I'UlJXSIlCK & rKOriSILTOK.
Kt O. WALLACE 1
"kl all the euds thou, ntui'st at be , thy Country's, thy; God's, and TrutU's.",
1 i'0. '7.-.VOL 1 . .
FArETTill'ILLj, ,TENST: THURSDAY, JDNH 5a: 1856. v, , 1 AVIIOLE NO. 267.
r . .. . 1 i i - -' , "
1 1! W I II 1 1 "'Vf" "'''" I "
. . . . . . .-'',.'
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C3 IV o Paper" will be sent outof the county
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lar per Square of Twelve Lines
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km rt r l , . .
regular business; andho business of an ad-
v-rtiaing f.rm is not considered a3 including
thai of its individual members
CCTAnnoancing candidates Tarec, Dollars
to he p it J m advaTice in every case.
(WAdvertisements aot marked with the num
ber of insertions when handed in, will be con
tinued iuilil yrderel out, and payment exacted.
(t5Aa advertisement, can be inserted gratuitous! p.
Advertisements of a personal nature, inoai
' riabty charged double price. ';
C7J1 Priiitiu-, of Lit kinds, neatly
done on !Vew Type, and on as reasonable
"terms as any oHce. in Tennessee.
tr7A 1'a jcr will be discontinued until all
arrearages are paid vti-txcevt attiic option of
tbhsner. . i
Wonderful Instancs of SiGAcin!
We hear of' an instanoe of sagac
ity practiced by Ihe, elephant attach
ed to He'rr TDriesbach,8 menagerie,
which deserves record. "Com'iDg in
to Newark, Ohio, last week, the ele-
, phantfs keeper fell in a Gt from his
horse. UThe .whole menagerie imme
diately came' to ' a halt and some
members of the .company ' went for:
ward to pick -up7 the man. But the
elephant would not allow nn person
to approach the lifeless form of his
kbeper: Taking him up with' his
truuk, softly,' he.would place him on
liiS hdreej'but finding that the. man
was senseless, he -laid him . on the
ground, aaJ kept watch over him.
Muy members of the menagerie
tried to so'oth the .faithful, elephant,
who had now becomo furious at'jhe
supposed death of Ins "master, but to
no purpose, and the're the man In)',
watched by the sagacious animal.
After lying in. this condition for some
' time.'a physician, who had been sent
or,nrrived,and yet the elephant would
notallow'hoVne to npproach. At
length the keeper, became so far con
8cius as to commahd the elephant to
let the physician come near, and the
V nnimal was docile and obedient, iu a
moment, nod the keepor vas properly
cured for; the elephant, all ti while,
expressing the utmost anxiety for
t&9 sick man. -r-
There is in Germany a Vast organ-
ization known by the simple, designa
tion of the "Inner Mission," .which is
Without parallel in the-variety and
extent of its relfgious objects. It
engnges" in printing books and tracts,
- it circulates the Bible, sends forth col
porteurs, takes orphan asylums, pris
ons, accl other great institutions un
der indirection; .so faf as relates to
their religious wants, -trains young
man to be chaplains in such establish
ments, visitors cHlfe poor, 8nd the
like;Jooks ader emigrants and immi-
grantSj" charges itself with befriending
. the interests of German Christians at
Plris oithioa? hindanj at Bonstan
tinonle bn: Ibi jdther, provides ..reli
gious preaching d .inslnjclion for
, those' nomad itf' companies, that s are
- engaged in " railroad, building awaj
from any , village, starts and sustains
monthly concerts of prayer in all
partsv of Germany and, in short, ad
vaaces religion throughout the whole
kingdopa, without attempting to rhake
Protestan ts of Catholics, cr Christians
of Jieathens. - : t -
The French doctors have discov
cd that fde is safer and better to usel
-in surgical operations than cbloro
'. fofm. By the'applicationof pound
ed ice. and common salt to the dis
eased "parts, thus causing 'ambofiss
una insensibility, a surgeon lately
Succeeded la removing a large tumor
without giving the patient any pain
. and occasioning" very "littla Joss, of
Wood."' The only inconvenience was
; that ihe doctor froze his ficgers.
'Hon. Henry. II. Fuller,
This gentleman having on the 10th
inst.', in m elaborated speech denied
the authenticity of a letter Written
by him in 1849, in which he avowed
himself a free-soiler, the Hon. G. W.
Jones said in reply: i. ' ? -:
Mr. Joxes, of Tennessee. In April
last, I addressed a letter .to my con
stituents, which was published, and I
sent a copy of it to each number of
this House. In that letter, sir, . I
give what purported to be a letter
from the gentleman from Pennsylva
nia,who has addressed the House this
morning, addressed to B. F- Saxton,
which tetter the gentleman this morn
ing repudiates as forgery.- That let-
t. S M b to purported to be
his AUeghnny EDeech, was puthshed
;ju the papers of Pennsylvania and
f A . . . y . . :
other States during thi last winter.
In the month of February, . another
member of this House a gentleman
from Missouri, Mr. Caruthors ad:
dressed a letfer to his .constituents,
and he gave both- those extracts in
his letter, and it was circulated through
the country ly. tW members of this
LHouse.. borne five or six weeks
after the .publication of that letter
I took thosi extracts,' and gave them
a place in the letter L .addressed," to
my constituents. During all that time
I had seen no contradiction, and -no
suspicion or question as to their au
thenticity, and ; had I not believed
that they were not authentic I would
hot have given them ; circulation ia
that or any other fbnn. . .
But I understood the gentleman to
say that there-was a letter , written to
a Mr. Saxton on thar" subject, and that
this one. is a forortTy, manufactured
perhaps from the pne . which he ad
dressed to Mn Saxton, and which was
stolen andaltered, as I understand
him. ' Now, sir, I shall be glad . to see
the genuine ons. I do- not under
stand the gentleman to repudiate the
sentiments ia that letter as being en
tertained by him in 1849. Nor do
I understand him as repudiating the
sentiments . attributed to him in the
report of his Alleghany speech, though
he said it was such a report as that
he did not recognize it as his speech.
The gentleman can now say wlfethef
he entertained those sentiments.
Mr. Fuller. I said I would pub?
lish the letter as it was written; and
I said that the report of the speech
at Allegh.- hy was so much stronger
m substance and in language than
anything which I had uttered, that -I
did not recognize it at all; arid I de
nied the utterance of the Sintimants
imputed to me. ; ' .
Mn Jones.' I would inquire of the
gentleman " whether it is correctly
stated that the paper m which that
speech was reported was. in his sup
port, or favorable to his election, wheil
he was a candidate for the offica bfi
Canal Commissioner; and whether Ee
repudiated that report at the time it
wa3 published, and pending the can
vass ia that State? ' '
Mr. Fuller.' : I stated tho fact to
one oT the publishers of the paper in
which the report, appeared. I left
the city on the day,' I belie va, that
the publication was made. .; It was
just previous to the election, and I
had; some four hundred miles or more
to 'tfavel, with numerous appoint
ments to meet. "I had no : time . to
revise the newspapers. ' v . ''
Air. Jones. ; Then I do not under
stand that the gentleman ever public
ly repudiated the report, or that the
paper which published, it' madeany
corroction. . ' . .'...'
Mr. Snted. I rise to a' question ofj
order.. w " - : - :
Mr, Jones -yes; make your ques
tion. . ! V' -
Mr. Sneed v I shall object to noth
ing that my' colleague desires' to -say
in personal explanation or vindication,
under this leave-of the . House; but' l
protest asrainst the gentleman getting
up", and under the . plea of personal
explanations, ..mating accusations a
The Speaker. Th3 ;xhair must
make tLe same decision on ths ques
tion of order raise'd by the gentleman
from Tennessee as it: made 'on - that
raised, by tho gentleman from Penn
sylvania, Mr. Jones- The gentle-
man's colleague Mr. Jones of Tenn
eesee obtained consent, to make, a
statement relating to his personal
position; and it is impossible for the
CJhair to say that the discussions of
these matters to which he alludes is
not necessary to determine his own
Mr. Sxeed.- 'My colleague has not
been assailed at all
The Speaker. The gentleman from
Tennessee Mr.' Jonesjlias the floor.
Mr. Jones. I submit to mv coU
league' whether itwas a personal ex
phnation when the gantleman from
Pennsylvania Mr Fuller was ma
king an assault on' Mr. buchanani
Mr. Sneed. - Certaiuly it was.
i Mr. Jones. And I would ask him
why he did cot them raise tho question
"Afr Rvprh: " Thn nlln?ion to Mr
Buchanan was intimately connected
with his own position. '
..Mr. Jones. I do not see how. I
do not suppose that the gentleman
pretended or pretends now,, to be a
supporter of Mr. " Buchanan. All
I want in this. Cass i3 to get at the
. I shall be rejoiced if the gentle
man from Pennsylvania v did in 1849
entertain the ' sentiments attributed
to' him it he has repudiated those
sentiments: and. I would rejoice if
every other one throughout this coun
try, who entertains such sentiments
would follow his example,' and if he
has"repudiated - them, do likewise.
Sir, I do not understand the gentle
man from Penns3'lvania to repudiate
the sentiments of anti-slavery, and of
opposition to the extension of slavery
entertained by him in 1849.. ? I do
not understand that at that- time 'ho
was an opponent of the Wilmot pro
so. And, sir, I should be gratified
to know whether the gentlemaa does
not occupy now the position with re
gard to the slavery issues which he
has always occupid? That, Eir, is a
question which I should "be glad if
the gentleman would answer.-
Mr. Fuller I stated, as I sup
posed very clearly and distinctly, that
I denied the utterance of my senti
ments in favor of northern interfer
ence to secure the abolition of slavery.
I stated this distinctly. I repeat it,
that on these occasions tho question of
slavery was discussed m Pennsylva
nia in consequence of the then recent
acquisition from Mexico and was
treated by me in the manner I have
stated.; .- j' ' 1 "
Mr. Jones. That is what I under
stand even the gentleman from Ohio
Mr. Giddings will advocate to-day
that'they will not. interfere with
the institution in the States where it
exists; that if-the South wish to re
tain it they have a right to do so.
But I would ask the gentleman from
Pennsylvania .if ho did not, : iri . that
canvass, at that time, advocate" the
adoption by Congress of the Wflmot
proviso, and if. he was not at the time
acting with the ; Wilmot-proviso or
anti-slavery party of Pennsylvania. .
Mr. Fuller. I will say to the gen
tleman that during that contest, I
had not the folly to argue a great
constitutional question like that of the
WUmot provi;o. ; It had nothing to
do "with the . discharge of tho duties
of the ofBco for which;! was a can-
didate, and therefore did not attempt
to argue it. Why, sir,. as late; as
1849, General Cass,' here in the Sen
ate, declared that the .Wiimot proviso
Mr JoNES. , If ih. gentleman " is
going to make a speech, he' had better
take another hour.,' " ! :v . -.
Ifvl Fuller. Just a moment, . by
way; of illustration; I. say, ' General
Cass declared in. Senate that he", ha'd,
not examined the question, of the con
stitutionality 6f the Wiimot proviso.
And, bit, certainly if General Cass,
who had been engaged all his life in
the public service, as Governor of a
Territory, as Senator in Congress, and
as Minbter abroad, withali his vast
opportunities,' and his- acknowledged
intellect, h&d riot had time, and J was
not prepared, to pass upon -the con
stitutionality or the " unconstitutional
ity -of, the Wiimot. proviso, how could
I; a young and humble " candidate for
the office of canal "commissioner, be
- I'expectecl to entertain any opiniorji
upon tne great suDjacn ureac iaugn
ter. ' ' , ' . '. .
Mr. Jones: The . gentleman from
Pennsylvania : did hot answer the
question which I propounded to him:
whether he approved, f-ajf that time, of
the Wuniot proviso or not; and wheth
er, he did not act at that time , with
the Wicot proviso party in PennsyU
vania?' "The gentlemaa- says Tie .had
r.ot tne iquy to .argue tLe . constitij
tionality of that question 4 Perhaps,
like many cf , those,; who . ac!ed with
him, he took itfor granted that It was
constitutional, and that it would, be
labor thrown away to. argue the ques
tion. . .
Tho gentleman further 'says that
the constitutionality 6 that question
had nothing" to do with the, duties . of
the cfiicc for which he was a candidate.
I asked tho gentleman if he did not
state? in his remarkAhat he discussed
.the" question o? -slavery in his Alle
ghany spdech.but that it was reported
stronger than he - made it? "And I
should further like to ask the gen
tleman what relation the question of
slavery had to discharging the cflicial
duties of canal commmissioner of
And agauf if he did discuss that
question upon ' that pccision, did he
or did he not touch upon the Wiimot
proviso; and did he or did ho hot say
he was for tho Wiimot . proviso, and
against the extension of slavery in
in the territory then recently acquired
from Mexico? or what was the . issue
between him and his competitor that
made it necessary for him to discuss
the question of Elavery at all? Were
they both on the same side,- or did
they profess different principles, &nd
occupy difl'erent positions? ' . , "
The CiBcicDcli Slaie Case.
II.- H. Robinson, the' United States
Marshal, was arraigned cn Wednes
day before the probate court of Ham-
ut on county, Ohio, lor contempt of
court in delivering the slaves in the
Gaines caseto the owner, instesid of
obeying the order of Judge Burgoyne
to bring- them before the probate
court upon writ of habeas corpus.
The Marshal answered that the slaves
were delivered to the owners in compliance-with
an 'order of the United
j Slates District Court, of which he
is an elucer. J udge Burgoyne fined
him $300 an d ordered him to be
committed until he orjeys the order
of the court. 'The Marshal applied
to Judge Leavitt, United States Dis
trict Judge, to liberate him from fli
habeas corpus. . After an' argument
of the case, the Judge postponed his
decision and Fwubiiwou was' remand
ed to jail. . . ' ,
This is the manner in which the
officers of the" federal government
ere treated for executing the laws of
Congress nd whose1 only offence is
that they'have-done their sworn du
ty! If some means cannot be de
vised by which the cfEcers of' the
government can be protected from
the mob violence aind unjawful. pun
ishment heaped upon them by the
negro-thieving officials of the aboli
tion States; it will he impossible be
fore long to get honorable and ' com
petent men to fill the offices' of the
govern men t.- Kn oxville . ' Slandard.
ITow the Teace was Signed.; -
The Empreks Eugenie having ex
pressed a wish to pteserve the pen
with which the peace . was signed:
the : gallant diplomats, made use of
ona plucked from., the wing of' a
liviDgieagle,. and the relic is new
In herppssession, ornamented with
gold and diamonds. Jo addition to
signing the principal documents, each
of the plenipotentiaries had to put his
name to eighty-six" separate para
graphs. The. treaty might have been
signed on the 29thult., but Lou's
Napoleon, whe affects the Napoleonic
fondness, for anniversaries,, desired
that, the ceremony should be deferred
until the 30th of March,; the, day on
which the j A Ui$t. entered ParU in
I8l5i : . -' ' V --" . ,l .
Louis Napoleon is 43 . yours eld,
and the Empress 30.
I nmH Htm .
DUG LiUICU UlUli .
She loved him but she knew it not-1-
t Ker heart had only room for pride.
All other feelings were forgot '
When she became another's bride. '
Ai from a dream she then awokd, -,
To realize her lonefy state.
" And own it wts the vow sh brok?
That made her drear and desolate. ' v
. She loved.hira but the shinderej came.'
, Vith" words. ofhaiethaf all believed;
Attain thnl re'sted- cfn his name,; ' .
But htfivas wfbngil and Bh deceived.
Ah, Vash the act that 'gave hef hand,
-That drove her J6verfrom her side,
Who hied him to a disjaot and -S
Where, battling for & name, he died.
She lovetl him , and h Wtnemory now -Vas
treasured as a thing apart; 4-
The shades of thotfght were on ber brow,
. The seeds of dea were in her. heart.
For "all the world; that thing forlorn
I would not, could no, be and live,
That casket with its jewel gone , .
t "Abride who has no heart to give.
Ch! When Alone, and filuisg O'er.
Oh! when alone; and musing o'er
The visions of Life's morning,
The happy dreams, which come, no more.
So bright in that. fair dawning.
My spirit. Coats, love, with thinepne,,'
' Down Fancj's shadowy river, .
And murmurs in Hope'ssad, sweet tone, t . '
I would be thine forever. -
Ajid when from ilemory's bowers I wreathe
A garland at the even, , ,
And in the holy twilight breathe
Hy vesper vows to heaven, .
I pray bur paths in life, dear love,
No cruel fate may sever;
And that in some bright bower alove-
Thou may'st bo mine forever.
4 Love acd jSoapsuds
A Phikd -lphia poet'recently pub
lished the following lines To Mary."
He is said to bo cotorious for his per
sonal uncleanliness, and the. Sanday
Mcrcurjr contains a ''hit" at his veises
aujl habits both, which we ailjoiu on
the right ,of the.original.
TO makya root,
to DARE? -A PAEODY.
We want soap',
And both needscrub-bing,-
j to young,
And both are kT?ng'
You love tie,
And Hove you; .
Each each other's. .
Some in me,
And some in you.
What is best 1 s
For us to do? i
You soap me,
And I soap yon J
Each, each other's
'Rough hides rubbing;
You scrub me.
And I scrub vou.
What is best "
For us to do?
;Live and lova.'
LW and rub,
You loving me, .
I loving yon; .-'
Each, each other's
You reproving me5
Continue rubbicg -You
I rubbing jou;
Each, each other's
I Hough hides scrubbing j
i You bcrubbing me
I I you;
Thisis lest for us to do! This is best for us to dot
Green-eyed v Monster. A
newly majjied couple arrived ia Bos
ton recently nnd took lodgiugs "at
one nf'fhp. fnsliiivn.iblrt hntpls. fn nfss
away their p?opitiois- casou--ala?i;lin too the original and verita
(00 briefknown as the honeymoon.
ineir nappiness wa3 tne cause or
envy among many, for' not a cloud
appeared to overshadow, the enjojv
ment of the passing hours, until a
doctor was sent for in great haste,
to relieve the lady of,a dose of laud
anum which, threatened - to termin
ate her life.. The skill of the doctor
saved the wife, and after -the bride
returned to consciousness, she' was
asked what motive could have indu
ced ber .to commit such a wicked
act? -She replied:' I,saio a lady
trink at my hu&land afihe table, and
didrit want to live. ' "
.-- A new sect . called Menonites an
offshot from Mormouism has ap
peared in Jowal' The leaders name
is Thompson, a disappointed aspi
rant to the post occupied . by Joe
Smith, when ho died. Thompson has
revived the doctrine of the transmi
gration bf.souls, and says he is him
self now in the eeventh state. He
claims to be the special messenger
of Meenah, the authorized expound;
krofthe Divine will.' He teaches
that new ' habitations are prepared
for the righteous when they die, and
Meenah, or Mennab, is to 'make it
known when souls are in need of a
new habitation-; Thompson: claims
to be the special vicegerent; of this
Meenah. . The company is a joint
stock one, located in Iowa county)
Iowa, and Thompson is president. ,
The -Cost cfWar.
e There is force in the remark of -the
Cha-leston Meix-ury, thnt the expo-
riea.ee of the ar just closed in
Europe demonstmtes that war is 'o
expensive an hlTiir. butn in blood and
treasurts that civilized nations can -
not sfTord to indulge la 'it. Bank
of using-the latest improvements in!
ruptcy and ruin would bo the result fln(1 that they should-jippreend dai;
to tne richest ' nntion in the - world 'ger from a party, the nvowed object
frohi a five Tears war,on the"priocipl3 ';of: the em mcipaiiou of
arms."-'- . ' ' - sutaciently strong to wect a cpeaser
..The palm of' 'superior military, n the House of Representatives, and
ncliievehient is awarded to Russia, ; probably, to make a Presileat i(,the
thought it is iustl.v' anrued that the 'people should fail to elect one-Tbf
I laurels won by alf parties coiiernel
but foorly repay for the vast sacri- mental iq pianung slavery m- ice :
fices.they have'm.ide. . v la the course country. Theysold slaves to the
of events, distant, Turkey it is pre-jpeop13 of lfae South, and received pay.
dieted is destined 16- foot, tho bill.,or.tQem- They would not Lave the
But u more important 'fact than this owners of slaves to-five Ihem with
exhaustion (chemically speaking) of OQt Deic remunerated for doing 80.
precious metals .is that the most' Antl wbit r,ra' woulJ e tbr condi
costly waj that was evef waged in Won of the slaves if liberated and
tide of time, and to which 'science thrown, hf their degmded condition,
has" given the mos terrjfid force," has "P011 tl'eir 0WQ resources for support?
been unmarked by a single stroke oCj"TDese abolitionists would give no
genius on tire successful side? The They can never be briMight to
bright features of the strugs?l(rhavemi;s am! vnaglis cri au equality with
been on the side of the Russians. T11 les of the Soulh. The aba
The sudden 'erection of the'fortifica-j nists, many cf them, look for
tionsof Sebastopol, and the exlraor-1 wara lo the-time, wb?n tile slave
dinary retreal of Gortschakoff across PPulati0 confioed by the restrictive
the hnrlor. are tU fcnlv finprit; nf1 lines within certain States in which
the' whole war .that" partake 0f "the!
character of. what deserves to be
called military strategy, f There re
mains, the'refore, in the . future , the
grand problem; how' a man jof genius
like the great Napoleon would ose
such implements of wnras.have been
improved since his time. It is hard
to imagine haw 1s? could resist.
the hands of the bunglers who have
lately managed them, they have sim
ply proved the means of impoverish
ing the treasuries of Europe, ofcall-
mi? lorm some verv interesiinr?
meteorclosical observutiohsof menof;win he great, when the negro will
science, and ot demonstrating tne
truth of the mark, of the Emperor
Nirihrdns . 'thnt TnrRpv ia ji vprv
sick man," whose a.ff.irs must bo ad
, . . j j-
ministered upon soon by somebody.
The finality seems to have been de
volve, by;the terms of pAca, up
on England atjd' France, and if they
can ngree upon the. division of the
commissions, it may', bo' very ' well
but otherwi.se it tvill. be only a new
boneof conteufiv-u. - JVf; the best,itis
only deferring the settlement.,' Tor
key cannot exist ns an independent
Whicfi h .Sam?
lire astoundiujr hum-
ber of fadion?, pro-s!avery,anti-slave
ry,-pro-Catholic. anti-Catholic, pro
foreign, nuti foreigu, each laying
ble 'American party,' the. Courier
and Euquirer philosophizes thus:
''Physiologists tell us that an alliga
tor, when cut in two, keeps on man
ifesting for a while, equal vitality in
the head and tail. Tho. one snaps,
the ol her slaps. It has been a moot
ed point pvhich extremity in this
condition was the true alligator.--Now
Sam has often . been :: heard to
say tiera was much, of the alligator
in him." lie, too, has been dissected;
aye, he has been quartered nay,
more, he has been tord.into more
pieces than was evei Acteoa by his
own hounds. If hey halved him in
June, at Philadelphia, on the twelfth
section. They quartered him in No
vember, Cincinnati and Spring
field, on the. Fusion Plank; And
they .cut him into, mincemeat, - at
Washington, in the grand final fight
for , Speaker. Piccds" of him were
found in all parts of the field of battle.
Every camp has something cf ihim
to sbow His skin ij : already; like
Ziska's, iu a drumhead; the demo
cratic big war tom-tom. And yet
it will not do to call him dead.
The'ro - ia still life in him, ia each
particaUr part of him; aye, and alli
gator, like figh t, toa. We are bound
tff bslieve it. for he savs so. " Bat,
of all thsss pieces, which is Sara?
thcthmrihe true Sam, the veritable,
identical . Sam? Aye, there's the
rob. ''."Wo can't answer it. Who
Slaves in the Ucifcd Stales.
. .... f
j Tne sh?9 holding btaes-are saM
to eon tain-between three and four
millions of skives. Thesj slaves ore
estimated to be worth two thousand
! millions of dollars. It is net surpris-
in2hat the southchrtafes should
! beiensitive on the u! ject of slavery
these slaves, land which party is now
! corthern peopl ) were mainly ' iastru-
le white' popuktioa is continually
dimiuisatng oy emgraiiou to new
...... . . .
territories from which the negro is
excluded, will become so overwhelm
ihg, that at a given signal the 6lavj23
caoassert their liberty, and by an
indiscriminate murder of the whiter
obtain their freedom and possess the
soil V Let the whites coutinue to
negroes remain and multiply, and
the time is not fir distant when the
disproportion in numbers between the
two races in the tl iveholding States
ufui.fs u mcu iu
enemies 01 the Boatn expert to see
nim Dutcncr his master, ii we re-
.! member right, Joshua Giddings,
though an old m m, said recently, that
ho expected to see that day. And
can the people of the South be indif
ft rent on this subject?
A - Spiritual Opera. The last
dodge of the spiritual rappers is the-
preparation of an opera by a young
female medium, sixteen years of age,
residing near Boston, under the in
struction of a spirit purporting to bo
Beethoven. The music is said to
have been pronounced good by com
petent judges. The strange-it part
of the affair is thnt the young lady
is said to have never taken a lesson oti
tho piano; yet under spiritual inflj
ence she performed with the skill of
a master! . ' '
.. The New York Day Book claimi
to be the only Northern paper which
has 'had the courage to take the
ground that negro slavery is right,
and that. the present relatioiLof the.
white and African races must bapre'
served, or all hopes of 'rur country
. Dan Miller, one of tho Mack ' re?
publican'. Presidential electors ia
Iowa, since the election, declares
that he is going over tothe know
nothings.. . - ;
My Gena-ia friend, how IonghaTe '
you been muried?' ' 'Vc'IIis- a thing:
that I seldom don't like to taulk a
bout, but ven I does, it seems to ba
so long that it never vas. . . .
An exchange wisely rem rks that
no dust affects the- eyes so much ' us
gold dust' We might also add,
that no glasses affect -the eyes more1
unfavorably than glasses' of brandy.
It is stated that the boiling know
nothings, friends of George Law, cTa:.
forming a new secret org-inizationf to
becalled "Tho Circle the enrollment
to le the hands of the tTrue Sons of
America." : . ".
The New York Tribune admit
that a reaction in 'favo of ' tho na
tional democratic party, and ujzainri
the sectional black republican party,
w goicg oa at th North. y
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