, the Trustees of the Theological The steam r Staro the West left AspinwaHon Fnnd are authorized to make snch provisions. tbe 24th ult., for Xew York, having on Ik ard two from The subject of the Lottery Fund to ari hundred passengers and $aC0,i;bO in spec ie. scheme cranted bv the Legislature of Kentncky, A lanre party was waiting at Greytown t ;oi? for the benefit of Shelby College, which has been the Kinney expedition to Central America, and of mnch discussion for vears in the ton the matter were looking out hint and nia party with invention, was disposed of by referring the same to tense anxiety. the directors of Shelby College, in connection with steamer arrived at San Francisco, AssKn as Dr. Waller, to make such disposition as tfcey may bringing intelligence of the second failure of Pare think fit. & Bacon, of St. Louis, excitement tisIn the matter of charges preferred against Dr sued among the creditors considerable Francisco boose of the San Waller, the committee to whom they were rererre and the effects of P.ige, Baron k Co., were immereported that they do not deem It necessary to tak diately attached and the hank closed. any action, as they have been snfhVienfly consider! T'ne general news from California a not of spebv the Convention, and leave to withdraw the same cial interest. was cranted. Ths mines continued to yielj well, but the exciteAfer re liuions services the Convention adjourned ment growing out of the a(T.urs of Page. Bacon St die. C'ih. Oazette. tine ( o. had an nnfavorable influence opoa money matters and business generally in San Francisco. Scat Rbjiedt roa ths Ccrcclio. Mr. James Reror'ed for the Lonisnllo Conner Taylor, of St. Catherine's, C. YV., near Niagara U. fr te Falls, gives the following account of a pretty effectual remedy for the great pest of the plum grower, the eureulio. The only objection to is, that after it cares, it is pretty certain to kill: Our locality being much infested th? curco The Skunk's Tactics in the Crimea. lio, and observing in one of your issues last prin The Philadelphia Gazette thus comments npc what had been pronounced by a Mr. Jos. U. Maine a new system of strategy, recently adopted with of Goshen, 20 miles sonth east of the place where the success, uy tue r renen commaniier Deiore rebaa- - writer resided, as effectual remedy against its rav ages, allow me, for the benefit of your readers, to topol. of Ut ejicacy. The roponed state my t "But we come now to a feature ia the late ad remedy was a mixture of sulphnr, lard and Scotc vices lrom the eeat of war, which, we confess, ha snuff, to be nibbed freely on the trunk andbrancbes. staggered onr credulity more than anything that Thi I applied according to the directions, and it is nas reached us from that quarter. It is announce tme that I had a splendid crop of plums, some of in a dispatch from deueral Canrooert. that t the choicest varieties, always most sutject to the allies have been throwing eamouflets, or stiak-ootattacks of this insect, vii: the Koimar, Hurling into the enemy's fortifications, and that the measure Superb, 4c, beiug ptrfect.y loaded; but mark the has been eminently successful. If this be true. result. On examining my trees last till, found merits the contempt of the civilized world. It is all that had applied the mixture to tit dima I a mode of warfare to which a brave and hoaorab state, and I have' lost them all. with the exception adversary-woulnot descend, an ! which even of one or two young trees. The opeiatioa being savag ni ght be ashamed to employ. rather a tronblesome one, I did not apply it to as "The fortunes of the besiegers mnst, indeed, be many as I should otherwise have done, or I shonld desperate, when they are driven to expedients so hare lost more. So much for quack nostrums. The unworthy of this age. Defeat, the most absolute remedy proved worse than til; disease. Perhaps and mortifying, would be preferable, one should my experience will be useful to others. think, to a generous enemy, to a triumph achieved by such cowardly and imamons means. To eonpier GovtRNoa Jones os "S.m." The Hon. Jaa. a ga.iant loe, wnon the usual art and implemen of military science cannot vanquish, by smokin . Jones, of Tennessee, has written a letter deia an act at him to death with poisonous ga.-e- s, fining his position with reference to the Know-Not- h which tne moral sense of this century mnst revolt ng movement. He says: If the balls from the allied lines cannot batterdown the walls of Sebastopoi; if the shells thrown into I have witnessed tbe rise and progress of this par-t- v them cannot reduce the Russians to capitu'ate or with the greatest interest. 1 have done so surrender; if they cannot be invested and subdued without prejudice, and with the hope that it would by famine; or, if they caDnot be bravely assailed accomplish some salutary reform ia the country. and carried by st 'rm, then, we submit, it were When it made its strange and mysterious advent better to abandon the siege altogether than to in the North, I was filled with astonishment at its attempt its conquest by raining into the fortress wonderful nchievements, and honed that it was shower of stench-balland destroying th? garrison based on such broad and national principles as to Dy ospnyxia. attract to it sonr.d, national, conservative men of all parties; and thn to scatter to the winds all sec"Sam" ijj Kentucky. The editor of the St tionalism, faction and tanaticUm wherever to be Louis Intelligencer, who was recently on a visit (bund. Thus judging and thus hoping, I gave to it to our State, thus writes to his paper from Boyle a generous confidence, conpled wi:h my warmest sympathies. If this be its missio i, all good men county. aud patriots should hail it with Jvy as aiotiier evi dence of the Divine lnterpo.-it- u We think we know something of "Sam's foot li in behalf of our free institutions. Whether this be its destiny or prints in St. Louis: bnt one must viit Kentnck and study politics here awhile, before he can fully not, I cannot te!L My hopes, I contest, are mingled with fears, and ail I ran dd is to rear them to compreaena tne amazing revolution that "Sam has effected. It takes the thorough-coinam the arbitrament of time. If it shall succeed, as it promised in the ontset to crash beneath its mighty bitious, impassioned, patriot ie. sharp-witteoffice monster Abolition, I, in loving, eloquent and Kentucky trti'd the bydra-beade- d com-nowith ail lover of the Constitution and the politicians to do justice to uch an "institution Union, shall rejoice and bid it God speed. Howth American party, and they are doing it. ever much I may question the wisdom and policy Kentucky deserves to name the next President, if he is a Know Nothing, as a just tribute to the of some of the deUils of the organization, yet if it perfect abandon with which she has adopted the possess the power, and will exercia that power, to platform ol the new organization, and decapitated give a quietus to the most deadly foe to our Union and liberties, notwithstanding its defect and ob the shrieking fcrms of the Whig and Democratic . jections, it onght and will be embalmed in the afAnd she is not slow in putting forward Presidential candidate, for Kentucky never was hnrt fections of a grateful country. Whether it will h by diffidence. I am assure by "one who accomplish result o- - not, I r peat, is a question of fear and hope. It most be coufeost d, even by its ftv.ows, that the friends of (j arret Davis let almost dead ture that he will be the nation's nominee, and warmest advocates, that some of it more recent the American President; and that this confidence developments at the Norta do not justify t e enarises from facts already obtained from all parts of tertaining of such a hope with any great de?ree of confidence. I, fur on, shall await the result of the country. I do not know how this may be, but of this one ltjt national action on this subject with paicfal o- thing I am certain, that there is not in the Union nciiude. a tinner and braver man, a purer patriot or more the Openinc of the honest politician than Garret Dan. He has the Slight of the Americana crystal i'alace LiBiDitioa in fin,. intellect, the will, the honesty, and the "good re The Tails correspondent of the N:w York Times port" that a man of eminent office shonl i have. And it is literati if true, ttiat Henry Claij, (whom the thus complains of the slight offered to Americans nation now loves and mourns.) long ago expressed in Paris, in the distribution of ticket.3 for tae opt n- openly the opinion that "if there was a man ltft in uig of the Crystal Palace Exhibition. He says : the country sulhcieiitly honest, pure and coura Out of the seven thousand invitations issued, geous to contend against and put down the corrup(of which fonr thousand are known to have been tions and abuses of power that now threaten the given by Prince Napoleon without any better reason trovernmt nt, and to restore it to the safe tederal and homely practices of RepublicaiiLsm ia its better than favoritism,) tlie American Minister received three ! the American Lecatiort four!' and the man was danet Davis, of Kentucky. " davs, that American Coa-ulattwo ! ! These U.ter came so This was, indeed, high praise from a high source, and will not be without its weicht wherever the late that the recipients were unable to use them name, the public services, the safe judgment, and So the share of the American resident population in Paris was just nine tickets, not enough by two the exacted pa'r.otisra or iitnry C ay are revered. for Mr. Mason and hi family, and the personnel of me legation : jos, mougn me pan we tase lit Louisville aud .'Memphis. We would be glad to see m re intimate relations the exiibition is a very slender one, yet this onght of trade established between these t .vo cities; and it n t to be taken as the basis of calculation for our seems to ns, if the proper exertions were made by portion of tickets. Onr distance renders this the business men of each city, so desirable a result just. The usual method of calculation is to consider could be bronght about in a very short time. The onr numbers in Fans, and the amount of money we This would Louisville merchants say that they will sell to us as spend in supporting the have given as some hundreds. However, there cneap and on as reasonably long tune as the merThey have authorized the were more than nine Americans present; there were chants of Ciucinnali. some twenty exhibitors, tho thirty eommU-iouerpublication of this proposition, and they will comply with it. That Louisville on?ht to be, of the two, perhaps twenty persons iavired through influence or acquaintanceship, and ubont forty who had entered the better market for the Sonth there can be nu doubt; and it is equally true that Louisville ought with season tickets, whicti msy be called prome to sell as cheaply as any city in the West. She is nude or standee tickets, for the bearers had no riui to sit down. connected with the grain growing Stutes by railroads, and is the entrepot for the productions and The Westee Indians Thei of Indiana, Michigan, and portions of Disposition manufactures Illinois, which seek a Southern market. Her boats, A letter to the St. Louis Rrpuhlican, lrom Kaosrs, unlike those of Cincinnati, pay no tribn;e to the ys: c'.nil around the falls, and are now carrying freight There are daily arrivals from the Plains, and each at the very lowest rates less than any other steamt the Indians. boats. Kentncky alone is a ginnt in azricnltnrul one brings new and dititj-- nt reports The last in is the train of Mr. Mason, from Salt str'nirth growing enough to feed tbe Mississippi the Brules, the Cheyennes, tbe Valley and Louisville is n'w buildinz one of the Lake. He the Kiotas, the Minneeoutees, and the largest mills for the manufacture of flour in the West an establishment her capitalists onght to Canianches are assembling at Ash Hollow to the have erected long ago which, iu addition to those number of three thousand warriors, aud are eager for a fight. They laugh at the idea of being whipped already in operation, will enable her to cornp t succ ssfully with all rivals in the flour market. In by our regular soldiery, and say they won'd twenty old mountaineers irore than a thousand of other respectssbe can make a more favorable comparison with other cities on the Obi ). She is now them; that while onr soldiers are playing their the true "porkopolis"' of the conntrv, parking more music and taming about in column, they w.Il give meats than any city in the West. The hogs slaugh- them a fire and then run out of si'ht and" hide: that tered there are snperi r to those slaughtered at Cin the soldiers can never catch tbtm ia their vailevs ana m mntains, and Oat they will have a eae time cinnati; and Louisville should be the 'provision' market forth South, as it is onr market for bacging in takintr th- - scalps of scattered and lost rmrties and stealing horses and provisions. and rope and live stock. Of the "d'dlars and cents'" They have ordered the traders t leave the monn-tain- s. aspect of this subject, however, our bnsiness men OldR iehard. who has lived their thirtr-fivare better informed than any person who is not engaged in the trade, and we'shidl make no further years, and old Martain. who has dwelt among them nearly a long, and both of whom have intermarried reference to It. Thh them.eonld not believe that thev would hoh. Hnt there are political considerations which shor.ld I:gel to go; but they were told that the horses of all indnce the sonthern merchants to bay at Louisville. She is identified, in the babits or her people and her traders would be impressed fr the use of the Indom stic institutions, with the Sotiih, while her dians, and after their horses were all gone that their sca'ps would then be taken. They are stealing all rivals sympathise with oar worst and rrost insidious enemies; eneonrage those who steal onr property; they can lay their hands on. They had siolen eighty-sihorses from Fort Laramie, and twenty-sew- n back opthe Parker? and Giddingses, and a'surn to" mules from under the guard at Fort Kearney. themselves a mental and moral superiority to onr people assume to leetnre ns in reg rd to the economy of onr private concerns. We are aware that Boston Texpei ance Folks on a Tight. The such considerations never influence trade. Th; cheapest market has alwavs commanded f e largest Governor of Massachusetts, Mr. Gardner, invited business, and will doubtless cont.nue to do so. Hat. his friends to a "social gathering" the other eve if Loui.ville is as cheap a market as Cincinnati, and ning. There were sneech-mikin-- y and nymlech- we believe she is, the considerations allude toshonld have a controling weight. Memphis Eate and nics to fill up the conversation ppa. The Boston Chroni. le, therefore, took occasion to say: L.nquirtr. Of course no liquors were on the but there Th KcnTi'ckt K.pisi oetu Convention wa one privau room m which "the genuine article." Oiir language in chnrieter'lug the ex t inoiuinal pekii s. .is fun,.l ed in .tnvq-a- s mi tbeConventi'jnonFiid.ty.i.stlmngbt cited My. T he newly appointed lie, uir agent being prebi too strong, nnd calcuby some f oor friends lated to give a wrong inpre-ion- . The lungnaze of sent, it is presumed thai the liquors ottered i i lLat Mr. Dennison aad Dr. Waller was excited and vio naie room were samples of '.ue snr !ies he has n lent, bnt yet it was not vn!g?r, as might perhaps be stO e for too "invalida'' of tha town. Invitations to. 'call on Sam." and to"!roand see tho natent screw ' inferred from what we sid. (a curiosity as interesting, under the ci re u instances, In our report we Fpoke of "charcts preferred asrainst Dr. Waller," we shonld have said by Dr. us Adj. Gen. Stone's pateut gun,) were ail anawend ' j by vkutiEg the private room. Waller against Balmp Kmitli. Ci. Gaz. ' or Ar PEALS. lOlRf Marshall f mir JosnrR. Jrnrsosj, Stitxs, and Cii!iu-Jrooia. T'te fonrt asee V4. SimpsoB awl St. us. to Monoat. tiaa s. ent Marshall, C aief J is tico e JiuK-es- . oaoRaa. rnmrauoweVth ss Siiepperl, Carter; " Sams rs H i..t A. Sarno rs Maltno. Powe.l; K l.'ar. II Santo iti Mi'iiteosaerT; Mm ts Wiis-in- . SnnOTs I'Tsiiilale, Jetlerv. harness lar!ieil, an'., C it 'i:n; ; t nnieims ts l.inmHiwe4rll. Cunr-soor argneii. Hsrtsu ts Same, Tt t Sims DAT. J lM 1 J JtMjre Pre as ti aw attended to day. DECIDES. CACHES ts Kennedy. Carter, rarsrsod. ' " Sns Ts F i tit. Satoots HuttoB. PoTe!!; affirmed. Sams as Claras t. Christian; Cnnm..n-""a;- Same ts K lirar. Hid; Sims ts Wiisim. Minurwstr, ts Cia.s;, Jstferva; Saiua apal dismissed. " ORDERS. rres ts franklin. " ts lUrnie. McKes ts s'airtT, lwinarty t Wukias, Frank; a, rres ts H 'inter, Owen: Trimola; B.x'ker to ei'on. ts Har.ow, Heory; " Raior ts Rneeta, A ts Hailroad. Sbe y; A lira ts Shim. " ( aoier ts Wu.ilf.ilk. " wsro aroed. Fore vs Parish, P. S Th oa the first oar dil asset until A e'clork, he nee tae proced.ns coul not he seat by tho Crt eTTBin ssail. Wednesday, Xim b. CAltSES decided Cornelias rs Coss s"'iwelth, Canatiaa. 10 ad. Bker ts Yonne. Arret ts PTta, tli ts Hr:ii. .McKeo rs Tr mb ; 'raii.o in, alBeiBed. " Faniir. lUZor'Ts HoBmiU, Hears; orders. Clark's heirs ts Clark, fce., SheTyy; " ts Ha l, ts t'ooDsr, Lawsoa " " F irea ts Patkir. Jones TS Mount. S isioiuermaa rs Wa ksr, Sne.ny Kai.tosd ts Peaice, " wera arrasd. DIED. At ETsnsrillo oa Mnrnlay n'eht. May 21st, Mr. TSMria of lais c ty. May Jota, Mr. A. U PniLLirs, of kia On Oity, aired il years. Oa ths Wh ins', br the Her Dr Parsons. Vt Closes WiLEEtto Miss Xaatha A. Howard, all of ;k scut. On the lets inst .br the Res. Jas. Sl McOao.el. Mr. H. O. True to Licna B. knssnm. hots oi u At tho residence of P. C. Tsrlor. m Hesrr co'iuty. B!r . near Jeren'i on the neat ol "is ol May, Col- - J"HN WooDt.s. ased IS years 4 months sail Jars. On 9ii".laT mornin. at t II o'elc. Jno. Gioiol. soa oi awaid and Eaiiiy Gary, iath loarta yeat ul as are. Mar IMl.nrton. OUbsm eonotr. Ksntnrkr. en 3d lost.. Mr. Johs it. Hariu.n. ia las Mun year at Bisa. Suil.ieoly on yesterdar atornina, 4 h ion., at Orakamtoa. i. eouatr, Kent'jrky, CilslS 3 , "lie of Ursula M. Anoersoa. DeDarted this Ve oa Momlar the 1th inst., at the resi lenco ot I at. Chas Bash. m. atN- -r a liuaniif, L'aptaia M s.s McLaij.a.n, ib in Jit a year of aiaacs- On Portl-mArenas. Mir th. nt snennvisua, M rs. A. PkRai.xa, .a ike il year of aer sss. Gr athnkv, aa oUl ei'usa MARRIED. ,br ths Her. iilisn Hol'man. Mr J" latltiii.n.'ia Ky.. V Airs. Sisan Prii e, of On rho J3J inst. Coleu. of tau city Oa t :o momir.s; of Vie J4ts, mst . by the Rr. B'nma of Ut. i. i. UjlLL to Misa, SaixiE k. TiLSorr, of Oa the rKh ins , by ti.e Fv. H. . Vermr. at tho F. H. in kmuk ort. lr l A Kus, of V AlAAAClNGtlAAS, M Hi war. Ky , tO M 19 ZULIM o uia ;'oi- aisr place. On the 3'st of Way. br tae Rer J. P. Re. If. Mr. H T Lewis, of Jcdersoa euuaty, to MisaMaHTj. Welsh, of i ft it. T Crooeh, Sea., Mr J. W. Jme. Uii. br Her liit i. 1sskiseb. vi !i.iiar oonaty. Kf . On 1st Moosio M.s rR. W. WOOLI.EY, Esn , camMate for Attoraer Genera', w .l aiMress ie.iu.eon ins B.ul.cai Vijics f ins day, at ths tu.iowiaf sums aad piac: Jnae. Mositit Sterliof . ..Tnesdar. . .Ti a noud Ri lrrioo 1 rictor Manchester LntVol tt VnrnoB Maof'ir.l Sal M..U..AT ,...1 ';esu Spr BffSeld l.ebiu s .. ....1 . . Somerset. ... Jamesi-iw- Coin :nria Oreensl.urr .l'ini.nlsTiJlo. 6reea. R'te,.Ti..e Owenr.r. MawesTilie Hard.nsimrt y . . H.a i ....Wsnesilay. ....T'j.usilay . ".'..MV ...... ...T lesiiar ....Wedaeasiay. .. .ThlrsUB" . Southland . - . Pn.lar ... . M r.iB Mor- inrield. . TlewlHT TNnrsuay . r intoa . .n.l. M . He an. . .... Smoiday ille. Vtarrie J . Moorfar JTansiin C R ly .. ... Satarday G'asTrtsr M..wi na M hmsiiay r oar .sUiqnJar Th irniay Kr lirowasu.e Heat. -- W t aiu'.Oeiivu.e Princeloa ray .. .. ei!.ie!ar. TiurMlay..'. ....Prider linrrle Marr.Mlshnr ...B Hnpk.Bl i n.tar .. M Mi.Hv . ...T wsuif ...T ..r:ay ... . .. A tmnmt Braa.!enburr. Thursday The hnnr of spenkias at sack of ths shore ; laces will bo o rlocs M. Mewul ire s ths people of Lou. ji ills oa t "lav ,c daw nix it. A i;.i l a. "ILL be paud for 'as Ar-n- t 0 REWARD PERT. a.rd ot LTJVICof th r ln C.'tivanr. at w i som'uiws.1 oa tas Wihuw. .ss ss ..teamer A. L. Sh.awsil. with a ai.-- casa ba anc Ha reDrssente.l a aise f Mhvim no up the Ark ss r tot II. s .n..iscret on .n it.s ,it:nt mar ie4.t u h.s a sn.t cw arrest by loose w .m ars oa Hs is aoo'it thirty rears oi ace. iisat c.onol.'x on. s.M;ulr ra ner ss.ler qiliet, ami Bsi al sl emanlr .a 'is is, iMnmea, niuirr-'n- .i tt ron' ne ol ci ciimspect is his s. !! when bracne.. s .is w: be issmI br J. a Bosv se' t. General Azvl .f ih .V'n ln..urncs I nsiNir. it Cinc.inna i. lor loe secare anvvi ttf th .i F,r- - as leii to 4ts cikss cri..i, uIM is per rmi ..f as f'lmls '.Oil assr Oe recrsereaV The Aeentsef 'h t.'ns Insnrssc Cenvss- wi.l aare ;his pib..-ne- .i an. nr nworinal.ou to ponco ulf.cers for k.sarrs and rec t-- 't J. H. FUNNETT. Geal. Areat. tH dlmisiwl la . Co.. ( inc auao. O. II Ul lyu banr. A ircc, . ail, bJl i j;:m HARTEJTIO MACHIAE. d to ia r ssisshsr, . I imir..T-- . P.t-osnnij M M .11 j nn.'ai t ii'ed .n ii c.:v.el la bs aiaca a .ul w n i a Pi.c..l. M h It E are I re-- Maa--' & saaio-- al tiiiu-'- AS". Misim l.irt. S. u i,e iirs. ave n e.v. Patsnt. nes. I0r. .'l.ees hav- - be-- a nmle, tae .mo patent, a.,. a. A rV rs s Hor Has a. nis, ami V to H rs Powers as.1 Machine. jsi rs t IB a fa1e w ra- .rtmest iscoiopiet ; c..iscin t h lr" rf ( .a ' s most nli,.ttnt a,.t"iiir Powers, m.l 1. A .. Ts r P M. sn.l k f,,.c' ham Prw-r- s. hresBsrs and sepaiaWrs e biimM m t:n Ul SIM. BISUUI tiTXlX k CO. w4 tSe,.

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