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Win. SCOTT IIAI WBJS, lOiliJor 



t‘UI CJI'I-i;s; flic only slirinc ut uliicli lie »vor»liip..-TI« t TJl; Tlie tvoapo'j ««hicli ive u^e i 



n flicir DcIcmco, 



VOLUME. 1 I 



SMITIILAND, KY. JULY 18 , 1840 . 



SNUMBEH 38, 



For '.ho Jackson Ue(iublicai). 
THE BROKE N 11 E R T . 

BY J. W. B. 

Isodoro Irving, al iho age of eighlcon, 
Was a beautiful and accomplished girl^ 
admired by all who knew her; she was 
of amiable disposition, affable and enga- 
ging in her manners, and possessed all 
the good qualities which adorn the female 
character. When firs*. 1 saw her, 1 could 
not but admire and appreciate her love- 
liness; and, little did I think then, that 
the, so full of life and gayety, so inno- 
cent and happy, would in a few years 
bolhechild of misery and sorrow. But 
it was her fate— her love had been be- 
stowed on one unworthy of it — on one 
who triumphed o’er her virtue and then 
deserted her. Base flatterer— consum- 
mate villain — thus to sacrifice the happi- 
ness of a sweet confiding girl, render her 



[From Thomiisoii's Recollections ol 
.Mexico ] 

MEXICAN UOME.N. 

They have no fire-places in Me.vico, 
and 1 think this circums'ancc has a very 
great influence on their character. It 
is not easy to estimate the moral influ- 
ence of these family re-unions, to which 
we are accustomed, around the fireside 
on long winter evenings, which are 
passed in reading some excellent hook, 
or in conversitioa not less instructive. 

In walking the streets of Mexico, it 
would bo very safe t* bet that eight out 
of every ten pcrsors you would meet 
would be officers, soEiers, priests, friars, 
or leperos, and it woi4d be difficult to de- 
cide which class is the most numerous. 

All but the last of these classes are not ] ihem, in their best “bibs and 
only unproductive, but a charge upon ' and glittering in diamonds, 
the country . It does not seem to me that ' 

;he whole productive industry of the 
country, solar as the Me.\icans are con- 
cerned and e-vcluding the profits of the 



w;iy well lor lie Had inipurtcJ It lor her, 
and that the price was twciiiy-fivc ihoti- 
suiid dollars; s!ie wore other dluniuiids 
and perals no doubt of equal value. 

1 have said that there are very re roly, 
if over, anything like eiening |iariies,or 
letullias; social meetings, or calls to 
spend the evening arc q. me as unusual, 
except among near relations, and even 
then the rcsirainls of espionage are not 
at all relaxed. Persons who have seen 
each other, and been aliatched for years 
often meet at the altar without ever hav- 
ing spent half an hour in each other’s 
company. Ladies of the better classes 
never walk the .sireol except on ono day 



in the vear, theday before Good Friday, 
1 believe it is. But they make Lite most 
of this their saturnalia; on that day all 
the fashionable streets are crowded with 

tuckers,” 



'UII-: Tl RKISII E.MPIRE. 

'I'iie present condition of the 'Purkish 
empire is full of interest both in a polit- 
ical and priipheiic puint of view; the fol- 
lowing remarks of Dr. Durbin, who 
lately visited the cast, show that the 
.Moslem power is ready to full. 

“We find in the internal condition of 
Turkey the same slate of decay, and ilio 
s.ime dependence upon Christian powers. 
The Pacha of Egypt was but very lately 
hovering over the capital of the Sultan, 
and would have driven his master out of 
the seraglio, had not the diplomatic notes 
and the cannon of the Christian powers 
arrested his progress and driven him out 
of .Asia .Minor and Syria, and confined 
him lo Egypt. The Turkish govern- 



, . _ • i|„ abor and cam a of oreigners, woud bo 

once happy home miserable, and destroy • . . 

' ' . , sufficienl to support these drones, 

her peace of mind forever. A man whoso 

conscience would allow him lo be guilty 



of such an act, must own a savage un- 
feeling nature, and piiy never warmed 
his heart. 

Bui he met his reward. Finding he 
could not remain longer in his native 
place, without fears of assassination, he 
left for foreign parts, and was ship-wrcck- 
ted on the Atlantic ocean. 

Poor, unfortunate Isadoro, lived a few 
years, after her seducer met a merited 
death in the briny waves of the ocean, 
but a great change had been wrought in 
her— her liveliness and gayety hadgiv' 
en place to melancholy; she cared not 
nboul mingling in society, she seemed al- 
ways sad and dejected. Her father used 
all his exertions to induce her lo forget 
her past troubles, but he could not suc- 
ceed. She had loved, ardently and ten- 
derly, and had been deceived by him 
whom she prized above all earthly things, 
and now there was nothing on earth to 



I wish that 1 could in sincerity say 
that the ladies of Mexico arc handsome. 
They arc not, nor yet arc they ugly. — 
Their manners, however, arc perfect; 
and ill the great atliihutes of the heart, 
affection, kindness, and bciievoinnce in 
all their forms, they have no superiors 



The streets are always, however, 
swarming with women of the middling 
and lower classes. The only at tide of 
dress worn by these are a chemise and a 
peticoat, satin slippers, hut no stocking 
and a rcboza, a long shawl improperly 
called by our ladies, a inanlilla. This 



ibev wear over the head and wrapped , . . • i-.- , i 

•' . vvu ov 'I'^slruclion ol their political power; and 

infidelity with resi ect lo their own re- 



closc around their chin, and 
cr their left shoulder . 

Whatever they may be in private, no 
people can be more observant of propri- 
ety ill public; one may walk tlje streets 



NIWV DI8COVEUV. 

The Lo.ndon correspondent of the 
Boston Allas gives an account of a scien- 
tific soiree at the resilience of the .Mar- 
quis of Northampton, J'lcsidenl of the 
Jioyal Society. P'rom the letter we 
make iho following extract : 

An Italian, one Ur. Silvestro, is about 
to exhibit some remarkable specimens 
of petiifaciion. h appears that Dr. 
Silvestre has discovered a method of har- 
dening, even to the consistency or rath- 
er solidity of marble, any organized sub- 
stance. 

lie exhibited a human head — a mans’-— 
with the brain exposed — the upper por- 
tion of the skuil sawn off, and us it were 
hard as stone, cetaining its color and e- 
iiient has no power to preserve order | offensive effluvia, it some- 

what resembled, but was, of course, in- 
finitely more interesting than a wax 
model. 

He also exhibited a woman’s head, 
with the hair parted and dressed) the hair 
retaining its flexible properties and col- 
weakness of the Turks is not morestri- of, although the surface from which it 
king than the decay of their religion, gfnw resembled stone. There was also 
trade, manufacture, and population. The n hand, plump and dimpled, as in 

charm of their faith is broken by the ^ol cold, semi-transparent, and ring- 
■ ■ ■ ''ke marble when struck. A poice 



within its provinces; and lo be under 
the protection of the consulate of any 
Christian power isof vastly greater ad- 
vantage than to be under the shield of 
llie Ottoman empire. 

“The e.xternal and internal political 



They are emincniiy graceful in every ' of Mexico for a year, and ilu-y will not 



thing but dancing That does nut * come 
by nature,” as we have the auiiiorily of 
Dogberry that reading and writing do; 
and they are rarely taught to dance, and 
still more rarely practice it. 

1 think that in another, and the mo.st 
important point in the character of wo- 
men, they ate very much slandered. 1 
am quite sure that there is no city in Eu- 
rope of the same size where there is less 
immorality. Indeed, 1 cannot see how 
such a thing is possible. Every house 
in Mexico has but one outside door, and 
a porter always at that. The old system 
of the duenna, and a constant espionage, 
are observed by every one, and to an ex- 
tent that would scarcely be believed. 1 
have no doubt, however, that whatever 
other effects these restraints may have, 
their moral influence is not a good one. 
The virtue which they secure is of the 
sickly nature of hot house plants, which 



part 

with 



see a wanton joslure or look on the 
I of a female of any description, 
the single exception, that il yon meot a 
woman with a fine bust, which they are 
very apt to have, she finds some occasion 
I to adjust her reboza, and throws il open 
! for a second. This reboza answers all 
I the purposes of shawl, bonnet, and frock 
I body. 

! The women of Mexico, I think, gener- 
I ally smoke, it is getting to lie regarded 
, as not exactly comme il faul, and there- 
fore do it privately. As the men gener- 
ally smoke, they have advantage which 
Dean Swift recommends to all who eat 
onions, to make their sweet hearts do so 
too. 



make her happy — death had no terrors, wither and perish when exposed to iho 



ligion, IS spread widely among all, but 
particularly the upper cla.sse.s. The de- 
cline of their rr igion inspires even the 
Christian wiili a . momentary sadness, 
when he sees everywhere the mosques 
and religious monuments fallen to decay, 
and not a hau l lined 0 rcstore^the crumb- 
ling^alUor prop the toltermg domes. 
Commerce and maiiuracturcs have well 
nigh become extinct throughout the em- 
pire, and exist now only where they 
liave been preserved by the native 
: Christians, or rev.ved by Frank enler- 
i prise. Decay of trade has produced a 
great decrease and depreciation of coin, 
so that a Spanish dollar, that had only 
been worth five piastres formerly, was, 
when I was in the cast, worth twenty- 
two piastrift al Alexandria, twenty four 
al Smyrna, and twenty-seven at Con- 



it'g 

of its liver, of deep, rich, chocolate- 
brown color, somewhat resembling rod 
granite, and a pelrifiod longue appeared 
as if it never could have emitted a sound. 
It was literally a longue in slono. 

But the prettiest of these petrifactions 
was a large boquei of choice flowers, all 
preserving their natural colors, but as 
iiard and rigid as if some cunning work- 
man had carved them front the Parian 
marble. Cunning indeed must a sculp- 
tor have been, w ho could have produced 
a similar specimen of nature’s handi- 
work; for not only the leaves and petals 
were rendered stone-like, but the minute, 
hariforni stems were rendered coralline. 
These flowers were preserved, it was 
stated, by a modification of the jietrify- 
ing process, which was explained to be 
a pneumatic extraction of the juices, and 
a sleeping for considerable lime in chem- 
ical solutions. 1 should remark that the 



for her, and she cared not how soon he 
came to deprive her of an existence 
which had boon rendered miserable. ' 
A year before this the family of Mr. 1 
Irving lived in unalloyed happiness and j 
peace; his accomplished daughter was; 
the solace and comfort of his declining 
yeais. Her lovely image recalled to his 
memory her departed mother when in 
the spring of life, he made her his bride, 
and he looked forward to the day with 
pleasure when she would be united to a 
man worthy of her confidence and affec- j 
tion. But the seducer came — the lovely 
flower was nipt in the bud — the father’s | 
fond anticipations were blasted; and he | 
now beheld his beautiful and beloved ’ 
daughter the broken-hearted dupe ol a 
false, depraved and callous-hearted man. 
Her grief and sorrow brought on con- 



weather. SV omen, instead of being taught 
to rega"-/! certain acts as impossible, to Le 
committed, and therefore not apprehen- 
ded or guarded against, arc brought up 
with an idea tiiai the temptation of op 
porlunity is one which is never resis- 
ted. 

1 do not think that the ladies of Mexi- 
co are generally well educated. 'I’here 
are, however, some shining exceptions. 
Mrs. Almonte, the wife of Gen. .VInionie, 
would be regarded as an accomplished 
lady in any country. Mexicans, of ci- 
ther sc.\,are not a reading people. ’I'hc 
ladies read very little. 

The general rou’.ino of female life is 
to rise late, and spend the greater por- 
tion of the day standing in their open ! 
windows, which extend lolhe floor. It | 
would be a safe bet at an} hour in the 
day between ten and five o'clock, that ' 
you would in walking the streets see one 
or more females standing thus al the win- 
dows of more that half the houses. At 
five they ride on the Pasco, and then go 



From the New England Puritan. 

B O O K - P U F F 1 N G . 

Among the causes of the present hab- 
its of licentious reading, the liabit of be- 
stowing almost indiscriminuic commen- 
dation ill newspapers, upon ilic books 
that are publi-sheil, is not the least. .A 
book can hardly be’ said lo be publisiied 
till il is sciil to all the papers, far and 
I near lo be noticed: and « here the is.sues 
I of the press are so abuiiiian'. it would re- 
I qbire more than the whole labor nf one 
I editor of each paper to read, form a ma- 
I lure judgment on all ilie books sent in 
i for notice. — The circuinstancos of the 
. case compel the editor to fill his column 
I of the notices of books in an hour or two. 

, If he be well acquainted with a book, his 
'judgment may be ol some value; but oih- 
I erwise he must decide at a glance; and 
I he knows the publisher expects commen- 
dation, and he is loth lo withhold it. — 
Hence he is predisposed to fix on some 
circumstances that will justify it, and to 
give an oH'hanJ opinion of that about 
which he knows nothing. 

But the readers of the paper, to loo 



siautinoi)le. 

j ‘‘But the decrease of the population is j nliecl produced was quite different from 
the most marked symptom of decay . At ^ have observed to result from 

first, this decrease occurred chiefly a- , steeping articles in petrifying springs, 
niong the native Christians, who melted | which merely deposit a carbonate of lime, 
uwav under the intolerable oppression ol | Ur. Silvestro says that so cheap is his | 
the ftlosicms; but for the last two cenlu- ; process, that at a very small expense our 
ries it has taken place among the Mos- dcau friends may be turned into stone; 
lems iliemselves. The traveler is struck and one gentleman waggishly proposed 
with atloni ihment and filled with molan- 'hat our great men, as soon as they were j 
cl’.olv u' he beholds the crowded and , dead, should be petrified and stuck on a 
cuunileas ccmeieries, ami vast .solitudes, !“?destal, and so save the expense of 



» here, but a few generations past, flour- , statues, 
isheil populous cities, towns, and villages;^ 



the luirlians on the tomh-stones testify 
that a Mohammedan and not a Christian 
populaiioii is buried there. So 1 found it 
eiery where in I’ulcsline, Syria, and A- 
sia .Minor, and so .Mr. Walsh describes it 
fur a distance of three hundred miles 
from the capital, through Roumelia to 
ihe Danu'ae, naturally one of the most 
fertile portions of the earth. 

“There is not a road in Palestine or 
Syria along which even on ox-carl could 
be drawn for a mile, except on the level 
surface of some iiaiurul valley; and ev- 
erywhere in .Asia Minor the traveler 
stunihlcs on the broken pavements, now 
disused, which al once attests the former 
prouporiiy and present decay of the 



sumption and after lingering a few weeks to the theatre, where they remain till 

death came to her relief, and her gentle i 
spirit went back to the God who gave it, 
and she is now al rest in that happy land 
where sorrow never enters, and “love is ' 
free from doubt and care.” 1 

Poor girl, she deserved a 'oeller fate — | 
a few years before she was a happy, gay, | 
and sprightly creature, but in an unpropi- ' 
tious hour she gave confidence lo the ^ 
flattery of a deceiver, who caused her ; 
premature death. 

ITT 7 ~ ] j whom I refer had two sons, each of whom , 

Falsehood.— - r alsehood is a fearful 1 coinmand of a detachment of the 

sin in the sight of God, and one against patriot army. One of them was made ' 
which the Bib .0 utters many threaten- ■ prisoner, mid the Spanish General into 
mgs. Speak the truth always and to al , whose hands he had fallen, sent for his 
men, and tell it in a frank, unequivocal I and said to her, “1 you will 111 - 

manner. There are rnany persons wlio | your other son to surrender his ar- 
w ould be insulted, if thought capable of „,y ,0 ^e, I will spare the life of the one 
giving utterance to an untruth; and yet 1 who is iny prisoner.” Her instant re- 
thej have a remarkable faculty for get- , piy was, “No! 1 will not purchase the 
ting around corners and across lots. ^ |,pg opgae son with the dishonor of ano- 



ery day in the year repeat the same rou 
tine. -Ill this dolce far uiente, their whole 
lives pass away. Bull repeat, that in 
many of the qualities of the heart, w hicli 
make women lovely and loved, they have 
no superiors . 1 

'J'he war of Independence was illustra ; 
led with many instances of female virtue ) 
of a romantic character, one of which I ' 
will mention. And I again regret that 1 
have forgotten the name of the noble wo- 
man whose virtue and love of country 
was so severely tested. 'The lady to 



great an extent, regard these ceriificdtes , country. 

us cvidenca of character. Such and such 1 *' ^ I"-' extent of this decay of popula 

papers of high standing have commended 



They mystify, and explain and prevari 
cate, and make strange movements, which ' 
compel you to follow them many a wca - 1 
ry way before you can arrive at the 
truth. It is a transparency of feeling | 
and action, only, which is commendable 
and safe. — iV. 0. rrolestanl. 

Mr. Parrot, for many years D. Stales 
Consul at Mazutlan, on the Tacific, pas 
sed through our city yesterday, on his 
way to M’ashing'.on city. He is a I’en- 
ticssccan, and takes Jackson county in 
his route, on a visit to his relations. He 
assures that the rumor of an mlention 
on the part of the British fleet in the 
I'acific to lake part in pievrnling our 
fleet from taking possession of the ^ic^ic.•^ 
coast is wiihoui any foundation. He has 
travelled in North California, and con- 
curs in the general accounts of its invi- 
ting character. He intends residing 
there when it is annexed to the United 
States. Ho has no doubt that it is al- 
ready ill their possession. 

[Aa.t/i Union. 



iher and the ruin ol my country.” 'This 
fact is hi.storic, and is more true than his- \ men of what is every day occuring 



the book, and it is hence inferred that il 
must be good. Such notices are taken as 
warrant to buy and lo read books, which 
would neither be bought nor read, if 
their Iriia character hud been known. — 
.And it cannot be questioned, that many 
worthless and pernicious books have gai- 
iicJ a currency, and contributed their 
share to vitiate the reading taste of the 
community, by this means. 

A\’c not unfrequ^intly read in our cx- 
cliangos, commendations of books tluu 
We ourselves have read, and books W’hicli 
we know the editors would not have 
commended, if they had been at all aware 
of their contents. It is but a few weeks 
' since we saw a notice of a book in a pa- 
I per of high slniidiug, whose edito.-s arc , 
i professors of religion and friends of re- 
. vivals, while the book itself, though it 1 
' had the appearance of a religious novel, 

I was framed for the purpose ol bringing 
revivals of religion into contempt and | 
I was adapted to exert a mischievous iii- 
1 flueiice. But this is not the only speci- 



tion cannot be accurately ascertained, as ' 
no census is ever taken. 'The various; 
' countries composing the eiTipire possess | 
natural capabilities sufficient to support . 
I the declarations of hisioty that they 
I teemed with population at the lime of 
their first subjection to the Mohammedan 
power. Compare their condition now 
. w iih what it was then, we shall not exag- 
gerate the decrease of population when 
vve say that ihree-rourths of il has dis- 
appeared, and the progress of decay is 
increasing, rather tlian diminisiiing. It 
is impossible to proximate wiih certainty 
' the present population of 'Turkey. The 
divine TroviJence seems to indicate that 
I the 
I 



.1 1 r . I f 4 1 L' i ^ iiiuio ii ca vnuu x/uvy a uum 

the liays of tlie empire ^1 Ihc raise, j , ’^.i 

,, V ' , { : ands ol pounds to the u 

rrophcl are numbered. , mm • * 

Jr\ I . .1 « I ; poor creature, in y 

1 he general expectation, tiie prevail - 1 * j i i i j 

® \,y ,* ' wuncssed her husband siru 

mg presentiment amonir the 1 urks them- , ,, , 



A genuine PniL.AN'TIlROPlST. 

'Phe island of Rona is a small but very 
rocky spot of land, lying between the 
isle of 8ky and the main land of Apple- 
cross, and is well known lo marine.'sfor 
the rugged and dangerous nature of its 
coast. 'I’here is a famous place of ref- 
uge at its north-western extremity called 
the “Muckle Harbor,” of very difficult 
access, however, which, strange lo say, 
is easier entered a; night than during the 
day. At the extremity of this hyper- 
borean solitude is the residence of a poor 
old widow, whose lonely cottage is called 
“the light-house,” from the fact that she 
uniformly keeps a lamp burning in her 
little window at night. By keeping this 
light and the entrance of the har'oor 
open, a strange ves.sel may enter with 
the greatest safely . Daring the silent 
watches of the night the widow may be 
seen, like Norma of the Fitful Head, 
trimming her little lamp with oil, fearful 
that some frail bark may perish through 
her neglect; and for this she receives no 
manner of remuneration — it is pure and 
unmingicd philanthropy. The poor wo- 
man’s kindness does not rest even here, 
for she is unhappy until the benumbed 
and shivering mariner comes ashore to 
share her little board, and recruit him- 
self at her glowing and cheerful fire, and 
she can seldom be prevailed upon to ac- 
cept of any reward. She has saved 
more lives than Davy’s belt, and Ihous- 

nderwriicrs. 
younger days, 
rugeling with 
the waves, and swallowed up by the re- 
morseless billows — 



'J’HE POST OFFICE WINDOWS. 

1 he place of letter delivery, for thbs^ 
who have not boxes,' is tl good location id 
study human nature. Our friend GlasS, 
the polite clerk, must witness some siri 
king trails in human life. The look, the 
tone of voice of ilic inquirer, will indi 
cate to a close observer the n.Al'jre of lltd 
nows anticipated. 

A woman in a neat, but plain garb, ap- 
proaches the “ladies' window.” Anxiety, 
mingled with sorrow, is plainly depicted 
upon her countenance. Sho inquires, iti 
low and trembling tones, if there is any 
letter there for Mrs. Jsne Si-ili’c Tn 
proper pigeonhole .s examined. A let 
ter with that superscription is found and 
handod to hor. She eagerly grasps it ; 
glances over the superscription; rctog 
nizes the well-known hand; places Ihe 
loiter carefully in her bosom, and has 
lily departs. This scene, although' it 
lasts but for a moment, tells her whole 
story. Mrs. Smith is a married woman 
— the wife of an industrious tttethanic 
Her husband has been absent for some 
lime, in search of more profitable em- 
ployment. She has not heard from hint 
fora long time. She fears he is ilH 
'The little fund which he left behind him 
is almost gone. She has been to the 
Post Office many limes before, and each 
time, till now, bas left it with a saddet 
heart. Now the joy which lights her 
cuuntenance shows iha*. her anxiety is al 
an end. 

There comes a fair girl. Her counte- 
nance is beuulifiil, and in her dark lus- 
trous eyes volumes can be read. Sho 
modestly asks for a letter. Search is 
made, but none found. 'The clerk, sym- 
pathizing with her disappointnr.cn:, gent- 
ly infor.ns her that there is none. She 
turns away with a half suppressed sigh 
that tells as plainly as any words can tell 
of sorrow at not receiting a letter from 
an absent lover. 

Scenes of a different kind may be *.vit- 
nessed at the *‘gentl( nitn’s window.* 
'There is a hard run debtor, growling 
over a dunning letter for which he has 
paid his lust dime. — See that prodigal 
dandy how he elbows his way liirouglt 
the crowd and calls for a letter. He i.S 
“hard^up,” and is expecting another, re- 
mittance from the “governor.” 

Look al that fellow crawling in among 
the legs of the crowd about the window. 
He gets in and reaching his hands upon 
the window sill, draws himself up and 
says: 

“Is there a letter here for Pa?” 'Thd 
affable clerk asks, “Who is I’a?” On 
giving Pa’s name and receiving a letter, 
he darts out in the greatest gleo. 

'There is an elderly, plainly dressed 
man, who inquires for a letter for Johri 
Riley. 'There is a letter there for John 
Riley. 'The elderly looks at the post 
mark and becomes dubious whether ha 
is THE John Riley to whom the letter is 
written. 'To settle the question, the let- 
ter is opened and the clerk reads: 

“1 remain your faithlul friend and lov 
cr till life shall end. Sosan Stout.” 

A grin gathers on the faces of the by- 
standers at the tender winding up of 
John Riley’s swoeihoart’s letter. The 
elderly man denies the soft impeachment, 
“’’Taint mine. I haint got no lover, and 
my old woman’s sick abed.” And 8u-‘ 
san’s letter goes back lo the pigeon-hole 
until called for by the right John Riley. 

Such are some of the scenes which 
may bo witnessed daily by the loiterer 
about the Post Office windows. — Chron, 



mg presentimoiit among 
selves, and the irresistible decay of the 
empire, jiomt to dissolution. 'Phe fear- , , . , 

ful consequences apprehended from the j P* “ome and friends that ihrong- 

aitempt of the great powers lo distribute ' 
the various countries of 'Turkey among 



It IS our v.iriiiy that makes the vanity 
of others so intolerable. 



lory generally is. 

'The ladies of Mexico dross with great 
extruvagrance, and 1 suppose a greater 
profusion ol “pearl and gold” — I will not 
say more barbaric — than in any other 
ciiunlry. 1 remember that at a ball at 
the Trosideni’s,Mr . Bacaiicgra asked me 
what 1 ihonght of the Me.xican ladies; 
were they as handsome as my own coun- 
try women? I of course avoided an- 
swering the question; I told liim, howev- 
er, that they were very graceful, and 
dressed much finer than our ladies. lie' 
said he supposed, and then asked me 
what 1 thought the materia! of the dres 
scs ol'lhe two Indies which he pointed 
out had Cost; and then told me that ho 
happened to hear his vvifo at d daughters 
sjieiiking of them, and that the innlci iiil 
of llie dresses, blonde,! think, liatf cost 
. one tliou.sand dollars each. I a'-ked on 
the same occasion, a fritiul of mine, who 
was a merchant, what he supposed was 
I iho cost ol an oinamciii for the head, 

, thickly .set with diamoiid! of the Send a 
1 .A-'  -! . He told me that ho knew 



themselves, suggest the restoration of 
Christian stales upon the soil where 
Christianity first triumphed and long 
held dominion. 'The black and bloody 
history of Mohammedanism is a sufficient 
warrant for Christian powers to put an 



And this is not the worst of it. 'The no- 
tices which are written extempore often 
assume an enduring character, lAlera 

Scriplamauet- 'The publisher gathers - , - m,- . 

.1 , . ' I . .1 “ 1 f end tons no itica existence; and it not, 

them up as true testimony to the value pf , . ' - . . , - * . c 

' ■' lot “"'hdraw their support from 

give countenance to the ef- 

foris of her Christian subjects, and these 



, • 1 . 1-1 . r r let them withdraw their support from 

his wares, and the judgment of scores of i. i ‘ 

editors of high standing, is set together 



in standing advertisements, as overbear- 
ing demonstration of the value of the, 
book, when perliaps not one in the whole 
really know s enough of the book lo form 
a judgment of it. ^ 

'Thi.s is one of the ways in wli ch so 
much worthless trash finds readers. Nor 
call the evil be corrccied till a diU’ereni 
eiislom obtains among editors, or till the 
lieopio learn how much trust lo put in 
judgments gi\on without knowledge. — 
V\ e [ lufe.ss no special excinplioii from 
the common failing, ihougli  ve never in- I 
lead lo give decided comii'cndation- of 
woiks without known reasons. N(,r 
would wew ish our rcailers lo understand 
that wc have read a tenth part of the 
b.u ks whoso lilies appear in our col 
umiis 



will soon number her days, and restore 
the dominion of the cross from Albania 
lo .Akabah, and from the Euphrates to 
the .Medilerranoan.” — IF. C, Advocate. 



cd to save.’ 

'This circumstance seems to have promp- 
ted her present devoted and solitary life, 
in which her only enjoyment is doing 
good.— Inverness Cour. 



'Tkf.aty with the India.ns. — I n a late 
treaty entered into by the United States 
with sundry tribes of Indians, eleven 
tribes were rcpiesenlcd, and ail the 
chiefs signed the treaty, and declared 
their (ieterminalion lo assist in punish- 
ing all who might violate it.' 

Little do wc know, when we go forth 
in the morning, what God means lo de 
w ith us ere night. 

B'sh-jp Hall. 



AMERICANS IN EUROPE. 

Within a few days a fact was stated to 
us by Col. Todd, late Minister to Russia, 
which is a very strong illustration of the 
high character of Americans in some 
parts of Europe. It is a fact, most honor- 
able to our country . Our readers know 
that the Engineer on the Great Russian 
! Railroad from St. Petersburg to Moscow, 
I is Capt. Whistler, of the Topographical 
Corps, and a Graduate of West Point 
. Military Academy. But this is not all, 
by any means. Col. 'Podd informed us 
that the grading and work on ihc entire 
line (ddO miles) was given to American 
Contractors. 'Phis Contract amounts to 
Four and a half millions of dollars, and 
I was given to .American Contractors, in 
' the face of the competition of all Eurojie, 
without seem iiy !! 

'Phis fact is enough to show how very 
. high .Amei icans stand in Russia — and 
! Russia controls half of Europe. 

( [t'(i  Uhronich 



Trust not lo the promise of the Com 
mon swearer; for he that dares sin a- 
gainl God for neither profit nor pleasure, 
will trespass against you for his own ad- 
vantage. He that dares break the pre- 
cepts of his father, will easily be persua-* 
ded to violate tho promises unto his 
btother. [IV. C. Advocate. 



A newspaper in a family is equal Id 
three months time in school each year. 
Go into the family witel-c a newspaper is 
taken, and into those that cannot aflbt'd 
it, and mark the difference in the intel- 
ligence of llie children, and be convin- 
ced. ib. 



A French officer quarrelling tviilt A 
Swiss, reproached him with his coun- 
try’s vice of fighting on either side for 
money, “while we F'renchmen,” said ha 
•‘fight for honor.” “Very true,” replied 
the swiss, -‘every one fights for what he 
most wants.” 

Ib- 



Philosophy is a proud, sullen dctectcr 
of the poverty and misery of man. It 
may turn him from the world with a 
proud, sturdy contempt: but it cannot 
come forward and say, “Here are rest — 
grace — peace — strength — consola'ion!'’ 

lb. 

The Cholera. — 'The Choleis which 
broke out in Persia, has taken a tiorlher- 
ly direction, between the Caspian and 
Black seas, and has also crossed the Vol- 
ga into Europe at Casan, only 2000 kil- 
ometers from St. Totersburg'n. 



General Gaines, — has been Ordered 
lo repair lo 'Vashingloii city to sliow^ 
w hy he ordered out or called out troops, 
without any authority from head quar- 



ters. 



Up jumped llie devil in a rage 
\n j sol two lines Ic fill (hi;^ pugs 









THE JACKSON REPUBLICAN 






SnturAuy, July 1 S 40 . 



'V* »re rul^'oriiM to ftnnouncp %Vm. Cowper 
B» a ean*M 1at» lo ropr^aeui Lt?ing»tan counly, in 
aha ntlt BinXt I.rgltiUiura. 

%\ • art au^horUtd to announ ‘« Mr. Jamra 
Orieu of l^laialiall. as a candidate to reprrsfnt Cai- 
Trigg and Marthntt I'ounticv, latlit next Htate 
if sale. 

The Canvass. — .\.a ihe day for the 
election approaches apace, it heliooves 
each and every Di'inocrat, both in tliis, 
and the S'.irroundiii" counties, to be on 
the alert, to see whether there is danger 
near, whether all are ready, and whether 
each man i  at his true post and engaged 
in a vigilant and raithful performance of 
his duty, if there be any laggards in our 
#unks they should be stirred up lo a sense 
i.f their duly; if there be any one fro 
fisting to be of ut w ho ore leaning to the 
«iw)didutcs of the Whigs from personal 
cofieiderations, they should be reasoned 
wi:h, and the folly of tlieir way pointed 
out to them in all brotherly love and con 
fi'Jence; and if there be any in our mids* 
who w'iH »oi tend an oar to friendly coun- 



sel and still adheres to the false position 
which Iw has marked cut to pursue, let constitutional and fo*r the 



I’osiTio.N Uleixeu. — U ur friend llojd 
has come out like a man and defined def- 
initely, his true po.siiion on ail the sub 
jects coiiiained in our list of intcrrtigato- 
ries of Iasi week. 

He says; He i.s for ilie passage of an 
unconditional law to lake the sense of 
ilie peopole on the propriety of calling a 
convention lo rc\ ise and renioddel our 
present Constitution. 

Hu is fur ilie 7'uritr of 1842, though 
some of the provisious of the bill he 
deems wrong in principle, and will vote 
for a Senator to represent this State in 
the Congress of Ihe United Stales, who 
will sustain the Tariff us it is, if not 
repealed by the present Congress; and 
who will go to reinstate it if so repealed. 

He will vote for a Senator who will fa 
vor the re estahlishment of e United 
Slates Bank. 

He wilt vote for a Senator who will be 
ill favor of a ^‘judicious arid proper system 
of Internal Improvements. 

tl« will vote for a Senator who will be 
in favor of distributing tl e proceeds of 
the public lands among the States: 

He does not know how comprehensive 
the “general-good nnd-welftre” system 
may go; but will vote for a Senator who 
will in his repreieniatirc capacity, vote 
for all bills which that Senator may con 



him be waracd that his cnuise tends di 
redly to the dissolution of the party 
with whicli he professedly stands connec- 
ted, aud Ihe destruction of the very vital 
principles whicli ke pretends to hold sa- 
cred and essential lo the future well be- 
ing of the nation. If we wish to suc- 
ceed these things must be done — they 
iiiUEi be done faithfully and carncs'iy,and 
when done, we have no fears as to the 
result, all will then come uji and do their 
duly, their whole duly, like honest mem 
like good and true Democrats — all will 
then marcli to the polls and vole their 
political opiui( ns without regard to per- 
sonal inteiests or personal attachments — 
all will be found actively engaged in the 
performance of their duly ; — the gene- 
ral rallying cry will be: On hoys, an tothe 
rescue-, one more charge and the diy It 
ours— one more charge and victory perch- 
es upon our Banner. 



(Viyit is hinted, yea, broadly asserted, 
that the vote of the whig candidate in 
this county is lo be swelled ‘'several" 
through the support of Democrats. Can 
this be possible? Can one claiming to 
belong lo the Doinocratie party, and to 
advocate Democratic principles, now 
that a slricJy parly contest is at issue 
— now that the success of his cause may 
be secured in the Stale by the election of 
oDjmocr.it from this county, so far prove 
recreant to himself, his principic.s and 
his country as lo go to the polls and cast 
his vote for a man who avows himself 
opposed lo every single principle which 
ho holds as near, dear and sacred? No, 
this must not, cannot, should nut and 
will not be, if these individuals only but 
stop a moment to think — to think well. 
before acting. There is too much at is- 
sue, too much at slake for any of our 
friends to justify themselves either with- 
in their own bosom or before their fel 
lows when inarching to the polls and 
casting their votes for a whig. We can’t 
believe that a man of them will do it — 
they are all loo honest in their convic- 
tions of the rectitude of their principle.s 
to endanger them bj doing that — it can’t 
be done; no, notit. 



good of the people. 

These are the opinions of friend Boyd 
given by himself, and will be found suffi- 
ciently whiggish, lo satisfy the most ram- 
pant coon of all the tribe, 'rhey go the 
whole swine; head, tail, bristles and all, 
for that most obnoxious system of meas- 
ures devised by .Mr Clay at the celebra- 
ted Extra session of "'Fip Ai Tye’s” ad 
ministration, and which have been ca.s: 
aside by the pcojile as unworthy their 
support and cnnfidencc. 

All we will now say is: Can any man 
professing democratic principles, vote 
for friend Boyd after such a declaration. 
Think on it, friends, think on it. 



CAEDU ELL. 

Our friends in Caldwell arc acting ve- 
ry baillv, very badly indeed, and w ithout 
ihey mend their ways, our pnity, in ihai 
county, must eventually siilTer. ’I'hey 
have periniitcd themselves lo be so cui 
up and divided, on a county que.siion.ihai 
they have actually lost sight of the great 
party issues at slake in the present elec 
lion, and have now three prominoni 
Democrats on the field. 

What cun all this mean? What can 
our friends in that good old Democratic 
county expect but inevitable defeat ,u iih 
such a state of things as this existing. If 
not defeated now, if they shall noweli’eci 
the eUcilou of the one or the oilier of 
the Democratic candidates before 
them, still the canvass must engender 
such a state of feelings among our 
friends as will eventually prove hurtful 
to the cause. This state of things should 
not be permitted to exist; our friends 
should go to work at onco, heal up all 
their differences, compromise, as fares 
possible, all causes for future excitement 
and designate the man, on party grounds 
which they would have to represent 



stoics, and lor th*' dl-ibursenienl iliid pay- 
ment of public funds to certain dr.sigiia- 
icd individuals or bodies of men; and lo 
iiiiiiiirc also whcll cr I'le person.s lo whom 
sucli issues or p.iy mcnis were ordered or 
made, were legally in the service of the 
I’lliled Stales, or properly aulhorized to 
receive, or have ihe custody of public 
properly or money . 



I’residenl’s aniui.il n.esssge Iasi itecem- 
her wns an f xpciitiif ni wl-ich Opens n 
new Aii.erici n eia. The 'I’eras foolc- 
licsof the Briiish minister there, (Elli- 



LAi'Eu l-iJQ.M /I’AMHICW. 

The French brig, La Prince 8 Mftfw. 
arrived at New Orleans on thefittt intt. 
from T.aippico, whence she sai'ed on the 



on,) and the Fnench minister thcrc  Cih. Wc coppy the foiijwing irom iho 
(.Mlaye vie OypiTy.) were rebuked in N. O. Picayune: 



lone, K inpcr and fact, by such language 
and mca.suics a.= more than crn.shcti Eu- 
ropean interference in American ijnar- 



The court is ordered lo re; ort llic facts | , t.|s_|norc than cru.shed 



of the case, and lo express an opinion 
there on.” 



Lauvcii — On yesterday evening ai -1 
o'clock, our friends .Messrs. Sherar and 
Kawicigh launched amid the joyous 
shouts of a crowd of ladies, mis.ses, gen- 
tlemen Ar boy s '.he splendid hull for a sieu- 
nicr w iiich liicy have just completed. She 
moved into the vvaler like a very thing 
of life, widiout a jar or an accident of any 
kind, whatever. Her hull has been built 
by he^senterprisiiig nwners, for the use 
and benefit of a purchaser, and we doubt 
not if one would call along one of these 
days hard by with the ready in hand, a 
bargain could be had. The workman- 
ship and model, has been pronounced by 



rcii Jered it 
contemptible am! riiliulons. In the last 
debates, 28ih of May, of the French 
parliament, the opposition Iciulei ('Phiers) 
and the prime minister (Guizot) vie wiili 



Tlie citizens of Tampico were divided 
into ivvo parties — one, with Gen. Anas- 
:asioParrodi at ihe head, .supported by 
the military, were in lavorol Pedeiation 
and , Santa .\nna; tho other parly were 
for arming the people in favor of Fedef- 
a:ion wiihmu Santa .Anna. A third wa» 
about springing up when the brig left. 

There were ut'l'ampico eleven vessels 
of diflbrenl nations at tho time of the 



them in the next legislature. Let them ' '^^ese gen- 



0:^Friend Boyd's opinions will catch 
a little special and particular ‘goss and 
scissors,’ from this till the day of election.! 



From Fort Pierre. — A small compa. 
ny of traders from Fort Pierre, which 
place they left on the 10th June, arrived 
at St. Louis on the 3J inst., with a large 
number of bufTolo robes, consigned lo 
P. Chouteau Jr. As Co. On the way down 
a quarrel arose between two oi the men, 
Napoleon .Maguffin and Victor Barazar, 
.n which Ihe former was killed. Bara, 
zar was brought down in irons, and on 
his arrival was handed over lo the cus- 
tody of the U. S. Marshall- 



select either of the gentlemen now on 
the field, and all wiK be perlectly safe; 
but il this cannot be done, why then, lei 
all tl € prei-ent candidates stand aside and 
give place lo some mulwil friend of tho 
whole, s'lme one upon whom they can all 
rally their respective friends vviihoul a 
harsh feeling existing in their bosom to 
wards him. The day of cicciion is ap- 
proaching opiccnnd whatever is done 
should be done righ' away; at once, before 
the breach is made so widu that a whig 
can flip in, divide and conquer.^ Will 
the candidates lake this matter into con- 
sideration and .settle their conflicting 
claims among themselves. If you can- 
not do it, call in mutual political and per- 
•sonal friends to do so lor you. If these 
cannot eflect the object as the last resort 
call on them to select some other man 
and the whole of you give place lo, and 
give him your hearty and undivided sup- 
port. Do this and you throw around 
)^our names a chord of confidence, a lie of 
respect and admiration which must en- 
dear you lo every democratic heart — it 
will show all, that you love principles, 
more than you do personal advancement. 



ilemen deserve success if they do not 
reap it — reap it though, they siiould. 



COU RSE OF TH E ADM 1 N ISTIIATION . 

AVhen the name of J. K Polk was first 
presented lo the people of the United 
Slates us the candidate of ihe Democratic 
parly for the Presidency the whig press 



each other w Iiich sliull treat the povvci blockado. The authorities at that plnc« 
of ihisgrfdf couniry, as they never fail "O'"*! about prohibiiing cargoes from gO' 

to call it, with most respect. Since the board Anieiicnn vessels, when 

PI,...,. . ,, . Lapl. .Saunders, of the sloop ol war bl. 

Polk admii.islralion began, Prance, in Mary's, hearing of this sent a despatch 

spite of her government, and more than inrorming the authorities that if there 



ever, has become the ally of the United 
Slates. 

Mexico lies at our mercy. No English, 
P'rench, Spanish, ar other arm will be 
raised to ward off tho blows which we 
mutt deal. Tho thorough-going course 
of the Polk adiniriisiriitiun with Mexico 
first, in the earnest and almost humble 
solicitation of peace, and then in the 
vigorous infiictiun of war — this course 
insures speedy and satisfactory, long-las- 
ting, prosperous; and profitable peace 
with Mexico. No wise man will com- 
plain of the expense, for the expense 
will be a bundled fold repaid to us in the 
first ten years after the war, and no be 
nevolent man will dejilorc hcsiiliiies 
which were the lortunulo breaking of an 
i irnposihume of virulent matter, ir.curii- 



Williams formerly of the 
Shcibyville, Ten., Volunteers, passed u| 



utnry, all kinds of answers suited to ef- 
fect tho purposes of his opponents, and, 
if possible lo lower him in the esiinia- 
lian of the people were given. By some 
he was dubbed “the little duck river t’ol ;” 
by others "‘a second rate county court 
lawyer,” and by the whole a ‘•third rate 
politician,” with no fixed princijiles save 
those of subserving the behests of liis 
masters and the advancemt-nl of party, ns 
one of its veriest hacks. Such were the 
means resorted to, to prevent his election, 
but all without avail. The people could 
not be gulled twice “hand running'' with 
whig logic, coon talcs and gold spoon 
stories. Phey saw through the whole 
scheme and elevated to the proudest po 
siiion in the vvorid, this whig reviled one 



and people from one end of tho Union to 
the other, pretended to have just learned' very mel.bod that Provi- 

lh;.t such a statesman lived, and the con [ „,j.incd ns a cure. Instead of 

tinual cry was, “who is Jimmy Folk ” j like war, we have war, thesurc 

To this insolent and unmeaning inurrog- of peace, with Mjxico. If 

Conner’s squadron had not been sent lo 
Vera Cruz, and Taylor's army to .Mala 
morns, cutiiiiiual quarrel with Mexico 
was ineviluhle, and eicrnul European in- 
trigue. 'Phe cannon of Palo .Mlo cleared 
a murky atmosphere; and wo predict 
that Piesideiii Polk’s second annual mes- 
sage will announce lo Congress vvhft the 
whole world Will acknowledge, that .he 
foreign relations of the United Siaics 
are profitable and progressive in amity 
with all mankind. So much for our for- 
eign relations in the first fifteen montlis 
of Mr, Polk’s administration. 



, i.- , u u — be was placed in the Chief Executive 

on yesterday on his return home, having: _ ' 



From Fort S.selli.ng. — Somo iniima- 
lions ware recently received at Fort 
Snelling that tho Indiana were collecting 
in that vicinity with the intention of ma- 
king an attack on the fort, for tho pur-j 
pose of ofTeciing the liberation of one ofj 
the Siou.x, who had been given upandi 
was held in custody, cither as liosiage nrj 
for being concerned in the murder of a' 
chief some time ago A demand for his 
release was sent some day s before, which 
was refused. 



Naval —The Bunker Hill .Aurora says 
tlva: 900 men are now engaged at the 
navy -yard, Boston. The Independence 
•will be ready for sea in two or three 
weeks. Her guns have been changed to 
a heavier calibre, with fewer of them. 
She is to be tho flag-ship of Coni. Shu- 
brick, in the Pacific. The Ohio will take 
her phace ooxi in dock. The Franklin 
is to be made a receiving ship, which can 
be done at a cost of jOO. ].n the rope- 
walk somo ten or twelva tuns ars turned 
out daily. 

The greatest activity prevails at the 
Brooklyn navy-yard. The Albany will 
be ready lor sea in thirty days. No 
officer has yet been ordered to the com- 
mand of this fine sloop, although up 
wards of thirty have applied. The 
Boston IS nearly ready for sea, ihougn 
her destination is unknown. No officers 
have yet been ordered lo her. The f’ro- 
ble is only waiting the complement 
of her crew to sail lo the Gulf of Mexi 
CO. Store-ship Erlo, Lt. Bultus, is fitting 
out to carry stores to the Gulf. 



WISCONSIN. 

A letter dated at Milwaukie on the 17ih 
ultimo, says : 

•‘The marshals of the different coun- 
ties are taking the census of the Territo- 
ry, and from present appearances our 
population will vary but little from 150,- 
OOU, being an increase of over one hun- 
dred thousand within five years. The 
population of this city will not vary fifty 
from 9,500 — an increase of 5,000 in two 
years. The populaii.on of the county of 
Milwaukie, embracing the city and sev 
en townships, will bj about 17,000. Tht 
county of Wakcsha, which was set off 
from this country last winter, will not 
vary much from 20 , 000 ; making S7 , 000 
inhabitants in a district of country thi; 
ty-thrre miles in length by thirty in 
widtii, which ten years ago was an un- 
broken wilderness. And the immigra- 
tion to Wiscontin is larger the pres 
ent than it ever has been any previou.-i 
season.” 



ILLINOIS VOLUNTEERS. 

Two regiments have been formed out 
of the volunteer companies assembled ai 
.Alton. The third regiment is not com 
plete, all the compatiius not having yui 
arrived. 

Oil Tuesday the 30lh ult., Gen. John 
J. Hardin was elected Colonel of the Isi 



i Regiment, by an almost unanimous vote. 

Oirli is reported in the Quebec Gaz-j Capi. Wm. H. Kissell, of St. Clair 
otte of the 2 lih June, that the city of St.jpoyujy^ elected Colonel of the 2ncl 
Johns, Newfoundland, has been totally , liegiment, by nearly us unanimous a 
destroyed by fire, with the exception ofj vote. 

two stores. The fire occurred on thej Qoi. Baker’s regiment left Springfield 
12tlu Piliy soldiers are said to liavelj few davi ago, en route for .Alton, and 
perished in blowing up iiouaes. St.^ihenct,^ we presume, to Jefi'ojson Bar 
Johns has suffered severely by succes-J 'n,L.y reached .)lton on 

sivt tircj III 1810, 1817, .iiid 1P18 j„( 3 „,j   *, Louis 011 the 3J ms-'.— 



iost the use of his left arm, and informs 
us that the Army under Gen. 'I'aylor 
were still lying at Matamoras preparing 
to move on to .Muiitery as soon ns practi- 
cublo. When he left it w as thought the 
line of march for effective operations, 
could not bo taken up earlier than about 
the 1st of September. Tliis delay arises 
solely, from the lack of means to trans- 
port the necessary arms and stores. 

Volunteers were daily arriving at 
Point Isabel and all were in fine spirits ni 
ilie prospects ahead for a brush with the 
enemy. No man oretended lo think him 
.■icif a match for /r.« ihan_/fre Mexican.s; 
many claimed double that number to liieii 
share. The health of the Army wa« 
generally very gr-od. Old ‘’Rough and 
Ready’' has the unlimited love and con 
liJ-nce of both officers and men, and 
when he says strike, they are confirmed 
that they will be right and are resolved 
to go ahead — do or ilie. 

GENERAL GAINES. 

The Washington Union says: A court 
of inquiry to consist of Bv’t. Brig. Gen. 
H . Brady, Bv’i. Brig. Gen. G. M. Brooke, 
and Col. J. Crane, members, and Bv’t. 
Capt. J.F. Lee, recorder, has been or 
dered by the Pre.sideni to convene at Fort 
.Monroe on the 18ih of July, to investi- 
gate tho conduct of Bv’i .Major General 
Gaines. 

lit. In calling upon the governors of 
several of the Stales for volunteers 01 
militia to bo munlcred into the service o( 
•he United Slates; and also in appointing 
or authorizing certain individuals — from 
the til of May to the 16th of June, 1 846. 
to raise bsuops lo be mustered into the 
service of the United Slates; and to ex- 
amine into the authority and circuin- 
stancos under which such acts were done 

3d. In organizing and mustering, or 
causing to be mustered, into the service 
of the L'niicd States, a bixly of volun 
leers or militia of the State of .Alabama 
about the 12 ih of June, 1846; and toex 
amino into the ciicumslunces calling foi- 
the said act of General Gaines, in refer" 
once to instructions given lo him by the 
the Secretary of War, in loiters dated 
respectively tlie 28ili of May and the 
1 st of June, 1846; and the order of June 
2 , 1816, relieving him from the command 
of the wostorii division of the army. 

4ih In giving orders, since tho 1 st of 
May, 1846, lo officers of the ordnance, 
commissary, quariermasler, and pay de- 
partmeuts, to iasuo and dittributo ord- 



wa.sany detention of American property 
none other should leave the port. Tha 
contemplated oider was tlierefore, with- 
drawn. 

The fort at Tampico had been washed 
away by a freshet a short time before 
the Princes Mane sailed. 

The three Gun boats built at N. York 
for the iMexican service were lying ia 
the river above Tampico. 

Official depaiches had arrived at Tam- 
pico 10 the effect that Gen. Arista had 
been removed from tho command of the 
Northern division ol the army, and that 
it has been given to Gen. Meja. 

There were but 0 troops at Tampico 
ut the Iasi accounts— of these 79 were 
runaway negroes from this place and 
Havana. Theic conslitmo tho whole a- 
mouiii offeree between Tampico and tho 
Rio Grande. 

A passeager politely furnished us with, 
the following further inielligence ; 

.Miizailan, on the 9ih May, under the 
command ol Col. Tellez, has revolted a- 
guinsi Puiedes, proclaiming Santa Anna 
l*ri sideni. 

Paredes was lo leave ihecapitol on the 
Cth inst., for the army at the north, ac 
the head of the army of rtseive. 

The Mexican press puts down Ihe num- 
ber ofofficers and men killed, wounded, 
and missing, in tlie battles of the 8 th and 
9ih, at 802 . 

THE warehousing BILL. 

.A writer from Wa.shingtoii in iha New 
York Evening I’ost, who is favorable to 
the warehousing bill lately introduced 
into Congress, thinks that it has but lit- 
tle chance of success th s session. The 
following arc the general provisions of 
the bill, ns stated by .Mr, Dix of N. York, 
upon introducing it to the Senate; 



Chair of a nation of freemen. Was the 
peoples confidence then misplaced? Were 
they deceived in the estimate which they 
then placed on both his ability and in- 
clination lo serve them? Let facts, as 
spread before them by the Washington 
Union, speak for themselves. Whatsay- 
eth they ; 

‘•Fifteen months of .Mr. Polk’s admin- 
istration have elap.sed; let us briefly re- 
view them, ‘jcginning witii our toreign 
relations . 

He came to the chief magistracy of 
ibis republic, w iili great Britain and Me.x’- 
ico threatening war on the L’lii'ed Stales, 
(with Fr’Aiice, the ally of those two na 
lions, almost ofleiisive and defen'ive,) 
and not a power in the world our ally, 
if even our well-wisher. 

He had a combined and formidable 
parly to contend against his measures at 
home, and the greatest powers, maraiime 
and territorial, of tlie globe, his foreign 
antagonists. 

If universal belief of what, lo be sure, 
is as yet only known lo a few, be reliable 
evidence, our difficulties with England 
are amicably and honorably settled. In 
all controversies, and on all occasions, to 
end the dispute without loss or d'scredii, 
is a great consummation. Mr. Madison’s 
administration closed the war of 1812 
gloriously, by a treaty, which did not ex. 
actly secure us against a recurrence of 
the causes of the conflict. So it will 
soon become the prevailing opinion that 
.Mr. Polk has secured more than any pre 
ceding administration could obtain; and 
what he wns, in view of all the circum- 
stances, bound to accept, in ihe recent 
prevention of rupture with England. 
Oregon from the Columbia to 49 ® wil' 
bo found to bo a most desirable acquisi- 
tion; an acquisition il is, because, howev- 
er the rightful title may have stood, the 
possession under the convention has 
been from the first against us. Tlie 
mouth of Frazer's river will 
near to, if not at 49 ® . The consisien 
cy of the President, the honor of the 
country, and another tliirly years of 
p. ace and prosperity, viill soon nppiar 
as the result of the settlement of the Or- 
egon controversy. So much in their ex- 
terior relations, for iba United Slates 
and Great Britain. 

.As to France; tlio.se only can appreci- 
ate the influence of Mr. Folk’s adinmis-. 



1. Merchandize may be deposited, and 

Our internal concerns nre yet to be' three years, m- 
, ,, , , , rr,. e iriead ol sixty or ninety days, before sel-’ 

thoroughly developed. The reforms ] the purpose oi realizing 

which he has recommonded, now depend the dut'cs. 

upon the action of Congress. But give 2. Merchandize may be withdrawn 
us a revenue loriff--a constitutional treas- l"'"om store, at any time during the two 

. , . r , II- I 1 lor three years, lor domestic use or con- 

ury — the ernduaiion of the public lands* , • . . r 1 . 

p I sumption, on the payment of charges 

and other improvements which are now ' exacting interest on 

before Congress, and we shall hail this j the latter from the date ofiheen»ry. 
session as one of tlie most brilliant and 3 .Merchandize may be entered lor ex- 



advantxgcous which aver shone upon our 
country. 



TREAsnsFR's Statement — Cy a state- 
ment of the U. S. treasurer.it appears 
'hat the sinnuiu of public money on de- 
posit ;ii toe various banks on the 29(h ol 
June, was :j:9, 310,258 01. 'I'ho trans- 
fers of the govcrmcnl to the Canal ntiri 
Banking Campany of this city, dm ing 
the month, wore $1,456,500. ’1 lu- 

sam of money suhjs-ci to the urafi of the 
Secretary of the Treasury at the close ol 
the previous month, (May, was $1 1,478, 
064. The aniunt of iicusury notes out- 
standing on the 1 st., it is officially sta. 
led, was $71,164 38. 



portaiion at any time during the two or 
three years, on the payment of actual 
charges and expenses. 

LATER FROM YUC.ATaN. 

The bark Tarquin, Capt. Harding, ar- 
rived yesterday Irom Laguna on the I9ih 
inst. 

U c learn by a gcntlemnn who cams 
passenger oil iho Taiquin. ihui on the 
I 6 ih insi. the U. S brig Suiner.s, Com’r. 
Incrahuin. rt i eivi-d vlf-paic'ii •* ’•oni tho 
Vuiatnn Cungr 'ss.pr..C' ; I -n ncu- 

iraliiy ill ihu pcouuig *• ■ 1 uli'ering 

ihi ir scivice,-- lu ■in; ' u* iuniers with 
whatever the ve.ssel might require — 
I’he Somers iinmeLiiaii-l v look 011 board 
some supplies, and sailed the sunie night 
lo join llij squadron oil Vera Cruz. 

[aY O. Ptc. 24. 



(C 5 "The New York Mirror says that 
the subscri|)iion to the stock of the Ocean 
Steam Navigation Company exceed 
$260,600. 



The Armeo Occupation ok Califor- 
nia. — The vV ashingion correspondent of 
the New York Express, w riting on the 
26ih ult., says in relation to this recent- 
ly bruited rumor: 

A plan IS on foot, heartily participated 
in, I lielieve, by the Executive and his 
advisers, ol sending one thousand men 
10 California, to be raised as infantry, 
from New York and New England, and 
10 be selected, with the understanding 
that they are to go to California, and noi 
to return. The object is to secure able- 
bodied men, and as many of them ns pos 
-sible to be mechanics. The design i.s to 
send them into California to act at once 
as soldiers for the defence of the country, 
and as emigrants to people il — and with 
the understanding that they will plain 
llie siaiidard of tlie count ry in C.ilifor- 
nia, w hich they lake oui with them. 

J'lie de.sign is to keep this plan secret 
lor the present. lu’eiviews hnve been 
be found ' ” ”*• Frcsiiieni and others upon 

the subject for ihe few day-s past, ami I'ur- 
iher inicrvievvs have been promised. 



FROM Valparaiso. 

.A correspondent of the Boston Post, 
writing from Valparaiso, says: 

‘ The eleviions arc over, and Presi- 
dent Bullies is again elected. We had 
some e.xciiemeni here the last night of 
the election day — some sixty wounded 
and nine killed. This 1 have from one 
of the medicos. There were several 
stores robbed, a.ad quite an attempt lo 
raise a rcvuluiion. The ship Hortensia, 
of Baltimore, had sailed, having on board 
Senor Carvnllo, Minister from Ctiili to 
the United States, and several young 
(Uiilions, who werj to finish iheir educa- 
tion in uur country. Don Felix Kenna^ 
one of ihe candidaies for the Presidency, 
hud been arrested, and was, with sotoe 
foriy others, sent os a prisoner on beard- 
the frigate Chili.” 

FIGHTING FOR A HALF DIME. 

.A correspondent of Ihe Philadelphia 
Ledger .says; 

During the time Capt. Walker wa» 
confined III the Casile of Peroie ns a pris- 
oner of war, tlie fl.ig-siaft’ was blown 
down. Tlie piisoners, or a portion of 
I hem, Cupi . W. being one, were ordered 
lo replace It. Before the pole was ra- 
placed. Walker took from Ins pocket a 
linll dime niuldropjied i'. into iho s'ep,. 
ind turning to Dan llenric and General 
(ireen, who were all prisoners, said ‘f. 



i for one, pledge my word and sacred lioo 
The correspondent of the L'cniugi ih.-u ui 1 live 1 will yci sec that piece 
Post notices tho above luinor thus; lof American coin again. From the cliiv- 
. , , , ■ l.ilrv disniavod. there is vct a fair ;iroS- 

A project ,s .said to be under advtse ; 

inent at the oxeculiveend ol the iuvnue. 

(or procuring voluniccr.s to rnlisi for| I'„l^nois Volunteers. — Phe First Ha- 

two ve-irs, *.o .serve in .New Mexico and I of Illinois Voloiiteers, now at 

California, to bu ^ "[j Alton, under the command of Col. J J 

hal tunc bv ccriain gi.inl.s of lumi*.. ' - , , . 

•iddiiion lo'iiieir regular curreni pay .| Hardtn, has been fully organized by ln» 



traiion on that uonderfvl people, (nsj 



Of course they vvlll form military colo-j election of Wm. Weatherford, of Jack- 



Washingion once called the French, 



uists. I cannot .- V wlmtlmr this is Coloif.-I, ami Wm. 



nance and vvrOnanct s'orcs, .subsiitcnci "ho arc best acq'iariiied tvi'hihem, ! 



ir fiction It looks very much 
-.in-l', ni uiid 'pec I’all- 11 



ike 'Here 



B -M ’ .vr rut., ol Iv' i=a-'iic plncv. ns 'faj-i/. 



ijM --- - ■■II 

1 AV AND I’LU. 

Thai’s till* word « ali mi-mbprs of iln- 
Ilouse at Wnshaiotoii. I'lii-y ('diii u 
quorum, aud tiicie is ii fuss fvt ry  i.i\ on 
the sulijTirt. The Uullimore t:?un snyr' 
tlioae will) have made inrilf speeclies will 
noi remain, and ihore who dont wnni fo 
apcake wonl slop lo listen to free-irarfc 
harangues. So the hoys net ! Fine leg- 
islators truly. It will Iw niid-Aopusi be- 
fore they pel home — Uncle Sam will 
have to sweat this time. 

[.4»i Democrat. 



.^! issii .',a H N l i ns — The n muint «,( 
money r»ci-ivcd i.y Kiehiml K iviijy .I'Nq , 
assistant treasurer of thi- .American !’:n - 
,ist iM i.sirnii I y Union, during the nii.s- 
sionary meeting Inst week, was between 
sixteen and seventeen iliousitnd cJcriar*. 

The New York .Mercury eajs, that 
President Polk’s Pruclainaiion i4' war 
with Mr.xteo is nearly word for word the 
same as President Maili'^mi’s Proclam.a- 
lion of 1812, declarii'g war with Grout 
Hritain. 

Onto A'oLLNTr.nns . — The 



- . « 






jii jtiiji ft I ■ I,  ar-.g-.: 

FltOM CANADA AND riU-: PROV- 



|;0\D TO SaN I'A I K. 

U’o fit.d in the New York Courier and 
Enquirer n lao.c of distiiiicos on the route 
iVom Jkdo|)endeiice, Mo., to ^ianin Fc, 
compiled from (trepp’s valnabic bunk — 
the “Ci'mmeice oY the Poirier. " Fioiji 
Si. Louis to indcpimuciicti «s 260 miles 
direclljr across ihc Sluic o( Missouri.— 

'I'ho Mi.ssoiiri River is nnviRiible to ihnt 

,K..M rius has been ihu great rcndri-'^ Mr. Sh.-rwood has resigned.-lhat 



The Radnor ariivcd vesterdav from 



INCKS — Advices from jVlonireal arc rl! Fort Lcavenvuiriii, to whiciiplare site 
iho 27ih, Irem (iufcUc of iho fi6ih. and « coi.sMerable quaniity  .i 
, , imililiiry sluies and supslie*. Captain 

from r.roniool the 2.3d ult., ull tnclu- states b.Tore he ieft Fort Lear - 



sit e. 

'i'he Canadiun papera seem lo be al- 
irgether at fault as to the breaking up tif 
e ininiKiiy. It seems certain, liowet 



number of 

lied for by the rci 

the V\'ar Depariment :n this slate hits 
, and it I 

ivhieh have offered will not be needed. 



I vous for traders goi.ig lo S.inla Fe (or 
some years hiiek, and every thing neces- 
sary for the trip across the prairies inny 
be bad there. From Independence to 



Fruit without Hlossoms.— T he I.ow- 
ell Courier.says, ihitl Mr. Isaac Page, of{ | 
that city, has an apple tree, w hich never i 
blossoms, and yet it brings forth fine; 
fruit and bears well. Where the blos-^ 
sum ought to be there is something re-| 



flower. 



Our Minister .it Lonpon.— A t tlio 
last advices, Mr. M'Lano wass'ill so un- 
well as to be unable to leave his room. 
He could not even be present at the fu 



dy of Mr. .Melville . 

The SuAVE-TitADE in Cuba. — Nine 
hundred African slaves were recently 
brought to Cuba in one vessel, and read-' 
ily disposed of, notwiihstanding the re-’ 
monstrance of the British Consul. 

'r 11 E TARIFF. 1 

The irregularity of the mail at this^ rough and hard surlace. 
juncture is very annoying, 
course we should have received the vole 



of this hostile demonstration, it would not 
be worthy of any member of the Ohio 
delegiaiion. ll it wore not for the exis- 
teiico ol war, any resisiai.ce.s of Mr. 
.McKay’s Bill, aside from the tea and 
Some of ihem I coflbfc clause, would be an untenable po- 
sition, for any democrat to assume, 'i ho 
question of the revenue, however, chan- 
ges in some measure the aspect of the 
question. That must bo had — public 
debt should bu avoided, and a Democrat 



war Tariff, as would be wholly inadmis- 
sible as a peace measure. 



ITKM?. 

The citizens of Randolph county, 0 
hio, are objecting to the project of a sei- 
tleiiient there of John Rnndolpli's ne- 
groes. The excitement among them is 
high, and it is said that force and arms 
will be used, if necessary to prevent 
it. — lb. 

The Magnetic Teuegraph.— The U- 
ulon slates that the line of .Magnetic 'I'el- 
egraph is about to be contmeticed at Mo- 
bile, extending noith — lb. 

The shock of an earthquake was felt 
in Salem, .Mass., on the 30ih ult. — Ib. 

Whiskey for the Arvv — The Gov 
ornment has advertised for 85.000 gal- 
lons of whiskey, for the u.seof the army 
that is going to invade Mexico. 

Oswego Flouring .Mills. — The num- 
ber of flouring mills in Oswego is ten, 
with fifiy threu run of stone, capable of 
turning out 4,900 barrelsol flour per day. 

The Old School General Assembly, 

•itting at Philadelphia, refused to restore 
Rev. Mr. M’Queen, suspended from the 
ministry for marrying his deceased wife’.i 
eiitor. 

The people of Indiana are prepari.ng 
to raise funds for a monumeiil to be erec- 
ted on the Tippecanoe battle ground. 

Dr. Olin and lady left this port in the 
steameron .Monday, the 1st of June, for 
-the London Convention. His health ap- 
peared better than usual. Several breth- 
ren of the city look leave of him at the 
wharf. — Zion's Herald, June 10. 

Delegates TO the London Convention. 

— The Associate rclormed Presbyterian 
Church have appointed the following 
clergymen ns delegates to the London 
Convention ; Rev Jolin T. Pressly, D. D., 
of Pittsburgh ; Rev. John Forsyth. D. D., 
of Newburgh; Rev. William M’Laren, 
of New York; Rev. .Alexander Shaip. 
of Shippensburgh; and Rev. James F 
Sawyer of Springfield, 
intend to go on board the Henry Clay, 
which will sail on the Gthof June. 

Population of the United States. — 

Estimating the increase at three percent, 
per annum on the census of 184U, the 
population of the United Stales would 
amount to 20,140,370, on the first of 
June, 1846. 

There is a young gentleman living in 
Cincinnati, not yet twenty years of age, 
whu reads fluently some eight or nine ol 
the pimcipal languages, and what is 
-somewhat uncommon among our schol- 
ars, he reads the Hebrew without the 
points which generally accompany that 
language when written, he is not only 
acquainted with the structure of various 
languages, but is said to have an exten- 
sive knowledge of their literature. 

Bank Failure. — The Augusta Chron- 
icle of the 25th ult., says: “The Com- 
mercial Bank ot .Macon was closed on 
Tuesday, the 26ih iiist. We have not 
-been able to learn any thing about the 
extent of its liabilities, ur the probable 
loss to the community. That it has fail- 
ed, however, there is no doubt.” 

Under the arrangement which has 
been made between the United Siaiesj time open to this Western valley, in a 
and Great Britain, for the mutual relun- greater degree than hitherto, the market 
•ding of overcharged duties, tlio amount of the world! Fromthis,the birthright 
reimbursed in favor of .-American mer- ofour fei tile plains, the Tarifl' of 1842 
-chants by ilio lUi isii government is up | restricts us. 

ward of Jt)80,o00, or between §4UU,OUO; Whatever may be the news of to-day’^ 
and §600 8L'0. These erroneous dulicsl mail, our advocacy of the '.rue Western 
were chiefly paid on rough rice imported- mtere’sis shall not be abated 
into Great Britain. 

Capital Punisu.ment.— The Louisiana 
house of representatives, on the 8ih,dis 
cussed a bill to abolish public executions; 
and passed it by a vote of 38 to 24. A 
Bubstiiulc proposing the entire abolition 
of strangling to death was discussed .and 
withdrawn us not consi.stenl wiih the 
main proposition. An attempt was made 
to have slaves hung m the old way, but 
defeated, 3S to 25. — N. Y Ev. Post. 

Elements of British Lbgisl.vtion. — 

In the British house of commons there 
are two admirals, one general, one lieu 
tenant general, seven mnjoi generals, 
twenty-two colonels, thirty-two lieuten- 
ant colonels, seven majors, sixty-seven 
captains of the army and navy, twelve 
lieutenants, and two cnnieis, making a 
total of one hundred and filiy-lhreo leg- 
islators interested in the consumption ol 
gunpowder. 

Flogging in the Navy. — A n English 
paper says, that the lords of the admi- 
f, rally are deierinined to put an end to the 
practice of flogging in the navy, excep 
in e tremo cases ul misconduct. 



s.)ldiers failed for L) iho rcquisiion ()f;Sanin Fo, according to Git-pg, 775 mi e.s, 
^ ’ and the trip is made under lavorablecii - 

heon raised, and ii number of coinpaiiiesi eumsiances, iii/o»/i/ days. 'I'he places 

nanied in the following l.ibb’ are .Ticrtlj 
cumi)ing groniids. Nothing like improve- 



p. o 

mcnis are 



met with this side of the .-ut- 
emcnls of New Me.xico. .-thoiii 6U0 
miles of the route i.s an uninlerrupied 
|)rairie. The rich prairie soil is cover- 
ed with luxuriant and beautiful vegeta- 
lion until tin: .Aikansas is reached — he 



sembling a bud, but it has no blossom or voiiu the river it prcsonls a barren and 

arbidding aspect. Bulfalo and deer are 



found in great Tbundance on the road, 
which for iho most purl is not a very 
difficuil one. lietween the Arkansas and 
the Cimarron rivers. says the N. Y. Cou- 



nerul ceremonies perfonned over the bn-; and l'.nquirer,adisinnce ol 58 iniies. 



intervenes a sandy desert, formerly (til 
i licult ol passage and desiiuite of water, 
and ihe loute for some distance farther 
continues to be one ol considerable la- 
bor. After crossing llie river, dense 
thickets are encountered, and the lace ol 
tho country assumes the character of a 
mountainous region, being broken into 
tall cliffs, deep gorges and a generally 

Alter passing 

at in its due' "hich are 
three hundred and thirty miles from In- 
dependence, the track becomes perfecily 
in the House, upon McKays faiiff iron* the tupol'Round 

Bill. * Mountain, 5U miles furilier ahead, a mag- 

The federal papers aro full of a most nificeni view is obtained of the immense 
offensive OKultaiion as to the late speech plains which he adjueent,desiituie ol lim- 
es of Messrs. Briiikerhoof, Rutlibuii, &c ber, except around the bluffs of ruviuet. 
Wo w.sh that some ofiliese expressions “"d only occasionally covered w ith herds 
lorai.hed to Wash-i“' counlloss butlalo. -Looking south- 



'd varied cuun- 



could have been lelegraplied to — . 

ington, and had iheii lull influence on ihe, "“'d, says Mr Gregg, 

minds of those members who have been try is seen, ol hills, plums, im^unds and 
so rarely ill the receipt of such unwel- , s®"dy unduluuons; but on the whole 
come praise i nonhern side extensive plains are spread 

If the complaint of ihe unequal disli i-i"® - “‘““cd occasionally with variegated 
buiion of offices, had been the only cause ; 1’"“*'^ “"d ridges. Far beyond ihe.-.e, to 



tbe norlli-wesiwurd, and low in ;he hor 
izon, a silvery si ripe appears upon iin u- 
zurc ba.se, rescmbiiog u list ol cbalk- 
w niie clouds, 'Ibis is the pciemiiuily 
snuw cupped summit ul ihe eastern spur 
of the Rocky Alounlains. ’ 'i'he road 
soon becomes rough and rocky, and Irom 
llie Rio Guluriido to Bun Aliguel, a dis- 
lance of about lUU miles, it riir.s south- 
west nearly parallel with llie .spur ol 
snow clad muuiilains already meulioii- 



Mr. I’uptnt-au goes oui, and that Sir .Al- 
len McNiib is to be Ai'juti'nl Geiionil. 

'I’lio Mon'.ical Herald of '.be 27lli com- 
phiiiis biiiei ly of ihe ignorance displayed 
by 1 he Kiigli.'Ii I’ll rlKimeiil with regani 
to L'iimuli'in ullaiis. 'J his is.ul'.hc |-ics- 
rni crisis, very slgnifieani. Ii does no; 
ihreau-n a scparatioi., hut speaks of Ihe 
(xilicy of ihe Koglish goveri;mi-nl ns 
calcolhttd to li-aii lo set h nii event. Ii 
recommends the following three modes 
r-f relief lor the evils re.sultirig to t'ana- 
 ia fr.iin :hc passage of the corn bill: 

First, the remission of the interest on 
' 'the capital expended on our public works. 
Second, ihu entire re|.eal of ihe duty on 
our e.xpoiTs of grain — and third, the re- 
moval of ull commcicial resiriciions in 
favor of British inanufacuires, and some 
modilicaiions of the navigation laws, by 
which foreign shipping may he permit- 
led, to transport our produce to the home 
niArkei. 

'I'he Halifax papers of the 18ih Inst, 
announces ibe arrival at that port on ihe 
I3ih, ul H. M. troop ship Athol, Com- 
mander I’crrie, from Poiisinouih, with u 
delaehment of the Rifle Brigade, and al- 
so the troop ship .Arabian, from Cork 
with de-iachmenis fur ihe 77. b and 33d 
regiments. 

'Fhe Capo Breton papers stale ihatthe 
fisheries on that const have been very 
abundant this year. 

Several emigrant ships have arrived 
at Quebec within the last few days 
There are no less than between 2,000 
and 3,000 now there. 'They all proceed 
West. 

The Quebec Gnzelle says: The Lords 
of the 'Trea.sury have sanclioned an iin- 
|iuriani ri-guluiion in the limber trade, 
having signified lo the Board of Cu.stoms 
their approval that nil sawn or hewn 
umber, wo- d plank, or thick sinfl’ of 
e-ight inches and upwards on the sinallesi 
side, but noi being wood planed or other- 
wise dres.sid or prepared lor use. may be 
deemed hew n, and charged with the duly 
payable on that dcseripiion accordingly. 



ini"hi be justified in voting for such a Ibis region is cclebraled lor its sud- 

o ... .« i .1..^ ,.T .1 1..- 



fden and severe slurins of thunder, hui 
and ram. For ilic lusiiiity miles before 
The 'Tariff of 1842 should not l*c suf-I renchiiig San Miguel, the road si retches 
fored lo perpeluaie its wrongs, UlUil cve-1 **' *-‘*’ *^** elcvuietl plain and is emirolv 



rv iTieuns 



have been e.xhausied to dis-iu’*®bsirucicd. San Miguel is 



the- hi SI 
route . 



pensc with its unjust and partial provi-1 '■fy kind upon the 

sions Hostility to it is a cardinal point stands in the valley ol the Kio I’ccos, 



of Western Democracy. If McKay’s Bill 
cannot unite the Democratic puny, still 
let us have some measure more kindred 
to our long cherished principles than the 
Black 'Tariff of 1842. 'That is prohibi- 
tive, designed throughout the check im- 
portations and reduce revenue. What- 
ever may have been the first flush of ii.s 
uperaiiuii, such is its intnn.sic tendency, 
aggravated by tho existence of present 
hostilities. 

'The products of the West must not be 
corili.scaicd in the granaries of toil, mere- 
ly to pamper the sleek and bouniv-'cil 
aristocracy of the East. Give ihc Gov- 
ernment tho revenue, as we have furn- 
I ished the men of war — but at tho siinit 



and IS little mure than a senes of irreg- 
ular cluster of mud huts. l''rum ihui 
'ilace to Buiiiu Fe tiie distance is a luik 



Kroin the N. O. Picayune 
L.ATLR FROM YUCAI AN. 

'The barque 'I'arquin arrived yesterday 
.'‘lom Y ucatan. Imvii'g sailed from Lagu- 
na on llie 19 h insi. 

Wc Icnrii by a genilcmar who came 
pa.ssenger in the 'I'urquin, that on the 
I6ih ins:, the I’. S. hrig Somers, Com. 
Iiigi'uham, leccned despatches from the 
A ueataii Congress, proclaiming their 
I’culranty in the pending war, and ofl':r- 
iiig iheir services lo f.irnish ihn Somers 
with w lialcvcr the vessel might require 
1 he Burners imrnediutely look on board 
some sup| lie$, and sailed the s.ime night 
to' join ihe rquadron oil Vera Cruz. 

The letter which is appended hereto, 
gives a clear idea of the design of the 



enworih, ,Vr. Brnnsford aTrtveiJ as nn 
express from Dent’s Fori, on the Arkan- 
sa.s. Ho repoD* that Afinijo hadbten 
superseded ns Oorcirior ol Bania Fe.-iinri 
(ieo. (Jrrea apjioimed m hi» piace; and 
that the most vigorous stops were lui.en 
to prepare lor a war of defence and oi- 
lence: that I'ortifieniions and miliiary 

pro[ araiions of various kinds were go- 
ing on; that u draft was aeliveh’ pi-o- 
gie.i.sing in Baiiia Fe and (. hihu.ihua, 
and that evt-ry third man of the whole 
impulation was taken. 'J'hc Indians we.t 
rt jioiied lo bo unlaviirablc to the .Amei- 
icans, and the Mexict.n.s relied much on 
their aid. (.ieii, Uneu had despatched 
300 troops to march to Bent's Fort, aiiu 
to meet Bpier’s company on the praiiies 
and conduct it into Banin Fo, 'J'hi.s was 
ihe company that was said to have i.ikeii 
a quantity of arms and uminuniiioii lo 
Santa l-'e, and in pursuit of which Col. 
Kearney had sent iheU.B. Drtigooiis. 
.Mr. Britiisloid states ihai it would be im- 
possible lor the dragoons to overtake 
ilicin before they would arrive at Btuiia 
Fe. Mr. H. e.vpressod the opinion very 
confidently that before that lime 
Fort would be in the possession of ihe 
:Mexicans. He also stales that Mr. Bunt, 

J . Fogler, ard Francis Blair had gone to 
Chihuahua in the spring and had been 
expected home more than u month, and 
their failure to arrive had crenicd the 
impression that they had been arrested 
aiiu detained as prisoners of war. 

'I'he Radnor, left Fort Leavenwortli 
on Monday last — at that time nine vol 
uniccr com|muics hud arrived at the 
Fort; and she met me Iowa with Weight- 
man’s compu.iy at Lexington, nnd the 
•Amaranth w ith Fisher’s company at .Ma- 
rion. 'J'he company of Capi. Hudson 
wa.s the only one in uniform, nnd was 
marked for ns iJisciplinc and orderly con- 
iliict. All the regular troops hud started 
over ihe prairie except 3U or 40. 'J'he 
volunteer companies Iroin the upper 
country are said lo embrace a large nurn- 
lier of bold, rough, ungovernable spirits, 
who delight in the largest liberty; and 
It is found exceedingly diQicull lo subject 
them to miliiary discipline Col. Rear 
ney has much trouble in keeping order, 
and will probably find it more difficult 
to discipline some ol the Missouri volun- 
leers than to conquer .New .Mexico. One 
man had de.serled from Cii[d. W niton's 
company. 'I'ho absence of the regular 
troops and oflicers renders it more diffi- 
cult to enforce discipline or leach mili- 
tary tactics. Order and discipline are 
essential to the safely and success of an 
army, and should be enforced at ull hu'/.- 
ards. No man should join the army w ho 
is not prepared to submit to its uiscipline 
.and comply with the rules nnd usages of 
the camp.- -.S7. Louis New Era 



fiU.'s 1 cJN 'J LLli .*ivAi'H 

COMPLKrED. 

1 riomph of Atrici. an OcrAol ^ f'nC C«. 
tics of Rosioii, Netv York, -PhtlatJelL 
phin, liultimbro and Washingion, in 
siniultancous cumniur.rcati'on with each 
other * 

J'lit Fn rii ic 'l'cl(-gi iipli to Cositin  vfis 
com; Icic-d V csu-riluy fcl.eriioon, at tiulf- 
past fiaru'ctcck. N  w Haven, Hari^ 
lord, Bpf ingliekj, W,,rccstt-i and Boston, 
liit.c iiius been rtinoved to J1 viiovet*- 
slrtC'I, Novv iork! li i* really so, lof 
all prac'icttl puijH.acs. We arc uisc 
vv lUiin SIX n-:- V I A.bsi.j . U'icp, B} la • 
cL.se and Ivo' he ='ct ! Ai.u m it lew wetk-r 
when the .-\ibany line i,-. cotnpleie, and 
e.xteiidcd to {b.ilfalo, all the great citto* 
«l .Mu.'sRchiisci!s.Coriiicciircui,New Y'ork, 
New Jersey , Pennsylvania, Mar  land and 
.he District containing ihe Bia’t of Gov- 
ernment (I'ormmg toguihcr a territory 
■several limes hvrger itiun Great Britain 
and Ireland.) will be able to comiiiuniuattF 
wiih each other simultaneously. 

'J'his vvonderlul achievement of Amer- 
icuu gc-mus reflects tho highest hon- 
or upon our country. iV}f. Morse, the 
great inventor ol the- Klec'ric 'T-degruph 
iws ji 6t cau.ic U  ri-joice. His most sac- 
Beni’tigoine* expectations have been realized, 
' and we hcurti!) congiaiulaie him upon 
inese niugnificeni results of his long 
years of toil and industrious applic.iiion. 
•An event so imporinnt to our happy U* 
nion,as the opening of a new mode o( 
comniunicaiien calculated lo u.Titc ut 
still closer, should be celebrated by a pub- 
lic deinunsi ration . The followi.ig linn* 
of Electric 'Tete-graph ate novv conipfe- 
led and in operation in the U. Slates 
Washington to Baltimore, 

Baliimoie to Philadcipnia, 

Pliiladelphia to New York, 

N . Y . to New Haven, (about) 

New Haven to Hartlord, 

Hanford to Springfield, 

Springfield to Boston, 

.Albany to Rochester, 



40'inile*. 


97 


• I 


88 


t* 


84 


41 


.36 


«• 


26 


 1 


88 




262 


il 



over lilty miles, and tlio ri'ud is rough of the Somers, and of ilie present 



and uneven, runii mg over Ittlhsand cru: 
sing deep gullies. 

'I'liis IS the precise ro'jte which ihc 
expedition against Santa Fe, under cum- 
matid of Uul, Kearney, is to lake, and a 



anomalous possiiion of Yucatan towuids 
his couinry and Mexico 

‘•Cami'eaciiv, Juno 12, 184G. 
‘■The United Siutes brig Somers ar-j 
rivet] at C.unpcachy tm the 4ih of June, 



knowledge of it becomes a mutter ol in-! with instructions to pay the usual res 



SANTA FK EXPEDITION. 

C'api. Fisclier's Company of .AniUury, 
w ho left Bi. Louts oil the 16th nil. to pro- 
ceed by the Missouri river to Fort Leav- 
enworth, arrived al ilie latter place on] 
the 2Uih ult. 'The company commanded 
by C'apt. Weightnmn liud arrived previ- 
oU'ly,and these two batteries will pro- 
bably compose the only Artillery in the 
whole Expedition. .A correspondciu of 
the Missouri Kcp'jblican, under date ol 
June 23, says that no news had yet ur- 



A lei'.er received at the .Merchants' 
Exchange, from St.Johns, N. F., dated 
April 27, slates, that the seal fishery has 
been very unsuccessful this spring, only 
80,000 seals have been broogiit in. 'I'he 
insurance,,oflices have ascertained their 
loss to be X1*J,00U fur that trade. 

Transmission of Arms. — Two thous- 
and five hundred stands uf muskets, wiih 
bayonet"!, bulls, cartridge bo.xcs, anJ a 
large quantity of fixed ammuninon, in- 
cluding grape and cannistcr, have been 
taken Irom the arsenal iu New York city 
and shipped lo the supih fur the use ul 
the army . 

Accounts from various parts of .Mary- 
land and Virginia, mention very great 
destiiuction in tho wh--ai fields, hv the 
Hc.»i.xn I'ly. — Foj  F,;;t. 



We give the few votes in the Houac, 
a$ we find them reported in the Balti- 
more Son. 

Mr. McKay moved to slike out ihr 
duty of 75 per cent, on brandy and dis- 
Ailed spirits, and insert ItK) per ceiii 
which wa.s agreed to. 

M r. .McKiy then moved to slrick out 
the following articles from schedule B 
and to insert them in'a new schedule ol 
4U percent., which was agreed to, viz- 
.Alabaster, almonds, anchovies, cassia, 
cloves, composition labio tops, comfi s, 
preserved fruits, etc , curr.ints dates,figs. 
preserved ginger, grape, mace, nutmegs, 
pimento, prcpaied fish and poultry, 
prunes, raisins, cigars, wines. 

'Phe following articles were, on his 
motion, added to scliedule B. 3 j per cent 
— .Ale, beer, porter, China eariherii and 
stone ware, fire crackers, flats, braids, 
willow splits, d*c., fur making hats and 
bonnets; hats, bonnets of straw or satin 
straw, etc. sewing sil.ks m gum or other- 
wise, silk twist or mohiiir, materials for 
painter's colors, fireworks. 

A inoiion was o.ade to strike out ‘salt 
from schedule U. which imposes a duty 
of 2d per cent. It was carried, yeas 9u 
nav s 60. 

The following articles were also slric. 
ken out of the same schedule, viz: olive 
oil, nuts, malting hair cloth, straw hats 
and bonnets, tobacco, unmanufactured 
hams, hcnip,unmanufaclured ;grass cloth 
ginger root. 

A gicai number ofsmendments propo 
sed to other sections of the bill, were re- 
jected. Several motions to add 'salt' to 
III her sections of the bill, were made and 
rejected. 

'The Baltimore Sun learned by Tele- 
graph that the vole has been tsker, in 
the House on the clause relative to salt, 
tea and coffee, wh o'l arc made free nrii- 
cles, by a vote of 104 to 60. Tho fi.sh- 



15 



teresi lo all persons, but ispi-cin ly so ;u 
those who desire to jnm the service. 

FROM INPtFENDKNCE TO 

Round Gruve, 

Nar rows, 

100 mile Creek, 

Bridge do. 

Big John Spring, 

Council Grove, 

D'Hiiutid Spring, 

1 031 Spring 
CuUuiiwooU Creek, 

I'urkey do, 

Lillie Arkansas, 

Cow Creek, 

.Arkansas River, 

Walnut Creek, 

Ash do, 

Pawnee Fork, 

Coon Creek, 

Cashes 

Ford of Al kaiis.is, 

Bund Cieek, 

Ciinarroii River, 

.Vliddle Spring, 
vA Allow Bar, 

Upper Spring, 

Cold do, 

•McNees Creek, 

Rubbil Ear do, 

Round .Mound, 

Rock Creek, 

I’uiiil of Rocks, 

Rio Colorado, 

Ocaie, 

Santa Clara Spring, 

Rio Mora, 

Rio Gallinas, 

Rio de Bernal, 

Ban Miguel, 

Pecos V illugo, 

Bantu Fe, 



peels -o the auihorliies.'ind to present I respecting the .success of Captain 

' . « .   ' \l v/\rA tini'i Ktc li f'a irrixMl c rvpaioi  0 /l /M 1 1 



iassurunces of sy mpathy aiidfriendly ili.s- 
I l i)aiiioiis of the United Stales towards 
3£i|the voung Republic. 

301 “.A note fromCapi. Iiigruhuni. address 

35 led to our (Consul, in winch an inquiry 
8 1 was m.ade as to the po.st'.ton which A’uca- 
40 t.in would assume in ine present war 
oibelvveeil the UrA ted States and Mexico. 
Ij.was referred by our Consul to the Su- 



preme Govormnent at Merida, and deem- 
lileil of so much importuuce by the Presi- 
35 'detu as lo i'e placed before the E.vlrnor- 
I7jdinary Congress now in session. The 
Congress by n largo vote instructed the 
16 j Government to rejily to llie .Atnericop. 
8 Consul, “ihat YuciUaa is in an actual stale 
lajuf separation from the rest of the Re 
Giiiublic, having rcsiim d her sovei-ti. iiiy 
33 1 according lo ihe di-crce of the Legi. la- 
36 i live .Assembly of the 1st of Juntiary la.si. 
20]ihe tenor nut having been altered or an 
5U|nulIc(l, and cim-!rqiienll V elleelive in uM 
8' purls; and that the peiqilc of Y iicitinn 
36 -are assembled, by means of their Repre- 
26 j senlalives, in Extraordinary Congress, 

1 8 i to fdelibei ale on the future uosition of 
Ihu Peninsula. ’ The Govcrnmeiil also 
hold out an intimation that they are wil- 
ling to treat with any one properly uu- 
ihoi izedby the Untied States. 'I'he sub- 
ject matter of this resolution of Congress 
was considered in a popular meeting al 
Campeachy, and approved by a vote of 
8U to 4. 

‘'I'iio present situation of Y'ucalan with 



3 

25 

2v  

8 

8 

J9 

2 0 

6 

21 



Moore and his dragoons, ordered out to 
cut off or stop the Mexican supplies. 
The writer doubts the rumors of exten 
sive miliiary preparation under General 
Arm'jn, for the relief of Santa Fo, and 
thus speculates aboci the further move- 
ments of Gen. Kcar.ucy : 

.As to our pri'bable route, nothing is 
known. .As to wliat the opposition will 
he, that we shall or may meet with in the 
course of our campaign, and especially 
at Santa Fe, the v-iguest rumors exist, 
and unwariunied speculations indulged 
in. Some think that this present 
foice, now being ordered out, will only 
consiiluie the avan  guard of a mucli 
stronger force to follow us. Some th’nk 
It eeria II th:i'. vve shall be ordered to the 
Pacific, aiiJ o; iieis that we shall be or- 
dered .siiuth to Chihuahua. There is on- 
ly one thing to ba deduced from all thi.- 
— that positive inforrnauon regarding 
ojr deslinaiiun will not be given us. tii.- 
lil vve are beyond Ihu reach of all influ- 
ences npi to embarrass v ur progress 01 
 rovc deleterious to discipline and subor- 
dinution. Fort Bent seems to bu the ran 
de'zvous of our entire forces, and im 
menso trains of provision wagons are 
being prepared to be sent out, and form 
a complute line between this place and 
the encampment of the army. 



Total, 



20 

17 

6 

23 

25 

735. 



SOUTHERN RAILROADS. 

The Stockholders of the AA ilniington 
and Ruliegh Road Company melon AVed- 
nesday Inst, a majoriiy being present. — 
'I’he President stated that the South Car- 
olina and Georgia Roads were w illing to 
join the A\ iliniogiun Company in fur.h- 
eriiig the project of continuing the road 
10 the South Carolina Kail road, and that 
should Congress sanction the measure, 
'be Posiniasier General would advance, 
in aid of ihu connecting link, ten years’ 
mail pay ofihe new road, and ono-ihird 
of tho mnil pay, during the same period, 
of the Wilmington, Charlusion, and 
Georgia Ronds. I his amount would be 



22 regard to .Mexico is a perfect anemaly. 
and 1 d ) not think that it is probable thal 
she will change her present undetcr 
mined position for one of absolute inde- 
pendence. If Mexico were to shut her 
ports against the products of Yucatan, 
the latter would lose her only possible 
market and would of course be iinpovcr- 
ished and ruined. » * # 

“The subject of declaring the absolute 
independence of the peninsula and a fi- 
nal separation from Mexico has been 
discussed with great warmth; but it is 
easy to .see that there will be great reluc 
lance to sever forever the bonds which 
bind them to .AIcxico. 'They will endea- 
vor to preserve a neutrality during this 
war. and then rely upon tlieir finesse to 
conciliate .Mexico, so a* still to have the 
advantages of her ports. It is the poli- 
cy of the United States to encourage .«uch 
a position rather than one cf absolute 
independence.” 



Total, 721 miles! 

Wiiile private enterprise in America 
was constructing these liiie.s, the British 
Guveriimcnt bum only one hundred and 
twenty miles in I'higl.vnd! As we were 
the first to invent 11 , so wc have been 
I'ureinosi in putting ti into practical op- 
eration. 

[N  w Yu. k .Sun. 

CANADIAN JE.-ALOUBY. 

'Pile Canadia.a pa| ers affect to regard 
the battles with the .'Alex leans of the 0th 
and 9ih of .May, us very small affairs in- 
deed, and as exhibiting no remarkable 
proofs of cupacilv or courage. SiX 
thousand Mc.xicans, fighting with desper- 
ate valor, and entrenched in almost im- 
pregnable position, are routed by 1700 
Americans, und this is a mere matter of 
iiiounshine, though if 1700 British vet- 
erans had performed precisely tli6 saihe 
act, it Would have been no doubt a mira- 
cle of modern science and intrepidity. 
Our Canadian neighbors evidently feel 
sore at the iiiumph of the American 
arms, and more so, that they were pro- 
pared by the c.aptuicof 'I'hornion's dra- 
goons to anticipate a different result- 
'I'hnre is a bitterness of spirit about all 
this, which is in good keeping vviiiithe 
character of provincials, but scarcely 
crediiab'e in nrinis which make pretea- 
sions to intelligence and liberality. 
'They ought to recollect thal there can bo 
such thing.s as heroism and military 
prowess beyond the circle of the liiila 
isle to which they trace their tmc'esiry, 
and that the s.Tne SaXon blood, which 
has made thal Island the wonder of tlio 
world, flows in till ris r.i iginnl power ami 
purity in American veins — Amer. Dem. 

Pi 

TIIF. L’N Dl'iKSltj.M U inv» ,1ns .lay, 'jy 
lauiual consent, a-.-vrtP. ca tiic i’anncrslii;) txisi- 
"ig between tliein is .Meri-ha.us and (tioreis, in 
this pl.ice, and liic books a.’d accounts ol'lhe fi:m 
ha'-e been left in the liands of .Mr. Coe, lor ad- 
ju'tmfriil — Those ha-, mg iransnetion.s with the 
house aie most l arnestly requested to come for- 
waul iinincdiatcly and settle up ineir r«!pective 
dues. R tSI.IAfR 

Smithland, ’uiy 17, 1S46 .INC7. 

FA/K   

TBK llooX" Notes a.id Aero. mis of tl-.s 1st* 
firm oft os .'k Olive, hove bc«n IcM with ihc- 
undersiened, foi sriilement. The firm irqiiire* 
eveiy dims of Its o-.it'!i.rliii': d », a nl if i os» 
ndebted wili on.'v bu: ■- i.-’iu iiite.-e.ii. :hry 
'vill come foi«aid im ; - .-li.iis.v or a i.ltic Mxme, , 

possible, and sqn m- -.'p. .M i y we and 
llie money vve w.;, ..-r,-, liiai's i.;; piam'c'iat of 

it ; this, out fi irnd,- will t,.&e as “a Jair learning''' 
.iiid act accordingly, 

I can always be ftmn-1 at live old stand ready 
to receive and receipt, for all a'liount-i “fo'bkki» 
OVER.” JNO. J COB. 

Smithland, Ivy. July 17lh 1846. 



Emigration. — A writer for a N. York 

ing biiiiniics repe.-iled by 107 to 69. Thcj nbour§800,000,and vvould go far towards j P®!’®!" that tho emigration to tiiis 

'i committee rose at half past 6 o'clock 8iid| building Ihe read 

■ Hi‘'Uriicd —C.n Enq. 



[Charleston N.'ia 



'Country from Europe the present year 
vt ill prohnldy c.xcted 250, OOf ;C'l* 



CANDID. 

‘‘Y'ou’ve visited my daughter a long 
time,” said an anxious mother, to a young 
gentleman of our ucquamlance the olhei 
day. “AA’hat ure you're inioiiiions sir?’’ 
“Honorable, entirely so.” said the gen- 
tleman, “I intend backi^.g out, as coach- 
men say.’’ 

‘•Do you,doy''ju? backing out, ha! and 
pray, sir, whe’. may be your reason for 
deceiving t!,e poor girl this way?” 

“I ha ’o several,” said our friend. 
‘‘Wcl; name one if you can, you imp 
of Satin — you little waisted, knock 
kneed pale faced, no whiskered dolt — 
X Qu thing, you scrap you — ” 

“Your daughter,” s.iid he, inlerruji 
ling her, ‘'don’t wear her 6us(/c righi: 
I have seeu it one sided. Her dress 
maker lelhs mo,, she's padded in a doznn 
places, and wears two pair of slays — liei 
false teulh don’t stay in -.veil, and she 
puls castor oil on hor wig. Mad.itri, I 
can’t stand such carelesiness — you'll lot 
mo off now, I reckon.” 

The old 'voman did let him off. for in 
two niinuies she and her daughter wer. 
seen streaking it down street, prob:ibly to 
tear out the eyes of tho dress maker. 



IV E W Ills r A B LIS H M L \ r. 

TMK would re»pl»*ifq||y infinin 

his fiiendsaiui the puttie, khat hA 6UII CQQnQae*» 
to CTtriy on business in the sB nd forineify occu- 
pied by ('oe «.V Olive, and AviJl keep constantly 
on hand, at the most rednco i prices, a liamieome 
and coniplate assotimeni of 

TKY GO:)DS, 

Coivtivliiig of all hi tic lea usually kept iu that line 
logethei n iih a splciuleu 

FKKSH STOCK 01 

GROCERIES. 

All of which he deals out lo his friend^ from 
‘•town or country unpiecedenily Ioav, for ihe rea- 
dy c.i-sh in hard or in exchange for country pio« 
duce. Ail are inritcd to call and examine for 



ihem*el\es. 

Smhhland, Julr 



1846. 



JNO. J. I’OE. 



f\iv the n*“ntcr r nc» O' n »I;nju 



K 7 ^_^l»cppt*i'S Look al This!! 

E AA IfH to employ imneliaiely» 
fifteen or twenty good Cnopi-nts:,. 
for whom we are willing to pay the very 
highest wages I’er.sons wislving era 
nloymcni in this way ha! best appk 
v'Ty soon. Ii’euiember we give the high- 
est wages and pay proim»:lv. Apply to 
SHER.AR Ac R AAVLEIGH. 

Bmilhiand, Ky ., July, 18, 1846. 3t 

Iroti A ’’■'loirshniol S. 

100 kfur* VhI's nnri £ pikcif,wrnught and njl, all size# 

3 tOHis I'oo nl' Hizes 

50 p'tash moJ'Jt. 

H. r. 

'•»ii 



LIST OF LETTERS, 

R l'.MAlNlNG in the Posi Office id 
Siniihland, which if not uken out 
in three months, will bo sent to the He- 
partment as dead. 

I’ersons applying for letters in the 
following list will please say they are 
advertised. 



Allison, J S 
Addy , Charles 
Avery, B 
Acus, Margaret 
Allen, M E 
B 

Briggs, Miss C 2 
Briggs, C M 2 
Barker, J M 
Babb, H R 
Baker, Jus. H 
Baker, Geo 
Baldwin, II 2 
Brnsly, B T 
Blackston, Miss E C McCiuishy, M B 



SAND'S SAKSAf’AlilLEA, 

for ilic removal and permancnl t'lirr 

Of all Diseases arising from an Impure 
state of the Blond or llahit oj the System. 
Scrofula or Khig’j Rvil, llhcnmatisrn, Otiotinair 
Cutan«oo8 F u|)tion^, l*implebor Pu^Jlulcs oa 
tli6 i'ace, Bloi' hfcv, Hilcs, Chronic ^oic 
Ey«s, Worm or 'I’ellcr, S»:aM 

Krtlarscment aiid pain 
ol ihc IJoncfl ami .loini'»* 

Stubhorn I'Icct", .Syphi- 
litic Symptoms, Sciniica or 
Lumbago, anti Discu^c.t arising from an 
injudicious use of Mcrcui v, As- 
cites, or l)rop«y, K\- 
posurc or Impru' 

(Icncc in Life. 

Also, 

Chronic Constitutional Disotdeis. 



King, A 

Lj 

Lovejoy, W’m 
Leak, G 
Let belter. J 
M 

McCloud, Jno 
McClandles, Jno 
Mowbray, (ioo 
McGrew, J H 
.Mann, \V C 
Morlati, \V W 
Markham, G W 
Mays, Mrs Mary 
McCloud, W I) 



JOHN 311LLlKra\, 

Allorncij end I'lmn^cllor at Law. 



X'AT 1 I'll p.acti.M 
\ joining coui 



Righam, II Z B 
Barnett, P C 
Baker, K A 
Buckley, J C 
Babbson, J 
C 

Cole, Sam’l C 3 
Cooke, Geo B 
Collin, Jno 
Cabell, N B 
Cummings, J \V 
Christian, H S 
Cults, Wm 
Cox, Allen 
Coinray, J L 



.Mtinskiii, M 
McCowaii, A 
Munay, C C 
Martin, U W 
N 

Nur»a, Sam'l 
Niily, Mrs M 
Nuly, Matthew 
Newton, Andrew 
O 

Ormsby, Jno 
Owens, J L 
P 

Pinire, J M 
Plumler, Sol 



Chandler & RobbinJ’ettii, Wm 3 



D 

Dycus, G D 2 
Davis, W R 2 
Damry, Sarah 
Delane, Jas 
Davis, Jno 
Davis, J VV 
Disher, D 
Dickinson, Jos 
Daiion, J B 
Dooly, Lloyd 
Dunning, Jas 
Daniels, Chas 
Drenery, D L 
Doclonnan, M 

p: 



Pale, Thos 
Price, Thos 
R 

Ross, B J 
Ross, Jno Jr 
Rue, Jno 2 
Robertson, Miss M 
Richardson, D N 
Rappold, Stephen 
Richardson, Wiu 
Ross, J K 
Rtngman, M 
Ridge, V 
Roe, 'I'lioa 
S 

Simpson, Wm 



ICIlisgMiss Alarlha 2 Smcdicr, B !•' 

[•Ham, MrsS A Stone, Miss E 

Elmore, .A Smith, O B 

F Sills, TB 

Frills, A J Smith, J M 

I'ife, James Siyio, Jas 

P’ox, B S Sptirk, Gjo 

I'leldiiie, Mrs NancySpargo, J I) 
Flora, W J ^tnilll, P M 



G 

Goodrich, D W 
Gilbert, Jno 
t.Ianilt, E 
Grace, J L 
Gray, Daniel 
(^rady, Jas M 
Ganiit, Johnson 
II 

Hamilton, G W 
Houghton, Kobt 2 
lIonerton,JK 4 
Haley, Wm 
Hernlon, 'I’lios 
Hall, Edw 
Hentus, E 
Hudson, M D 2 
Hunter, B 
Hawkins, Jno 
Hancock, Mrs C 
Holman, Wm 
Harmon, Sam’l 
Hasluck, Thos H 
Hall, A 



Jones, W B 
Jones, Thos 
Joiner, Capl 
Jenkins, Mrs Mary Wade, VV H 
lohnson, WJ2 Whiisen, B 



T 

Tisdall, S 2 
Tombs, \V m 
Thomas, C 11 
Thompson P 
Tolley, Miss M 
'I'hompson, Wm 
Tolley, Jas 
V 

Viscr, Jas H 6 
Vandoom. C II 2 
Vick, A 

Veals & Gilbert 
Vaugtw), Wm 
W 

Walker, T C 
Wyatt Ar Dycus 
White, Capl 
Watson, VV R 
Wollbank.FN 
Wells J L 2 
Williamson Ar Leep 
er 4 

W'all, Capt Wm 2 
Walker, J M 2 
Weaver, .Vliss L 
Whistler, E S 2 
Ware, VV’ni 2 



James, J B 
K 

Kirk ham, J 
King, Wm 
Kolb, J H 

JOHN A. MARTIN, P. M. 
Smithland, July 4, 1846. 



While, N 
Wiihron, Miss J E 
Wilder, Edw 
Wilson, Miss II 



Picc't) Patent Triisiii. 

r rSHE uiidersigaed would respectfully inform 
J. those whom it may concern, that he has re 
rently purchaied the exclusive privilege of con- 
structing, applying and vending Dr. I’rice’s cel- 
cbiaied patent metalic Truit, for the immediate 
relief and permanent cure of Hernia (rupture,) 
within all the seven counties lying south-west of 
Tennessee river, in the State of Kentucky. 

Those who may wish to avail themselves o 
friends of tlie above means of lelief, iray be ac 
commodated by calling on me, at my office, ii 
Benton, Marshall county, Kentucky. 

Jan. 3, 1846. J. SHINN, M. D. 

I do certify that sometime about April, 1846, 
1 purchased of Dr. Justus "hinn, Prices’ Patent 
Aletallic Truss for a black boy of mine whose 
bowels were subject to protrude .ind w-qs com- 
pletely prostrated and useless to me at times with 
and by this complaint: and thnt h. had not worn 
the aoore 1 russ more than three months before 
he was able, by means of said Truss, lo perform 
the hardest of work in my saw-mill, and has be- 
come at this time, which is about lliiee month 
almost entirely sound and healed up in the ab- 
dominal ring or orifice, and that there h is not 
been a protrusion of his bowels fiom soon af. 
ter the use of this Truss, even when the 'I'russ 
is entirely taken off. ALKEN PEAUCE 

Jos. UoDEN, Attest. 

Caldwell co inly. Ky., July 1, 1846. 



FOUND AT LAST! I 

' THE 

Sluter Ccan awtlsiFeiljrv: 

A certain., safe and iprrdij 

REMEDY, 

FOIt “ 

FEVER AND AGUE, 

C AN be had at my Store oit the corner of Wn  
ter and Level street:)^ iieai the Fatteibnn 
House. When used according to the dirreiions 
accompanying each bottle, a certaincuca ts guai- 
aiuied.— IfeuUre satisfactioa is not given, or a 
failuie to cure sheuld occur, the patient's money 
shall be returned. Our rule of action is— No 
cure no pay. 

Smithland, Ky. J. B. S.:VNDS. 

Sep 30, 1845. 



TIIK V ALl’K of this picpaiatiun is now u ide- 
ly kirown, and every day the hold n| in uselul- 
noss is extending. It i« appro, cd and highly re- 
commciided by Fiiysiclan^, find is admitted to 
be the most powcifal and —arching pieparalion 
from the root that has ever been cmploved in 
medical practice. It is not Inml in its ojieialion, 
but goneial, extending tbichigh the whole system 
ft neutralizes the poisonoij.s elements in the Idootl 
and lesiorci* a healthy tone to the organs which 
generate that fluid. 

It IS put up in a highly roiic^ntrated form for 
convenience and portability, and when diluted 
according to the directions, each bottle will make 
six times the quantity, equal to one quart, and is 
then superior in .nedicinal value to the various 
preparation? bearing the name. 

'i'hc loilowing is an extract from a letter re- 
ceived from .Mis. ilevan, who had been atflictoii 
for scveial years with Sciofulous L'lccrs, Dyspep- 
sia A.C., and rcccntiy with an alTcciion ol the 
Throat and ('best: 

ILui.evsburoii, V’a., Dec. 13, 1815. 
Mcsms. A. H. ic D. kSaads — Before 1 com- 
menced using your ISursapatilla, my sulTcrings 
were almost past expressioit; my thiuat was com- 
pletely ulcerated, 1 had a dreailful cough, and 
(be.e were frequently weeks together that I could 
not speak above a whisper; and besides, the in- 
flammation from iny throat extended to my head, 
•o that my liedring was very much impaired. 
After taking the ^sarsaparilla a short time, my 
health improved, and my throat is now well ; 1 
am as free Itoin cough and tightness of the chest 
as 1 e\ei was, and can hear quite diMincily. Aiy 
throat has been well about three months, the cure 
ol which baleen effected antiiely by ihc use ol 
your f^arsaprTilIn. 

Your Iriend, LWISA R. »EVAN. 

The 'follbwnig rcriificaic was afMressed to our 
Agents at St. Louis, and is similar to others fre- 
quently received from all sections of our country. 
Tacts .ire stubborn things; therefore let not the 
afflicted despair, but use the right medicine and 
be cured without loss or delay. 

Reus C’rrek, Mo, .\pril 1, 1845. 
Messrs. R. A J* Adams— In the year 1812, 
fioin ex])OSurc while in the army, tny hip, thigh, 
and leg, down to mv toes, bocamo swollen u 
third larger than their natural size, and after a 
iiiue **^lccraicd and broke, and remained u run- 
ning ulcer fo4 five or six ycarf^ aiMl at intervals 
cvei since that period, until 1 concluded iny only 
hope for life w js amputation, but I now have the 
plca-ure ofst«iting ihaL aftci my leg h^d been 
so swollen lor thirty otlTI yc.ai'*, and a large por- 
tion of tlie time nicerated and c.\ceedingly pain- 
ful, by the use of Samis’ Sarsap.irilla, ih^ 'Wcl * 
ling fiOm my hip to my toes ban entirely i ui ^tdr d, 
the jicers have been healed ar'.d iny general \ 
health much iinpio\e I. 

Voui ', very respoctfullv, 

Ji lIN AIH LXK. 

For faither pmtlculars and conclusive evi 
deuce of its superior \aluo and etl.rucy, see 
pamphlets, whifh may be obtained of llse Fropri 
et irs and Agents giatis. 

l*repared and sold, wholesale and retail, by A 
B. Sc. D SANDS, Diuggisisand (.'heinists, lUM 
Fulton street, New-Yoik. 

-Sold also by J. B. ^'.vnds, Smithand; Owens 
iSt Gilbert, Russelville; J. B. Wilder 
Louisviiio; R. J. Adams, St. Louis; and by 
DruggitHs generally throughout the llniied States. 
Price, Cl jier bottle ; six buttles for ^5. 

(L] 7 *Thc public are re^'pectfully lequested to 
remember that it Is Sand’s Sarsaparilla that haK 
and IS constantly achieving such remarkable 
cures of liie most difficult class of diseases to 
which the huiiiHu frame is subiect; therefore ask 
for Sand’s Sarsaparilla, ami lake no other. 

SA16S.%1»AIIIM.A, 

FOR Tilt: HF.yior,iL 
And PerntaneiU Cure of all Diseases 
Ariseingfrom an Impure Slate of the 
Blo'id or habit of the system. — Namely • 
Scrofula, or King’s Kvil; Khcuinatism ; Obsten- 
ate Cutaneous Hruptions; I’iinjiies or piMtulcs on 
the face; Blotches; Biles ; i'hrohic sore cyr.-s; 
King W'orm oi Tetter ; Scahl Head; Lnlargc- 
inent ami Pain of the Bones and.foints; Stubborn 
fleers; Syphilitic Symptoms; Sciallica, or l)um- 
bago, and diseases arising from an injudiciou'« 
use of Mercury; Ascetes or Dropsy; and exposure 
or imprutlence in life. Also, Chronic (’oustitii- 
lional Disorders will be removed by the prepara- 
tion . 

Prepared aisd sold wholesale and retail 
By A. B. 4Sc D. SAND , 

Druggists and Chemists, 
No. 79, Fultm* St. corner of (ioM — .N . York. 
Pi ice per Bottle — six bottles for $.5. 

For sale by JOHN K. SANDS. 

iSmithland, Ky . 

Nov. l.Mh 4S4.5.— t. 



pabitcah. 

i:c in .Mcf'iackcn and iha ad 
counliA . 
at tiic Po=t Office. 

0  tobr r IS, D L5— tt‘ 

To till whom it ma v conccni 

( HAVE iraar ihc Imei main sicani- 
boat laiiiliiig, a number m fine loti for iin- 
pro‘'cnioni which I w'uulfl tlispOB." . 1 on a reai- 
onahlc ground rent lor a long mm of years— say 
eight or nine, if w ishcri. .b'cicral of the Ion are 
lialulsoiiiely fiiluaietl for boilding onsinev* bous- 
es, and .iiu-t at no rery ditlanl day be right in 
the centre of the businejs |ioriion of the place. 

One Ilf the l.'ils is immediately adjoining the 
one on wliich the I’attcrson House stand?, fiont? 
•J.) leet, and is »| posite tlie haivling,' where it is 
most probable .Messrs. II. I' . (-»iven Ai. to. will 
placi their splendid new wltaif boat, I hate al- 
so, anothei lot, with a •imilar fron:, on the low- 
er coiner ol the l.ot next ailjcrining, equally .id- 
vantagiously located. 

Tersons wishing to |)rocine pi-op.tty easy and 
clieap had best call soon and see me on tlie snb- 
jecl; O] considt with \N m l eott Uayncs, at the 
Kcpublican oftice, wlx) can give them any infor- 
mation in the premises, .vbicb lliey may desire. 

K. f. tiKEE.N. 

Smithland Ky Jan. 17, 1846. 



THAT SAME CHEAT SiOliEl!'. 

I'rr-sli 

Dili' XiOOD,^ 

auocIhiiESi 



i iMON Jl.iLL 




A C A K 1). 

r I N|IK proprietor of the Smilliiai\d Drug Store 
I return- his grateful acknoWledgmciili U  the 
people of Smithlaud and buiroumliug country, 
for the vcsy liberal pairon'rgc already received, 
and pledges liimsclf that if diligent application 
to business, nn i a diiiposition to arcoimnodate 
his cu.-'tomeis merits and will increase his pat- 
ronag'!, he is dcieruiincd to h;tr,e it. 

That a Drug and C’ite.mical Store, wlterc 
every thing in the lint- can be obtained at al 
imes, is an immense convenience to the com- 
Hionity, iscciiain, at d in order that such an cs- 
tabl ibhmeiU may be kept here it is important to 
have patronage, and if the community will ex 
lend to the csiablishmciii thn  support which the 
Proprietor hopes to merit, he promises them to 
keep such a one as w ill be a credit to the town 
'I’he assortment now is a veiy general one, em 
biacing almost every thing in the line. 1 am al- 
so the agent for the mo-t popular patent medi- 
cines, many of which arc very unjustly cen- 
dciimed by the Prolessiete 1 the Wholesale 
Ketai) Agent for Dr. Smith’s Sugar Coated 
Pills, Dr. Jaynes’ Family Medicines, Dr. She 
man's Losenges, Taylor's Balsam of l4i-verw ott, 
wVc. Ac. and to proprietors of PnleiU Medicine 
I would say that 1 will give their articles a fail 
chance and make punctual remittances of sales 
S. F. SINGLKTON. 

Smithland, y. Nov llth. l845v 



05 - Tiro Doons above tee 

GORDON IIOUSE.^D 



No. 1. 



L IQUORS; liquors;; liquors;;;— 

Just received, a apleiidid pipe of old Con i 
ea Biaudy, Half pipe of puie Ilollland Gin ; 
half pipe of common ojandy, and half pipo of 
Port M ma, which cai be had veiv ow Call en 
May 9, 1846. TNo. £ SA^D.' 



WE.ST TEN.NESSEE.S VM014ICAL 

iTl a 1 c A c a (1 o in y . 

]\r Lemoresville, Carroll Co. Tennessee 

^11 IS Institution is now open. The irusttcs 
embrace this inmlc of informing the citizen- 
of tlie surrounding neiglihorhood, and the public 
generally, that they have appointed to the super- 
iniendance of the Academy, Rev. FC I’shfr, 
late Piofessor of LanguTge in Cumberland Col- 
lege, Princeton, Ky, whose succes* as a teacher, 
for many years, has been well known and estab- 
lished. 'J’he situation of .Mcfiemorcsville for an 
Academy, is peculiarly eligible; possessing ad- 
vantages highly favoiabic to promote and encour- 
age students in their respective comsos of studies ; 
such as (he healthfnlne^s ol the place — the de- 
lightfuiness of the situation— the absence of all^ 
those fashionable amusements and diversions, hv 
which the young mind is too frequently with- 
drawn from study, ami the correct and moral con- 
duct which characterizes the community; these, 
with many other advantages, unite in commend- 
ing this ISchool to Patents ami fluardians. 

In Older to afford facilities and cncmiiagcmeni 
lo education, the trustees have arranged the fol- 
lowing piices for tuition of five months: 

Spelling, Reading, Miiiing ami Arith- 
metic, commenced ^6 00 

English Grammer,  »eography, and A- 
litlimctic, completed, with any of the 

inferior branches, ••• .^8 00 

Philosophy, Rhetoric, Imgicand all oili- 
er branches of an English Educittion, ^13 00 
Classics, [including I.aiin, (ireek, He- 
brew with Mathematics,. 15 OU 

Board can be obtained for ^'20 per nessinn ; 
mcluding board, bed, fuel and lights. This price 
IS made unusatiy low, in order to enoouiagc j-iii- 
dents who reside at disunce to turn their aacn- 
tion to this place; and the public may be assured 
that no exertions snail be spared to leiulei (hr 
ocademy interesting and useful. 

The next session will conimenre on Monday, 
22d, June, 18-16. The Institutions is in a floui- 
ishing condition, the last session having closed 
with upwards of 60 students. 

2 igned by order of the Rjard of Trustees. 

JOHN B. TERKV. 

Piesidcrtl of lira Booid of I'rualeei 
.Match 28, 1846 — if. 



Nails, li'oii ik, Floii;rltnioi*i. k. 

jOO keta Nai!s an«l Sptkc«,wrat3ght and eut. all siz£s 
3 tons Iron a ! siz^g 
00 plough zno'dn. 

U. F GIVEN, &CO. 




VARITIES. 

Cucrlain, Tripjle Extract, Exirpapv 
Brand Double and Au de Colognes 
De Oranges Tripple," Orange Water, 
lluile .dntiyue Oil. 

Lilly white Vinalgredc Rouge, Glenn’s Aro- 
matic Rose tooth paste, filrrrn’s Rose nn^upo- 
nacious compound Soap«, I’anny KlJ?lcr, Fnvoi 
Snperfinc, Ala Rose, Sultana, (‘eyfon, Aiiibrc, 
.Mu-k, Nfinpariel, Pngli":!!, \\ iiuiscr and com- 
inon bar ^«Kip All e.xcel cni articles for the 
J.ailit-' or Gcntlcmnn's 'i’oilpue. 

l ouii P.jMtfi, Gi’iiJ I-icaf, Siring, 

n*ig w;i\ Pocket Knivri, (’onibs l*cnciF, Pear 
iLittons. Bi-ars Oil P n«,aium, Ink anc Siatonai v 
of c*. ery kind w ith inany other nilieles to nu- 
meiogs to iiiontion. Do )ou want to buy any o 
the above artlcU H c'^cerp.. just call at SANDS’, — 
(.’all ?oon or yq^n may miss a chance. 

' lEiRKii T s ttliTitcome'^ 

'ffCS r received and now in sloro 30 
barrels of the very best Olito Flour, 
whicli will be dealt out to cash custom- 
ers on the lowest possible terms. — Call 
right away and try. 

COE tSc OLIVE. 

March 7th 18-16. 

’siillTHLAND DRUG STORE UT 
AGAIN. 

The subscriber is happy lo be able 
to iiimouiice to his Ineivls and the 
public grneially, that h e has rebuilt 
and neatly futeci up on (he same ground | 
where his house, together with hiastock 

was destroyed by fue, njni that he has | 

riiis 1).\Y received the most (tcmml and be«i: 
selectfd tyTOCfC OF *1 JiTICLF.S in bis Imei 
ever olTereil in this region of country | 

tiralcfiil for past favoi®, which he hopes still tOi 
re ceiv*€ fioin tlic people, though foitune frowns. 

S. F. SINGLETON. 
Smithland, I'e-bruory 6, 1846. 

J OHN E SANDS would most respectful lyi 
inform his friends and the public gcneially,i 
th.it he always keeps on haml, an i will sell at 
the most reduced prices, e\ejy ailiclc connected 
with his line ofbosiivc^js. 

He ha» now on liaied ami for sale \eiy I»tv foi 
cash or country protluce. 

Gincinnatti i'iout, 

Uhl Rye and ('ominon M hiske)'. 

French Brandy and American (»hl 
G larei Wine and .Molasses. 

Imperial, .Moqua, Black and Gunpowder Tea. 
Glover, .\llspice, Ginnamon and (iingcr. 

Black Pepper, Siaich, SaleratuH, Nuiineg'^, 
.Magnesia, Salts Goperas, Indigo, 

.Mad lci, .‘Vlliim, Indigo Blue, 

Tobacco — .Metcalf's No (.'ailcr's No. 1, 

Virginia, Honey Dewand  li-(souri. 

Segars — l. ight Yellows, Brown Regalia's, 
(’oinmon, Havanna and Butler's /rcr/, 

Glass 'Tumblers, Dccaincisand 'Ticklcis. 

Blk Bottles, Sweet Oil ami Gastev Ori. 

Percussion Cap®, Matches and Ghee*»e. 

Biitish Im^tre Blacking ami Blacking Brushes. 
Grackers and Butter Bis-* lit. 

Boy's and Men’s Gajis. 

Phnigh I^ines, ('o/fee Mills and Sificr«, 

Winrlow Glas.'s, all sizes. 

And a very large and general assortment ol 
Tin aivl Cedar W are. 



JUST RECEIVED .\ND FOR DIS 
PUSAL EmiEU AT W llOLIiSALE 
OK RllTAlL. 

1 \ TE would mo^t ic-iprcU'ulIy inform ou 
\ \ friends and the public at la ge, that we 
have jnsl received, and have in store, lor the in- 
spection OF ALL, one ol the most desirable btocks; 
of Dry Goods and (irocerics ever opened and of- 
feied for sale in this market. In the 

DRY GOODS 

line wc have every quality and sort of materia! 
whcrew'iih to clothe either gentleman, lady, boy| 
or miss, and that at prices which shall not tail 
to please every one who may give us a call. 

Added to this, we liave just received and open- 
ed, an entirtly new' and fresh siocknl 

GROCERIES! 

bought Since the ftre, which we are determined to 
sell unusually low to cash customers, or in ex- 
change for country produce- fhir stock of Gro- 
ceries consi.Ms in part of Flour, Brown and Loaf 
Sugar, GolTee, Imperial and Gun Powder 'I’ea, ^ 
No 1 and 2 Mackerel, Bar and Fancy soap, star; 
and tallow C-andle®, Blacking, Mustard, Ghee?,’ 
Grackcis, a few fine Imxes Ncotch Herring, a su- 
perior article of Ohio Dried Beef, 6’cotcb, Rapp| 
and .Maccabau snuflf, Brooms of ail kinds and 
sizes, candic®, figs, almonds, Ftlbeit?, glass and 
glass ware, conlagc of all descriptions and kinds, 
a superior quality of Dupont's powder, shot, lead, 
No 1 percussion ca|)?, sulphur, castor and sweet 
oil, pei'pcrmint, Gopal varnish, and a general 
variety of the finest kiinN of 

CONSISTING OF 

Peach, .\pplc, Goniac and Domestic Biandic?, 
HoDandand Domestic Gin, 

Old Kve aixl Gommon Whiskey, 

Sweet Malaga, Madeira, Poit and Claret 
■ Wine?, 

and a most splendid lot of Virginia Chewing To- 
bacco, 'Thomas Keen’s No. 1 brand, and 2000 
Regalia Cigars of a very superior quality. 

All we ask at the hands of the public is Just 
to give us a call, and examine for themselves. 
When they do this, w*k know whose pocketswill 
hold the dime?, as we are determined not to be 
iinderfold by any one. 

\N e have made nri'angeoients IxHh in Cinciir- 
natti andNew Orleans to replenish out stock reg- 
ularly, ami shall be in weekly receipt of Fresh 
5 pplies? Gall all ye w ho w ant lo bu}', and have 
the dimes or pit duce to spare, and you shan’t 
go away displeased? You’ll find goods so cheap, 
to g3od and so plenty, that you'll never fail to 
eall again when visiting our place to la^ in sup- 
plies? Try fs. GOK OLIVE. 

N’mithland, Ky-, Feb. M, 18-10- 



HE undersigned, takes great pleasure in in- 
forming his fiiendsand ih#» public generally, 
that he has just completed the line new building 
erected by him on the site Ibimerly occunjed by 
the 

“OLD UNION HALL." 

SO long ami so favouiahly known, and is now* 
prcpareil lo administer to the cmnloit ai.d enter- 
tainment of his friends and patrons in the very 
best and ino«t pleasant style. 

His house has bren fitted up expressly for a 

"Coffee house" 

and has attache i to it, all the conveniences 
in exl’a rooms for (he aceoimnodaiion of private 
PAHT iEF, neces‘iHry to an esiablisinoent of the kind. 

Jli? BAR shall be found ccm?tantly supplied 
With the oldc'itf very best, and purest J^iquors 
which can be procuied; and he will at all times 
keep on hand, to be served yp at tlie shortest no- 
tice 

OYSTERS, TRY PE, 

S.\R DINES, FISH, 

and Game of every kind furvrishrfl in our market, 
with such mivcr euioles as the desires and wants 
of a ^’good living” public may require, all of 
which shell be neatly served up and supplied to 
friends and patrons at any hour, day or ni§Kt, 
when ordered. 

.\dded to these, tire house will be kept supplied 
with a must choice selection of fresh, Tiopical 
and other Fruits, winch will be afforded custom- 
eison the very best ))Ossible terms. 

All are invinted to call, partake of the rc- 
fieshnvenis which the House will offer and then 
call again when , something pleasant to the taste 
and cheering to the spirits is wanted, 

J. MeJENKINS 

Sm'thland K)'., M.iy 9, 1846. 



DR SlNGLlSTOxN S. 

AGUE AND FEVER 

PILLS. 

i 'S ( ri( rin$; to the Public a 
rciMcdy lor Ilie pre- 

vaiiing UJse.Tac ol the VS est and » uuui*VV csi, the 
ubsenber does not claim to have made a discov- 
eiy of any new remedy for 

CIJILLS FEVER, 

Out as lie think?, has hit upon ene of those foi- 
tunate combinations (which eomeiiines happen 
in medicine,) ol remedies that fulfil all the in- 
dications in the cute of the disease. Unlike 
niost patent medicines, these I’ills are rccoin- 
ineiuled forCHlLL6 ANU FEVEK,o» 
AtiUE AND EEVEK, only — for which their 
\ irtues are fully established in every place 
where they have been introduced. 

'I'hese Fills are composed of a happy combi- 
nation of Tonic IStiinulamt, C'athaitic and Hia- 
phoretic Medicines, producing free Killious se- 
cretion, and gentle perspiiatiun, together with 
their Tonic and febrifuge qualities. 'J’heir use 
is never followed by enlarged spleen, or ague 
cake, indurated liver, Jaundice, Hropsy, icc. i-c. 
which frequently follow the use of other remedies, 
of like pretensions lo iiiiiie. 

It is not my purpose lo fill the newspapers with 
certificates of their merit, though i could procure 
many ol the highest order. All I ask is, a trial., 
and 1 have every confidence that tiie Fills wiU 
recommeitrl themselves. 

!S. F. SINCiLETONy 

Kmilhland Drug i ioie. 



©m (§2, CLWiEg 

I) E A I. E R S 1 N 

DKY GOODS, gicocb:i:ie8, 

AND PROM! 10NS. 

C.VN alw.nys bo liquid ready to wait r.u tiieii 
friends and tlio public at their •'’Old Siam!,” on 
Water street, next doo: lo ^rmcdley's new huiM? 
ing; and pledge liiemselvcs to sell (loods and 
tirrHTcries an low, and to pay as high lor country 
produce, as any other house in the place Far- 
meis, and alloUiers., vvisb-ing to lay in supplies, 
would do well to give us airall befoie purchasing 
eKsewhere. W e consider it no trouble to show 
our Gorjde, whet her wc sell or jwjt. 

Stnithiand, Ky., October llth, 1845.— tf 

Grocery, Variety A Frodiiec 

STOKE, 

BY 

.TOIIN E. .SANDS. 

Cnmcr ol' l.os'cl niicl Wiiiar Ntreo} 
ucur tlic •• l*itUL-rsoii Iloiixv." 

AT'. 



ENION HALL! 
No. 3. 

NEVER BEHIND THE TIMES 

\\v. would respectfully inform- our frienes and 
the public, that we have taken the corner 
room in Mr. B. U. Thrift’s brick building, since 
the Are, where we can at all times be found, at 
usual, ready, willing and waiting, to attend to the 
wants of every one who may call* W'e have eve 
k«.ul a stock of LIRUOR:^ leever e Jicclled in this 
place for purity and excellency, if ever equalled 
and intend keeping a full supply of 

FRESH OYSTERS, PIGS FEET, 
GAME, TRlPErSfc.S^. 

W'hitrh we will serve up in the best style and at 
the shortest nosier, for the gratiflcatioii of the ep- 
icure of (hose w ho inay only wish to gratify the 
cravings of the appetite. 

If you wish to go away well pleased with what 
you cat and drink, and the price you pay for it,, 
be ceiiain to call in at the Union Hall^3 doors 
above the Gordon House. 

J. D. MeJENKINS. 
January 31, 1846 — y. 



D. \\\ Fattf-rson. 



J. Ar.VOLD i’ORTER 




NEW STORES. 

J l’ST Received per steamer Alle-haney, 
for ?a .e at their Ftore on M aier sticet— 
lU bblsOhio Whiskey, 

10 flo do M'esicni Reserve superfine FlovJr 
10 Boxes Ohio Western Reserve C’h;csc, 

5 do Bur Son-py 

5 do C'andle.«, 

G half biiU ('rackers, 

1 bbl Ohio Drierl Beef, 

I doz. Buckets, 

2 do Biooiiik, 

2 kegs Dupoiu'ti Towd?r, ami 
A lot of Torcu«sjon Gap*«; 

.-Ml of which arc oderrd the public at most re- 
duced prices. Gall in and see. 

( OE 6l olive. 
Smithland, Oct 25, 1815. — if 



GaiKlIeik. ^oap, Ac. 

*50 I oxc-KSpcriii. Htnr. utid Ailnmaiitine Cn i(it« ?, 
30 boxes Har son |», al! kituls, jiiKt reeclved. 

11. F. GIVE.N, A- CO. 

April 11. 1S4C. 



Ko| e, :ill •nixcK. 

roit.s Ropf , assorted si'/.cs. 

I O do '/'ami* do do. 
lO Rech paekinc \ arn. 
irR) l n’U spun Vurii. 



7,*» do Mailine. 

I (K  I'lilU sow in'; 

April 11 IFUJ. 



twine, rrrorted bi'/.es, 

11. F GIVE.N, io CO. 



to fil ls ficsl: 



Flour. 

jiift riTt ived. 

II F. GIVE.N,,V 



CO 



Am H I I , ISJ6. 

■^iiS^ar :ind ITillec. 

(»0 aarkfe CoTcc. 

10 Bhds Suznr. 

10 BbU L»af ftognr, rheap for rash by .Sark, Cxrrell 
Ol Hogshead. 

II. F. GIVE.N, & CO. 

A prim 1310. 



.IAMi:s DU NR AH, 

iTIaltrr A: Jrtvrilci' 

O Pl«osil« the SI£.\,MB(LVr LrVNDLXG, 
coniinuas lo keep fo.- sale 

ment of W.tchi s and J ?:wi:Li.Ry. 
flmiihland, Ky. .Nov. llih 181 j. 



a neat aisoit- 



]VO\V I.N' SrOUK, and 
La hen f'olfec. I'jrt ie ei??d 
ISIS .1NO 



foi sale, 28 ha? 
K V.A..NU.. 



T 



NEir tiOOIfii. 

HE subscriber would most req.cctfully in- 
fo rm his friends and customen*, that he ha'- 
removed his ."'lore on boaid his spleiulitl wharf 
bi»at, and in addition to his roimer i^lock, ha? just 
received direct from Thiladelphia, 

A splendid assortmen of Spring ^ Sumtner 

HKY GOO»9i, 

UOOTS, SHOES, UO.NNETS, il.V TS, HARDWARE 

Queensware, Cotton 4' Wool Cards, 

Spun Goiton, ofa suprtior quality, ami in short, 
all the articles usually kept by Alercl'anis; which 
will be sold so exceedingly low, as to satisfy 
tho.se who purchase Goods from me that they are 
getting a fair and full equivolent for their monev : 
and that the Cash System is the plan, 'i'hen 
•;oine one, come all, and be certain logo on board 
•Smith's wharf Boat, wheic you will find the 
cheapest goods cveroflbred in this place. 

Bceswav, Feathers, (iin.sang, Fur Skin-, Rags, 
«Slc. kVc,, taken in exchange lor Goodsl 

J.AME.S M.S.MITH. 
Fddyville, March 19th 1846. 

N. B. Farmers and others, \vi-»hing to .Ship 
produce, will find it very convenient lo stoic on 
iny Bout, where it can bcship)tcd a; any time. 

J. M. S. 



GILES LYON. 



F. IIAKRIS. 



[LIT SCt 

I) K Y GOOD .M E K C II N T .S 
AM) I)i; VI.EUS l\' 

llurdwarc,  t»t‘cns\vai e and Grocracs 

WtH'LD most rrspectfully inform their fiicuds 
and the public at iurgr, tiial they always keep oii 
hand al their store, a complete and fu’l assorl- 
mont ol  toods in iheir lino, which they are de 
lennined lo soil for cash; at prices which cannot 
fail to please or they w ill exchange for country 
proiiucc on fair and living terms. 

They invite all to rail and examine tlieii dtock 
of Goods, with the prices, for them^lvcs. 
Eddyville, Ky., .April 11, 1816. — !m. 

DOCTOR MOHE^LV’S 

CELEBRATED PILEP, a reitain and safe 
cure for the Ague and Fever, ran be had on ap- 
plication at SANDS'; Corner of Level and 
Water Sticet's Smithland, Ky. No cure no pay. 
You Who have the call on and b? 

relieved Kemciubcr to rail at 

»OHN E ?^ANPS' 



rATTLK$liON IIOI; iF, 

.SMiTHLAND, KY. 

BV 

Patterson A Porter. 

THIS harrdsonie and commodious 
Establishment, situated immediately 
in front of the Steam Boat Landing 
ha? recently been enlarged, renovat- 
ed, and refitted, so that it can com- 
pare advantageously with any similar ICstabiisli- 
mcni in the West. We have therefore no hesita- 
tion in endeavoring to attract the attention of the 
(ravelling Pulic, to thi? favoiite Hou«« . if tKe 
most strenuous exertions joined to every poMible 
convenience to he found elsewhere, can insure 
succe'^s w*c iivu.st attain it. 

Wc pledge ourselves to earn t Ihvnrablc repii- 
tuiioiT. 

'i’liis Houce is so constructed that travellers 
need never see the Bar. 

'I'hc looms, public and private are spacious and 
airy. 

Faitliful servants always in attendance on eac 
dcparfmeiu. 

in short, nothing which can »dd t»the comfcit 
of the Traveller has been overlooked in our ar- 
rangements. Please call and see. 

May 31, 1846— tL 



TUL OLD Kl.\l/rO. 

llOU8KOFENTERTmiENT 

SIGN OF THE BRIDGE. 

'’I ''HE Subscriber begs leave to in- 

J form the piiMirk thst he continues lo keep at 
the OLD STA.Mi 

A lloii^ic of nnferfaiiiiiionl. 



FOR TEAVfiLLERS AND DOARDEKS. 



.\nd living nt much les? expeuee. Id? price? archil 
little more than half that charged in the large Bute 
of the place. 

JOHN O. ANDEU.SON. 
Smithland, Ky., Oct. 4 1845. 

.Tn «.  Keccivod 

A nd for sale, rhe^n, 3 hogsheads NewOr- 
leans Sugar. Call soon ^ on 
May 9, 1846. JNO. E. SANDS. 

Nnslivillr and Sinithlniid, 

SE.MI-WEEKLY SLIGO FACKErS. 




FOR SMITHLAND. 

RLIGO, Cablsi, Mast'r. commerce? Milpbk Mnst’r? 

leaves Nashville ev'y Mond’y A^l hursd'y at 10 4 m 
C ommcrca** •‘Wednesady ^ at 10** 

i5ligo *‘CiarksTille ** M»aday Sc Thursday? 5r m 
C ommerce** *• “VVcdiieaday &. 5 “ 

Sligo “CunTd Iron Wks Monday StThur?«lay9 ** 
Commerce** ** ** WeitncBday Sc Saturday 9 

Slipo “Dover *‘ Monday dc TliuriMlay 10 “ 
Commerce** ** ** WednesdnyyA. Saturday 10 “ 

Sllpo “Line Port ** Monday Sc Thuraday 11 “ 
Commerce “ ** Wednesday Sl Saturday 11 “ 

Sligo “Canton Mouday and Thursday 12 night 
Coinmcrce** “ tVhdnosdny a/ili Saturday 1*2 “ 

Sligo “Eddyville 'I'hutstlay and Fridny 2 am. 

Commerce** “ ‘Thursday and -Sundny 2 *■ 

FOR NASHVILLE. 

Sign leaves Swiihland ov’v Tuesdoy k. Friday at 6 p m 
t'oiiimercc ** “ Monday and Thursday 5 *■ 

Sli}:o *'KddyvillC’*Tuesdny and Friday 11 '• 
Commerce *• “ Monday and Thursday 11 •* 

Sligo “Canton “ Wediu'sday nud Saturday I am 
Commerce ** *• 'I'ue^clay and Friday 1 a*m 

Sligo “Line 1*0X1“ Wednesday A Saturday 3 “ 
Commerce** ** ** Tuesday and Friday 3 “ 

.'^ligo “Dover “ Wednesday and Saturday 7 “ 
Sligo “C’lim. lion Wks ^Vodnesdny and Saturday S “ 
Commeii C" “ “ Tuesday and Friday 8 “ 

SI 120 C!urksvilic“Wednc?day and Saturday 3 pm 
C ommerce** ** ‘'Tuesday and Friday 3 “ 

Odii e ofiposilc (he wharf, Nasliville. A. L. D.\VIS. 

The undersigned be^s leave most respcctfuJIy U t *n 
dur his gnitel'ul acknowledgements to the puhlir for the 
li).eral pntro:ia;;e hcreloforc extended fo hirw. upon the 
Sii::o Packet Line, and hopes that in future tie will 
meit with a continuance of public confidence. He has 
added to his Packet Line the. beautiful and Hflendid 
sw’iP. ^'tcanibout Commkrcc. In future these Steam 
boats will leave this Port, alternafely, every Slondny. 
Wednesday. Thursday a and Saturday, at 10 o’clock 
A M- 'Phese Packeta are commanded by skillful arwl 
experienced oflicers , who will at all times ?aa da-mean 
tlieinsclves as (0 contribute to the safety, care and com 
fort of all passengers who may be plcceen lo favor him 
with a passage on said line. * A D.WIS. 

Fot pa^'Hsgc apply at the Sligo Packet Office, oppo- 
site the wharf at the upper landir^g. 



s.aM! Salt! 

I have just leccived a larga lot of fin* «*rk Salt, 
which I am disposed to sell on ^nusuallv 
aceommoHatinp leiini Ga’l soon 

Miv 9, 1CJK. JN’O E SAND5 



The following persons are appointed 
my Agents for the sale of these Pills, 
Irom whom they may be had at all times. 

Livingsto.n Countv, Kj. — W in J Smith, Sa- 
lem; J H Parker, near Salem; Wasbingtou 8 
Hodgee; Richinouil ic Jo.iee, Berry’s Perry; J O 
Harman, Harman’s Ferry; John Jameson. 

Ckittendkn County, Ky. — .Mason S'lanly 
Thomas J Phillips, Marion ; Dycus & Wyau? 
Wyatt’s Landing. 

Caldwell County, Ky.—R R Marshall, A 
Wilson, Fredoiiia ; -May 4: Brother, Princeton , 
Laban &. Locke, near Eddyville; Lyon da 
Harris, Eddyville. 

Marshall County, Ky. — J RE Wilkerson 
G .4 Haydock Sc Vo., Haydock’s Ferry ; Stephen' 
Howard, H Dikes. 

_ McCuacaen County, Ky. — Watts, Given 4. 
Co, Col G F Hendison, Paducah. 

Golconda, Hi, — P ope county — Wm G Watts 
Sc Co. 

Black Bcttom, 111.— Pope county— A C 
Weaver, F M Weaver, Henry Lewis. 

Massac County, lU.— Ji Si J E Wilswr, Me- 
tropolis, John Adkioeon, 

River Agent — Daniel Mnlthcws, 

Nashville, Tenn. — G W Lewis, 

Dover, Tenn.—SJ Hale. 

Wilson County, III. — J M Trumnell. 

Johnson Co., Ill — D Neele, neai Verona. 

Cable Ponds — H &. J Fry. 

John Biidges, near Joneiborough. 

PhiLadelfhia, Mo. — S. Singleton. 

In order to induce the publicto niakt atriel e^'lkeee 
I'illc, it has been tliouglii proper M append the lollow- 
ing testimoniais: 

From the Kcv. Mr. Asli.rastororthe Episcopal Church. 

FmitJtlaud, Ky. 

June 2S. 18tS- 

Dr. Singleton— Dear Sir; I have had occasion to use 
your A((ue uu«l Fever Fille, in a case ortev. 
oral niOMlIia continuance, which had baffled the most 
active reineiliea. 1 am ready to teatil'y to their great 
uiediciiial virtue in cil'ecting a speedy and permanent 
cure — the necessary prudence being used to avoid a re- 
turn of the disease. 

Tlicso Pills seem to possess, not only great efflcacy to 
remove the disease, but to do it in a niunner tliat orca- 
siona the patient little inconvenience or sickness during 
their action, nnd witiioutany subsequent injury to the 
general lienltii. Yours, truly,. K. ASll. 

From J. R. E. Wilkenton Esq. late Repre- 
seniaiive from Graves County. Nov. 5, 1845. 

'I'his is to certify that 1 bare used in ay tain-? 
ily. Dr. Singleton’s Pills for the cure of 
cliiiU and fevej, and have no hesitation in say- 
ing that they far excell any and all other pills,, 
medicines an)i remedies lot tUa cure of that dis- 
ease, and 1 take a pleasure in recommending 
them to those who are afflicted with the chilla 
and ferer, as 1 can assure such persons that said 
pills will cute without doubt. 1 speak advised- 
ly, » 4 have used them extcmivaly in niy fauu- 
ly, and with iny friends, 

J. R. E WILKTINSON. 

Livingston County, Ky. Peptemker 1, ItiS. 

Dr. Singleton— Dear Sir: With pleasure I Oder arv 
ti'Fiimojiy in favor of your AOuE It F£VS^ 
PZX.Z 1 S. J was ttie subject ot Ague 6c. Fever lor 
near tour years, ami tried the tuoat of the tuedicineo? 
used in the treatment of the disease, without any appa? 
rent benefit. Eleven of your Fills etired me entirely ~ 

1 have had but one slight chill since that on the first day 
1 roioiiienced tskiiig theoi, al out ten moutlia since.^ 
was of the third day type# Yours, 

JOHN JAMEON. 

From .Mr. Blount Hodge, bherifTLIvinfston Co. Ky. 

July 19th, 

Dr. Sinelrton— Dear Sir: I have liad occasion to ust. 
your i\.GXr£: A F£VEB. rzz.i.s in my ows 
laniily ami Jiave seen others UKe them. 1 find them to 
{K sst?s great elliracy in rcinoviug the disease, and they 
do It ill a manner that occasions the patient liitie incon- 
venience or sickness during tlieir action. 1 would re» 
psoiuurnd them to the public generally. Yours, 
BLOUNT JIoWe. 

From Co*. G. W. Barbour, SinitliJand, Ky. 

June S8th, 1(^45. 

Dr. Ssinglfirni- Dcnr Sir: Having used yourpIIjI,S 
for ihecurcof ClxilU A: F *vei,to some conaulo- 
robte extent in iny family, and consequently having had 
.•xn opporiumiy Ol judging of their erticacy, I take great 
pleHsiirn in adding iny iiuinblc testimony to their \^orth 
in removing a disease so dangerous nnd prevalent in 
many portions of Hie country. I have tried all the pop 
ular remedies of the day and can in truili and candor* 
sayihats»faras my experience and observation ex- 
ends,! know of no remedy equal to your Pills for tjio 
cure of t'HlLLS & FKVEK, and forthe benefit of ffiose 
afflicted with that disease, 1 do hope you will give tJienx 
a general circulation. Yours, Rest ectfully, 

G W. BARBODR. 

Dr. S. F. SlHOLKTON, 

1 lieartity concur with Col. Barbour in recoainending 
he above I’ILLC. having lUbt hxiu u»cd (hem repeated 
ly with entire success. (t.  V. COVJNGTO.N 



Flour! Flour!! Flour!!! 

rilllK undersigned has just received a lot of 
Flour fiom the ju.sily celebrated New Yoik. 
.Mills near Clarxsville^ 'I'enn., which will be sold 
m thc' very low'est TBAiket price. 

A constant supply will at all times be kept oi * 
hand and the article warfa.st£D lobe fresh and 
sweet. A better article for less ineney shall not 
loiind in the maikei. Gall and judge foryoui- 
selves. 

JOHN E. SANDS. 

Smithland Ky.^ June 20, 1846. tf 



G ANDLEtS. 

(L\N DLRS, by the Box or Retail, just leceiv 
ed, which can be had at the very lowest prices 
JOHN Ei ANDS. 
Smithland, Ocl*J.” , 1845 — if 



Sucoii, ll.'ICOII. 

I H.WEon hand for sale 4 300 I Dm choice Bacon, )our 
^ for cash. 

J. w. ROSS. 

April ni8:6. 



W. II. IIll.L. 

Wholesale and Retail Dealer in 

GRC£ai£S, Z.ZaXTORS, 

ai EFJIS WARE, IIAED WARE, Sec. Ac . 
Ou.vmncntsiorv of the Gordon House, 
SMITHLAND, KV. 

March U'h, 1SI6' 



S. WARnen, I 
N. V. Mills, Tenn 



|B. SxTTrRLEK, 



N Orlc.ina 



^VARDEY A SATTERLEE,, 

ooxiiaxE&zozr & roAWABcixro- 

iRfrrhante, 

NO O-i lCiK»l5’IT0L'H9 STRELT. 

NEW ORLEANS. 



Apt!' !l. iei6 



The Jackson republican, 1846-07-18

4 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link: https://kentuckynewspapers.org/catalog/xt7jws8hfg5m
 Local Identifier: jac1846071801
 JSON Metadata: https://kentuckynewspapers.org/papervault/jac/xt7jws8hfg5m.json
Location
  Published in Smithland, Ky., Kentucky by W.S. Haynes
   Breathitt County (The Western Coal Fields Region)