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title: 'Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, April 01, 1854, Image 1',
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ASH ITAIHO, rnblUhiiiff A genii
MM fill S It. ItODIXSOftt F.ditr.
Ao r.vo.v irrf RLAvr.noi.bERa:'
ayjioli: NO. ii&
.VOL. 9. NO. 33.
SALEM, COLUMBIANA COUNTY, OHIO, SATURDAY, Al'llIL U 1834,
JDK AaTI'lLitlBI BUGLE,
TVI.-l,o fitf annum, r-ftysbts In silrnnc?.
i W' on.nnil1r .n.l nnmlwrf to ttio wlio am not sn1
Bfrtbiirt, hut who ire hlkr1 to bo lntf-iftl In thi .H.vMiilniitK.n
of 0-.lTnrT truth.U1i tliDhopt tht Uiry vlllaithrr nliirrlln
Ihtwi'tlre. or ui th.-ir iulluonu. toeitcmt Itf circulation among
tfe.tr f rtenili.
tVimmitnl-atloiii InleiiucJ fur Inierllnn. In Ik HiI.lr.iM'1 lo
k. HimxMX, Editor. All ulli.n to Ass I'ur.tos,
TKKM9 OK ADVERTISING.
On. Squirt 01 linn ) thrc nk.
" nrh fcUHMMl ln.mkn,
" " , fit miulln, ....
" 0flfl y'.r, . .
Two fiillrl ilt Wunlh, . . . . .
" " un rrnr, .....
6nS Fourth column on fnr, with prlvltoro of clmnclnf
llftlf rnlamn, rtmnntmnnthlv, ..... 2u.no
STM not rum-ding tight llflH Will M luMrIN On Jr,
nr s.i,wi s nioiiuii. t t.
J. IIL'D80.V, fSIXTIts.
THE HOMESTEAD BILL.
Oetrit Smith, J. R. Oiddings and Edward Wade,
, , , ,, . . - . - i . . ...
though all ardent fnond of the Homestead mens-
UrV, werv oumpciioij lo toiu nuiuni 11, 111 kiiiibu
'rjnence of it unprincipled nnd mean exclusion of
Colored men from its benefits. Tho Pennsylvania
Democratic Convention recently resolved in favor
of granting the puhlia lands to uhilt malet. Mrs.
Swisshelm, In her lust paper, give these whito
kinncd Democrats a meritod castration.
Frederick Douglass' hist paper contuins tho fol.
lowing lettor from Ucrrit Smith, explanatory of his
course In regard to tho measure :
WASHINGTON, March 6th, 1854.
FaiDiAtc Douoi.ass: My Deak Sin : An hour
ago, I gave my voto against tho Homestead Hill ;
and. that too. notwithstanding I had mado a speech
in favor of it ; and, that too, notwithstanding I
liare, for so many years, lovod, and advocated, and!
acted on, the great essential principles of the Kill.
My apparent incoiismlcncy in this case is ox-
plmiued by tho fact, that, just beforo wo wcro called
vote on the Dill, it was so amended as to limit
its grant of lund to tehile persons.
I? my fellow land reformers, w ith whom I havo,
long, toilod for tho success of our land reform
doctrines, shall bo aggrievod by my vote, I shall be
rry. Aovertnciowi, 1 can never regret my Vole.
I was a man beforo I was a lund rrfurmer. And,
for tho ako of no gains, however great, or
however many, may I concent to ignore tlio claims
and even the fact itself, of a common manhood.
But the advantages which nro (ought, at tho ex
pense of trampling on human rights, nro not gains.
Such gain aro losses oven to those who got them.
Tho lloiiiostead liill would have been purchased at
too dear a rato had it proscribed but one negro, or
l I i : T i . ... - r i 1 . I .
only one Indian. The curso of God is upon the
bill, or there is no God. There is no God. if we
Wa lilmrtv tn insult nml mitrn.m nnv iwv.ii.m uf
To reconcile mo to the Hill as amended. I was
told by one nf the Members of Congress, that the
oolurvtl iivuplo would not bo rtiuk out from tho
public lund ; bnt that they could still buy them '.
That is, the colored people must buy their homes,
whilst tlio whito poojde are to havo freo homes
What a comment this on tho great justifying doc
trine of negro slavery, that thn negroes arc unable
to take oaro of themselves. What a spectacle nf
nierciles cruelly wo present 1 Tho most frightful
Rassages of history furnish no parallel to it. Our
ational Legislature joins our Stnto Legislatures
in holding out to the Irco colored people die hard
alternative of roturning under the yoke of slavery,
-or of being shut out from our broad Continent
And, then, tho excuse for this treatment is no less
unreasonable and insulting than tho treatment is
cruel and murderous. It is. that tho free colored
people nro too ignorant nnd lu.y ami worthless to
iloservo any bettor choico than .lavcry or death.
And this is tho excuse of tlioso, who shut out the
colored children from schools, nnd drive them into
negro pom ; and banish them from society ; and
mark then a physical and moral lepers, to be
every whore shunned, and loathed, nnd hated!
That our free colored brethren should in these
circumstances he no mmo discouraged and deject
ed, no more soll'-dcspaii ing and soll'-dcspising ; no
lovrorin iutolligence, nnd morals, nnd thrift, is to
tnc amazing. That tlio mass of them should, not
withstanding tho depressing, crushing influences
topon them, be still rising nnd bettering their con
dition ; and that thero should be rapidly multiply
ing iustance among thoin of the acquinitum of
wealth, and of distinction in writing nnd oratory,
and general scholarship, U more than 1 had sup
, Tho following paragraphs from the Wnslcynn,
re written by a Southerner:
"Again, what preservation have you thrown around
the chastity of your servants, in tho way of regu-
lating their associations, constructing their 'eep-
i ... . m..A i : .i..: .
III& ftiiiiiimiiiii., i.oii.ii.oii-f.aii,uiiiiiiiiiii;irilllliuiia
hlSli! sense of the value' nnd i7uprtanco of nntor
nished virtue ? Perhaps, now in nil your urrrngo-
t . i. ...:..: .. t .--i- .Ti r i- .
nient fur tlio association of mnlo nnd fcmnln, you
i ....... ... ......... ...:. .i :
I u eve?v,e , . ,S L , ,1 .7
.equenco, almost every temptation to licentiousness
has beeu pnveca iicture them, with but lecblo and
. ... I . .1 . .
f.iw nllnrlH nn vrair rt art. to AwnkAn Iheni to A sensn
e .i r ..e . .. .i- .. . .. . i ...
this lewdness. Is it ll.-n strnngn, that they should
i . ..i..:......t u a: L.'. ... ..:..i i
fully aware of the delicate nature of this subject
V . ..i
and thon it iinpnrtaneo rlomnnils nn unequivocnl
,x.pre.sin-a speaking out in plain torn., for it is
unqiiestiounblyone ot the great vices of their his
tirv one which, f not cured, must lornviir keen
ttiein in most degraded and corrupt immorality."
. ...... . ' . . ......
' "With nil theso tempfntion to vice, look at the
low estimate that is placed upon the marriage rite!
Tlio State doe nothing to legalize, soloninizo or
protect' it. lho consequence is, lio that desires,
put it asundar altrast at will. Let us not fear to
Jook nt dofoola. hen we meet tho merciless
itbrxst of tho abolitionists, we repel them, in part,
lb pledging to provide for and nrotout thein. Now
iietMHOil, Anu wtiua ttioy have no grounds to
attack tho institution of shivery as It is amongst
lot u give them no ground to attack our
nsageof it. I ask the question, I the divine in-
i . : iiri. I. . i . I. .. 1 1. : : I . i
jniowin- Aiiuaa n iioiii uuu naiil Ji'iimu llifc-iuor,
let no man put asunder,' properly appreciated
Amongst them, or by the masters, with regard
thenar Iiut you ask, how can it bo bettered ?
amwer, if the State will not tako action upon it,
let the church do it."
SLAVE CATCHING METHODISTS.
The denial of the Western Christian Advocate
til at there were nny slavo catching Methodists, and
Ma eharga or falsehood upon tnn vt csieynn, iihji
, . . M . 3 ... . ... i .. . i: I... .1..
ln ooniod into the Sandusky Mirror by thore
ouost ot A Methodist brother 1 Wo commend
' the editor of the Mirror certain documents sent
' Mr. J. R. Jenninga. Ho will thorn find thnt
' 1t catcher of llultimore, named William Iloese,
is a leading layman of the M. F.. Church ; and 'hat
in tha Christian Advocate of-i'ow-York, whon Dr.
Pcok win editor. An obituary was published of the
inlserableOirjiich, who wis ehot down when
pursuit of slaves, which declared him In lio " an
ornnincnt of the church." And yet tlio W. C. Ad
vocate pleads ignorance of theso forts, wo delib
erately charge it with falsehood and slnndor slan
der in saying the Weloyan know its statements to
ho false. (In which of these horns will our West
ern friend hang by way of penance J
j no csiern c Auvuiatc, in a querulous tone,
takes " Bio. Matlack" to task for erroneously call-,
inn F.ilinirton a Methodist s'.avelnintcr. because tho!
readers of tho Wosleynn will think "that tho
Methodist F.piscopnl Church is stiil winking at
,i? r,nlc . Ashamed of that, eli 7
Veil. Ascnsoof shamo is evidcnco of return
l? V,J 't,u,", ll,r0n 0,0 ,,0,,,J of tu0 dcn,ttl of
ilho fact by tl.c.Vcstorn Advocate, we now o""m
I opposite sVatmo..t was honestly supposed to be
'itruo. And we shall truly bo gratified to ho act
right by tho Advocate still furthor. It seems that
howover much of it was done heretofore, tho M. E.
Church is not "still winking." Did tho M. K.
stale fouu al-!
i ... ...i.i. ...i - i i " i i . i
.i.n, miiu mo iBii uiiiui nuuiii. iry niso lo (VJ llie
mt Xow wn,k n.i.' ,;., sauardv
Hro. H., nnd wo w ill publish nil you y in ron V.
LETTER FROM DAVID WILMOT.
Tho following letter from David Wilmot, was
nddrestcd to tho Anti-Xebraka meeting rcccntlv
hold in Philadelphia:
TONAWANDA, March 11, 1854.
! of 3d degrees 30 minutes in tho torritory of tho
I rejoico that tho metropolis of our Rtnfo is
nbout to speak in condemnation of this wicked nnd
profligate measure. From tho lime of its introduc
to tion into tho Senate, I havo looked with deep
j nnxiety for some ndcanato expression of indigna-
! '"on from the city of Penn nnd tho homo of Frank
o j'""- f'h I that Pennsylvania would again, in this
J evil day, when the fanaticism of slavery know no
Or.tTt f.mkn : Your favor of the 7th instant was
received last evening on my return home from Sus
quehanna, where I had been fur tho purposo of at
tending a general county meeting, called to protest
against ino repeal nt mat pBrt ot tho Missouri
Compromise w Inch furcecr prohibit slavory north
". procoiini mr rcioiuuonary principles, nuu
that our public men would imitate that exalted
vifttio which so eminently distinguished those
whoso names honor and and adorn our history.
Mas Pennsylvania no honored son, eminent by his
services nnd position, w ho, in this hour of most
imminent peril to liberty, will speak boldly and
mnnfully for his country, for freedom, for human
ity? Will this great nnd free Commonwealth lend
her powerful influence for tho extension ofAfi i
enn slavory over the American continent? Or
will sho stand firm in upport of her early faith
nnd trno to tho mighty interests of tho future ?
Pennsylvania, by her political voice, can givo so-
!"unty to Ircedom, or sho can crush It out lor con-
turics, if not forever. Our HonretieutativM i
Congress hold in their hands the fate of this Ne
braska lull, l.et them ponder well the votes thev
givo upon it. The issues involved in it are vital.
ranching to the very foundations of our institutions
Africnnixo tho heart nf the Republic ; open
Nebraska tn slavery, nnd surrender its vast nnd
fortile territory to the servile labor of the black
race, thereby cllcclunlly excluding from its border
the free while laborer, uud the work of revolution
izing this democratic government into a slavo oli
garchy is accomplished ; thn blood nnd treasure
and sacrifices of tho revolution will have been
expended in vain. We will hnvo exchanged tho
tvrannv of a foreign despotism, for tho gullinr
rule ot an nristoerncy nt home : an aristocracy
founded on property in slaves tho most exacting
and relentless, as it is tho meanest nnd most timid
of any on the face of the Klobo. lho present ef
fort to repeal a solemn compact, held as snored for
more than thirty years bv the wholo American
rcoplo. illustrate tho iusolcnco nnd faithlessness
of this nristoerncy. Thero is not n tyrant in Ku
ropo who would so boldly and uublusbingly forfeit
his honor and plighted taith.
This bold attempt to subvert the frco institu
tions of our country must bo resisted to tho last
extremity, nt every hazard, nnd nt whntcver cost.
He who aids in tho cnnsiimntiun of this stupendous
wrung, or counsels submission to it, is a traitor to
it... ..r;no;.b,u ,.r t... ... .... i in i,;,,i,,..t ;.,
. . f u: ............. ...i i.:...i n-.. -.....:.
i ui vn ii. in nm toiioiiv lion iiiiiiminu. u Buiiiuii
would bo to encourage further nggressions, whilo
it would deprive us of tlio power to resist in the
foini-e If uiih ihn four n.l.liiioiinl Klavn Slate, tn!
be carved out of Texas, wc will allow ten or fifteen
ruler, nn.l mntor n.b.l.t (it imL m.n im ?
nowor let resist anccestiillv anv fleiiiinrl that our
Wo would bo powerless chained, hand ami foot,
lin thn b,m,U nl' ilei-ndlmr vnnhirrn
f .1 i!
Wh . mi,0.nl,u ....j.i ..... ,m..
r V," " , - , . Prcl",uou .
i n,i v f iJrj.'i it .. !..,..,'. ........... .1..
.ii i, . trni ft . . . i .
iS""' ' "f , "uw ' , Vr .art?
I ' o. t resuiems, ... . o.u ...
1 cucck vue tnsoicut nuu nsKressivo spiruo. siavory.
i . lur rr, ', '
-I I. ,1.- ; 1 . .. ' ......... .... ..
i no iruco tu ii-.iu wim uec.arcu .unit u.m pernem-
The Baltimore Convention rosolvod'ngainst
i , . .:...; nr ...,.:.., collI1ect0d with
.,,..., i-i.T i.;.i... i i.;. i,,,,r,.i .,..
nilV.UIV, A I1U X 1 I.-3IUUIII, III IIIB III1IIIUIIIHI, i;1.'!-
i . . J ' .r . : r...
h'gu ussuraiico that this peace sliould not bo dis-
" "f u ' .! V i ' . '.
tho frco Suites were resting in Confident security
: ""!' n. Ulr ,or "-"in ' '"vry would bo re-
ouii-eil of tlieni. smlilenlv ton n-riiuml sa-ella nt
1 ., ,. , " T '., , ' Z., B . : .
",I,,,kJ "'P colln'''y; &1"'7 ' "t atis-
; r "V k-,,; ","Vf o "L "
rf " . . V" . V . .
i ho wrostod tro.n thn labor.nff man ana Ins iiostcr-
ity, and given up to an aristocracy of dOO.OOO slave-
uiiiiioiii, 111 iiiuci in iinii muni i id huh u
lueir slaves, nuu 10 preserve too value 01 mcir
I property in the blood and sinews of men
Very rospoolfully, your ob't scrv't,
moro to bo formed out of Nebraska, (and it is
largo enough for six of the size of New York,)
.vlinre I slt wnnl.t be b.it tn !,.. frA Stnte. il.'n
V . .. : . :
against pornntling colored men to share in its
.deliberations. The American Geographical Socio
us, ty, of which George Hniicroft, the historian, wa
President lust year, nnd over which J, llomcyn
I,. .. . - '. ... ' . . -
A Colored Savan. At least ono r.f the learned
societies of this city ha ovcrcomo the prejudice
broadhond, naval oilier of tin port, now, preside,
man, into membership, nnd, a few evenings ago, ho
addressed tho Socity, on the subject of devising
measure to improve tho system horotoforo adopted
of taking the Stuto census.
.vivo... m iiiva i-iuim oiiiuii, v-uiuieu
lllin lllld ninnilmruliin m.H n Cm, A..nmna nr... I.a
Dktoit Election. The Sandusky Mirror ntr
tributes the defeat of it party to the voto of the
, c! . . e i:..r x- i
two Senator from Michigan, upon the Nebraska
i bill. It say, "tin i the Ursi gun fired by the
.. i i I! . . i c . " . .
peoplo since the scoundrolism of tho Senate
not the last.
We learn, with much rogrof, that tho establish
ment of Aiixaniikr MoNToovERr. Publisher,
Spruoo St., Now York, ha been destroyed by firo;
and that consequently, the publication of hi
Magaxine of Art, and othor poriodical, is post
poned for short time. ,
DISCONTENT WITH THE DIVISION OF
THE NEBRASKA TERRITORY.
"ccp mm mi nu i m too .nissoun, mo iuuri-
Jam lauds which swell un from thote streams and
, n" expresses most empiinticniiy in the into jebrns-,
' ka convention, held at this pluce, havo been ignored
, uud disrecu dcil, and in spite of their earnest ro-!
. l.i ..'.:....:.. i i.
Tho division of the Nebraska region into two
territories, nnd tlio mode of that division, together
with the policy which has governed the nogncistions
for purchasing tho Indian lands in that region, have
given great dissatisfaction nt tho West, in lli(
neighborhood of the Nebraska frontier Tho St
Joseph Vazeltt, a .Missouri journal, say: iv. J .
" Some two month since. Instructions were for-
wnrdoj in m,t0 t0 Mp, o.itowood. Indian agent,
i enjoininins hi in to proceed forthwith to treat with,
lnr ascertain thfl wishes of the Oniahas and the
Z" ' ;.7;. , . ' Alt""'.: "ri
Ottoo s nation, bordering the Natte r.ver.nd lo
duets to Washington, who should bo fully empow-Uaid
crca to treat there tor a sale 01 tlidfr lands. lre-
Mous to that time, however, Indian nicnt for
tribes west of Missouri, among whom may be nted ,
oxos, and .iir. ,
lawarcs, anil ,
u..iiiruoroi uiuciBi i
i ,h 1 r j ""f". pcrmiucu 10 ,
in regard to the tribes tinder their sunervislon
....... ...... h, ...... Inv, nn.ni.ini niriiojimiM-ni
Theso requests reached Washington, were quietly
shelved, and tho privilego rofused. This shows
the distinction made in tho Indian liurcau bctwocn
Kansas and Xebrn'ka, for it was granted in the
hitter, and refused in the former, without a reason
given, iiut this is not till. About the limo this
course was decided upon, it will bo remembered
that Senator Douglas, under cover of a mcro pro
text that this first bill divides the Cheiol.ce country.
introduced as a substitute, two separate and distinct
bills for Kansas and Nebraska. The dividing line
between these territorie was the fortieth parallel,
which strikes tho Missouri river near the mouth of
the great Nahamu ; and tho southern boundary of
Kansas wa mado the thirty-seventh parallel; that
is, runninc north of the Cherokee country alto
gether, nnd north of tho louthwestern countic of
tin tato. in other words, Kansas territory was
mado to extend from the thirty-seventh to tho forti
eth parallel, or from Holt county to Jasper county,
on our frontier. Nor is tho end yet. in addition
iu wie ni-uimii ui a uiviuiug lino violating geogra
phy as well as topography, tho bill thu framed
were encumbered, nnd that, too, in direct confliut
with tho report of tho Committee on Territories,
with a clause repealing tho Missouri Compromise
of 1820, so as to embarrass their passage with the
delays of a new slavery agitation.
" Thus it will bo seen, thut tho two territories
have been so organized and modelled a to throw
Kansas, with its bulk of Indian reservations, just
athwart tho central portion of Missouri ; that the
privilego of extinguishing Indian titles, without
delay, has been granted in Nebraska and refused
in Kansas; that tho wholo Chcrukcd country has
been purposely led out of tlio latter territory, nnd
tho hopo of whito settlement there indefinitely
postponed for want of a government; nnd that lo
tho tail of tho whole is tacked a new fanaticism.
And can any citizen of Missouri fail to apprehend
in an instant, the drift of this dovetailed, system
atic, contemporaneous movement 7 Doc it not
flash upon tlio intolligonco of every one, that it is
a blow aiinesl at the odvnno ef the growing West r
that it is a fraudulent attempt to deprive tho oiti
xens of this slnto of all tho advantages of entering
at onco upon the rich vallies of tho Missouri, the
(vnnsas, the Aoosho and that it is a deliberate
design to defeat every pussiblo chanco of centering
the Pacific railroad through any part of Missouri.
A rival statu is to be speedily peopled in the north,
by tho oarly extension of the sottlcinont of Ne
braska, which is to competo with Kansas and with
Missouri for tltt route to the ocean, nnd thus that
prominence we have ulready acquired by our libe
ral policy of iutoruul improvement is to be uagativod.
Tho Indians who now occupy the richest lands on
our border nnd far into the interior, will, if suffer
ed to remain any length of time, a is now the
foreshadowed pjlicy, cli'cetually prevent tho exten
sion of the Saint Joseph and Hannibal, as nlso tho
Kansas branch of the Pacific railroad, nnd tho ob
stacle interposed by tho Charokca nation will de
feat even a councctoin with tho Texas routo bv
mean of the southwestern branch ruilrond for this
tribe now occupies tho whole country throii"!
which such a connection would run, and they nro
left beyond lho pulo of tho territory. Notsatislied
with cutting off the heart of the siato from nil its
outgoings, even the unns that might gather a mite
of wealth, nro amputated nlso. Tho beautiful
grounds that toll in prniiionnd forest, in lho vallies
of tho Knnsns, tho Vcrinillion, tho Wnkraroosi, the
' ernu-n the divides, niiist. bn li.fr. nnirmhlen bv nur
- - - - - ; i - ' -.- - - -
fanners until the tide of emigration shall have first
homo on the sand hills of tho Platte, end havo re-;
built " Old Fort Kearney." Tlio Vbhos. too, of.
t'"10 wh0 nru to Lc I'10 inhabitants of this rogion,
Mionniriuiew iw-iivna rc-iiciiiiiiou nun iicl-h tuiu -
uicuccd upon the subiocl, o( a repeal of tlio net oi
l's-- All know full well who stands responsible
tnr i hi i nnrn ni rim mint v n nt nm wnn iiiitRn urn
! for this sharo of tho guilty plot, and who tlioso nre
i from Missouri who have joined in this work of,
hedging in the outlet of our trade, and havo sac-1
rinceu mo iiuor
1 the interests of our citizon to a political in-
ATI aw n inin mlAfiii i A Mn.im.iiil ti I loo ir Ins mil
fe .. ...... h...r, ......
A...i,;.nn .n,i tn i , (n,,;..;.,nA r.r l..d;..n Af.
..."""i v - ....... ... .
j fair, for the part they have taken in the mutter, the
St. Joseph Uatette saysi
"Wo hopo our Democratic President will take
tins mailer into ins own nanus, nuu see to it niiu-
.1 I I. j . I ii 1 .
,0" ,lmt t""1 outrngn ue " "mger tolerntod. which
nnPr.p, uinrioiislv .iron one se.-tnm of the
L'tiis.ii. No di.lerono should bo made between one
1 .. 1 .1 r. .1 ... .1.-.
seeitoit n.m a..ni..ur. n m uuo u. .no purity ot un -
j incident, and it is duo to us, that he shall execute
, T. ,.' Ii':?.:. 8 " "'" re'"
I intti ne snuit cnuso ins cierKa 10 nci w nn impnr-
iiuuiY ucincui niiiiMii wuu iy uui uhiui unu inn-
' cecj at once to extinguish the 'vagabond righU' of
.:..i:... ........ i.. ....... i v.t. i.. i ,
tho Indians, in both terntonos alike. '
The New Orleans Cresent close an article de
signed ns a protest against reviving tho Slavory
notation by the repeal of the misuouri Compromise,
with these word :
"Gentlemen of tho South I yhen you wero
Btronger, you got tho old compromise ; now, whon
you nro weaker, you had hotter stick to it. Nay,
stick to all the compromises, for, bo assured that
the next agitation that is lo say, (his, if you aro
drawn into it will, in all human probability, be
the iftst Thert'll never he another compromise ;
riv i,ut eaBy propboey
- - '
MtruiOAV. R. D. Merritt. of Uattlo Creek,
write to u ns follows, Under date of March 6th.
"The Anti-Slavery labor expended -in Michigan
this wintoris tolling an important story. There
'is much excitement and considerable opposition,
l . . . . ,
hut the true sospel ha been so calmly and forci
bly put forth by those truly eloquent and noble
advocates, the Foster, J. W. Walker, and B. S.
Jones, of Ohio, that many aro inquiring 'what shall
I do to b saved ?' and, to put tho whole in a very
few words, we hare, had a glorious Anil-Slavery
Revival in Michigan thia winter.. S. Standard.
Louisville March . 16,-Fifty person wore
; drowned bv Ihe sinking of theatoamer J. L. Avery,
below Nat'ches, on the night ef the 9th Inttant. '
ANTI-SLAVERY AMONG THE CUBANS.
viuiuhulchi, o uuu nm umv a .nr. uoixourm
benevolent project stopped, but ho becamo surpce-j
t,;d of the crime of Liberalism, as ho soon dicov-iuiV,d.
I itcnn to Id in.f
"'lUubiito tlio tinted htntcsi and that it little
Wt linvo occasionally, in times pt, referred t.
indications of the fact tjiat there exist in Cuba o
positive Atiti-iSlnvory feeling nmuiig soino of thai
portion ot tlio population v ho desire, nd arc
willing to achieve, when tlio time comes, thn politi
nl independence of that island. The existence ol
uch on ckment in the revolutionary spirit of theofn
urooics can not put ua regarded with great interest,
an its importance can hardly be overrated in the
event of ihn rupluro between the colony and the
mother country. In several conversations hold
with one of tho Cuban exiles, and an influential
man among them in this city, we linvc been repeat
edly assured that tho bore of emancipation is very
.:,i. . r i ' ' . f
tho,e wll0 nrc ln;t nrnCHi l)T tll0 nwmia )f
iho" wbn nr0. """t " nnPMti..n of
of it, except amonii themsclves.it is because
,,ey aio so fully persuaded that tho very npprc-
irsion of such an event of revolution would cut
olp nil chnnco ofnid from many in this country
.-ho now look unon it with favor. Such a i.oli.'V
of course, look nnon as worso than doubtful.
Rn( nitogc'iicr too closely allied to that sort ot i;o
pi,iicaiiisin with wlncli our own ancestors set up
B liovcrnmeiit, htm iikciv to ont in pretty mucn
tho samo way. Hut still it may bo that better
coupiol will prernil before th end comes, and we
think we may discern nt nny rate, in the existence
of the feeling, one of thoso little flecks Of cloud
which will go to niaki) up tho tempest that is gath
ering. This sulnerl In n'iin .ufo.'sted to US bv n speech
of Col. Forbes, the Secretary of" tho Society of Uni
versal Democratic Republicans of th.: city a So
ciety coftiposod mainly, if not altogether, of political
refuges'! rom abroad, "and which, we aro gild to
hear, is beginning to see the influence which Aniei .
ctin Slavery has upon the cause of Kurnpcan Liber
ty. At its last meeting, on tho 8th instant, Col.
l orbes called its attention to the subject wo speak
of, and remarked that : A, S. Standard.
By a decision of tho 12tU of last month, which
is here in a circular printed in Spanish hiivini
the approbation f the Cuban Junta), the Cuban
Democratie Atheneuin invites competitor to send
themes upon tho following subject;
'Is it posoiblo to replace slave labor by froo la
bor in all branches ol luoan luoustryr aiiu,
if so, what can bo suggested as tlio best means to
accomplish this change!"
The themes must havo tho initials of tho author
or any other sign (but not the nnmc), and nro to
bo sent to tho Secretary, Sig. Ambrosio Vnlientc,
prior to the Oth of May, accompanied by another
letter sealed, bearing on tho ouuido tho initials or
sign affixed to tho theme, nnd having insido the
name of tho author. That theme which shall be
selected as tho best, and thoso who shall obtain nn
honorable mention, will havo tho corresponding
letters opened, and then tho names of their authors
will be nflixed to tho several composition. The
author of that one which shall bo selected a the
best, will become an honorary member of the Cu
ban Democratic Atheneuin as a premium.
No person should be deterred from sending a
theme, for though thero is hut one premium, never
theless mauy most useful auggostion might oonie
from other quarter which may be of essential ser-ykc--tj,'the
unfortunate -slave-owner, and to the
wholo community in which Slavery exists the in
fluence of which institution must bo felt by every
moinbor of tho body politic nnd social. It is grati
fying to perceive that thoso Cubans who so loudly
claim their own freedom, nro not devoid of sympa
thy for others, lly such conduct they pursuo the
surest road by which to arrive at their own liberty,
wlucli to arrive at their own liberty,
and moreover, they show themselves deserving of
I. ' I . T .
,r nT! ,
... ri g mst autumn i near yro in . ir. jn-uoinn-
court,! President of the Cuban ou,.ta),.n a speech hr,
made at a meeting ..the Ingnihaiii Committee at
Mr. .Mornngo , nnd likowiso in
tion, thnt the Cuban patriots wcro desirous of get
ting rid of Slavery; but the mode which he htd
in viow I do not consider to be practical, because,
before it could bo e flectiuilly carried out, there
would intervene influence which would nullify
tho scheme. This publication, inviting persons to
send comiiitinicnl ions on the subject, is, however,!
is tin tlio subicct, Is, however,
r i ii . .i r i i-.i
the first public announcement ol tho fcehntrs of the
Junta respecting Sla crv.
Mr. Gorcouria, of mir-Socictf, who is n member:
ot tliCJ until, tried tho experiment ot introducing
free labor into Cuba, nnd he succeeded completely
,., !..... i ... . ii.. .. . ..
nu ii'iij in. . .in - iiiiiivu in mi. ill: viifc iiivi
upwntd of l.ldO emigrants from variutis pnrts ofi
l.urope, and lio proved by tho results that wnte
free labor, even to far soulh ns Cuba, can be used,
nn tho plantations. At this stacooflhe proeeed-
I their stocks of neirr.'OS inicht be diminished, and
i .,,.., ., .,..! ..,. S .... ....
i. n ..r.i....n. e. :.... ...i..n ..r
- , . ., .. , . ... .
foolishly losing siht of tho advantage which they
would derive from having their estates cultivated
by illing laborers rather than by gangs ol'negroes
! underthc lash, made roprcseutalions to the Spanish
l 1 ho nbovo fact ha demonstrated that the obsla-
do to tho introduction of fi-eo white labor U not in
inu unuiitiiT. 1 mi irruiLfc uiint-iiii v vnicii i irt-suiu;
the eltmnto. 1 ho grout difliculty which presents
Itsell, i that so long ns Slavery exists in a emm -
try, that description of work which is genoritlly or
oven snnieliliieii oerformed bv kIiivoh will tinvn nl.t
I "J -
tnched to it a certain disresnect I miirht nerhatis
say odium, without expressing n-.yself Uio stungly.
Let us congratulate tho Cuban Democrat upon
thoir desiro to remedy an evil and bo just; nnd lot
us hope thnt omo modo of effecting speedily their
object mny bo pointed out.
Col. Forbo wn followed by Monsiour Rossot,
a French exilo, who referred to tho experiment
mado by Gen. La Fayette to substitute free labor
i of communication with La Fayette, on this subject
...... ... . . .... : . ..
lnr slave. labor, lie sunt that ha find a good deal
; m j,;,,!.., anu that he still retained tho wholo cor-
! rcspondenco which he would present to the Society
It is the long established policy of American
politician tn class thoir wives, mothers, nnd color
ed hoot black in the sumo list, and dispose of the
claims of all in a single sentonce.
Thus, the clause, "white mnlo citizens" In our
constitution, serves to protect tho ballot box from
"Nogroes, Women and Indians." It now appears
that this policy is not only to bo carried out, but
like slavery, is to bo extended nf infinitum at lonst
so the Democrats of Pennsylvania have resolved.
The Into Stato Democratic Convention at Ilarris
burgh, Resolved, That tho Democracy of Pennsylvania
aro in favor of a liberal disposition of the public
hind by the general government, and nf tho prin
ciples of a well devised Homestead Law, which
would encourage agricultural, commerce, manufac
tures, and all othor branches of industry, by grant
ing to every J'itt white male cititen of 'tho United
State who is the head of a family, a homestead
of one hundred and sixty acre of land Out of the
publio domain, upon condition nf occupancy and
cultivation of the samo for a certain speoitied pe
riod. Vow, we call upon all honorablo men and wo
men to ropudiate a party that eould adopt so mean
nnd unmanly a principle, Peoplo may very hon
estly differ about the propriety of woman' voting.
! her to hv home. Na v, as home is her sphere,
'"ne would suppose thnt those gentlemen who in-
iiiiv uu uuv iiuiiiiin met il ls pnriruujr pruoi-r tor
ist sho shall havo no other, would Lo especially j
mxious to aid her in acquiring one.
Do not these men know that thero nro thoustid
of widow women; with fa-nilis, who could earn n
(jomfortnblo si'bsistenes on a farm if they had o'io?
women would pludly avail themselves of the
opportunity to get an independent homestead nnd
remove ntanmy irom tne poTenj nu i c inumiB r.
airls who, in connexion wi'h widowed motbtrs. are :
milinir forasnnnort. deorived of the opportunities I
JhjoIC tl 1110 iiioiisnnu ioy nun
of education that they may find bread. Would not :
anyone think that to mon. who had loul lit to I
animate auRht save the body of a dormouse, would ;
be especially anxious to provide, out of the pub- j
lio bounty, for theso widows nnd orphans 7
Look airain at the thousands of women with a little
capital who are obliged to compete w. in our s,rr-
nig feam-trcsF, ami tono nwny uieir umu-nuw
many of these would betako themselves to free
homes in tlio west and find an honorable independ
ce thore. thus makinir room for Ihoso who remain
led to earn a living without lifo-detroying toil !
Hut of all theso our pallant rennsylvama Uemo-
crats reck not. With tlieni the law Is that to him I
hath shall be given. A man with his strong j
sinews nnd full wnges shall be presented with a !
home, while if his widowed neighbor wants one,
sho may want, or find tho means to buy. Shame '
upon the manhood of such creatures 1 Wcro they
born of monkeys, or did women enduro the pain
and shame of giving thorn birth t
If a son of ours had voted for such a resolution
would never look upon his face again but to bid
hint b"nno. Tho mother of these miscreants
should wear mourning until the end I of their days.
At the head of his great Democratic party taml
William DigW, the son of a widow- to whoso labors
anu counrcis n . ;-
can ho accept tho fulsome flattery of these fellows
W.hohavc thus inBtiltcd and aggrieved Gvery woman,
and c'pecially every woman w ho is the head of a
family 1 Journal and Yititcr.
JoSePh Cable, of tho Bay Cii; Mirror, a
- -. .
inent Democratic paper, come dowa upon '
brother Democrat of tho Cleveland Plain Dealer,
thick nnd fast as follows. The Plain Dealer 1 out
in favor of Ncbcaska, nnd its Editor is especially
. ' ' . , o, i i n .
in favor of keeping the Cleveland I ost Offico :
Plain DE.M.rn "Wimo Trap." The senseless
jargon of the disunion I'Uiin Vealer is every day
more apparent, and its reckless, dishonest and rep
rehcnsiblc course in regard to the Douglas-NobrHS-
ka, must sink that print the deepest disgrace.
If the Dealer is now, after being driven to tho
wall time nnd tignin, driving at us because we
published tho call of tho Mass Convention, wc can
only condescend to soy on that point, wo did pub
lish it. nnd hone that every person. Democrat,
Whig and Frccsoiler, in the Stato will attend, nnd
if possible reach or ovorrulo tho action of these
recreant in principle nnd scoundrels in practice,
who upport this infamy from Ohio. Talk of
Whigs being in that meeting should deter demo
crats from boing thore, while you, Mr. Dealer, arc
tho crineine menial at the feet of Whig disuniun-
ist, Toombs, Stovcn t Co., with contomptiblo lit
tle Douglas as their cat's-paw, oh I You talk ol
You talk of
"Whlc associates, w hen vou nro at the feet of South-
crn Federalism soeking it favor I Your flings of
this sort cannot effect more than the whistling of;
the boy in the dark keep your courage up. If It
will consolo you nny in your unhallowed nnd rep-
rchensiblo position, WB will say thnt,' thero Is no
political position known to us so far from Dcmoc-
' . i,i. ..:.
ira,-:' n the transfer
ccupie. uiu uiue.
trnusferred to that
of timothy Pickering Federalism of the South,
,,' ,,, ., ,,,, r '
u )0sis could bo no Tv
,, ?,, u ,h; 0,itiou of th9
... . ,.. ' now. Tll0 .
this i precisely its place now. Tho associations
of tho VWit editors should induce them to bIiow
ii- . . i . ,i ,i u-i, .. i:,.
mori self-respect than they do. i hat paper claims
", . . 1 . . ,,:
t n is inlauinus measure to lio nn Administration
i nm uuimi
, leisure, i.t . v. u , t y au,, o ; , 'J '"'
... : .... .i ... r . ... ...l.n.
lij mr HIS rnuiiiiiiuii nni'ii nm ivi i'.ui i
t ic inierenco to no urawn ii ur, ncnec, ns nicy nre
favored by office and patronage, they aro bound to
, .-',..' , i:,:r,., ..ir...
, '.. .. . ::,"r ' ..ir .,
crv aiuiiu uuu Bmi c uui, in no i... in , i.-i ,
j . i i:.. .,: ... .
, ' -, ,.,.7, .i . . .i;n- . ,.'r .,.,i....
lint the Mammon
or i NRiiiiiTuoisNtss lias ovcr-
prpj ,e JJeulcr
Pn" 0 ..
gulf of disunion.
und laid it prostrato in the
A such, wo treat it and its
IllOr.Ill.U III IIUT
REV. MR. BEECHER AND HENRY WARD
. . .
i, i i ril
j Henry nrd Ucocher spoke as lollows :
j I stand here ns tho Itcv. Mr. Dee -her, and
LB llL.irv Word lk-echer, undlwiil inako a
remarks in both ehnrai
character. I Laughter and up-1
Tn thnt iictition lioiii the a.SliO clerv-
Douglas seoinod to net li!;c some worthies
ho lilting up their bunds said, "Aro ye
... l...r..A ..... :..,.. v-i I I .in..!..
collie lo 101 uiviii no- ni.iui w ! .....u
ior. 1 In tho Old Tcstuiiient thore wat anuMinrl
i,uwer present w hich cast the devils out, but in the
i tifnotit tno t torn iiui n n Nriii id uu nil v exor
t, resent ease thero did not seem to bo any exor-
: :ifi,. Laughter. Tho clergy arc proverbb.lly
timid; and when they do come forward to express
. I. ...... .l.- .... n ttolitionl mnllnr rmi mnt lin Klin.
iiiBiiiminq un m 'i j.. .....j
: .. iinr.n is nut amiill. There is no human
question with which Slavery is not connoeted.
, Who, then, should protest beforo tho mou elected
, l,v tlio people to loach them moral duties nnd apply
! ilieui tuovurv day life ? Dropping official romai Us,
lot mo speak a 1 have a mind to, Luughtur and
appluuso.l I stand on tho samo platform with
mon whu in 1S50 would not touch mo with n ten
feet polo. Iain glad to seo tho North brought
together. Dr. Taylor of Now Haven, who miule
ono ol tlio worst and best speeches in l-eiil, mado
ono of tho best spcoclies the other day, w herein lie
urzed that all other names hut that of Northern
Citizon should now be forgotten. Tho speaker
reviewed and condemned all tho compromise; and
objocted to tlio admission of Slavery into any plaeo
now clean, ou tho ground of its positivo immorality
and evil coiequences. Touching tho properly
representation at tho South, he showed that j.o0,
000,000 aro equal to ono Representative; at which
ratio tho City of Now-York should havo nine in-
stoadoffour. If tho bill past, ho uud the North
must either Unuclo down or stand up for herself.
S he now navs the bankruptcy ol ovei y ten years oi
thn Suuth. fier taxes, mid tho support of her Post-
Ollice. In tho Army ana iavy me souin nu uu
the advantages, while tho North supplies the mean.
.... . .. , ..... ;.. .i i . :.. t :
- . . . - f . .3 . . 1. I. II
Tho North is busy in industrial pursuits, nnd is
apt to negloct theo considerations, v. bile the idle
South has plenty of time to look nfter them. 1
would stand on Mason nnd Dixon's line, and
raising my arm ask of tho South a soloinu oath,
"If you do not gut this bill will "ynu dissolve tho
Union f" aud if it said Yes," I would turn to the
North and any, "Now don't you let them "havo that
bill 1" J Laughter and loud npplausr.
Mr. Campbell, ndrej.el the mooting briefly.
Tho rosolutiou were thon put and carried .unani
mously aud tho meeting ubjourned.
Emancipation or Slavss. In the Court of Com
mon Plnan, tu Monday, Mr. Charles E. Stewart, of
Woodvillo, Missouri, appeared and presented for
rocord, docds of Emancipation for thrco slxves w ho
nm n-iih liiiu. Oua of thorn was so fair com-
nlexioncd and well di-etscd that he might roedily
have bcon tukou for a master instoad of a slave,
Tho deeds were nrdcr
Carter; (" (iaftle
rV. jj ...... ...J....1 . ,.,..nl,l l, .Tii.lj-c'hv
iiio.ii.ui. .ini.o.v.., ,-. ,. .v -
Vs., which w published hist v eck, fpokc loudly aJ
to the chivalrio sons of Virginia. Their fhWnlry
being only tkirt deep, Tery cofilj necmnmuiUtejr
itself to the eirennistareis surrounding; it. Th
enactment ol lews against women fetching children
to read is therefore, all of n pioc with their law
for women-wlnpplnr. and for women-ducking. In
" Ilenning' Statute at large," may le founJ th
following : 0
At A Oand Asynbty hold nt .runes Citti. irf
1001 were psed miny a-ts "t., the glor.o of
Alm.ghtie Hod, anil I the pubbque .,f th hit
Mjostie coloiur of irgmm j among which )
"Ike it therefor', enacted iy tin majority ajomaul;
who That in actions of nbiinler occasioned by the wifo,'
as aforesaid, after judgment wad fur the damage,
the woman shall bo pUniniiod by ducking) suid rf
the slander be so enormous a lo ho adjifileflW
groalor damage than live hundred pound of o;
jbneco, then tho woman lu sudor a dusking for each"
five hundred pound of tobacco so adjudged against
1 the husband, if lie refuse to pay the tubaecw."--we
j Alitntd American. ,
" tt'vmcn cauiing tuiUi, to It i"u .-ai.T
"WntnEAS, oficntinics mal y bulling women
often slander and scnnduliio their neighbors, for
which their poor husbands are cften brought into
Imr-uil.le mid vexatious sun's: nnd cast in rrflate
Mn 0,(.s .,. T0 r.rcor.s.rr. ,sn ENiori.AC.if
; SlAV:nv ,N ' ri,RIT()r.)r,.TU yaNH0i KrA
!(jf (ho 3J . puWifllM , rn,li;m Bi f M
OT, nnd shows up its nhominnble feature of pen-
.;, nm, inv;tm . , lc tcrri,ot.ie,. h
following clause of tho bill speaks ,"or iuMf
" Each family of the tribe or natl,;t eiialt iS e-
titled to locate as n permanent homestead if
single person over the age of twentv-one vears, one-
:..i..i. ..r - ... i. r....ii
niiui ui n eei-uuii; 10 earn iiimiiy Ol two, one-
..!...... ..i. r....:i.. i i
I nye. oT.odm'ir" fo : "familnf
Uud iiot exef-ding ten. one section; and to each
rniiiil v ovi'r ten, one additional quarter-section fot1
every five members ; and tojamili' u hoovn ttare;.
''" "'""" !'e forest for .-hall be allowed, it
lest chuit ten stares, ant-kali i-cfooi ; if ten, and not
,Xrecdinr, fflcen, one irrtin ; and Jor every ten alje.ee
that nu mini; one-lnitf t-tlinn"
Uy a little calculation, Ii tu'i be seen that afam'-
lily with IU0 slaves, will root-ire' a bounty of 15,720
acres of laud; and with l!tsl slaves, LI.IIO; and
i with 1000 tdaves, I7,E",J acres. The t'rs: my it
j was tho intention of the conspirator ti ftike op
i this bill as soon as tho Nebraska bill shall hara1
I passed, and the editor well remarks "That ucr
1 a measure should be coolly nnd confidently brought
forward in an American Conirress, show with
J what infinito contempt the slaveholder regard tho
views nnd feelings of the people of the free Stato.-"'
THE SECTION ON SLAVERY.
B. F. Crouch, Sen. of Carrolfon, Ky. of the M:
K. Church South, is out in the Nashville Advocate
: In favor of a compromise nbout the section on Sla
very. An idea of his directness mny be Imnzined
from a few sentences. Would yon think tllat tit
man wu brought up among christians? A decent
heathen wotildshow more sign of regard fur rifcM
principle, real imaginary. Dut it seem to forin tH
part of his concern, whether tho Section i rigfit
Pr wrong: Hear liiin. Hi word are significant
and suggestive, very l
. ,.. , i. ' . . :
. rr" " " 1,18 . l 10 "
1-order of tho ( hurcl. South, and that to expunge
that rulo would produce n sensation nnd an agito-
- i i. i i:i...i.. -n j
f "" ' "uu "",jr uu
" ," . ... , , ' , , . ,, ' c ,,,'
"As a law, both on the bolder nnd in the outli,
. . . ' . ... . . in:
tho rulo is a coinplcto nullity it i wholly i muer-
. i . w .1 i i "i i T j
UUM-; uuu. ill l
doud loiter and a trouble.-and only a trouble any-
,,,, . .. ,, , . ,
' V'n"0 U c'n'iT"fcl ' jf
meet the claims and sectiro tho interest of both
tics? Cannot the South do with less than an
uniinalificd erasure of a nmtsary trd, and tho
border do with less than a literal retention of it T
Will not tho border nllott- ho useful nuisnnet to be
. , , . ." , , .
"I . . " ' I i n- V v ,, j
ism holds no fellowship w ith the slave- trade, either"
foreigh or domestic ? Or will not the South fttfor'
the rul o to remain as a peace measure, wnselosi"
us it is, belli in tho statement of ils object, nnd thn
means it proposes for reaching thnt object, and
the border permit a note of explanation to accom
pany this vii.o-'i ir inns memento nf tho folly of olhef.
lays, assuring both tho "wim and the unwise"
that Southern Mi-tlu dism, ns ils history has ulwsv
demonstrated, cherishes no unworthy uesign uporf
lho interests of any couiitrv, and holCs tin interior-
enco with lho rclatic n of muster nnd slave and
that tho oU'eusiw rule is retained nieiely a Irk
Put., ti. lwirili-r nreinilii-esr .....
WHAT THEY THINK AND SAY IN KENTUCKY.
—; Kentucky, February 14, 1854.
i I--. 1- I I
I lo Vie tMitors ol llie f.i emii'j J on :
I You nre interested in gelling expressions of
I opinion, from nil parts nf the country, po" th
I micstiou of tho Nebraska bill. I havo Men noue
i from Kentucky published in your paper yet, but a
feeble remonstmiit-o ngainst agitation Iroui the
Louisv ill Join mil. You nro, perhaps, not aware of
;the signiticance of that, n it regards the sentiment
j in Kentucky. That paper, nn. nil such qunstious,
; seeks tho popular side, nhui in this case, waited
j lung enough to caich, with quick uud practised car
, the premonition ol scntiincnr.
1 have thoui'ht vou might bo interested in hoar
ing from the interior in a loss publio way, but such
things will probnbly never get Ivoyond the limit of
the tato if newspn'por nrc left lo tell the truth
I havo had many opportunities of conveisinp with
gentlemen of iiillumico nnd chanteler, of nil shade
of opinion, niniodt, on questions nl politic ana
slavery, and baic never heard such indignant de
nunciittions of any measuie and its abettor a I
havo of ihis. In ono company of mm than II
I, Inzen gentlemen of high ; character, it wn nuittrt'
; pn inai tiiscussinn, a .eo tu- Sn (;.. - r. Mir
ono consent, il was denounced as the most infamous
. . ..I...I
transaction that bus ever been ventured upon iif
the country. Dot. with shnnic, tho f.wr wn ex
pressed, lliat tho North would tamely ubmif to
llie fi aud and outrage, judging from past coiu-es-'
sions. They seem lo regard tlio politician of. that
Douglas, Cu.-s, find Piurcc Bchool us representing a
largo body of Northern sentiment, anxious to
show their teal in conciliating the gnat Moloch pf
slavery in anticipation nf ils demands, Can yn)
! not rouse the people of tin) North ou luir quostion T
II not lo muintaiii tnoir own nnii-., iimsun
the fact thnt honorable Siiuihorn men aluveho)dcT-
pro-la't ory men, nre ashamed of ll.cm. nnd wilt
be driven to seek a diMolutiLiii of iho I'uion to get
rid of the disgrace of partnership with turn craven,
As for Dixon, ho is regarded in Kentucky as a)
fanatic on the subject of slnvery, ' lie hn (Ion
good rcrvico in thi case, by unmasking tho mircr
able trick of Delights. Hut he bear a erudgo
i against thn cinMicipai'.o
ing. a he uppote, the
ionista ol iientncky, tor be-'
cans at nis being ncrcat J
a democrv. for Ouvemnr. in the lout eleetifU
;;, , , ... .,; . ., .it.
lie sce 10 ri-pnv men in uic wuy uismii;r oof