Newspaper Page Text
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III llu* Senate, on Kriday, 30th ult.,
several bills were taken up and made
special orders for next week.
The Military Academy bill was
read a imro nine anil passedThe
bill jpanling alternate sections
of land in Michigan in aid of the
canal round the Falls of St. Mary's
connecting Lakes Michigan and Su-.
perior, was taken up.
The bill was discussed by Messrs. I
Bright, Davis, of Miss.. Davis of Mass.
TTr.') ? i *'
v uuvi 11 uvui oiiiuiii r t'icii" l ass and
The Hill was ordered to be engrossed
for ~ third reading.
On motio.. of Mr. Badger, it was
ordered tl at when thr Senate adjourn,
it do adjourn to Monday.
The Senate, on motion ?f AT,- ,
Hamlin, went into executive session,
and when the doors were opened the i
Senate adjourned. j 1
In (lie House, thr morning hour '
having expired, Mr. P. King, of New <
York, moved that the House proceed !
to use consideration of the business '
on the Speaker's tabic. It was car- <
l ied in the affirmative, and , 5
The Texas boundary bill and the j 1
proposed amendments were taken ' 1
Mr. Clarke, of New York, who \ ?
was entitled to the floor, replied to ' 1
uie remarks of Mr. Brooks, of yes- 1
terday. 11c said that with him and \
his constituents the W'ihnot proviso. 1
or more properly the groviso of \S7, 1
was a sentiment or an abiding prin- '
ciple. He alluded to the abandon- ; 1
ment of the proviso by Mr. ISrocks, ' 1
and said that the gentleman in the 1 '
New York Convention introduced
resolutions stronrrlv i .
. -O J l,.K: !
Wilniot Proviso, and that it slioiilct be
forever applied to our territories:
and that now he had abandoned it, '
because, as ho alleges, it was merely ^
used then for the purpose of ar ?st-, j
inir the presrress of the American a? ms i i
in Mexico. i 1
\Yhv, said Mr. Clarke, the Mexi-; *
can war had terminated six months I 1
uuiure me resolutions were penned !<
and introduced into that convention, i 1
Mr. Clarke then examined into the '
claim of Texas, to show that she had j <
no right to the territory claimed by 1
her and in dispute between her and '
New Mexico. He, for one, should ; 1
vote against paving her a dollar for ! 1
land that did not belong to her. 11
Mr. Gorman defended the vight of.
Texas to a!! the territory east of the
Tiin (li-mi'In 1
Fe and all llio inhabited portion of j
New Mexico, or nearly so. He j <
viewed the junctionol' the extremists J
of the North and south?the junction '
of the ultra slavery men anil the free 1
soil men against this bill as porten-!'
live of gre$t evil to the country. lie j
advocated the passage of the bill, and
maintained that it could not bo pass- '
ed if it were not for the New York I 1
representatives, who were so acting 1
as to place the responsibility of using
or not, in a certain eontiiiflwnrv. ilm i
military power of thceountry against j 1
He warned them that their con-j1
duct was leading 1 his country to a i
civil war. Before concluding, however,
should r ivil war come, which
he prayed (/od to 'avert, ho would be j
found where the flag of his country |1
was found. He concluded hv dn
"V t t
nouneing ihc Wilmot proviso as having
hern brought forth by ingenuity, <
and tliat it had had an iniquitous I
Mr. Daniel obtained the floor, but 1
yielded to a motion th^lvtho House , 1
adjourn, and it accordingly adjourned
In the Senate, on Tuesday, 4th
Inst., the bill to Kimnrnsu .
? iv onirt; i i
trade in the District of Columbia
was taken np. j
Mr. CJay explained it, and urged
Air. Forte offered" his amendment'
authorizing the authorities of the
District of Columbia to pass lawscn
the subject of the slave trade and the !
abduction of slaves.
Mr. Pearce submitted an amend
nn-jii in i wo uraucnes?one making .
it a penitentiary offence to eniice or
induce n slave to run away; and the
other conferring upon the levy court j
and corporations of the District power
to prohibit immigration ol free
Mr. Pearce explained that for the
offences contemplated by the first !
branch of his amendment the law of
Maryland of 1790, provided no ade- j.
quate punishment. The penally was j
a fine, to go to the owner, of two bun i
dred dollars. The offences coveretl
by this part of the amendment were
frequent and most daring and infamous.
He desired to furnish an ad
equate remedy as the best means of
preventing their recurrence.
The seeond branch afforded a I,
means of protection againct the vast J J
jncreaso of free negroes, This clas? ,
of population, he had been informed .
had becornc h pest upon society here.!,
Mr. Clay oppftsed the amendments I
as part of this bill. They would be
proper if there wan a code of laws
tor the District before the Senate.-4?
.IX . S . .I.L-J i-,'L3LJ>a.-ia>J,.JJUU i 1, I IIU
He could nol support them as part uf
Mr. Butler said that from iuforma
iton laiuueiore one 01 iiic committee,
he hail ascertained that two thirds
of the time of the criminal court of
this District was taken up in the trial
After some discus ion, both bran j
ehes of the amendment w ere passed, i
and the Se'iate adjourned.
In the House, the question pending
was on the motion of Mr. Root,
to recommit the bill to the committee
of the whole on the state of the
Union, with instructions to report it
with an amendment prohibiting slavery
in the territories acquired from 1
]\fc\*ico by the treaty of Guadalupe1
Mr. Daniel sent (o the Clerk's ta
bio a substitute tor Mr. Koot'samcnd
ment, in eft'-et?to report an additional
section to the bill, repealing nil nets ;
of Congress which prohibit African
-lavery in the territories of the Uni. '
led States; so as to extend to principle
of non-intervention into the tcrri-1
lories. He slightly modified it, (a
juestion of order having been raised,
md tlic^ Speaker having declared it
lot to be in ordei.)and thus it was '
reed from objection. After prelimi-'
lary observations, he condemned the 1
nessage of the Preside t in relation :
o the Texas boundary, &c., as erro-!
icons and dangerous, not only to the
icace of the country, but perhaps to
ho perpetuity of the Union. He was
ar from being a disunionist; anil if
le ever should become so, it would
)e because his non-slavcholdinff brelh
on would force him to tal-e that po-!
lition. Ho trusted that the Union!
,vonld long; survive, but he loved the
ights which the Union intended to
ecure bettor than the Union itseK. !
1 fo was in favor of rights in thr
rr..; :n.? i 1. * _r? ?*i . i
. UUJU 11 111: I'UlllUi Ulll OI 11 11 no must.
! lis object was to enforce and secure
lie same regard lor the principles of;
ustice, the same inviolable regard !
or the public faith in the admin' via
ion of our domestic affairs between !
lie States and the different sections j
>f the Confederacy which charac ter j
izes the proceedings of the Govern
ment abroad in our diplomatic relations.
If there were any disunionists,
he believed it was because men !
liavc lost all hope of obtaining jus- i
lice. Although he believed that the j
number of them is small, if the North i
continue to insist on injustice and to
it. _ f 1 _ i < < * *
ucuuim; me wonsumuon under loot, j
and manifest a purpose t-j excludc j
(lie Soutli from a common territory, j
the property of all the States, acquired
by a common blood and treas-!
ure, the number of disunionists will
be increased, lie had not yet abandoned
the hope that his Northern
brethren will do the South justice.
If the South could be united, and
take a firm stand, the North vvould
rlo themjustice. As aSouthern mar,
he was willing for non-intervention,!
L>V aboiishinor ail laws rcstrirtino- cl?
very from the territories, and adding
nn additional article to the Conslitn-1
lion, putting it out of the power of
even three-fourtlis of ihe States to i
Fiftoct the institution in the Stater?'
without the consent of all the slave
holding State?. Then we should
have no agitation from Abolitionists
and Free soilers. As to the bill un- 1
der consideration, lie would sooner
vote ten millions of dollars to defend)
Texas than he would to insure her
lismemborment?taking from her a
portion of her territory. He maintained
the right of Texas to the boundary
which she claims, from the
mouth to the source of the Rio
Mr. McDowell was understood to
sav that he would not have risen on '
this occasion if the proposition to restrict
slavery had not been offered.
And he took the liberty to remark
that it was his fortune twenty years
ago, while a member of the J louse of
Delegates, toaddiess to that body a
speech on the subject ofslavorv.
which he examined with freedom, j
That spcerh had been referred to in
both branches of Congress by the !
friends of the proviso, in overwrought j
and unmerited encomium. He did
not mean to review the sentiment at
that time expressed, but he meant |
to say that, whether right or wrong,!
true or false, nevertheless they were
h:~U? -i? I'I
...iv .vu in mi; n^iii pmce, addressed
to fhe right audience, and invoked
the action of the rightful authority.
They were spoken in the Legislature
of Virginia, and spoken to the people.
They related to an institution established
under their own laws, and
they only had the right to modify,
uhrogate, or continue it. Congress
never had the powor to act on the
subject, in any way whatever. Until
(?'nnorr#>?Q ti!?a 111 u 'm<tt?..'.t?
- - T---o ...... ....o uuiiiui ujr, it
unwise and mischievous; utterly pow
1'i lcss for a^ood purpose, but powerful
for evil. The whole control
si ould be taken from those who are
alien to the institution, and rest with
those who are connected with it. The
Hibjcdt should be left to the interests
find wisdom of those who, in the Providence
of God, have slavery in their
He objected to the proviso because
it was unconstitutional, harsh, and ;
unnecessary; because it was an ofTen
i sive violation of the risrhts of Slates
! locontinue slavery. '1 he first object
' of Ihe proviso was to give all the territory
now in, and all which ever
will come into the Union, to the free
States, whether by diplomacy, or by
i conquest; and the whole South, what|
ever may be her relations and contributions
to procure it?no matter
how she stood in the front rank in
the hour of sacrifice, and honorable
service?is lobe thrust out from the
body of her associates, buffeted, and
wounded in spirit.
Ho maintained that the Wilmot (
proviso, in all its length and breadth,
was an undit-guist J, deliberate disunion
proposition, which would prevent
one section of the Union from in
creasing and dividing the Slates in
fraternal feeling. It was utterly impracticable
to produce any other result.
C i I. - C3 il - ' -
uuii|j?.?st; me oouii) wereio restrict
(he North, saving- that she never
should extend her finger beyond her
prison house, while the South would
appropriate all the territory ever taken
into the Union, to make slave
holding States of it. Had the South
followed up such measures? Had;
tll'H' ninrlo alhwlfu nil (l<n mm-tilo .1?.1 l
habi's of thought of the North? He i
asked gentlemen in all com cience
and manliness to say whethc., if this I
had been the case, their indignation !
and wrath would not have boiled i
over? Would they not have regard-!
cd it as a dereliction of right, and a
departure from brotherly affection?
W ould their constituents have been
still? Would there not have been an
uprising onion# the Northern neonle? i
Would Faneuil Hall have been ;
voiceless and dumb? All Nev Eng-;
land would have burnt as a living i
coal, and not a particle of the West 1
would have been found not to resist;
a proposition, which, coming from
themselves, they have labored so long
and so laboriously to fix on the South.
Mr. McDowell contended for
cmiality and justice to the South,
vvlio asked no favors, but only immunity
from bondage; and he made an
iI/MT t n 4 /v < ?* 7VT L ^ A ~
vn?im-iil U|)|jcai IU 1IIU JL> urill IU 1111116 |
with her to put an end forever to domestic
dissension. The hour to which
he was limited in debate expired.
Friday, Sept. 13, 1S30.
With a view of Kcconunod.Ming our 8u
seribers who live nt h distance. tlie following
gentlemen arc authorized and requested to
act a? agents in receiving and forwarding Sub
criptons to the Kkowek Courier, rix:
Maj. W. S. O nib iiam, at West Union.
Edward IIikiuks, Esq., " llorso Shoo.
E. P. Vkunku, Esq., " Haehelor'a Ketreai
M. V. Mitcuki.i., Esq.. " Piektneville.
J. E. " Twelve Mile.
J. T. Webd. for Anderson District.
The almost inextricable confusion 1
which ii is fallen upon the Territories,
owing to the weak and stumbling
policy of the late Administration, is
without a pr rallcl in the history of civil
governments. As soon as this wonderful
Administration could by that peculiar
forcing process wh'ch was emi
nently its own, procure he formation
of a Constitution and the election of
State officers for California, its head,
(he late lamented Executive* in compete
anticipation of the action of
Congress, saw proper to resign all
his authority "in and over the territory'1
into the hands of the would be
Sfnlo nilllmi'ltlflO. nrwl Kt.o r'nllf.
?"U UIUO v. UII1W1 11UI |
lms become, as far as (he acknowledgment
of (he executive of this government
can make her so, a free and
independant power, and in her relations
to the Union, neither a State
nor a territory.,
uocupies a position
little less anomilous, being the theatre
of the contentions of two usurping
Governments. Col. Monroe claims
jurisdiction as military Governor, in
the exercise of which rights he is disturbed
by the lately elected State
authorities, who affect to be supreme
in the territory, and who valiently
announce their determination to
maintain tno samcal hazards.
The cource of the late executive,
and more especially the doctrines advanced
in the Senate in the debates
on the California bill, warrant entirely
the assumptions of Alwez, while
the doctrines set forth by some of.
the same parties concerning President
Fillmore's message, and the dicta of
the message itself, fully justify ColMonroe
in his efforts to maintain the
supremacy of military authority.
Jtlcre ihen wc have the singular spectacle
of a government whose hippocritical,
dishonest, and shuffling policy
harhntched two userpations in
the same territory,, set them by the
ear?, and, strangest of all, whose
avowed doctrines declare both parties
to be in the right. Which side
w, lill.lllJWIJ-lUIHJJM'a IIIUJMI, f til
Mr Fillmore will most favor we are
at a loss to know, we suspect however,
that before he allays the wrath of
these his contendirg creatures and '
1 _rii !!?.. I- I
m--is nnu?cii Ian uui ui mo uuucuiiy
lie will find, as many have found before
him, that when "we teach bloody
instruction,they being taught, return
to plague 'he inventor/'
The fo'lowing extract, so eminently
characteristic of the sontin ents and
feelinjTS of thoso Southnrn rtHif nr?
who bow ihcinsclves meekly to the
Northern Baal, and worship humbly
at his filthy alters, we take from the
Ashville Messenger of the 4th inst.
The Messenger calls Mr. Soule "a
Frenchman," and "an upstart for-1
eigner," who is attcmutincr tb "die-1
tate lo us, and trying to destroy our
institutions.11 It* Mr. Soulc does
happen to have been lx-n in France,
he shows and feels a deeper solicitude
for the honor and integrity of his
adopted country, than such "nativesM
as the Ashville Messenger have
shown, or can ever feel. It is a pity
indeed that the Messenger himself is j
not such a Frenchman, for if we had !
more such in the country and in the
Senate, the enemies of the South
would not he triumphing over her, as
now they are triumphing.
ffM 1 -
j. ms is oy no means the lirst at- i
tack of ihe kind wnich lias been j
made upon Mr. Soule; the brave and
noble stand which lie has taken a- j
gainst northern aggression, his search- j
ing exposition of northern iniquity, j
his withering rebukes to the puling
demagogues by whom he is sur- J
rounded, and above all his unan- j
swcrable defence of the South, her 1
institutions and position, have arpus-1
ed the anger of the entire "kith and '
kin," and set the whole pack of time- j
servers at his heels, so that with Lear
he might exclaim :
"The little dogs nnd nil,
Tray, Blanch, niiJ Sweothjart, see, thoy bark
Hut fortunately these little fellows
1" i 1? '
imi uiii'iS) uemg CQpft
blc of nothing more terrible than
barking, and therefore they receive
but little attention from Mr. Soule
and his friends, the Southern people,
whose good sense ttach them to act
on the maxim 4'de minimis non curat
"Foreign Influence.?We have
i . i- - ? iy? * f r
miT IJO ICtllCU IIIC CIICCI OI IOieij^n
ini1 encc with our republican institutioi;v
by men brought up and schooled
in despotic (iovernroents more
than anything else. The father of
his country warned all his children to
beware of it and it will be well for
thern to heed it. Look now at Mr. |
Souie, of Louisiana, a Frenchman,
the head of the disunion band, ridicu
imjr ana siorming out against the
Union! What right 1ms this upstart
foreigner to come over here and be
dictating to us, and trying to destroy
our institutions? None! May we
be preserved from such influences
now and forever.11
Texas appears to be in considerable
of a ferment in relation to her
Boundary, and by her authorities
threatens to send on armed fom?a in
maintain her claim to half of New
Mexico. She seems forgetfiu of 'lie
lesson afforded by Shay's Rebellion
and the Whiskey Insurrection.
Of the 50,000 Nullifiers who were
to be en masse at Macon, 49,000
were missing.?I^eivisbnrg Chronicle.
Texas has not forgotten that les
son, but she knows, as the. Ch ionic! e |
would know if fanaticism had not
perverted his reason, that lesson to
be entirely inapplicable to her case.
There is not the shadow of a resemblance
between the case of a soverein
State, whose clear and unmittable
rights are invaded, and whose
territory is sought to be dismembered,
arid that nf a f<r?w rliKfrnntn/l
tcnt?, whose avowed objccts were
not the maintenance of right and the
security of justice, but the utter subversion
of law and order; and the
Lewisburg Chronicle will find this
distinction become still greater should
Mr. Fillmore attempt with his yankee
cmisarics to coerce the State of
This warning of Ihe Chronicle,
untrue to history as it is, would be
simply ridiculous did it not express
that sent:ment called "national
which pervade# the great mass of
the northern people, and which
means the supremacy of the Federal
! and the complete subjection of the
| State Governments, or rather, being
| shorn of the gloss of words, the
j -nii: " . ?j ! 4? " $??- ii
right of;thy strong to afflict the weak
; and undefended; and the North hay
! ing ihe numerical strength, it now
j means the right of "negro sympathies"
and "higher law men" to k lord
it over the Constitution and the minority
in the Union.
Tho Chronicles connect with Texas
the Macon gathering, and seeks to
uuiiYi7 i?u impression 10 ins renders
that ibis too has been a failure. Tho
Chronicle is most egregiously mistaken,
the Macon meeting was eminently
successful, as .rave been all
such meetings held within the last
six months South of Mason &. Dixon's
line, and though there Were not
.)U,UUU people there in propria persona,
the whole South, with the exception
of ft few cowardly ienegades,
was there in spirit and in feeling, and
million/' of loyal hearts, burning with
a sense of many injuries, responded
to the glowing words and patriotic
resolves of that meeting.
The German Settlement.?In
another column will be found a letter
from one of the settlers to Capt. W agner,
which we extract from the
We have seen a number of these
Germans nil of whom appear to belong
to a superior class of emigrants
being inteligent and enterprising
mechanics and farmers. This settle.
Ment is certainly an acquisition to
Jrnny Lin'd.?The American niii
sical world has at last received the
"ultima thiile" of its desires; the
"great Bavjiumized,11 jenny Lind,
did actually come over in the Atlantic,
and is now snugly housed in a
private boarding house near Union
l-mn. u, wnuru, ll 13 saiCl, m'JCll lO lllC
amazement of all, she cats "Indian
puddings," and "Yankee notions'
"for all the world like any native."
Westminster Review. We
have received the July number af this
Review in which we find many interesting
The article on prostitution, contains
some melancholy information in relation
to that unhappy class of women,
whose miserios and crimes make
them out laws of humanity, together
with many thoughts and suggestions
by which those censors might profit,
who arc disposed to comlenm for sin
rather than tu- mispKon/m
- r J
Gov, SEAimoox.?It is rumored
that his Excellency Gov. Seabrcok
passed through this place on Wednesday
[for the courier.]
Mr. Editor:?Myself and neighbors
have also been thinking and talk
ing about the late 'appropriation' of
monrv. hv ih<>
^ , --j ...v MvgunuiuiO) IU I1IU
Vliggingdown the hill,1 in your village.
And we should have been
heard from, long since, on this sub
ject, but for our couscioua incapacity
and less excusable inability to communicate
our ideas. Encouraged,
however, bv the hundsnm*
lA Tugalo Farmer' has set, I shall
undertake to give you and him a few
of our reflections on the project, even
at the risk of bringing down the vengeance
of Hhat singular class of men
who are ever on the looJcout for something
to condemn? upon us.
1 am a close reader of the Courier,
anA U.? ? ' - ' "
.I..V1 uy mo II1IU1 inaiiuil uunveo lrom
that paper and the acts of the Legislature
for a few years past, 1 shall arrive
at some conclusions, of the correctness
of which you and the public
may judge. And here let mo say,
that although we agree with Mr,
Tugah for the most part, we cannot
exactly subscribe to all his assertions.
We are pleased with the "appropriation"
and acknowledge our gratitude
to that honorable body for it,
but the Contractor and his "ill-fated
bull," we shall leave to supply empty
wita with food. We are also satisfied
that the public records which are
all important to the people, are very
insecure, in their present condition,
and that the ha/.ard of destruction
by fire, should be lessened as mtutli
and ?s speedily as possible. I have
ofteti heard it said, that ours is the
onh' wooden Court House iu the
State, and if so, why? Are then#title
papers and District recerds less valuable
to the people of Pickens than
ftimilftr property to' th<? citizens of
<Mor Distfictii? Surety not. Not
*..UU4q I , l^lll I imlojiju-L.
j withstanding such are the facts, we
| should be charitable enough to believe
hat our district has been neglected
more from a want of efficient repre
j sentatives, than from any inherent
i disposition in the Legislature tc slight
we do not admit the "oflficesM
I will be "fire proof" when completed;*
: because the basement story only will
be of brick, while the roof and upper
story will be of wood, and yet 1 flatter
myself, that I shall show, before I
close, how the records &.C., will be
seven fol'1 more secure with, than
, >',!i? * -* '
uiuiuuli iiiu uaaLiiiciii siury oruriCK.
I vv ca!so think that, if the Legislature*
i in making amends for former negli1
gcnce, has given a larger sum than is
; absolutely necessary to put up the
brick story, the remainder should be
i used in "digging down the hill;" and
i if the Commissioners of public buildi
ings have any surplus funds on hand,
they thould be applied to some other
useful improvement on the public
grounds and buildings.
If you publish the above you may
expect to hear again from
The New Germ am Settlement
in Pickens.?We have been favored
with ihe following extract of a letter
from one of the settlers in Pickens,
which will he intorrciting io their
friends 111 this city. The ft.vorabler
j account given of the comnry will
i probably induce others to emigrate
1 -'West Union, (Pickens Pist., S. C.}
"Capt. John A Wegener?Dear
i Sir: As yon feel sonic interest in
I matters around here, I will drop you
; a line, giving you an item of some of
i our doings. Mr. Temples, known
| as the contractor for the clearing of
i " IValhcilla" liXfi commenced and is
i pelting on tolerably well. I hope he
i may give satisfaction. Briggman
has commenced a large house on his
! forty acres, adjoining my line. Al!
ready Walhalla can boast of many
: workmen, and broadaxes, saws and
j hammers resound along her streets.
i i was at Mr. Mencken's yesterday,
i lie appears pleased; in fact, all that
have come, with one or two exceptions,
arc pleased, and will do well.
I heard Mr. Schroder say, "he would
not take ten thousand dollars for his
"Crops are generally beefcr than
usual this year. Corn particularly
is good?Wheat was not good. Oats
fine. Esqr.jjMauIdin has finished your
last survey ot twenty-seven small
farms, 1 think. Fruit was never so
plenty as now in this country. Mr.
Schocfcr has his Saw Mill in opera1
inn aiirl ie iln'mw .?>?U. U..I
?Mv< ic iiuiuf^ noni uiiu iur> i>uiwinklc
has moved into his new house.
There are three large Brickyards
near here in operation now, and I
expert ihey will be able lo supply al!
"Our country presents quite a different
aspect already. Our place is
lively all the time, and I hope that
your anticipations may be fully realized.
I can see no reason why all
should not do well here, when in the
Northern States the iinigrants .ore
prosperous on lands much poorer
than our own, and in a rude and boisfpt'Aiie
?v v* ki
411 fee from the Anderson Gazette,
that from that place they have made
implication for a charter to run a rood
direct from thero, so as to intersect
the Stump House road, passing
through you town to Franklin, Macon
Co., N. C. The road will be wade
1 am in favor of making it a public
road, and it can bo made as jc^ood as
the road frrnt mvntnro ir> Y\
with very little trouble. All the trade
from that section of Nprth Caroling
part ofUppcrGeorgia and Tennessee
will pass through Wallmlla on the
way to Anderson C. H.?and if your
people canlccepit there, &of|&ch the
better for then). From lin to
Athens, Geo., is about lOffi^ttniles,
half the way over a bad flmipTko
road; to Anderson will be 70 muqson
t he best road free, so you will porceive
at once that it is \^itMn our
mnchto secure prosperity,
termined that the road shall h<gSHfeei
and can, without any doubt: htSRit
done dy the fall of 51, or as
the Hail Roacl will bo at Anderson
The lady who doesn't turn round
:n (he street to see what another lady
wears, is on a visit to Nalmnt.
The young gentieman who doesn't
stare in the face of alt the ladies he
meets, accompanies her.
The Printers of Boston have subscribed,
through the ngencv of a comjuitttMi
of the Franklin 1 vooirrnnhi^^^J
cj|? Soeieiy, the sum of one' hundred
dollars towards the erection of the
Washington National Monument*
and the money was paid over to the
agent by Mr. Thomas J. Mie, chair*
f man of tn* collecting committee.