Newspaper Page Text
, -.r r ".i.vt-.j.
raAitiirs n. noniwsox, Editor.
SO VSION W1TU SLAVEHOLDERS."
AN PKAUSOX, I'libiihiilag Agent.'
VOL. 9. NO. 37.
SALEM, COLUMBIANA COUNTY, OHIO, SATURDAY, APIUL 29, 1854.
WHOLE NO. 417,
T&E 1NTI.SU ?E RTDU CLE,
FUBLIS1IKD EVERY SATURDAY. AT SALEM, OHIO
f TBRM. 11,60 pT annum, pajmhl In aJranc.
"Mrttwrbut who are boHi'To-l in Im tntfrttl In tti Mpn..iillnn
ir ahtl-vtavary trutli,.wtlh lha hop that thnjr wllUithT miUcrllw
tham'fWM, or nta thvir influenca to axtciul IU circulation among
ah. I- rviomla.
Commanlrtton Intandwl for InaetHon, to b a'tdrMc! to
Maiu R. Hoai!u, akiiior. ah oinara w ah immvh, uv
TERMS OF ADVERTISING.
Oaa Sqnara (1 tin- ) thrM iraaka,
. Farh ad llttonal lnirOont
Sl mint ha,
m Una year,
Tira aquaraa -i ii.'.nt.m,
Ova Fourth column on rear, with prlvllrga of elianglnf
tr.tr mIhimh hn(rln monlhlv. -
yOarda not .. ntt; fight Una will ba Inm-tml ont jtar,
rer $3,0 ail month, i.
j. IUD!"0V, PmjrrrR.
ttolin 0. VTMtticr proposes In tho Xulional Era,
a basis for futuro Northern political notion, which
w published lint week. Tho Standard comments
upon this as follows :
" An an activo member of tlio Free Soil pnrty,
Mr. Whitticr must he supposed to know precisely
tn what principles thnt party has been based ; bin
had we socn thoso tholes in some other paper, and
put forward on tlio authority of sumo other mime,
we should havo been disposed to acctiso such n
"person of stealing the Free Soil 'thunder.' But
as Mr. Whittior proposes that tho 'movement tVjin'
at Waahiiiirtiin. wo must sunoose that Froo Soilisin
'hitherto has been based on less radical principles
than are here set forth, and that ilioso are to usher
II 14. 4IVI-I4 .l,4 Wl. I I "
ts na lurlr. Wo must confess, however, our
inability to seo in It any Improvement on Froo
Soilism, though that is a p unt of littlo coiiso
quenne. . We have had, and, imloed, have still, soino faint
hope of eeoing a political Anti-Slavery parly arise
which shall bo inoro rational in its philosophy,
more direc' in its purpose, nioro uncouiprniuisinji
in its principles, nnd nmro scrupulous in its meas
ures, than nny which havo hitherto thrown them
selves into the arona. Such ft party would Irisc
itself upon the stereotyped Preamble nf Anti-Sln-sory
Resolutions That whereis Slavery is a Sin
-and, taking that as a starting point, would inuko
cleau sweep of all Constitutional compels and
compromises. Not, we do not mean, by disregard
ing them, but by rccoguuing th-ir cxi tcnie w her
ver they do exist, and cjetrly and positively
declaring that all such bargains shall bo, asipeedily
as possible, annulled, ut whatever cost, 11. id thai
tho making of them is at nn end henceforth and
forever. We thoulU like to see Southern slave
holders and Northern dmighfaces brought up front
to front .with such a party. Our notimi is thai
something would c'ume of it.
- The dilliculty has boon, heretofore, that we have,
had no such politi.-al organization. Vice .Soilism,
Independent Ilcmocracy, or by whatever othci
name that out-crop of' Anti-Sliivery feeling hns
been known, has never been distiuut, uncompro
mising and uiiinLstakabia on tho great question id
Slavery or ro Slavery ; and w heio it has presented
a positive issue, it has inevitably been a half-measure,
for tho same reason that it N impos.-iililc to pui
a quart Into a pint-bottle. Ni r do wo seo that this
plan of Mr. Wiiittior's mends tl.o nm.lcr. It' ail
. the points he here proposes waia giioed.it v en
indeed a groat gain, hut by 110 means all that
Abolitionists tin. old usl; f,r, tnen if it were pos
sible to g"t thoin with mt first getting a j;:c.i; deal
more. 'No Slave Territory,' and '11.1 jiimv Mi
States, 'are things to work lor; but no ,s7.ire .v.'mVv,
at all includes both these ubiocts, nnd is the result,
we take it, at w hich the Ami-Slavery raiiso has
aimed for tho last quarter cf it century. T suite
for less is, as it is called, wo believe, ainniig l'i iriid.
to Mjwor tlio testimony.' And this miiio fallacy
tuns through tho wdiolu aeries of these proposition
wan tne slave atntes that wo nave titreaiiy-wi.n
the s ave-power actual, pos.t.ve, fully ulao to its
bwn interests, and never intermitting lor n single,
moment, its eager watchfulness, how is it possmle
WHI44VU 4uiicr.ii 4ju4 vi iiiiicoi- iciujvcu iiuiu mi t
-1 in 1 ; ...1: 1 c ll.
iponsiuimy iur slavery . inu near, nmy ns
nothing to do with you
Is thcexui riciico of three
quarters of a century nothing? How canio we
whore we are if it is not precisely because the
'father of tho Republic' stood w hero they did?
Are we so much bettor and wisor than tho fathers
that wo can, not only undo tho work of these sov-nty-Dvo
years upon our hearts, nnd consciences,
tour institutions, sociul and political, and all our in
terests, but go beck to their siniplo virtue if it
was such una start anew 111 llio race, una avuui,
forever after, all the i.iDuence, that have brought
usiust wnero wo are? It is uecIcss to say w-el.u
nau, in tne luturo, avoid the errors ot tno taat
because we see they were errors. 1 ho same cause
will nroduce like resu is. nuil tbn irrntit nation-1
rl.,11 of thelavehobl.,r-r...nro,i.Z.,.. 1,1 inai I
-Compromise would jus'.
as certainly bond us to his will, if he is permitted
the least hold of us, in the time to euuio as bo has
djne in the time that is gono.
1. SJ.. ....... ...... 1 7.. . A.. .1 a 4 -1 . r . . . .1
4U, na 11IUS4 BI141III 111 n iur u.ociuiii lllll.UUV
and in a far diKoreiit position from those of our
r.ihF.'irVnii.ii t.,of ... .4, r-.,
slaves, but be free ourselves. It is becuuso (hoy
made one compact with slavery wo have ntaile
many ; it is because they have onnsentud to be
partners that wo have bound ourselves us appren
tices ; it is becuuso they consented to what in their
1m Ik.!. .... mqil knitn V.i.a A litllAnotl ll.n. u-n
"Jv'l ""J .....4, .mv, 4 .lulu 41,11, int.. n4i
have, with our eyes open, uver and ovnr again, nnd ,
with malice aforethought, perpetrated wrong upon j
wrong; and it is neither rational, philosophical
nor moral to hope that, with all the influeiioo of
this evil growth of nearly a century against us,
we can start anow from the siuno point, and,
hampered and crippled with the same bonds, win
in the samo struggle. But when wo sec
political organization that will avow its dotortuina-
tion to plant itself whore the fii'hors of tho Konub-
Jio did no. stand ; that will oonl'ess and repudiate:
S..4, 41.."., 1144 44, 41.411 iv um Kllllin, Ol W1IICI1 1 " '-' V
were guilty ; and boldly and openly decluro that if
sjte are to nave 1 10 union it must 10 a tone one m
l.t..i. 4ii.. 1 -.i . 1.
Whioh olaverv has neither riart. nor lot. imp mnrev
then WO. for oil p nart. shut I u-i.li,imA it no If .....
the substance of things hoped for, at least as the
evidence of things nut seon. A. H. Standard.
SLAVERY IN VIRGINIA.
The Wheeling Timet continues to disouss the
question nf Slavery with manly independence nnd
inuoh ability. The Richmond Whiy undertook to
us the overseer's whip upon tho editor uf tho
' Timet, for his presumption in inoddling with " the
institution," called up tho bugboar, Abolitionism,
talked about a crisis requiring "a united front
gainst Northern fanaticism, demanded support or
at least silence on tlio slavery question among the
Southern journals, and concludes:
. " Tho officious intermeddling with our domestic
Institutions by Northern fanaticism, hns sorted to
tx the institution nf slavery irretrievably upon the
South. Public opinion lias undergouo a groat
change relative to this question, in the last twenty
years. Many of those who before looked upon sia
JJ M ry great evil, now view ic in. a vory
.dif&rent light. Thoy had far rathor bava slaves,
with all the necessary evils, than' to be without
Ihesn; and the mass of the Southern people are
determined upon defending the eiistourc of sla-
forever impoverished to aid nnd c..cour,.,-o
ltn anitoful f.!linn- i.f 4I..1,
very mining them, and insisting upon the legitimate'
of It int all new territory, let tho conso-!
queiices to w hat tlioy may. The sooner
Northern brethren know this fact, the belter for;
Tlio Timft replies to this s
We aro not a littlo surnrised at sueh sentiments
as tho above frum tho Kiuhinond H'iiu. F.ven
scntcneo of it is unsound and unpatriotic. It mat
ters not to us, nor to any man, who copies or ap
proves our articles. 'J'be question is, are they
right? The stamp is put upon them, not by the
one wno copios tnem anu approves or disapprove
them; jut by the npirit they contain. If northern
auonuoniMs copy tncin, '.tie tact makes them nei
ther worso nor bettor; nor does tho fact that they
ninr seize 11
mav seize iinon tliem as n mnnna for .irnntriUnm
themselves, make any difference in the mattor
ihcinsclvos, mako out dilfcreneo in the mattor.
The only question is. are tho questions and views
airrtelf Kvcn the II h 'n does not denv tliat
"just nt this time, at this crisis, nothing could be),,
said." The .Somber States had laid a plan to steal
Nebraska, nnd settle it with negroes in tiliout fifty
ronr-. iBrt,i ,r i. i A r,
IM UIWa " li'ivnu Ulll
in ten years, and because the North resents the en -
cron. hmeiit. w must not say a word, must ?reent
an undivided front there is a e.isis b, ni.r nlTV.r..
So exclaims tho thief when ho is enu.-ht with his
hands in your pocket. "At this particular juncture
mere isa crisis in my nil urs, " savs he.
I I .. .-..'
win not say n word." Su.-h Is tlio cry. too, when
tho people demand their rights of tfio f.w who!,.
have and would retain tl.em. Thev cry out.
there is a crisis i 0r affairs, and at 'Mi. tunc ,
nothing should bo said. It wn tho cry of lloman
..linn, mill unnii iu 1 c ninCO I I 10 IA " ISh
Uororn. bill, when tho rcpvcctatiies of the r.7,.0,,
iiornugiis inonght tlivic vas a ciisis in their nlfairs,
So it always has been, even uiourcitius and towns,
when tho lie.irt nf t'10 masses rose up to removo
incompetent olucers, or to uholixh old and wnnn-
III , .1 1
u..u i.,i.,.ih,c in.m mo pain 01
,nwi..--!-. 4,w, tii-i j iiiuii'ni niun Knows inai mere
is no honest course, imrposo or principlo which
dues not bear discussion, nnd where friends of any
principle refuse to discuss it upon principle, you
may know thcro is rottenness. The cat Initio faith
and praelico is ono cf this kind. They will not,
tl.ey diiro not, discuss tl.o church nnd its history.
they know it to bo rotten. Hut tho II h,.j snys.
- . h- s. .. . . .. .., ,., , ., ...o
.iibjeet of slavery, within tho htato of ir,ii,ia.
think there has; ui' on the public iii.nd it
been nrimst it. Tho chango that the II j
would insinuate in in its ravor, is only with those
who, having power through its influence fear to
In the convention of 17R7 tho vote of Virginia
wns against slavery, and nn tho question of perpct-1
unting tlio slave trade, her veto was unanimous :
against it. Randolph, Madison and all tl.o loading
men of the State ot Virginia nnd Maryland, spoke
against it. Col. Mason, ono ot Virginia's
brightest stars, spoke ns follows :
" This infurmil tmlTio originated in the nrarico of
British merchant. The British Government con- i
st.intly checked the nttoinpt of Virginia to put n
Slavery discourages nrtu audi
inniiuiaciures. inn poor ilcspiso labor when per -
formed by slnvcs. They prevent tho immigration
ol whiles, w lio really enrich and strengthen nennn.
try. . They producu the most poriicious efliiot on
lllfllllini-a Vi-i,r4. nm.ln. i.f al....A. 1. 1....:- . ...
in a n iters
tyrant. 1 hey bring tho jti'iemcnts of Hoav
....j ......... . ,,4 m.-i, ,n ijiiiii a pciiy
on a country." " He lamented that snmn
01 our juiMcrn hrcthron linil, from a lust of Ka
c.uo imcii hi i.i's nciiirinus trailic. ' " " lie
he.it it e.i-eiiti..l m every point of viow, that the
rcncrai gcvcrnntntit : l-.i nltl have power to prevent
tho iucioiiso of slavery."
Virginia wns than tho first Stato In population
and v.c.itli. In lb'll she had sunk d.iwn to tlie
thiid Stato in tho L'nioii, und then Homo of her
most l.-illiatit and gifted sons dc.larcd it an evil
that wis embarrassing nnd impoverishing the State
and that it must be removed. It sunk to the fourth
.Stale in population, nt I lie census of l.-t'O, and at
this day probably stands tl.o'aixt'h. it having the,,
ut Kt'UU nmro than Mas.chusn
moru t mn Indiana
Now. Vi.vi.iia is tl.o b.r.o.st
f ,), M fiiMtt,that ,10 )C.t cym,.Ul)i 1of,t ;;
,11(,8t ,llillt.rai n!lJ ,,lai.uf.i4ttiiriiii: wealth of any
Sml0 ; L.Mi,in ... u i))0
,..,n. ,i.n c,,.. ,,c ,n,.:,, 4,1..,.,,-.. .i.;..i. 1 . .'
Mineu for her fulltii" ba'k in the I
- .'. .. V- v " i4ii re
ist of Slates, nud
Vl,t ,v0 ,. ,,,, ,,y lho whi-s
that hecauso nf the
uboliiion lit tl.o North, wo must abandon positions
taken iu former years, nnd stick to slavery at all
Will, or can. Virginia nfTord to have her policy
controlled by Northern abolitionists? Will thu
large majority of her people who u.i not slave -
holders, but men of industry, consent that tho few,
who arckstiall rulo tho Stain to its own injury, and
gradually depopulate it, until it becomes ouo'of the
iuuioh. 1. uu ii eiiucsi om.es 111 1110 uniont iv ill
l'ni.ti-ii .;.;.. ...l.:..t. I... . .... I ..- ..
,'wt..,-.i Vi,..;..:,. ...l.I.t. I... . .... I .
"a " '
...... j... !.. , .. .
,, nL,.liti,nis.t8 1 M'e should hope not. 'it is
....1.. 1 ... ... . .. t. "
... " ""U l" ' " C0.
Tho true courso for nil wd.o love Virginia, snd
would seo her progress, is to inquiie whether wo
cannot, in a just and expedient. iiiunnor, get rid of
,1 ..- . "
P'""" of prosperity.
that we cnu seo.
4ii4i imiun, uuu oring lorwuru tne otato again to its
Nothing olao will do it
and I I.CWtuiiy
From the (London) Anti-Slavery Reporter.
SLAVERY IN CHINA.
ijui Ililllus, Ol W.l.c. WC SUllJOlll a I I'U I. S 1 III lOU. It
is tho original bill of sale, by which a Chinese lad,
hum fro, was trniisfurrod, ns a sluvo, by his own
hither, to a third party. Wo uro informed upon
tho very best authority, that such transactions uro
by no means uncuniiiiun. It is notorious that Slu
that very is ono of tho domestic institutions uf China,
We hope ero long to be able to lay beloro our lead
theraco u.ers some further particulars on this subject, and
trust that Um appoiutiuuiit of Dr. (now Sir) John
uwring, to thu important ollleo of governor ol
Hung Ivong, and Chief Superintendent of British
A Curious doclllllHllL lultt been kindlvr nl.ieAil in
..... L. I. . . I . T I II
I T a '1 0, 111 .1 V OB t ll 111 Oil 1 1 S oi 1 1 1 1 n lU U C 1 1 1 IT 1 1 1 0 (I U C -
tion ot emancipation in that uiu
uncieut empire, thu
.1-..,,,, t. ...i.;..i. ,...i..
M.....4,.. 4,. ...1.4,1, .4i444.iu vi.iiiiiiiim.i ui
4....... I,., i... ....i.i i w:.. i a... ii i
... .: ......i i .:. i . ?. .i
in iiiisi iiinu, luuuurcu usseui.li
past tune, rendered essential service to tho
cuuso. and his reee.it unsni.rin.r und viminius
posuros ot the iieluriuu deuliug of thu Chiuusu
Cooliu-emigrutiun ngent at Aiuoy and ul.uwliuro,
prove that lie is still on tho ulorl in behalf of hu
manity. It is diuicull to foresee what tl.o opening
of the Chinese empire, under a uew dynasty, is
liknly to do, but wo may hope that tho introduction
uf even tho spurious Christianity of the "rebel
party," may prove the precursor of freedom to
those who ure iu bonds. It would be a singular
spcotaclo to sue China renounce domestic Slavery,
uudur the iiittueuoe of a seini-Chrisiiuuity, w hilst
America, boasting of her freedom and hor relig
ious und political institutions, clings to the abomi
SON SOLD AS A SLAVE.
" I, the ex-cutor of this deed of slave, Lo Wan
Foo, being destitute of funds for the purchase of
food, boea.no desirous, after consultation with my
wife, nf soiling as a slave my own begotten, second
son, named A Chnou, aged fourteen years, having
bedn born in tho noon watch of the 15th' day of
the 5th month of the Woq Koa yort lhe: 14th, of
Toon Wang. I thereforo g&va informatiob of my
Intention lo the chief of my clan, and first Height.
fir a purchaser among my relatives without suc
extension cess. Kitten, hv tho instrumentality of tho middle-
our'irmn hwnng oi l'nng, a purchaser has been
found in Chang Pih Jin. It has bci.-ti agreed by
I '1 11 c
V ruly P"'.'' "'.".'''to tho hand of Lo an
fl'j J'" . jI'iV.!,"'1'""" ,,ovc' ih
1 IT, !r'' ,' ''c t0.JM"iy copper cnh.
""'""l hv Iho middlciimn Ivwayg
tho two parties in the presence of tlio middleman
that tho price should be 40.M0 Copper casli ; linil
1. Lo Willi Foil, hare this dnv taken mv second
son A Cliinii, ami dolivered In'in over as slaro t'-
c ru t i i i . t , , i
i? Zlul, .'Vj yi i""t" h.",n ",t,,1 ,0 '".
his Uh .Should his maMer hereafter c.vo li.m
nni', sou no unouiu navo Lorn to Inm soni nr
laughters, they shall from ireneratloii to fenera
tion be attached to tho huiif.o of Chang I'ih Jin as
slaves, and bo in all thiol's suliient tn tlin entitrol
of their master w ithout nny interference on the
Y!,n v' m.v' ".evianfoos lamily. 1, I.e Wan
' ' ""'m 8 '"'"".Y ro. oive.i in
full with my own
.""l"" XM ol l;r'c0 r. 11,0 J"'
rson. JShouht there
iont bis oi i.rin. the sel-
; , .1 'I i
lor and middleimiii shall be themselves answerable,
iinhner having no concern therewith. Thisl0.1
case of distinct salo ami purchase, without
IS"..- . . . . .
. crn-n irum citlior eulp. not ft transfer in
1 - m ' ""r B of "n'(,rn""Hl sn?
J',1' '! "rc,,,,cr"P,,fur''- A.n" ,rnl n-'r,,,,mrn,;, "r:
r,'r".nu V ll'av "P0"'""? r,n P ' Jo'J
orot forcible soirure. As an oral agreement nf-
7 ftlt'. died to it tho impression ol my foro-
signature, and bunded it to tho
I "' :u null in WimCJS OI tllOl
above. This is the truth.
he a ,v
t in 1 1 t - . L
A Lhn," V "ln!'- nn' ,"' M"?y 'f ! f-
sun and of bis price to tho resiiectiie nartics.
"(Signed) tho Middleman, Kwanq Wrt 1'avo.
" llccd of salo of his own son executed on the
21st day of the third month of tho 27lh Taou
Kwnng year, by Lo Wnn Foo.
" Signature nx.d iinpressiou of tho forefinger of
tho left band of Lc Wan Foo.
1. ..1.1 1 1. .. ... ....... m
SON SOLD AS A SLAVE. From the London Anti-Slavery Reporter.
BRAZIL, SLAVERY, AND THE SLAVE
csiing iciier, puoiisi.eU n, ti,0 Alrnnj. lierul'l o
U,0 td January ..It., hich wo a.o iuro will I
has!r(1id wi.i. mucli pleasure. Tho writer contrasts
tho pre- ent condition of Binzil with w hat it was
( jet.rs ngo, and submits the billowing st.ircme.its
as illustrai.vo of tho advances sho halt .undo tu
'""8 wards tl.o uboliiion of tho slavo-trado to her coasts,
',nJ slavery in her midst,
"Ten years ago, a very serious and prolonged
rebellion raged iu tho southern province, tlio liio
Crauiio do tul; at its head wero old 1'cuiiinilar
""'cors ol. Blii" ""'I courage, and it aimed at sepa
wnrnily ration. The Rio Grande do Sul is now one of the
most loyal, as it is ono nf the most prosperous
I""'"1"' of the empire. Hotli its population and
ll" V"1'1 nru '"creasing : nlrcady it bus roccived a
c,,''"u,orahlo Lumpcan emigration; shivery is nl
stoptoif. ",ost u,lk"mvn in 11 ' 0,1,1 muro ,lir,n one Knglish
Wo select the subjoined extracts from nn inter-
..Mftu usimos muro, uu wiuuu me seiners
I"'0 l'miull"llly WuUh.
" Ten ye ars ago, lirazil carried on an enormous
iramc in slaves; tho slave-trailu was then associated
with national prosperity ; it wns part nnd parcel of
tl.o policy of tho country. Now it has entirely
ceased; tho most severe laws havo been passed
n 1S 1 1
liiiva whiih 1 1. r.l l,.l..,..,ai.. .I.. ..I .... i
throughout thu world as models of legislation ;
these laws the (.lovcrnincnt of U.szil has most vig-
t ut World :is in .ileU nf l.i.-iwl.i ) i
. " 4... 4 4,11414.-41
,H-lllKt4' 1.YII..1II...1 it... I.-..II... i...u 1 . II. ..
j ......... , ,w 4,MI,,4i una 4I4ICUIUO UIIIOUH
amongst nil classes of natives : tl.o .,!,! l'.,rn,.!
l'llf'.n sltlVl'-itiVitrtya ititvn i, 1. ...,.1
-4 no!, iu 111
iiicii- luoimon 01111 uieir ventuies to Cuba; Hilda!
Ciiinniiiten iil' ilm Iti-iiiMl, li,,.. . r i . i
v-omniiiieo 01 1110 J.nlisli Jloiuo of 1 1 inmons has
i.s.,i-..s...l ii. ;...t;r .i,. .1 11....
wi.l not again revive. And in place of slave i,-
,,,iii,,., 1:. .. ,:' . "
'sr.i - .iou ; the Kutir.,r ha, cstah isd aCierman coM
rouud bis rural palaco of Pelropolis with ery j
litreut success : main of tho cfteo ,l.,iii,.. ,.'.
i'-iu nii'A'r.i, j wain Ol ..HI CI'lICO
l.oing conducted wi'ih frco laborers
1 ..m. 1. 1 . 1 :.. .1 .
. . ,
and 111 the re-
,,,.... c, i, i i . .r.i . .
nulla ol tlio J rcsuleiits ol tin) various nrovniecs.
. i. .. .i . . . . . , l""oi'i.
statements shew mg that Iree labor yields a profit
01 1,, per cct.i., iig.iiiij! a proiit ot only per cent,
on sluvo labor, nre appearing. Tho riomretic
slave-trade, too. is britur ,.ircooi.ii-i-it....I nn.l il..,-r.u
can no longer bo freely sent from one province to
another, und, finally. 11 cons-dcral.lo lawful tradu is
:il':''"f('"K up between llra.il und Western Africa.
"Ten years 11 go, brazil chiefly cultivated sugar,
tliat urliclo being principally" tho cnuro of the
slavo-trado and (except in Iho L'nilfd States) of
slavery. Sugar has ceased to bo the chief produce
'of lirazil. Coirco now is; nnd thu change involves
an immense alleviation to the state of slavery in
urazit, nnu lias tcnilm! to tiring uootit tho suppre-
:.. I :.. .1.. 4 r..i i .. .. 41 t ..
I..; !... 1 1.. .1- . ...!? 1 . 4 I ..
. ili T' Ti . " t"
: . . . . . ......
formidable competitor to tlio British sugar col
A writer in tho Now Vork Tribune advocates an
immediate dissolution of thu I'nion.
Tho Rochester American, ono of the most con
servative Whig prints north of Mason and Dixon's
lino, utters tho above with n gravity that indicatos
n surpriso to its slow comprehension of the spirit
of the tunes, approximating to a genuino "eve-!
-.j......., "w " .... ....v j.
Tho fact of the matter is and it may as well be '
understood to-day, ns n month or a year lienco ,
ilmr tl,A iimtitiiti,.ii A hi. h innii rrl4iiii.l4' our..,,
our soil imposes a burden on tho North that cannot ;
00 mucli lonner enuureil. Aortncrn men. un.l men
that havo stood
1 high in tho good opinion of thu
people, havo pretty much nuido
The passage of the '
would bo nil that was necessary to.
up their minds
render their position unequivocal.
The writer in the Tribune is not the only man
holding to the course he advocates. We uro iu
lbs way of hearing a good deal of discussion
among friomls and neighbors on this subject, nnd
wo uro convinced that there is at this hour a very
fnrmidabio body of men iu tho Northern Slates !
. . ..... . ... t i n.. .
lm ll cc 1 1 1 1 ll . u ui o ro ro voc a 1 1 1 iu 10 co 111 u no . , i . j n i
. ....... . . . . .i.i..
r,,;,,n is morel v to uuliscrvc the onds nnd desi-r.s ,
I.. . . . .. . ......
.... .1... .i, .' m,,.,..,. ii,.. ,!,., ,1,,,,'t
to exist any lunger,
Mnn liu "setup with the "glorious i.uiun
through n wcariso.no season but a littlo whtlo ugo,
every day saying just so much. They arc !
good men, Christian men, end men who lovo their
ciiuntru trnlv and liiilhfiillv. They wcro honest
in their support of the Compromises. They will i
bo just as honest, ns fearless, as powerful in thoir
to destroy the Union, should they become
ooiivincijd that tho importunities und impositions
Slavery aro unsatiable and nover coasing. We
must con fois to an admiration of tho real am. j
heartiness with which tho ancient apologists of
Shivery deal thoir double-handed blows upon tho .
ovil. They strike with a will, and ovcry blow
Would nnv nerson who has elosoly watched tho
agitation of 'the Mhivory question, in its various av
pcets, these live years past, do ono. wniv surprise.,
if. in two or threo vonrs. or pcrhaus a less time,
the pooplo of tho Iturth uud South should bo ar
rayed agninst,cach other as Anti-Slavory and Pro
Stavory parties?. And Uioo how inuoh furtjtor
would it Isi oeotssiry lo gn It offcot the dootruo
tion of Slavery; Tiio fiut!i must yield, or the
I'nion cannot stand 1 may, at some dav not far dis
tant, ho tlio watchword of a great Emancipation
organiintiun. Xyrueusc Vhronicle.
THE GERMANS ON NEBRASKA.
' oorj n niPCTinir msi weeK, which was nuorcswi.
the lion. Ueo. K. I'ugh U. 8. Senator elect.-
a!Cu,. 0n the same evening the lermnn Democrats
country. An equality of nlil lietweiu'
.t'uiiit'r itiivnrni,intif fnn nn, up inn iimRTiiiiiiiin.
Tho Doupla.sitesof t'oncinnntl finally vonture-
r n, 1..1.1. ....1 r...
ther expose the Nebraska loiooitv. Kditor Kesch
of the VMiblatl reportel the following resolves,
whLli wcro heartily approved and adopted ;
f his meeting, ccm posed of Ocrmitn speaking, but
'revert holess Irco Amerionn citizens of Cinciiiiiuti, I
"""pin m-rony 1110 louowing res nves:
st- Liberty and richt and not sln ery nnd minht,
nr. fundiiinontnl principles of tho institutions
'"fry und freedem is thereforo nut cf tho qucs-:
, . ,
Jd. Tho people gnepiwer to C.pgress, nnd not
v';r,'s.' to. tl,u I'""!''"- J ho Longicssional grant
uovernmcnt Is Vlierctoro poMiivc.cniieii,
Jd. iSetther tho Oenoral Government, nor any
. , ,
reci.gnuo slavery beyond Slnto limits. I. ndcr the
ven mutton 01 the I uitcil States, when riglilliiliy
considered, slavery must give way to freedom, and I
sovereign power of tho States alone protects
the first fr. m abrogation.
lib. There is coilstitnti mally nnd rightfully no
property in-nian ; might alone, w hich cannot be
icached. reduces fen any where in the United I
."lutes, tu entile. Slavery is nn eternal dei luntion I
of war against humanity, audit exists but upon !
sumo basis as martial law. I
'Kb. Tho Nidiru'ka bill contains tho undenia-1
l!c assumptions i,C power on the part of Congress: I
isi. mat toe iicnur.il government nmy siispcuil
1L.1.1. ,rr t. ... 1 ..r .1 -..i: ii :' t.
w... PI ..it: III ri'. 111. 111. II II U Ui LIIH 1I11IL1.I-11I, IIIU .I' ll!!,
01 in ;n, una
2d. Tliat it can recognize shivery.
Never yut lias a law of liberty been repealed in
Amcriiu, mid it should hot ho 1I...10 now, utiles all
p'.ihlic and private rights aro intended to bo unni
liil.itcd. Ctli. The Nebraska bill utrcnythini tho power of
tliu I'icsiduut, nnd weakens that of Ccuresu a
tuuluncv wo disapprove.
"tli. Tlie lollo ing lies have been protnulitati.d
nttioiig ns during tlio Nebinska discu'sioii :
A. That tho Coniprouiisc of li'00 ubrogales that
II. Thr.t the bill confers upon tho people in the
Territories the puffer to organize their own domcr
l:.' in. titutionr.
C. That t'10 bill is Dot favorable to tl.o spread o'
D. That Slavery cnnni.t exibt without positive
law, as if might wero not every where its only
Wo have surely not deserved it nt the hands of
.... J. . .
tho President nnd bis newspaper, that in ndditii n
to lictrayiug us, they sliouhl also be to us.
8th. That the Nebraska bill, Iiko the constitutions
granted by princes, concealed behind fair unmean
ing phrases tendencies dangerous to freedom.
I 'Jlli. Slavery is local evil) which can by no migra
tion bo generalized. ....
, , , :Nt
' ,o1. ""f
! ,"r!c'lt T'1"!
Kith, iho .Nebraska bill is an invitation to slave-
rale with their slavos into the tcrri-
'HlllllK I1IJ41PIM 41 14 111 Jl. IiCI IIOIIIUII4
aim covers it with the national seal, in horn m.l-
I ""'" " o v n , nou lino increases uiu n 41111
""'' "-T '
,",i", 'V' .'"'V
llih. Tho sole difTcronco between tho so-called
, ,. ,. . ,, ,
""yeiition nl tho Missouri Compromise, and he
so-called non-intervention of tho Nebraska bill;
.., j,, , ,,:,,. ... t.P,ii,:, ia..M,
., r . ,i 1 V . . f . V
protoets ireoi.oin, t 10 latter repeals trccuoiu ami
ci... ' 1
. .. , . .a . ' .
L 1-tl,'1 1.1'0 l""!' of Xcbrasika do not nsk the
(ieuorul (lovcnimcnt ljocriiois or other ofneers.
wuul ''.'"' i'f'tection which, under the
an'' th0-v Plv0 t hem a snaue. Jhe proBcred pop.,.
mr sovereignly is i n ouicrcst irony, b.uvo men
......... 1 J ... -. . .. .
ursiwisn lor a icrrnoriai uovernmci il wiiuuui
.i i ii i .
isluverv has linen trudden under loot.
13th. That we npprove heartily the position for
Wll ,4111 1-4. Ill , .1 III, I'll ..'4.-1IIII4I IIII4 inill'l 4IIII1I IIIIIIII,
. i u .i, iin,,.Ar.u r i,,i.iin (:... tv
W e would minio tho first Monday of Juno ns
proper day, nnd Messrs, Fred Uiiiods. Dr. Bauer,
F. Slefert, Phil p Rcis and C ms. Hose h bo am
they aro hereby nominated ,t, our Delegate, to the
14th. Wo would also further most rospcetfully !
proposo that Nebraska Societies bo organised iu!
every city in the I'nion, with tho viow to assist,
for tho sake of liberty, tho immigration of fieri
laborers into Nebraska, by uiding them with grat-1
Iilli.ns irilto of niiriioilloriil i n, ell inel.l. .-ullln nn, I ,
other nlcaiis; '
That these resolvss bo published in ail our
irnals favorable to constitutional liberty.!0'
t conies bo transmitted to the President of I
and that con
the United states, and also to our Fcnutors and
Representatives in Congress, wiih the request to
lay them beforo their respoetivo Houses.
A REMINSCIENCE OF 1820.
'Democracy of this Stato then occupied, und of the .
influences which corrupted 11 few Northern men to
give up the State, of Missouri to shivery, we com-1
mend its perusal to every citizen ot this ouitot-
At this time when New Hampshire seems doom
ed to bear so so much of tho infamy involved in
the repeal of the nnti-slavery clauso of tho Mis-
ipuuii vui.ipioui.ni', inu iiui.imu I'-llCl 4iipi-4i
trom nn old numherot tho iNew ilaiup
tnot, will tio read not without interests.
From its I
tone, we iudco tbn letter to biivi been w ritten by !
ono of tl.o representatives in Congress from this
.siuio, ai mmemim m me nosuum which uiu
A'. II. J'ree Van,
from th N. 1L ratriot gut Csi.tu ot St.roh SI, UM.
WASHINGTON, March 4. 1820.
lyou (though interesting nnd important in them
aro solvos) the vnrious uiaiueuvros, threats, promises.
passed tho House by u majority of nine votes ; but
was rejoctod in the Senate, und sent back for rc
cllbrts consideration. Each House had insisted on its
own vote ; und a committee of conference, nppoint
of ed on our part by the Spenkor, who well know his
own men, had reported in favor of receding from
tho Restriction. This brought us fairly, after au
long a timo, to the real "tug nf war." All beforo
had been mere parade and preparation, but it was
''I am sorry to be obliged to inform you that,
after nn ablo, oarnost, and protracted debate of
1. .. . . . ....... 1 . ..
1 iciii i y o i x w ee k s, w o ua V 0 I ll a 1 1 y nisi uy mo loan
... i v.. .. . J . .r- .
slavo nuustion. which bus lonu and so dconlv en-
v . J .. J . .
iti,r,,.,n,l tl. ,...i;.. i.n(, ,.r t. ...
the attention both of Conirross and tho peo-
plu iu every part of tho Union. It would require
.mora tune than i can now command, to detail to
nnu persuasivo arguments, py winch this nntortu-
naie uvout was brought about. The Kestriction
now at length necessary to adhere firmly to our
position or vi surronuer nt discretion, in lint
stago of the business ynu can form no idea of the
exertiont which u-er uted to alarm, teduce or per
t)tade thote memhert ir.ots opioniom vere thought
doubtful, or who beya to toauar a little, in their res
olution at the moment of trial atniroacted. A dis
solution of tho Union was spukon of by almost
every Sautbtrn nod Wasrern member who address
ed h House; as a mutter of course, if.thii'He-
wnnn gavo n mniorny 01 inre agau.si
in tno cnuso 01 jusuco, 01 nuiiiiuiny, uno ui uiu
equal rights of man, we have nil sustained on tins
Hut while we lament our wnnt of success In ltd.
case nf Missouri, it ought not to bo forgotten that
we have ftlso ittiiicrf as w ell as lost, mu. h in rrln
tion to this subject. Tho Missouri bill contained
a provision, u itliitit which it could nut hare jxituru,
prohibiting tho introduction "f Slavery in the I
territories of the L nitcd States North of thirty-;
six and n half degrees of North hittitudo. Noth-j
ingbut tl.o vigorous attempt made to restrict Mis-
striction pns.ed j and tho m'jro modcrntt airong
ihem declared it to be their settled dcteimination,
ihandjncd all other btiiineks, to vote in that event
or an immediate ndiournment rf t'engress, that
hey plight go home to their constituents to inform
hem of wh.U had happened, and to know if tlicv
hould ever return nguin. And all this, with mu"li
noro of tho rame charncter, merely lcaiic it wa
nronosed to tho people of Missouri, that thu, not
(.'nngrc's, shouli prohiMttho further extension of
Slavery in tliat territory I That this apparatus
and intimidation might want no circumstance to
complete to strngnc eftbet, it so happened, : the
Inst day, or rather night (for Congress hrti boon in
session, of late, till nearly ten o'clock) that Mr.
Mercer, a Federalist from Virginia, whila spenking
warmly ngaiift the restriction, twice filnted away
and was lamed nflr amidst the confusion of the
House, nut reinrne'i 111 tisun " givn inn
the final rassaco of thu bill.
Tho rc.-ult of the wlxdo was, (for I want time to;
go into particulars (that, out ol our Krrt ninjenty
of nino votes, five went over on the final question
10 mo o,.p..Mig sum, uuer inning n.-p-ii u. j
.corded th'.ir yeas m f..vor of tho restriction; nnd
tl.ree more w-ro n'.ent when their names were :
w hii h eavo a majority of tbreu
tho restriction, in f in manner was lost too mi'
portnnt meaure which, in my opinion; has bww
iirrtiiirrit iii'ifiru 4 tmirrvs. nniiu iiiu iiiiiiii4(iii u liiu
- - , J ,. .
Constitution. Signal imleci lis tbOt detent which
oun. ntni ttie icar ot lossincr 1111,11 mcy um "'
:...l..,.,1 .l.A . Ii.-..l...l.tmi, .loin. .
II r I L 1 1 14 I'I4I I. I1IHIII. 411 4II4T r I i u "I M ' ' , i 44
olisent even to tho restriction on the territories.
It was only ns part of tho m.;riiu, t.o called, ,
that this important measure could bo cameo.
Though iinsii :ecslul on the ninm M"ction, vve ,
have, nt the snnio time, and m coiiscMucnco of tho ,
other attempt, succeeded in retelling In m Sla-,
very a vast tract ot country, wtncii w.uiiu ot.icr
wi' C havo been exposed to this dreadful curse.-
Tho cut. try far North would, it is true, never pos
spsd many slaves; UU thzrt it room, furl her)
Sn'.illi f,r iroor Hire tlatcs, vt l-nxt, uhrre, vil'i
ovt ttt'i rtH'rii iimi, tlnrcn Miiiihl hare btrn nlri'hii:-
i t, awl Jimn vhirh it vimld hare been d'jHcuil, j
it' mil ! i'.("Oji'iiV. ulhiKuitlt to hare (ti inu them, i
When wo think ol" iho great good which mifcht
lme been done hy a little moru tirmnois nn.i pre -
sertance, wo may be truly said to have been con-
siderod ns n great point graiucd. In tins light I
revtrd it as worlh infinitely more than nil tho time,
the labor, and unxiefy it has cost; and Its gently
outweighing even tho ill will, tho resentment and !
unkind leeliiig.'. excited by this measure both here j
i ...1.... ..r I.m I't.ij.n '1 l. IFIMtfllllin I.PIM
in other parts of the I'nion. Iho irritation pro -
duced bv this discussion, however violent for ;i
season, is temporary in its operation, and will
quickly pass away. "But tho restriction imposed
011 tho territories will be permanent in its operation,
and continuo to produce its salutary nud benohcent
dtTccls. when tho petty beats and resentments ol
tno dnv sluill hnvo long siuco been forgotten.
Intliintiew of the ease, I am incline.1, "'"co
nothing further mn now bo done, lo take courage,
rather than to despond, nt the present posture ol
our ufl'iirs. We have gained much, w here we lenr -
ed to lope all: nnd have saved something amidst
tho general shipwreck which thrcc.lciicu tic wnoio,
republic Iu tlio slave-holding slates inert) was
not a single vote in favor of tho restriction. If tlio
same unanimity had prevailed in the frco Stale?,
..-a h.t.-A I, nil n tiiiiinritv or morn inan
0..4 ...4. ...... ...... - ....v . .. . ... --
tu-i.ntv votes. Vet taken 11 n lsidv. nl tho nun-
slavo-holdiiig states may bo considered as having
done their duty ; and if tlavery must be extended,
they have the consolation of knowing that it is no!
their fault; nt least, that tho greater portion ol
them aro clear of it. In tho House, nil the mem
bers from Now Hampshire, Vermont, Chin. Indi
ana, anil Illinois votcu; in lavor 01 tno rcsiriciion
to these live states thereforo no .ilniito cun be at-
tacked for tho rcult of thoir strenuous, r.nd iibnosl
taicccsslul. Attempt to exclude shivery from our
- 1 ,
now and unbound empire beyond the .Mississippi.
Out of lif.y votes, tnrown by tho great States ol
New 'ioik. iii.d Peiuify .anui, only lour were.
"gamst us. .tiassa.-uusei.s was, us usu..., .......
-UvWod than any other state iu tho I mon.
COLORED CITIZENS AND THE RIGHT OF
the petition asking that thu eicctite frnnchibO be
extended to the colored citizens of this Stuto.
Th() C.iAtaTho question is, Khali the report of
ij.. (juiiiiiiiiitiQ bo sirrued to?
. . .
ur colored Icllow-citizens, it seems, aro not jot
reconciled to taxation Without I CprcsC.llatlOll, 1101-i
withstanding .he au.horitat.vo docision of .the
nhi.aueoiie.il t 10 atato. t itco years since, ouittc
" 0 VC'T" '
leeii asking the right ot ir.inciiisc oi
t isilo.o nt A Int ii v. nud have, at
length, got their answer, me duuicmry v,un mn-
In.. 1 b . ' n n. n,.u ... tho t.lOltll.n. Illlll tl.l
1.4. ,..v ..4,. . ..4. i ;-
Sonalu have suslniiicd tho report. It is f nilily ing
to see. however, that the vote was l'i to 12. This,
wo suppose, settles tho question for this session,
but, we trust, for this session only. Tho colored
citizens ought und, no doubt, will bring it before
nvery successive Legislature; nnd let there bo "no
iic.ito to tho wieked till tho light demand bo ob
tained. A brief debate ensued on tho report of
tho Committee in tl.o Semite, w hich wo copy to
proernss. Tlio colored people of tins city
will mark that Brooks, of tlio J-ixnrtas, is among
their ornonents. thoi mh none of them could have
expected nnything else.
-i ,n .lm mirv t'.niini.t en renorted ndverso on
the Committee be agreed to I
Mr. Chosiiv On that I cull
for tho yeas and
The roll being called, it was found that ninny
Senators present did not vote.
Mr. Ciiosbv insisted on every Senator being com
pel ltd to vol ),
Mr. I iTNAti aked to 10 excused. 110 nnu iienru
, . , , . .... i; i t,4, ,!,n
'hisnnumciih.il twieo. hi t ho did not Know mo
. . . ; '.. . . .i . .. ii.
"louve oi in mo qui .stun wiui. "'"-"'"""
understood, however, that It was a request, u. uii
tuin persons that wo should pass a law eventually
to amend tho Constitution. If this was so, it was
a question of too much importance to compel Den
ature to veto tiius summarily.
Tho Semite rofusod to excuse him, and he yotod
"s'lr'y Piin now asked to bo excused. The
subjoct had not been before tho Senato Scarce three
and he had not had time to apprise himself
even of its general bearing.
Messrs. Causnv nnd Pan roTB hoped the Souator
not bo excused. I
Mr. Biiooks insisted that htf should bo excused, i
It was wruug that Senators should bo compelled to j
voto nn reports mado hero heltcr-skullor, amid the
confusion attending our morning session.
Mr. Hopkins stated that the petition nsked for a j
material alteration of the fundamental laws of our
iu a particular, too, on w l.ieh tho pooplo "have
voted since lho udnption of the Now Constitution.,
They decided emphatically against what this pcti-
tion sks for. The Committee were not awaro that
the public mind bad uudergone any ohangi
respect, and thus had rnpovted against tin
ge in this
vf rh pitiOBrsi
Mr. .. Ci.r was rxsured, and the report of tli
t'onimiitcc was n?reed to, as follows 1
Yr. .s Mors. Harriml, Ilarr, t)rsks, Donfortly
MitohcnrV, Hopkins, L ulling, l'utnum,' Sponcet,
storing, U titkms, hitiuy. Inst 11.
N'svs Messrs Dl.iiop llrndford, Bctts, M. If.
Cinrk, W. Clark, Cr.ishy, 1'ii-kinson, Iorrane,
Kicharda, WUliams 12. A. S.
VOTING. ANOTHER KICK AT THE DEAD LION.
recently held ut Bdicullo, in Southern HlinbiJ,
of Ids place of residence, to consider the Pacific mil
itothisfttet road question. Tho Advonitotavs that the
cussion branched off to JNebraska, aud in Its
f pn i,,..,),, oration which attributed to thd
,j,Pcri(. 0f Daniel Welnter "sterillity of thought,"
"want of generalization," and an utter absence of
trg remarkable sentenco, or a singlo valu
nl,;0 n"),or;ini which cnu pass into literature freio
! hi writings! "
We do not blnnio this poor muddlcbrain for hie'
i;,,0 t0 much as we do those who procurod its
nt'ernnce, nnd, hv sr.nrlioiiiiifr if with their pres
llie ,,no!, mi ndnrwards puttiin; it in pr;nt, seem Id
.,,.p it a yalue and giv it it eurriih'cy It
lKOU, nt btuin without such aid. Jt is like stir-
Trtr, wero t10 guardian nngels of
1 'i-i i B
The work of demolition not having been quite
completed by tho nttneks of Wondcll I'liiilips,
Lloyd Oairimn and Theodore Parker upon the
nmuA nn.l T.ika rif tliitunl Wnl'.tpiv fl fiifTrn rrarlr
;, ,r),11!?,t to the stand, in the person t
;,h Waldo Lmerson, w ho, mounting thK triped;
u i'mlo so much I'tiacy hr,s been proTuuliated
i,Lir,.n.i ..r il.u ItrAn.ltrnt. T.il.ornnnle .
,.,1,1 , .,, ,1( );t:i.,is (,iu'h to tho utter
tin,,. :,,..' ,i. n:nmrv amonir men of the Ut
snnl,.r fiem Mn husett-.
The particular rriemls of KIph WftWo are ta'lti
the most incfl'.ible twuddlo about their tM and
frc.h , tl:nt occasion; and it would seem
.1,.. nnt.p, Moses bad conn, down from the mount.
v I'll Ins (m e sliiuiiig like that of an iigel, and
too glorious to look upon. Think of a Massdct:hs
..... l 141 1 ... ..1:. . 4.
iu mini unnnm "im i' tnu"UH tuilur pull-
;,,in g. that that was only lnt a very littlo short
r,nir u)) an inmate ol iuio of our liinatio nsrlumt
. n 1 . ..... .. .. .
... . m.,1 l,.r. ilini, ... itia 4.-... 1.1 htl l,n aawa
. ,, , ,, . , Wiihlo Kmerson hns "been
jvil nn niif ,,!,, uf intellectual f g for sd
m(l,y years that he has becoino tifcd to it, seis thsi
world 'and overythin'; it contains through it, and
Muhn t,i,.k) lU-u.i , it iiko a mnn in ,
(lrr.,m A cravier fellow lives not out of bcdlaroi
Mli . pt , iai( (lU W(ir,,ppers nnd admirers, who
"cent to havo much tho sums sort of veneration
fi r him ns the Mussclmans do for tho insane, whom
it is n part of their religion to tovere r..i Something
beyond iheir capacity 1 1 f.thoui. , ,
'l lio discourse delivered by this transccndcntalisl
orator was ono (if a series aiiled "Popular Lec
)wra,.mi.h in it, from beginning to end, that had
tures on the hui'ic. t ot olaverv. If there wa a
,lMV lc.11,;11(,i u,t. , B - popul ar'' con.prcheniion
kl it ,in, ,con mnft oiirporltd by the
Lew Vork press. Smh tiirgid sentences, eueh
,cll(ieicsi! periods, stieh rniintlcss paragraphs, leads
inff t nothinir. inforuiiiii! of notliiinr. savourina
ut m.thiua. wero never uttered before. And sucb
a fcn,ier-brain to talk of Daniel Webster's lack
j. ..... . t . . I l
nr ni,ii.y i writinif and sncakini?. nnd the ab-
ence ol' "a singlo vuluablo aphorism" in all
U,:,, Writi n gsj 1
j I(M.e is p,.cimcn of Kmerson's idea oT it "valu:
llj)o ,,pilori,u.." Speaking of the Fugitive felavti
inWi jie ..J-, are f no ,0 without loyal
citiKnB to"obey tbcml And here, again "ItU
Lf no use to vote down gravitation or morals."
Und here, again i " liberty is not .cheap: it is th'
(feI;t cf tll0 pr-foctiipss of man ;" nnd once more',
., Jlo w,(, CODllui,., urmi0 defeats tho ends of his ex.
'jruy cnoo.., ias U l)COn said of this uttfortunata
p,nil(tc ,mt 10 j ono 0f u,,,,, who seem to b
saving smoothing, but tho nioiocutyou would take
hold ot that something it collapses under your an
gcrs like a sunp bubble. .V. O. 1'icayune, .
A l.Ue Orleans papers ontrtins tfio futlowing ad
0r IIi Nintr.n Doi.laos Rcw akd. Ran away last
evening, about 1 o'clock, SAliAII MARSHALL,
a light mulatto girl ..boat 'J) years of ngn, witlt
blue oyes nnd bbu k hair, nnd might easily post
for while if not closely inspected, tho is of mn
dium size and well dressed weal ing some jewelry;
t ptainsof pbips, steamboats &c, and cautioned
L.,;,, hmboring her. The above reward will he
.... .i , i.... ... v.. II
ronno-street, or ludginj
I'lllll tU UIIY 1'4-14-Ull 4 .411 II! II,L 114:, 44. ..... 1UU
her in any of the city
THUS. J. 1 T.ISliY.
,.l,;,nlrv Ins not rone nt least in thi
f Jg" a ZZlZSl
liscmcnts ns the above in the New Orleans pspem:
Listen, yo mothers, wit c, nnd sisters of the NurtM
Here is ono of your own sex, "with Iduo eyes and
black hair, nnd "might easily puss for white," nd-
vertiscd by a man ns a runaway worth a cool
mndr,Ml it r,,t,irned or lodged in fail ! Hererimel
, . u- . i j I .1 Wni.liiiiirl.in
' , ";h " tt, iumu.
maidens of tho Revolution, through
-the 1'jvo of
Are wo not prepared to lend heart and hopo to
.. .. 1 1 . . '
European l'ctnocra'.s when .imcncun men sell,
.,.,, ij0 ; ,,risoii. whito girls with blue
eyes mid dark hair? Answer, Young America,
with and without consulships : i. 1. DKiwi
Rf.it.ntik) of KcuaASKA. It is known says
the Milwnukib Wisconsin) that ci rt tin resolutions
h ere recently passed by iv minority of the Illinois
Legislature endorsing .bo Nebraska bill. Ex-UoV-EkSoR
Kt.VNoi.Ds, a Democrat of iiitluenre, shtt
Speaker of the House, was ono of the member
I wlio voted for tlieui. Since the adtourninent he
bus been uincng bis constituents and has already
icarui mn in i o - icuoinct. ..4. mmiuu
...nana liia i-ruti)i "(iur lull I I n 1 1 In I ( itl Dk mn n.
, Uov , ncvnolds, denounced the bill of Mr. Dohglns-
as wroug, uncalled lor, nnd contrary to inc wishes
of tho American people. Ho iickuowlcdgod hi
own error in voting for instiuctious iti its fa
vor, and the error of the Legislature in passing1
Ihem, ns a misrepresentation of tlio popular will.
This frank avowal drow djtvn thu nppluuso of the
houso. Ti Wane.
ANOTHER NEW TERRITORY.
(mta i;tHh jnt0 n territory of our own, to be bound
days, 8,j ou the east by tho Goose Creek Mountains,
north by Oregon, south and west by California. A
fe.w more voters ar9 wanted in Congress to'pre
would serve Iho balance of power.' We will come iu du
time to demand a eat there." '
xhis includs aliout one-third of Utah on th
wrst. It is roniotn from Mormon settlements, and
tho inhabitants, who are chiefly immigrants from
California, havo no fellow ship for Murmonism.
They naturally foci restive under the rule of Mor
State, mon Polygaumts, and hence, as they are represent
tod as industrious Americans, their petition should)
receive consideration, especially if our territorial
nossesions are to be kept free, for the homes of
A project is on foot for the erection cf how ter1
ritory in our Pacific possessions.
A correspondent of the New York Herald wrltine
from Cars.m Vulley, I'tnh Territory, says!
" We havo applied to Congress to be soparated
freemen. The Cs-cson Kivor Valley Is represents!
. - ' 1 - '. . J
as one ot excecatng orauiy twni icnuivjr. urn.