Newspaper Page Text
I· * I
VOLU4~ ~A AEXADRIA LA, WENESAY; UTOER 2, 159. t"
PUBLISHIIED' EVERY WEDNESDAY, AT
$4 00 per Annum....... In Advance
OCTOBER:::::::::: 6, 1 850.
AI)DVl41tT1 IS ING 1AL.TES:
The following rates will be charged for adver
10 lines or less, one insertion .............$1 00
Each subsequeit insertion ... ....... b0
10 lines or less,;one month................. 2 50
The following rates will be charged for a longer
period than one month:
3 mos. 6 mos. 12 mos.
10 lines orless.... $ 5 tO $ 8 00 $10 00
20 " " " .... 8 00 12 00 15 00
30 " " " .... 12 00 15 00 20 00
~ column or less.. 1]7 50 25 00 30 r0o
0r0hrituary Notices eweceding one square, will
be charged regular advcrtising rates.
LOUISIANA DEMOCRATIC PLAT
Resolred, That the w moc:racy of the State of
Louiisina, while renewing their adherence to the
principles and declarations set forth in the platform
adopted by the National Democratic Convention at
Cincinnati, in the year 1853, repudiate and de
nounce the false and heretical construction of those
\ principles by which the rights of the South in the
'Territories of the Union would be sacriticed to the
l.ostility of a locad and territorial majority; and
that, while denying to the Federal Government the
power to destroy those rights, for the protection
of which governments are established, and laws
should be administered; they more strenuously
rrotest against the surpation- of any 'such power,
either directly or indircetly, through express pro
hibition, unlletidly legislation or legislatiYe inac
tion by any subordinate agency.
Resolved:, That in the decision of the Supreme
Court of the Unitcd States, in the case of Dred
Scott, we are glad to recognize an emlhatic en
dorsement of our highest juncidal tribunal, of the
correctness of those doctrines for which the
De:uorr:ltic party .has lir!yas contcided, and of
the justice of tie position oucupiedl by 111he :ouittbern
States during the long course of sectieonl coni
Re:oir'el, Th;t all Strt's hntd sc'ionns of tl.e
Union alte entit'ed equally, within the limits of the
Constiuntiort, to the vigilant soiieutudq nad foter
ing care of the Fedetal Government; that, con
sikently Mith tie requirements of the Constituiton,
every part cf the country should be left alike tice
and uinipeded in its comnnercial and material
dcvelo:nent, and that territorial -expansion is a
legi ii.::.te expre·sinn of the healthy energ'ies and
glo,i:l, cj a . ::ks of te ptQ k lte.
ResoIed, That the acquisition'of Cuba by the
Ulitied Stares is a measure dmtanded ly the it:
ter'sts and esse:tiatl to the pr:sperity of both
countties, andu that we consider it the duty of
Congress to len-. an efetive'aid to the policy
which the Preid!ent has inlttfl ed for that purpose.
Resolcc!, That in the application of the I'res
dent to Coingres, at its hi to su siun, for power and
me ns to it:e the Army and Navy for the protection
of the rights of Amerlc;tan cilris Ptthe different
transit routes in Ce g.rtAnerca and Mexico, we
pefreive a desiet! 1~ rttlize flte aspirations and
wishes of the Dei:ocracy, and a disposition toini
tiite a vigorots and pattiriotic foreign policy.
Roele l, Tu.at the whole foreign polcly of the
Administration gives warrant to anticipate a ecom
plete f'ulhiluent of thie just exprectations of the:
country, and tli:tt it has, t' refore, been charac
terized by a miodleration, a diguity, and, at the' same
tilme, a detinemied vigger, hicht we welcomrne as the
opening of a new era in our relations with foreign
Resol'ed, That we hold those Democratic nmem
bers or the Senate and House of Representatir'es of
the United States, who in a spirit of oppositffin,
united with the Black Republicauis and Abolitionists
to oppose and defeat the wise and eminently pa
triotic policy ot President Bhcrhanan on the gin.as
quesion, as justly resp6sidble befo 'the conuntry
for the revival of a dangerous, sectiinal question,
and for all the angry' and injurious agitatation
which has since prevaleed on that subject.
Resoled, Th'at is:tJismr..uehanan the Democ-.
acy of Louisiana recogniz~ the pure patriot, the
wise statesman andhonest Chief Msgilst te;, that
the Democratic mensures cettelved and asugested
undler~tis guidance and couinsel met our most
cordial approval; and that in regard to. his,.territo"
rial policy, the people of the Southern Statet par
ticularly have ijti reason to extend to hSin the
highest cnfindence and approbation.
Resolmtd, That In the opinion of the Convention
it is no less a duty than an ardent desire of tile
mocracy of LouiPin .a to give an earnest and
Bhearty support tothe l C es~a4 administration of tile
genenr-l h6,ernmret, wl~th teey. aatted in placing
i'4 power, except in oerie of palpable departnre fron i
4he doot.h and plices of the Pcplppratij
Canos-Ex,\seh .-..-"Thats all,, Mr. Parks
I hattrst ind ,¢yoitb say that the defend
.ant is a profesoriqof religlon P" ?
professibon ? '
"I never heard of any correspondp nc,
or litters of any kind." 1 ...
"You &aid sometlhing about hisu propen-,!
nIty fr dritiling. Does he drink ha&rd?" t
"No, sir ! I think he drinks as eassy as
.any nll I ever saw." '
"o more question, Mr. Parks; you a
"iavo known this defendant a loing time. s
,hat ar'e hisk habits ! lhcuse or othterwise? .
"The one he has got on Iu,, I think, isa
iather tight nnder the args ; it is ceri
$ainly too short-waisted for the fashion." y
"'ou can take yonr e seat, r. Park.I" n i
[For the Democrat.
See, dear Mabel, the shadows trooping
Down the gloaming mountain height,
Length'ning out our willows drooping,
Mantling now the sub's last light.
Look, my dearest, o'er the hill-side
Where the shadows come and go,
Like children at their "seek and hide,"
Do, they wander to and fro.
See the green upon the meadows,
Where the kind's soft low:ngs rise,
Is dark'ning with these evening shadows
0 Dropping from the sunny skies.
Yonder on the distant tree-top,
t Lingers still one golden ray,
0 Trembling, waiting, yet its stop
0 Marks the fading, dying day.
ii Mabel, darling, how your blushes
Like the shadows--come and go!
Dearest, are those ruddy gushes
For my weal, or for my woe ?
Or is't but the sun's last token
e Claiming yet his evening kiss
But ah, the glow is still unbroken
at And now 'tis twilight's grayish mist.
e- Shall we walk this world together'
e Sweet'ning each life's bitter galt!
e Life would Ite a flow'ring heather,
Io Ending where no shadows frilt" .,
Oct. Js, 1859. .
' .. TAKE BACK THE CUP.
ly BY DAVID MARTIN.
o, Take back the cup!-take back the cup!
C Ne'er press it to my lips again;
,For, though with ruby wine filled up,
It hath tie seeds of endless.ptim !
d I willnot wreck a God-like mind!.
n_ Andi prove unwortily of lay kindl
e I'v regtered .a vow oni high,
That if ticldth smil.s upon me now,
.' o Iricul for me shati have a sigh-
No cloud shail rl, 'n Iortai brow!
" Tic dead-sea of the mind i've pae::cd !
Tlank God! I see green land at last!
I wiii not wither flowers that bloom,
On Nature's holy land, for me,
Nor send one to an early tomb,
Who linked to mine, her destiny!
Tie demons of the stewo may rail
The powers of hell shall not'p evaill
A mother'.s love, a father's,prayer,
(,oint to uie now in dreams;
e Oh! boyhood's star is burning there!
How be.ui'ful it seems!
And playrmates, too, are round me now,
With smiles upon each youthful orow.
Bea--lbear the poison cup away!
I would not bite agsai the eart!
d The sunshine of a glorious day, "'.
n Iath bathed in light myspirit's birth !
t Loud as Niag'ra'm thunder roar,
e I fain would say--" I'll drink no more! "
An Original -Lettr.
e Th fo11owing' was found in, one of the
roadl in this vicinity some time since.
'ANEASt's" lovyer was attackeid with an
e awful ,peoll
e - FIRENZE PasNTTION Dec the 10 18&O
Dear Aner . ?
Aner I Now Commence A Breef Comnifition
.hopeing that you will Excuse Every Rong An
f Correct tihcm to Me when you answer this .Letter
i, have often thougt of you Sense i saw you Last I
: fair you eave Not thougt of Me one time thoug you
. Mav Not think of Me My thougts Shal Rest with
you i can Say as the Poyet thir is Not a gardenwak
Si tred thir is Not a floweri See but Brings to Mind
ISom hope that fled Sofin Joy i have Lost with the
tben i hearr from you i hope to .hava one word
fromn yu sweat Lips to Cheer this anixious Brest
Sone SlmiE:from the i fonptly prioe and be forever
BlestljiNot k:rSfghato ptIhove thee and Say
,. iilthug'bim Mine Aila B)< the hartthat fondly
I LoVs thee sbtumrn Not from Me sMadiin fair Nor
.bid fe plead in vaiaoee kind Look My hart to
Cheer one Smile to Sooth. My pane I want you to
wright to Me Sone and Let Me hero from you'and
if this Letter you do not Exsept pray Forgive Me
alid do Not think Ms tW Bold iite Sonb for Ily
iMind is Like the trablo ocan that Lives deviod of
poa:se Lore o the spark will Live when time is hNo
i herd from you MIother and Siser Some days
or go thay wher well .
yous with Due Respect
Tha Comreo MiA.--Tn tlheinsgination of ji
every young lady, the ooming man is a
ftihasLdome young offier withpearly teeth,l I
coral lips5 rosy cbeeke, :urly rtjr, ..blueK
eyes, and btik mouatacbo, who is dying ,
desperaiJly in4ave witl:!er, ad.ig :.epm.-i
ings-omeiday oQti.t ncllipyfgrpy :horse '
aitha towig Cail, toproposM to Ihr, I
MA iney,iai no .pbje,, for the. tholught of
oofiey does not vulgarly iatry4e ttsef!ii
to the young lady's imagination in con-,
nmction withh her Coming" lan, only hej
must b- beaitifully dressed, t. 4 .hbve
a handsqom riding whip, andrjinglingC
sptrs; and neatly rolled whiskeyags ti~hti
as wastch springs. Alas! how many tihou:
sand8 are still waiting impatiently, and I
yet confidently for the advent of this Com
ing i4n44 - Punch.
[Fromn the London Times, Sept. 28.
THE FATE OF FRANKLIN.
Return of the Exploring Yacht Fox,
The Fox screw discovery vessel, Capt.
McClintock, which was sent to the Arctic
regions at the expense of Lady Franklin,
to discover traces of the missing expedi
tion, arrived off the Isle of Wight on Wed,
nesday. On lauding, Capt. McClintock at
once came on by train for London, bring.
ing with him two cases containing relice
of the long-missing expedition of Sir ,i;hn
Franklin. We have received the follow.
i from the Admiralty :
" UtlRSDAY, Sept. 22, 10:30 A. x.--Tlhe
Secretary of the Admiralty presents his
compliments to the editqr of the Times,
and forwards the accompanying letter for
YACnt Fox, R. Y. S,--ir: I beg you
will inform the Lords Commissioners of
the Admiralty of the safe return to.:this
country of Lady Franklin's Final Search
ing Expedition, whichI have had the Ionqr
Their Lordships will rejoicetfhear that
our endeavors, to ascertain the fate of the
Franklin /Expedition, have met with com
At Point Victory, upon the northwest
coast of King William's Island,: a record
has been found dated the. 25th of,' April,
1848, and signed by C;aptaius'trozier and
Fitzjames. By it we were informed that
her Majesty's ships Ecebus. aad Terror
were abandoned on. the 22d April, 1847,
in the ice, five leagues to the N. N. W.,
and that the survivors-in: all ;mounting
to 105 souls, under the command of Capt.
Crozier-were proceeding to the Great
Fish River. Sit John Franklin had died
on the llth of June, 1847.
Many deeply interesting relics of our
lost counltrymcn have beenpicked up
upon the western shore of King William's
I.land, and others obtained from the Es
quimnaux, by whom we were informed
that subsequent to their abandonment one
ship was crushed and sunk by the ice,
and the other forced on shore, where she
has ever'since been, affording them an
almost inexhaustible mine of wealth.
B iin, unabhle to penetrate beyond Bel
lot Strait, the Fox wintgPid in Brentford
Bay, and the searcli-including the" estu
ary of the Great Fish River and the dis
covery of 800 miles of coast line, by which
we have united the explorations of the
former searching expeditions to the north
and west of our position with those of Sir
James Ross, Dease, Simpson and Rae to
the south-has been performed by sledge
journeys this spring, conducted by Lieut.
Hobson, R. N., Capt. Allen' Young an,
As a somewhat detailed report of oar
prodceedinigs will doubtless be interesting
to their Lordships,it is hereowitk incle~d
together with a cldirt of our diseo ie
and explorations, aldt at the earliest
portunity I will .presbut wyself at th
Admiralty :eto-fforad furofthr ioiati
and lay before teir Lordabhips the rec~
found at Port Victory. '
I have the honor to be, etc.,
F. L. M'CLINrTOCK, Capt~in R, /.
To the Secretary of Admiraltjyr
From the LondonStar,. ,
DESCIuIPION OF THE FO ;*
The little screw-yacht Fdx, i
arrived in the East India 15litc, r
dAy. Itlay alongside the quay within
4 'basin all day. Her'apbeai-ance is as
quiet and purpose-like as the narriativedf
Iher commander, Capt. McOlii]6; nsw
Lthe theme of evy tohgtite. Shie seems
absolutely twitfhout a s'ci'thih'n her black
hull, arid lobk~ ore sober, 'so tb speak,
than yachts in geiieral. There is very
1ihttle ornaniin't about her, tiit what' she
has istlw ondierfugl ood condition: The
Fox:is a rounld-ite'rnd screw; has three
slender, rather r lig, mi~sts, id boT top
sail schooer rig, Bnd shnallIo~ft. In
deed everything ii smail ahout the ship,
'sive Aeihvinents. Sle is ratebiK' gharp
forward and her bdws are "platted over
with iroii. Al 9ne' sans the' Fox more
closely, we detect preperation~ i:b'ont her
for other dangers than.besit the"Ehg'ifh
waters. She looks not unlike a bundle of
hy y, handspikes, iron pointcedf it ch
end, as if for fencing off drirt jio A
beaigtiful squiit~aande'ls ltshe'd on her
larboa'd quarlter. A small anchor hang.
ing over her sidet, aG~i i , beide~i1 thi
,c~ustOmary one at the bow, id iU dtive
o dangers risked and overcome 'Ibuid
the ship at the bottom of the r5p , tlia
a1v the otremast,,are a col, -Saws
readj for use. They,gieatly aidthemjd
.in . picturirng.the sort of work reqigre4 of
dhem. Anoth" singularity in the aspect
of the Floxs is a pair of smanill °,t ffi iT
at the end of the 'bowspr ti bt;les :of
some meaning to her`crewi, And connect
ed with the discovers.- The sole evidenice
of damage is a newly-broken spar, whiclc
lies on her deck, a part.of jib-boom carned
away, soimewhete on the" English coast.
In shhort there lies the Foooki'g as nn
assuming among,the suirrounding crafth's
ever hero does among the sons of nmen
when his woik i successfull`faclieived
and hti rest won.
Good humor is the health of the soul-
sadness its pioson.
A well read fool is the most.pestilent
of blockheads, his learning is a flail which
he knows not how to handle, and with
whioh'ie breaks his neighbor's shins as
well as his own.. Keep a fellow of this
desqription at arm's length, as you value
the integrity of your bones.
Of an unpopulpr painter it was said that
his only good traits were hbispor-traits.
A lady's invitation--Cir-cum-.mbulate.
An omnibushorse has about an equal
experience of wheel and we.
Oldv~ien give good advice to, obsale
themselvesb forbeing no longer in .apao.
tion to givejbad examples.
STroDitdhimeni who boasted of their
skill 'i'n speaking"the' English language,
offered'thefo'ldwing as a specimen: The
one aiked thbthbe~i "Did fir rin to-mor
row "' To which his learned friend' re
plied, "'Yaw it vas."
Those who have not yet visited niagara
Falls iwould do. well to make Ui`t,' fr id_
cxchange says that abile Rock, Cdice so
conspicuous at Ningara Falls; a, hi lT te
disappeared, aid the face of Gdat' r ',i
nar islandlias is ro niuch retreated. TlCfie
facts justify thlie presumption started bb a
practical geologist that in ten, or fitfeei
thousand years hence the rocky ledge
which now causes the falls will be worn
away, and the-water will descend in a st.
rics of rapids, similar .to those'which char
actcrize the St. Lawrence.
The following slanderous paragral;ph
goes unrebuked :
A wag has invented a new teleSaph.
He proposes to place a line of womep7lfty
steps apart, and commit the news to the,
first of them. as a secret.:
Many anecdotes of Henry H. Worthing
ton, the veteranp Mississippi editor yho
died on the L3th instant, are yet in vogue.
Here is one which exhibits his intense
political ardor: After the overwhelming
'defeat of Mr. Van Buren in the Presiden
tial canvass of 1840, an acquaintance met
him. "Goo4.morning, Mr. Worthington,"
said he, "hol are your family?" '.Gone
to h--Il, sinall gone to h--1i sir I" re
'ed Ar. 4, who being very deaf thought
4send alluded, to the incomning election
Mississippi could boast of no more ami.
b~le gentlemap, better citizen, readier
. man down East has invented a ma
ohii~ilt rehtovate old bachelore Ont of
a good sixed, fat, greasy old bachelor, he
,can make qnite'ddecent young man, and
S-hate enough left to make two small
7ppIes, a pair of leather breeches, and
-nmillkettltt 61 soft Ooapb
S:Iove-sl(#t#ait~; , in order more fully
aiscer~ ti th mind of his ladydove,
closed a'lieter ~Athti~e following Wfeese
'if'you was a doa;and' I was a hogs
. A roottag .ay in the yard -
· If t~b9eoll man should say.
. Waloud ou wotry ot" bite R4ty hard?"
' Why, Bridget/'asidher mistress, (who
wieled to rally the girls'for the amilse
ment of the compaby porn the fantastic
ornamentting of a huge pie,) "did you do
that ? Yon'are-quite an attie. :How did
•yo' do it ?" "Indeed, mum,. itlwas myself
thati'didi it," replied Bridgeti ".en't it
pretty, ninmPI, i did it with .yoq· fblse
teeth, mumo PL .- . -... ~i
- Moiliere was asked theeasB. 1·viv in
certalh ~ouhtrees, a lfin may insume a
crown at foutrten'eflrs of age; 'od:';an
'not marry betrseighteen, 1'It is. sai
Mpliere, "beause.ittis more diffiult: to
#ule.a wife tkian a khisgdrmY
'i.i:erchane says, a -ttlet child had
madie a stool,~it tie'6f tlihe legs 'of'lWhich
wei. of' a& igth. While trylitg' :iaini
to ii~ik~ it it tand hpion the floor, h8 Ilaked
ihtii·tti other's 'facea ad' asked, I'~bes
od ·.see everythsigP ',eTs;!my :dtlR1,'
A judgrnediJ fdrid reidrnteIds a' j d4-l
nont without evidence~ fJ&n ani
SThe University of the Boutt
Irt is pleasant to'diverf be' glance from
the lurid glare and fiBcy light of political
controversy, says the 1bbile Register, to
ceontemplate the p, eac.'u conquiests of jpa
triotism in other andy pirer spheres'. Of
vastly inol'e practical importarnc:to the
beht iuterests of the South than the dele
tidn odf s pan or that' mb; is an enter j
prise-magnifiient ii: conception, bold
And vigorous Ti executio-t;which' has
been quietly but steadily progressirg for
several years. 'I: t is designled tdgive to
the South aseat of learning, ft ashall
compete'n its :appliances ndiC~if ifa
with the world-r owned Universitli of
Europe,` and far surpassed any rival: on
the western continent. This is no mere
dream of benevolent enthusiasts ; events
so far have shown that the project rests
oil the' broadest and safeitbasis, and that
its feasibility is beyond a doubt. When
it first assumid a tangible form, offers, of
liberal grants of lands and magnificent
pecuniary donations by citiebs and rural
communities poured in upon the Gom
mittee of -Location to influence its dbcis
ions. The committee wisely re ited the
most seductive temptations, and-in the
selection of the site determined tokeep in
view the permanent weal and :-tAiate
prospects of the .:institution,; rt4hAfei
avoiding a large city on the onkh d and
a.wilderness on the other, Tbfeiinxim
that guided 'their deliberations was, that
a national University must build, up a
town and net be built by: one. It~is thias
that Oxford and Cambridge have gradu
ally. grown into existence: In:, other
words, nationtd seats of learnih~-l; kthe
tlational' seat of government, -oud4. be
on neutral ground: Sewance in OGrindyl
county, Tennessee seemed, to possess
every desirable qiualification, ill reference
to. health, accessibility, and yet the desir
able isolation. The tract aCquire!: for
utdiversity purposes,. aiounutis to inearly
10,000 acres, of land-has been7'thronghly
surveyed, and its capacities caref-lly'de
termined; the grounds i're already placed
under. the direction of a landscape gard
ner to be laid off with due regard to: taste,
comfort and convenience. To enseire
tagaidst uhforeseien interruptions "anitem
liarrassments, the buildling -vilWna t be
commenced until a half milliob dollat~ are
clearly dispcesble.- Of this sum, $363,
-580 hiave been received in cash, "boids
and notes, payable in available periods ;
and an additional amount ;of- $1~5O0(0O is
pledged from responsible =persons. The
collections for all purposes, spedlal pro
fessorships, fellowsiips, etc.;' : `'· will,
there is every reason to believer ftal4ioti
short of one and a half milli'nsfo dollars.
The University of the South :will be no
slavish imitation of any mode1l however
illustrious. In its orgarization it willte.
guided byA generous election and-ttake
for-its rult6'6f coridct the advicbtof -St.
PaulS Prove all things, hold fast that
-A is good. Those idveterate defects
ich a past age hbe engrattedt& eclder
institutions and which hlave become vital
piotties of them will be oarefully avoided,
and ateystem adopted which shallbe pro
per our age, our e-esities, oura getlues,
a $hrivIh1i-.plant, Air owln Boil, and not.
n~ artificially transplanted exzotica. y
&:ig &wider and hhei' rang - thyawar
-ate -6Ileges, tib Uuiversiey~wi h -o b
trentlx'~ai their lnterests, but~ wiHbFb iheir
i-int -vatirabe :friend and th&g ita most
valuable tfibutabrnies; Itffeultesswilli
be otrinpletetand estending beyond:a.le.
rile academic edutation, The living lan.
gitagbs, the iatural sclien~s, agricultur,
all the practicil rgquiren its of node
times willbe entitled tob equa~n rink L
equal honor with the olaseic lore of sa
quity.: Thle :most libiral compensatio
will'be awahled to scrupulously spelected
talent, attre 'is ciery proveft that
some o di besat mindes from every cime
will cl-oster together on the mountainplai
teau of Scwadee. 'Afewy~earsago'Wlbe
theproject was yet in tt inipiant 4tage,
bnet bflhe mmiut disLtbgigiled .rthfprn
profemss4iporkef it to thepiee~~ite
as-one of'ithe:' greatest cocsptioes ofthe
age, and iritimated-thathe would feel:him
self hdbetd ii cali landd that many of
his confreres wou~ld.: : W can coneeita
-how attractive to a b vt oroils original mind4
a natit~ial effoxt-liik@ that -se Sowdtee
git btt wat 'ai~memganlcent fielditufere.
to an sambitioiu ltellet . : . ,,i .
It maet be :ikcpt ;tS view that .le great
s0at of earning is not,4cl l~ed ii
6 £ eo opatlegq. .stilt Worlf i t
hng in thei 'rot'le ta kft i tate Spik
! tie aytdreme asur ity insa
c A . I i't -:.n -Si
national and:notsa ,c0tiCari apidea. The
Church deune no )appggediisi licy;
it will neccesarily controlishe chair of
theology and miake that rfaclty its prin
cipal seminary, but: fortker4ths this it is
justly copti jt Jfith tlq imnse a es8si9
ofrmoral power which it cannot but acquire
from the glory ofihaving cnceived and etn
bodied the geat ouathesu of the age.
A catholicqpptit il m rabFing .1 4I4 d mina
tions and freee from any purpose of pro
selytism, will preside over a patriotic work
in which all Southerners of whate' ecreed
art ially'otnrestei tl.t .f
L = ,i tfbstance of the
lon # a a gatea iou ,Jarpg 's Mag
1. i he iihabi ants of a Te~ tor- may
through the action oa Territoriail Legis.
Iature rihtfvily agd legally proibibi4 esa
from being broyglt iut9 the Territqr'.
$. 'the said Legislature imay rightfully
and legally abolish the right of citizoens of
the Terroy toajo slaves aready is the
Territory. s . i
83. Neither the ottre; l s d i?
nor the Judiciary cf the4Juited States can
rightfully itnerfof ptect slave prop.
erty 'from sai f.1ostile . ..' "
DANDIS S.-T-ouci g dandies, .et us con
sider, with aie';ieti$ctc tf0 c ti~sas, what
adtl ,4y.sppcia ý isý,- Adadl ý ieaaclotlrel.
and existence consiin thea wearing of
clothes. Ev iaGf ul tft son spirit,:.0
purse and rgntis oerpcal conycrated .
td thisone obj~e t,-.-te ,p r oftfClothe ,
wisely and well ; so that, as 'others dress
to live, I livesto dr4 s ak .
"I wish ,' saidthe igt and elegant
ia ~-~-to rcr er j'r ý ",fy.,-w
whose embonpoini isso -sttpngly handorne,
"I wish I had: ibte'oftoMr ft, and you
had someo W" .' l te .yoi , re
plied the fair w Ais ` to
the wish:llgfa't oo ý, ,-' -to
little of youra:. " ~' .
Dr. "Chares A r ,ed
Tennyson's Idyls, is 'thus by
,r'helTd ' hj n e .ter t+ ;a
0 Pobll reOiced aniEdibgl.
Itheho' **r io akiring good verses,
He'd b abusilj writing a l.i b . -ad .
6 i4i.tt u l te speeehIV t t
a" i it o apinq tre of aprty
meri tso. Thr hvemitfined th uklet ~
of their own hearts-they hae di ntayd ,a
a patif tssi te p St ii lity rarelyi
equa4lledtc ,,4i thcY., rl4'
history, and I Ah troato Ianosline
and pour-,wit .3 ?i if . I
by t.he . t-.owreieo und now catl.
thi gf)Mt º dats a y4)'gists e firepsye
fobnttit i e aqg, a rntd
finpa dogV' "f8 ney
ta "f idtu ,ydA f r Ii dpt d
IfrDak e Wot Meet see ii. "tsated
Vfhrafuett ibet i $igoi eryr.'hi re
ThppsiPuP Whbiebas i*dl tWdieth
SCVpeNB d *iOia