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Delaware State Reporter (Newspaper) - May 20, 1859, Dover, Delaware w RE STATE REPORTE VOL. 47 DOVER, FRTDAV. MAY 20, 1859. WHOLE NO. 510. JOB PRINTING-OFFICE, BECOSO STOBT R-E F R T E K irUILDINe, Junction of and King abovo Loctonnan, DOVER MERCANTILE. HAVING selected a full uMortmoat of KEW AND BEAUTIFCI. MATERIALS, under of the fcoit workmen In the State, we are prepared tofcXecote, promptly and on the reaionablo trtrf deurlptlun of JOB PRINTING. CIRCULAHS; TinvtB BILLETS, LABELS, PETITIONS, BILL HEADS, BLANKS, 4c In plain black, bratatj or in fancj colors, of any or according to agreement.________ BLANKS! BLANKS! BLANKS! TVTOW ON HAND and for sale at the REPORTER office, il awortmont of BLANKS, to which the atten- tion of Juttlcen of Peaco and othert requiring Blanks, respectfully Invited. FOR JUSTICES Of THE PEACE. 75 cU. per quire. ad Sitiifaclcndum, KjcecuUoua nlmple, clauio to attach garalsnee, to attach of record, foreign Adrertlsoments, Negro Marriage Licenses, Referee Reports, Sclre (3 Venditloni Exponos, Warrants of Arrest, State Warrants, Warrant, Commitment and Bond In Bastardy cases, Summons, or for Boot, Fee bills, 12 cento per copy. FOR CONSTABLES. Constable's Sales, Distress Warrants, 75 75 75 76 75 75 76 75 76 75 76 75 75 00 K 76 eta. per quire. 7S 75 jfcTTORSBYS, CONVEYANCERS, MERCHANTS, 4c. Deeds, (single and 00 per quire. power of Attorney, 1 00 Judgment .Bonds, (single 75 Kotet, Promissory Notes, Checks on the Famers' Bank, a- o ELLE Y BROWN, No. 18 North Second Strut-t, Philadelphia. Are constantly re n now and desirable goods for Spring and Summer Sales, comprising in part Black Silks, Stella Shawli, Foil de Chevres, Chailies De Laines, French Chintzes, Lawns, Brilliants A fnll assortment of Sheeting, Shirtings, Tickings, Prints, .Ginghams, Counterpanes, Table Linens, Napkins. ALSO, MEN and BOYS' WEAR, in great variety. Goods bought and sold exclusively for Casft, one price and 710 abatement. KELi EY BROWN, No 13 North Second Street, above Market, ap22-3m Philadelphia. WM. D. WILLIAMS CO., 807 SPRING GARDES STREET, PHILADELPHIA, HAVE one of the largest and bust selected s'ocks of American and Foreign GOODS tt> be found in the city: Comprising ull the newest designs in SILKS, BAKEGES, LAWNS and DRESS GOODS of every Fabric. A'SLARGE STOCK OF SHAWLS! Wo buy and sull exclusively CASH, and one price. N.B. The eighth Street Coaches pass the door every five minutus. Fare paid. ap8-8m _ __ __ 78 7S ITT The above Blanks are all printed on the best foolj- jTpaper, and the blank sparas ruled to facilitate wrlt- Uff.PTortons Ashing Blank. to ttera by mall or by the ears, are requested to remit the "mount of the bill by letter, ai well the postage or freight on the to bVman BMkaMs can be fonrarded to any point on the nriEoVbotwten Seoford and Wilmington, for 25 The Poltaie en each sheet Is one AUUndfof Blanks neatly printed to order on reasona- ble terms. ________ ALFRED STWOOTTEN, ATTORNEY AT LAW, No. 210 Markit Street above Eighth, ap8 If WILMINGTON. DKL.______________ THE PARIS MANTILLA EMPORIUM, NO. 708 CHESTNUT Street, (above Philadelphia. The subscribers re'pectfully invite the aUen- tion of Ladies to their eollection.of ELEGANT MANTILLAS, adapted for Spring and Sum- mer; comprising every description and variety of fabric in medium and high priced goods Solid Silk Mantillas, Silk and Lace Mantillas, Paris Lace Mantillas, "English Luce Mantillas, Ch.uitilly Lace Mantillas, (luipure Lace Mantillas, This department of Lotties attire, being t speciality with the subscribers they are enabled to offer advantage's not to be met with in Dry Goods Establishments. J. W. PROCTOR CO., No. 708 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, marl 8-3m _________ SURVEYOR CONVEYANCER. o. RESPECTFULLY tenders his services to the public, in tho above capacity. All business entrusted to his care will be promptly and satisfactorily attended ro. Office, on the Public Square, 3rd door east ol I ountam s Hotel. RKfERBSCEs: Hon. S. M. narrmfTton, M. W. Bates, J P. Comegys, Seo. P. Fisher, E. ttidgely, and N. B. Smithers, Esq'rs; Doctors Govo Saulsbury. Isaac .Tump, and J. C. Bint Messrs. It. W. Reynolds.- Henry Todfl-.A. J. Tavlor and John K. .Tarvis. sepls-ly BOOKSELLER, BINDER, ST-A-TIOISrER, And Blank Book Manufacturer, NO. 127 MARKET STREET, WILMINGTON, UEL.AWARJZ. ,tel2-ly __ "_ _ GREAT INDUCEMENTS TO CASII BUYE11S. Selected THE OLD BARN Bickoty. old and crazy, Shlngleless, lacking doort j Bad In the upper story, Wanting boards in the floors Beams strung thick with cobwebs, pole yellow and gray, Hanging lu Impotence Orer the mows of hay. How the winds around Scattering the fragrant hay-aeed, Winds of a stormy ering the fragrant straws away; Streaming in at the crannies. Spreading the clover smell, Changing the dark old granrary Into a flowery dell. Oh. bow I loved the shadows That clung to the silent roof, Dav-dreams wove with the qiritt Many a glittering woof! I climbed to the highest rafter, Watched the swallows at play, Admired the knots In the boarding, And rolled In billows of hay Palace of king ronMn't match It! The Vatican loses its charm When placed In my memory's balance Beside of the gray old barn Splendor, wealth, may-not charm us, Association is We lore the loved of our cbilhood Better than marble-floored hall! I sat for hours In the summer On the threshold so gray. And saw the cows in the pasture Take tbelr lazy-paced wav The lambs, snow-white daises, Frolicked from hill to Or fell asleep In the shadow Made by the clever" old barn. I've roved o'er Southern country, Stood In mosques of the East, Galloped the Western prairiet, Gathered contentment, at least; And I'd rather scent the clover, Piled In the barn's ropmy mows. Than fit in breath of the highlands Bonred from Appenlne brews'. Selected Sketches. BARGAINS IN DRY GOODS TOHN R. GREEN, Ne.-15 North SECOND J Street, (Cor. Jones' Philadelphia has in Store, and daily receiving from New York and Philadelphia AUCTIONS, all the most desirable Styles of LADIES' DRESS GOODS, which will be sold cheap for cash consisting of Challie de Lains, from up. Poil dc Chevre, trom 25 cts. up. Dncals, from 25 cts. lip. Satin Challics, Bavudere, Mohairs, ChalH Foulards. Barege Bnrege D Chine. Crape de Esp'ang. Plivin Barese. Lawns from 8c s. up: Lin-elms, trom 10 cts. Bril- liants, from 12i els. tip. Cloth Table Covers. Brown and Sheet- ine und Shirting MUSMNS; Counterpanes Ginghams. Flannels, A large asiortment of MEN AN-D BOYS' WEAR. A flno assortment of Stella Shawls, Irom SI 50 to Also, Ghi-ap BUck Silks, Moluir Mits, and many other too numer- to mc-BtiOn. Cut .Idceriisfmmt out and gtvf a call. No. 1J North Second Street. aplo-3m ____________ Men's and Boys' Cheap .Clothing ESTABLISH LENT! S. E. -COR. MARKET AND SECOND Street, Philadelphia. Comprise a choice assortment "f tht- best, Will find it greatly to their advantage to purchase AND COMMON V OP TYNDALE MITCHELL, Importers. No.MOT Chesnut Street above seventh. Philadelphia, who have a system of doing business peculiar to themselves. They import their wares direct irom the best Manu- facturers, and soil them in. small quantities to the FARMER and CITIZEN.jusfascheap as they can be bmijrht in large qnarttitios at WHOLESALE by the COUNTRY MER- CffJSNT T. M.'s customers have the double advant- ago of purchasing direct from the Importer, and of selecting from a very large and beauti- ful asssortment, at a saving of at least per cent. __________________apl-embfr THE FOUNTAIN HOTEL, (FORMRULY TUB MADISON HOUSE.) SECOSD STREET, BETWEEN MARKET AND ARCH, PHILADELPHIA, PA. W C FOUNTAIN JiRO PROPUIKTORS. THIS HOTEL IS NOW OPEN FOE THE reception of visitors. It has been refitted K94 refurnished throughout, tor the better ac- lowmod uion of guests and boaiders. Its lo cation.is in the' very centre of the business portion of the city. Boaid, Sl-25 per day. Ite subscriber thankful 'for the liberal pa tronage extended to him during the three roars he kept tho Washington Hotel in Dover, would Invite all his old friends, ami the citizens of Pelawaro generally, to stop with him-whenever they visit tho city either on business or nre. Every facility and accommodation will bd! afforded which usually appertains to a first and nxfetdiirihle and Fashionable DRESf and FKOOK COATS, Habit Cloth do., Tweeds, with a complete variety of BOYS' CLOTHING of Sack Coa% Polka Jackets, ;ets, Vests Round Jackets, Conslsrtni Money Jacl of Cloth. Twved. Alapacca, Kerseymere, Doeskin, Linen, Drilling, FURNISHING GOODS, Shifts, Stocks. nanUercbiefs, offered at the lowest prices for cast., and as cheap as anv Store in the United States. Parents and Guardians, will consult their interest by attention to the Stock of Boy's Clothing. S. E. Cor. Market and Second Sts. apl -6mSF (Successor to Samuel Rlley WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BREAD AN1> TAKE BAKERY I O. 135 ARCH ST., below Second, Phila- HjvUiR purchased of SAMUEL RTLEY the GOOD WILL. FIXTURES of this estab- lishment, hopes hy strict atU-nlion business to merit and receive a continuance of the pitronage of old- customers, (also new ones.) There will be genera! satisfaction given to those purchasing goods in my line. Orders promptly attended to. 8m_____ Feb. 25, 1850. fettio tf late of Dover, Del. THE subscribers have at their establishment a large aassonment of Railing patterns, to which they would call ihe attention of those abeut enclosing Cemetery Lots, Front Yards, Verandahs, Balconies, Steps, at their shop, Front street, between Madison and Mon- roe, Delaware. octl5-ly STEWART CLARK. To School Teachers are supplying Globes from 00 up- W wards, Omerys, Telluriums, Numeral Frames, Whitall's Planisphere of tho Heavens, School Registers, Stationery of any descrip- tion, School Books of all kinds and generally all the appliances in our line for the School Room, at reasonable rates. Liberal arr-inize- mentt made- with Teachers and School Direc- tott, by J T. HEALD, No. 127 Market St., Wilmington, Del. PHILADELPHIA, N. E. Cor. EIGHTH SPRING GARDEN STS. THORNLEY CHISM are daily receiving NEW GOODS, BOUGHT CUEAP FOR CASH and in order to maintain their far-tamed repu- tation for T XTTTT? V IM I Iv A P Vhilt i they are determined tfi sell for 3 SMALL Rich Fancy Styles. Bilst Boiled Bbicl; Plain TOIL DE every shade and color. Handsome Bayadere goods. FouUrd SILKS, Marceline and Florence SILKS. Sic., SHAWLS! Satin Challies, Glossy Valoncias, Chonne Roistorias, Bareges, Grenadines, India Silks, Chintzes, BEST FRONTING AND FAMILY LINENS! CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES! Muslins, Flannels, Tickings, Piano Covers, Table Covers, Table Cloths, MarseUles Quilts, Allege Jgto, N this day of City Railroads, our Country Friends can travel from any part of ttie city to our store, for tire cents. Feb. 19, 1859. ieb25-8m THE BLACK-BAILER, AND HIS SALT WATER BATH. PT THOMAS JAOSSON. The crews of the packet ships running be- tween America and Liverpool, have the reputa- tion of being a little the hardest" set of men who live in the forecastle, and of all others those who have sailed in the Black Ball (so 'called from the ship carrying a black ball on a white ground for a burgee.) are noted as being the most audacious thieves on the ocean. I know not how far this prejudice is correct, but it is certain that if a mat) on board any ship is detected in stealing from his shipmates, it is at once decided that he is a Blnck-bflller." and thus the name has come now to mean simply a thic-f S >me years ago I was second mate of a barque bound from Boston to New Orleans. When the crow cnme on board, and just before we bnuled out-! noaeed-. them tough looking" cus omers but after we got to sea they appeared to be orJutly, well-behaved nun. and good stamen, and I had almost for- gotten my fitst unfavorable impression of them, when a comp'laint made to me, by one of the crew, ot numerous thefts which had liecn com- mitted in the forecastle, revived my suspicions, and I at once sinpltd out the three or four men btfore mentioned ns ihe puiltv panics. I did not. however, tell the man whnt I thought, but bid him keep his eyes open, and if lie got any clue to let me know, promising tttf assistance to put to such doings. Without appear- ing to do so, 1 k- pt n clove watch upon the sus- pected ones, especially one of them, a villanotis looking Portuguese, who answered to the nnme of Jose, but without finding anything wrong. The complaints k'pt coming from the forecas- tle, thai various articles were frequently ab- Itracied from tho sailors' chests. Clothing, especially the long kept to go ashore in, money, knives, and worst of all, the sailor's solace and companion, tobacco, were adroitly taken" and as skillfully disposed of. It was a mystery to me nil these things could be I cxploied every accessible part of the vessel. The barque was in ballast, and one rainy day I look several men, in whom I could place confidence, and. under pretence of clearing up some loose boards and firewood in the hold, made a thorough from s'em to stern, but without success, and ihen concluded to seek for a c'ue in another direction, and waited far a fa- votablf opportunity. Soon afterwards a heavy squall came up suddenly, about 10 o'clock at night, and nil hands were called to shorten sail. Afur the men were all out. I sent Thompson, one of the sufferers, and on honest, good fellow, into the forecastle to search in every bunk, and tell -me whnt .he found. He did so, and returned just in time to jump aloft with the rest of us to reef the main topsail. My station course, at the weather ard nrm. and Thompson pressed ahead of ihe others atid placed himself next to me on the yard. After the earring had been made fast, I found a chance to whisper to him. and ask if he had found anything. Yes. be replied I did not flnd any of the stolen property, but in the Portuguese's bunk T discovered a canvas bag. containing a bunch of pick-locks, a carpenter's chisel, and a kind of iron claw, such as store-keepers use to open boxes." Very well said that is M much ight on the subjict; and now, Thompson, keep shady about this, as I may want your assistance again, for I am bound to ciicifmvent the vil- lains, and make them restore what they have taken to the rightful owners. Did you put the bag back in the Yes, sir; I left natUrs stood, and together we ritched upon a method by which to catch the thieves, m the y act. It was this: there an unnccu- h the of which the wen used as kind of store- room for their superfluous bedding, ond as we thought it likely that the rogues would choose the middle watch of the night as the best time for their depredations, we agreed to hide in this bunk, and watch between the hours of twelve and four even night until we could get hold Of uomething tangible, the mate taking his torn whtn it was my watch on deck and I the nest night. We knew that we could both get sleep enough in the day time, and as this was the best plan .we could think of, we began the nelt night. For nearly a week we watched thoa alternately, but without the least success, and we were getting tired of the part we had taken upon ourselves; but we determined to hold out a little longer. One night, after I had kept the first watch, I cajted the mate, usual, a little btfore eight and stowed roys atisfied that Joe had now enlarged-and quickened by study; it moat acquire habta attentive meditfctjocr, frweh can alone give it the capability of thinking on any nuhject. or on any occasion. How. bat by dint of vUBt mental labor, efcn tbls rhe faculties to their highest Btattt bis only by this of training do tneft come original pbilosophwi, ingenious poets, able statesmen, or in- tellectual pursuits of kind. Industry is the duty of the rich, as much aa it is the lot of the poor and the rich roan who. wastes his time in indolence, not merely throws away.opportunities for improving his mind, and benefitting himself in a worldly point of but, although possessed of targe fortune, ha acquires habits injurious enough to and ensure his ruin. But, independently of the wealth, influence, and greatness, industry gains for w, it writs along with it another great advantage--it is conductive to the preservation of health- As everything in nttare preserred ia proper condition, by constant exertion, the mental and bodily faculties of nian. when, in constant exercise, are preserved and but, when unemployed, become dull and hefcvy, as if they had contracted rust By industry alone, then, do we preserve our health and per- fect our natures. The Marquis, of iJpraola once asked Sir Horace Vere" of what Ins brother died He died, sir." replied Sir of having nothing to do." Alas, said Spinola, that is enough to kill any.generil of us all." True it is. indolence destroys.tto health of onr bodies in the same way as il iro1 pairs the vigor of onr minds. At WANTED IMMEDIATELY, I JJUU wo11 secured on Bond and Morte'ge. Address Littlt Land- ing Office, Del. everything just as I found it." Very I replied, and as by this time the reef points had all been knotted, we descended from the yard. I had no doubt but that the tools which Thompson had found were the ones used in opening the sailors' chests but I did not be- lieve that Jose was the only guilty one. and I wished to get abundant evidence before I charged the crime upon any one. Finding it necessary to let my brother officer the mate know of my designs I loM him exactly how viously taken but he only sulkily answered that he knew nothing nbout.it. denying that he had any associates or that he had ever stolen anything before. threatened him. and we tried to persuade him to betray his companions but threats and pel suasions were alike unavail- ing, and we "concluded to let him go for the time, and try some other means to make him speak. We wished particularly to find out who the other thieves were, in to put an effectual stop to their tricks, and also to restore to the sailors what they had lost, as they much needed the clothing. The mate ordered Jose to shoulder a hand- spike, and walk up and down the quarterdeck for the ren.ainder of the watch, and then pro pnscd to me a plan for frightening him into a confession, which I considered a very good one. As it was too late that night to do anything about it, we concluded to wait till the next, and I went below. The next night the port watch, to which, fortunately. Jose and all the other marked men belonged, had the middle watch below, and as soon as they had turned in. I set my mtn at work. The barque carried a very large long-boat, which was stowed amidships was placed right side up. and was full of spare blocks and such stuff, but we soon removed them, and commenced filling the botrt with water. I formed the men into lines, as is sometimes done at a fire, and while four stout hands drew up the water in large canvas draw-buckets, the others passed it along to the boat. It was a slow job, and we worked as fast as we could for nearly two hours before it was completed. We next rigged up a tempo- rary platform by 'he side of the boat; and some four feet above the gunwale, by placing the carpenter's bench on four barrels, and boxes on top of that. This done, I called the mate, as had been agreed upon, and he and I went into the forecastle! We found Jose asleep, and the mate forced his mouth opon, and I wedged it in that posi- tion with a piece of wood whittled for the pur- pose, to prevent his making an outcry. We then blindfolded him, bound his hands and feet, and taking him out ot his bonk, carried him several1 times around the deck, to confuse him, and then laid him on his back upon our We then mounted the bench and told the truth, we carried him back to his bunk and left him. still bound while we has- toncrl t-r everything to its former condition. The next rooming the captain called the three men above mentioned into his cabin, and told them that they had been detected. He assured them that they should be closely watched from that time, and if thfy again transgressed the laws of property, he would put them in irons until the ship arrived at New Or- leans, when he would deliver them to the pro- per authorities. On the other hand, he pro- mised them that if they would not repeat the offence, what had aheady passed should be for- gotten. The men were not entirely lost to a sense, of right, and touched by the captain's kindness, they promised to do better in future. This promise they fulfilled to the letter. They remained in the ship for several voyages, and no better seamen, or better behaved men, ever trod ihe planks. As for Jose, from that event- ful night when he was thrown overboard.be, too, became an altered Lint-of- Battte-Ship. Industry and Perseverance. Napoleon Bonaparte worked so hard that he xhausted the energies of four or five secreta- ries at a time. The same industry character- ised Charles XII. he frequently tired out all his officers. Milton is said from his boyhood. 10 have applied himself to letters, with such indefatigable industry, that he was rarely pre- vailed with' to quit his studies before midnight, which occasioned the weakness in his eyes that terminated in a total privation of sight. New- ton and Lock, also, pursued their studies with unparalleled assiduity. Pope spent his whole life in a studious retirement, which made him frequently subject to severe pains in the head. The industry of Sir Walter Scott is evident, in the number of volumes he a matter itself of unaffected amazement. Byron was in the habit of reading even at his meals. Pliny, the elder, had conveniences for making extracts or memoranda while he was travelling. Seneca said there was not a day in which he did not either write something, or read and epitomize some good author. Petrarch never felt he had passed a happy day unless, during it, he bad either read or written, or done both. The same industry marked the career of Canova tho chisel was almost always in his Martin Luther had the same rigid system of doing something. Not a day passed but he translated at least a verse from the Bible, which soon brought him to the close of a very perfect translation of the whole Bible, a matter of astonishment to all Europe, when the activity and multiplicity of his labors, and tho time he spent in travelling, were considered. By form- ingt he habit of being decidedly industrious every day, many a man has acquired ft great reputa- The Ocean- Although the surface of the ocean is iessj rich in living forms than that of continents, it is not improbable that, on a further investigation of its depths, its interior may be found to possess a greater richness of organic life than any other portion of onr planet. Charles Darwin, in tte agreeable narrative of his extensive voyages, justly remarks that our forests do not conceal w many animals aa low woody regions of tbo shoals, and the severed branches of fuci, tooseft- ed by the force of the waves and currents', and swimming free, unfold their delicate foliage, upborne by air-cells. The application of ttte microscope increases, in the most striking ner. onr impression of the ricB InxuriMifcC rf aniinal life in the ocean, reveals to the tonished senses.a consciousness of the univer- sality of life. In the oce'tmic depths far ing the height of our loftiest mountain chtihs, every stratum of water is animated with poly- gastric sea-worms, Cycltdice, and Ophrydinft. The Inrniniferous animalcules. Mamaria (of the order of AcalepoeJ Crustacea, Peridinia, and circling Noreides, which, when attracted to the surface by peculiar meteorogicil cnditions, convert every wave into a foaming band of flashing light. The abundance of these marine animalcukf. and the animal matter yielded by their rapid decomposition, are sa vast that the sea water itself becomes a nutrient fluid to many of the larger animals. However much this richness in animated forms, and this mnltitnde of the most various and highly-developed microscopic organimn may agreebly excite the fancy, the imagination is even more seriouslyi t might say more solemnly moved by the impres- sion of boundlessness and imeasnrability, which are presented to the mind by every sea voyage- All who possess an ordinaty degree, of tneBWl activity, and delight to create lo themselves nfr inner world of thought, roust be with the sublime image of the infinite when gaxing around them on the vast and boundless sea, when involuntarily the glai ce is attracted to the distant horizon, where air and water blend together, and the stars continually riie and set before the eyes of tho mariner. Thnl contemplation of the eternal play of the ete- mentsis clouded, like every human joy, by touch of sadness and of longing. scaffolding. sto-d beside him, while the men gathered around to witness the sport. Now. sai'l tho mate, in a very tone, we have made up our minds to throw yon overboard, ui.lc-s you answer nil mr qucs- tion. and done wonders. Many, also, by throwing away those odd moments, those little vacancies which occur in the duties of us all, have acquired a knowledge that has made them truly wise, and even done things that have gained them celebrity. Why, then, with such examples before him, should any one, under the impression that he is a genius, throw away his time in indolence To become truly-great. it is not enough that the mind is highly gifted. It mwt bo refined by :t mint AN ARGUMENT FOR MABEUGK the sculptor, writing to a friend of what people call the folly of marrying without the means to sup- port a family, expresses frankly his own fears when he found himself in this very position but he adds with characteristic To tell the truth, however, family and poverty done more to support me than I have to support them. They have compelled me to exer- tions that I hardly thought myself capable of: and often, when on the eve of despairing, they have forced me, like a coward in a comer, to fight like a hero, not for myself, but for my wife and little ones. I have now as much work to do as I can execute, unless I can find some assistance in the marble, and I have a prospect of further commissions." The truth here ex- pressed by the gifted sculptor is like a similar remark we heard not long since, by a man from Boston, who tried matrimony in the same way. and found afterwards that the loose change in his pockets, which he had before squandered in foolish men's whims, as he called enough to sup- port a prudent wife, who, by well economy, has proved a fortune in herself, and- had saved a snug sum of money for her once careless husband. A wife to direct a roan to- wrads a proper ambition and to a general econo- he said, was like timely succor at to save him from destruction on a perilous voy- age." a THE POPE from Washing- ton inform us that letters hare been received there from high sources, announcing the preval- ence of rumors in that the pope may obligen to fly for refuge to this country. Our roinutt-rs at Rome and Naples are said to r- of this contingency as highly Biiflttin. NEWSPAPER!
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