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The examiner. [volume] (Louisville, Ky.) 1847-1849, February 12, 1848, Image 1

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.. ivaaklr. 8l- aHr ,,Bi "
i it rest oinrt.
iw government U in want of money.
The time of nd is already arrived; the
It Is but right that Northern mn should be
hear! in rxprewing thMr views of the politi
cal eueci oi invert.and it la rirtl..t r
tlM fouth pliould consider nhain. It I. .....
euough for any of us to guy, ihoV or 'uon
sniwe" te thin or that areruiiier.t: hut ). .n;.
bl men sjieak ;iJ srx-ak strongly, too'.iu one see
lion the seusille men of another !tion should
note well what they say.' The following con
denied view of the political ehVt of slavery
upon tlie isortli, by a Northern man of great
power, should te reud, therefore, by all of us
'by the Constitution of me United
- J.ni nrovision is to be made lor it i -. upiwiionmeni oi representa
of tlie moat urgent of the dav, yet it is l!v- 8 ' Congiess, live slaves count the same
as three freemen. This is a
i- .t Oilier in ilirt innrnnU nr ttlxn.
"r'' The pay of the troops we htve re- unknown in former national codes, resting
the cot of die munitions of war, 0,1 principle un-ocaiocratic, tutrmiental to
i nf'nrarwioiM transported for their use I liberty, and hitherto unheard of; the piinci
ih increased exuenses of our P of allowing parts of a naton political
val armaments, and those of our civil gov- 1W in proportion to the number of men
... - i,;- h mate of war has called lueh they hold in bonda.ee. It would
'L. tiraoidinaiy activity, are demands up- hav,J astonished the Heathen Democracy of
which atd not to be set aside Athens long centuries nco. By this ar
Vil w " "... .
el ling about ran-ment from 17SJ to
1712, the South
in the first
i . l..l.a nr niairu
r in-1-1 rv w i c
.. --.f the wai. or the nolicv which Ka"'l seven representatives
.h- wvcinuieul ought to pursue in legard to Uw-Rresa : from 17U5 to 1313 fourteen ;
the govtiruit c Y e from 1813to 1S23 ninctien; f.om 1S23
u. I, ,!.e oublic faiuS nledead. and it 10 l-twsnty-two; h.oni 1S33 10 1S13
mltbe redeemed; here ar'e debts legiti- wV-we. J Iat epnortionment
ol whicnl " " . " "
miws wltile we ara looking at them, a
ttiev must be paid. Th nation will have
nocud fr ths plea of an empty treasury,
auJ UfJy pajuiems. while its commerce is
nfOipeis beyond all experience, its manu
lacwiies in full activity and bringing in
priiK'eiv profiis, its grauaiies stored with an
abundant harvest (ot which the markets are
siting, and the country, iu every roped,
ririier in resoun es and in the objects which
form die wealth of a community, than it
ever was before
. i .l. . f I "
... i ' .1 k. 1 II 1 1 1 .( .1 111. UJD .IIIVUII. VB "11IV.II I M . . . . f
uiht - i ,o.i)(i Iree men. or a nr-Mvrtinniit nmn
no , ' , , v. ... "
cr oi btaves. uy una arraneement, in a
lloi'.so ol only zib memrx-rs, the South
1,'aiis twenty representatives on account of
her slaves more than one twelfth part of
me w tioie
At present the North hat 13S representa
live for souls ; or .727y3 frsa
men ; oiie represnntaiive f jt each 70,192
fVtie men. The South hat 87 repress i ita-
Uves. Iheio are within tins slave States
1,!? IS.tOj fre mm ; they have one repre
or die Ciallicians in comparison with the
ScLavoniana, enjoy a marked immunity.
For thorough prevention the metropolis
would need a thorough reconstruction of its
drainage ; but without waiting for any plans
so tedious, the commissioners suggest imme
diate steps to improve existing arrangements,
to cleanse out sewers, ami augment the
drought of water. Tbey do not recom
mend any renewed use of cholera hospitals,
bit suggtst the much more effective meas
ure of providing effectual medical attend
ance at the houses of patients. The very
destitute can be taken to the fever-ward of
the union work-houses. The non-contagion
which is established on very strong ev
idence, is most important for iu moral con
sequences; on the former visitation of the
cholera, the abandonment of the sick was
common, fear of infection being the mo
tive. The admitted absence of contagion
greatly facilitates the treatment of the sick
in every way. It will be desirable, as no
doubt it will be provided, to give the medi
cal officers authority to enforce the needful
ar.atory regulations on all places that coma
within their observation. It is to be ob
served that the regulations and improvements,
here indicated, will not ba useless, even
should the cholera disappoint the general
fear and spare this land ; the samo plans
will be of the greatest and most direct utili
ty in counteracting fever and other general
ailments induced by bad atmosphere. Spectator.
CiMtua I'rrcba aal I la Vurm.
Among the novelties of the present age
is lh gutta pert ha. It is no leu curious in
its physical qualities than valuable, because
of die uses to which it can ba readily a p.
plied. It possesses all the tenacity of caout
chouc with great firmness and resiliency.
Something was wanted that would combine
all the valuable properties of the best tanned
leather, and yet tiexible as the Indian gum,
, . . , .1 "... f ocmouir lui uuv.it tiv, (J Hire I I
Tin last considerauon, tire prosperity ol , , n ' i 1
. .1 1 .... f .1 L - I HI IUC US XI. ICMIJLUH f.
Uie Country. SUsesis uie tiuiy ui moor
are W decide ujwn the ways and means
supplying the government with money,
iust administration of the government
' , i , - i i
postpone to Uie utuie a Duracnwiucn canoe 1, is t) Uie fact that in the South M'iia way catarrh from wet feet is more
there ore sv,-ial small S ates. Hut twentv effectually prevnnted than by an Indian
eta toral vote are given by the South, on rubber slip)er. A sole of any thickness
I Will liAVt tflikfi-irti! vittai- k. laixi the euttanercha anoears to aunnlv that
I desideratum. The eutta pertha is not a
vote for each 62, 570 free men ; the South sulwtitute for leather, but a far better mate-
r. I. Ii ,; i.l- l-iT I rial a.inallu L.ikln .n,l far nAm .ImoKU
I Olie 1UI mail 'll.ljl, 1 Oil III UlU Ulliei. I '--""J mi.ah.ji., Uiu il uviu uuiuwic.
LOlieM. Lli Ituvc lilt; irsuuii.13 ui in. ni.il . , ,
11 I '"wpi'ii 1111.11. 19 mi lo
.siSU I , , ' ,. . ...
on wny rHiuuiern iegroi siiouia ne repw
borne now. 1 lie luture must nave its own
rxiiCencies and wants, far more urgent than
lie piesent oik, ami it a wimj as veil ail . r i .
; , , c . , srrouiit of her nro'prtv
I v.i.t i.k . fha' IV4..lllt'l 111 II.' lit!! I II.
ttKJ I IV OV, a. v n ' V. a,aib amvwB..v v ...
gLQeiaiion a l.ule iuipaiied and exhaa-
ss pociUe.
Tht-te uiaiiius have ben adopted by the
detuocraji of .New Voik in tlieir State pol
iey. We regatd it here as a political wrong,
to lay upon the next generation the obliga
tion of paying whatever debts we may take
a fancy to contract, and so distrustful have
we shown ourselves of the discretion of our
hi sUi
But if I innT made to adhere so closely to the
en:ed in Cx)ngrc more than the Spindles
ol the Noith.
'lut the South pays chVe t taxes for her
sbv-e in the sanje nivixirtior. A direct
tax Las been resorted ti) onlv four time
siuce 1M' Py the lieiicral (.loiernmcnt.
vi.: in 17iS, ISIS, It 11, ajid IS 10. The
whole amount ass&.-ed is 8l4.iHiO.OoO.
leathern sole as to defy any agent but fire for
its removal; and being perfectly and abso
lutely impervious to water, no better protec
tion can be needed. In fact, there is no
purpose which either leather in any form, or
caoutchouc, is applicable, that is not far bet.
lei consulted by the preference of the gutta
percha, with this additional advantage, that
uiiuiy thin us can be made from it far belter
answering the intention than if t idier were
legislature, in this lespect, that we have lied Qf .i . o 19740.000 uas' actuallf employed.
up their hands by die new constitution from -j illl0 thf Ueaj.lirr cf tlc TJnit. d States. i'lping uay be made of gutta percha.
nwrtgajing resources which properly Wong .i parl ;n dej"iecistHl currency. Of Its use for many surgical purposes, is most
to posterity, l tie doctrine, however, is uy tl!U iie South paid for her slave?. . if the beauulul. Uuiia percha may be rolled out
... . ..... i! . i. i . r . i I ' . . 1 . . I.i- .i iii i- .
no weans ieculiar to the ilemocrats ol this
Situ, it has long been insisted upon by tlie
U-acliers of democracy in this country from
JttTnn to the present day.
We may fairlv exrx'Cl, therefore, that
m . I.I I 111. . . -
corumtation te correct, onlv SI 'J"r.o5.. minner man goiu-ueaier s skiii to any size
' In 1S37 the wirrdus revenue of the M various articles of dress, cape. leggings,
Ur-ion, amomitineto ?37, 1 S, V. 07, was umbrellas, and other defences against rain.
dls ii!xi:ed n none the fcrvernl Elates in nro. hat-cascs, drinking cuiw. bat k for hair arrl
mution to ticir electoral voies. B the! clothes-bpislies, buckets for fire en tines, are
whoever rises in Congress to propose any I ,.,.ns. 0f 130 the North had 7 008 4)1 1 a ew of iu various applications. In the
addition to me puinic dent, anv use oi trie wrn and the South but 3 s'23 2.h0 ornamental arts, its use in pook-tnnding is
public credit to obtain money lor the public I yu. fr,,p StraM r-reived 1 4M 777 1 I bccounn2 common. Mouldings of all poa-
accompany it with a plan lor I ,i lave States flO Ool Os2 85. 1 S1'le intricacy, from ceiling mouldings down
Ea:h free man of the North received but the W of a coin, can be constructed as
3 0", while each free man (.f ;he SouUi I mnhrully of the gutta percha as though the
.-i.;v:,l 1 20 in that division. py were made in 1'laster 1'aris, with tin
At that '.ime the South had one hun- uillerencc, that the plaster will break, and
dretl and twenty-six electonl votes, of t!ial nouung out a heavy hammer, or a red-
aln.h twer.tv-five were on ar count of her hot liro, can deface the other; air, acids, and
s!ave-repre'ntation. She, the. efore, receiv. ihe ordinary chemical agencies, having no
ed by lhat arrangement e:,lfl,127 ;0 on a l'lor "l"n ,l- Cricket-balls, whips, pic
n-nimt cf the renresentation of her slaves, 're frames, fancy boxe ink-stand.s and
raising money, since its principal burden I pr5rn that if wo deduct the ? 1,250,55S I fl'xii-clothi, are some ef its forms. The
Clls upon dioe w ho are most able to bear I ra-j .. icr M direct taxes' on her slaves, I quantity imported into this country ia as yet
it and the mot honest mode, since it in. th,.e :a icf. Sl.Q20.o74 iO. as the bonus
forms the people to what extent they are wtr(;ch &t jsouti, has received from the
taxed. There never was a belter PDortu-1 ro. w f (Ka NTifirto ftm iarriint rt trim
a a ii n.iii v ua a.iit. a uliuii ria ui.i.oiit v
njty of lesoning to a method of obtaining rtraJrtu nf skrfs 5vu;hein nronertv as forming
r. .i 7 r . i-i T "l " . l.i. i.i .i . j ,
u.uc7 mr me use oi government, v nicn so reiMeser.ted in Concress. To this we must 'ai axe paruy in wear; uui oesraea mis, lm- ,xp,uslon i not to be limited to the confiuea of
many wise men have commended, as tlie ! 357 which the Soutii received in I mense quantities of shoes are now manufac-1 a continent. Itefore iu bewildering light the
. l I . t VTI I ' I . 1 C . I 1 -1 1 1 1 1 I MliAPirf tliM A Tit a OAll lllrar ruldl .i.i ,. Iwl
iiiusi rfiu iar Jinn imr mrnnr rv u'Mi l r a. i r i i iinriii oi u'iik n mi ani in fniirtiv nnn ni. i v w-nwi weiwu
: . . ir - u,1.a Ule.nie m. I'11 ",JU " " : :Z .:: A. " . wy; ud before it every inferior ph of civl
..v.. ... ucuc. Nuiauuu 10 oeai a uu.ci (;ouut of hfr 8,aVe8 t), 8um , el;,a7t. icui, w o. u.c puiui 8iutu Hz,tioll wh,ch u encounter., mint be trodden
tax ; the money is wanted, and the resour- r.n Mr Plm Urv rirht when or stuck on to tlie welt and insole by a pe- down, or rained tin to Ha own level: and can
ces of indirect taxation are cither exhausted 1 1, . ;.i ,i, t,,,- wer nnt bad for the I culiar solution made for the purpose, and that I Mexico aland till in her imWility, aud Igno
want, will
iui.netLate or earlv re-oaynient. The lion
est, straightforward, democratic policy of
ccompanyiiig a proposition to make a deot
with tie proposal of 1 tax to pay it, is what
we have a jight to expect from a democrat
ic nieuiber. But w hat sort of tax would he
propose ?
A direct tax without doubt, the fairest
kind of taxation tlie most equal mode of I
I4w leta f m Cffrat
All things aie great or small by compari
son. I ho lot-Owing anecdote, besides hav
ing the merit of being true, afford a new
standard of gieatncsa: A aheep-farmer in
the Highlands, remarkable lor the amount of
his stock and sides, whilst boasting one night
over his cups, of his doings at Falkirk, and
the vast number or his nocks, was interrup
ted by one of his companions with the re
mark : " V hy, you are making yourself as
great a man aa the Duke of Wellington."
"The Dukeol Wellington! replied tlie
oilier, with a look of astonishment, not un
linctured with pity."1 " It was easy for Uie
Duke of Wellington to nut down his men
at Waterloo, seme men here and some there,
up and down tlie fields; but let him try to
put down ten thousand sheep, forbye black
cattle, atFalk'uk Tryst, and it's my opinion
he'll make a very confused business of it."
Stirling Journal. ; -
PaorEssiostL Coy(ESKT. "Which
are the kyneaa and wlm h are the monkeys?"
inquired a child of a showman.
ichever you please, my dear; you ve
paid for your admission, and have a right to
choose." Chronotypt.
'lillcal lev
Wilson county, Tennessee, en the Whig aide
ia for Henry Clay. Gov. Jouea addressed the
people, and Bald:
"His ear had recently eanghl tlie tones of an
old and familiar voice, as tbey were wafted in
breezes or patriotism from the plains of Ken
tucky h waa aroused froai his lothargy!
What Whig ever heard that voice unmoved?
It was ths voice of hia old Captain ander whom
he had served the Young Hickory Wars that
voire had never yet gave an uncertain sound
never alarmed when there wae safety, nor peace
when danger waa approaching, lie glorified
in rallying undr audi a veteran commander
where was one of the old nig Guard who
did not? No where is such an one to be found.
Let us but hear the trumpet tones of that pa
triotic voiee at the head of the eolninn, and
catch but a glance of the sparkling eye of our
Captain, and eviry bosom awella with ecttatie
rupture; every heart boats higher with patrio
tism. Yes, follow-citizena.he continued, when
ever I see that suine Old Whig liauuer unfurled
by Ileury Clay! displaying the aaine long
cherished principles to it I must and will
rally; though I itood solitary and alone, under
that banner 1 intend to battle, and, if 1 fall, may
its folds be my winding sheet.' (Cheers.)
The Taylor meeting at Cincinnati raine near
having a fatal termination The floor of the
Hall gave way. The dense crowd ruahed out.
weeping on or over whoever stood ia their
ay. Fortunately no lives were lost or limbs
broken, though hats, cloak, watches, Ac, di
appeared wonderfully in tht crowd.
A committee appointed prepared a set of reso
lutions; J. W.Taylor (Democrat) offered a sub.
titute. Amid the applause, the floor gave way,
and the mseting adjourned to the ustt evening.
February 3d.
The Whig of Congrex held a meeting or
caucus, Senator llemea in the Chair, (and
Senators Corwiu, Webster, Mangum, A.C., A.C.,
being present) aud determined to hold a Na
tional Couveut.ou. Time, place, A.C, were to
be settled lat eek.
The Whig counties of Virginia are nomina
ting delegates to the State Whig Convention,
and declaring tlieir preference for the Presiden
cy. Many of them are for Clay; Culpepper,
Wythe, UoochlunJ, Frauklin. Roauoke, Jeffer
son, and Augusta for Taylor.
Gov. Johnson, of La., ha seat a long message
to the Legislature. He is for the war; say it
will remodel f ie institutions of Mexico upon
the great principles of human progress. The
reason he amigns for the war is the incapacity
of Mexico to assert the dignity of human na
ture, and that, therefore, her renovation is fated
to be brought about by seed sown by the hand
ef violence. Hear him:
what is the matter with them. They continue I what you cau spare, and then take the rest, and
daily to pour downdrafls of liquid fire, reducing) ssnd a home missionary to the seat of your aa-
meir iiiiuus 10 uiiocy anu ineir Doaiesio putre-1 tionai government to proclaim la tne ears ef
faction, and still they are inquiring, what is the
matter t They have coughs and colda, fevers
and agues, but they are most sadly at a loss to
know the cause.
It has atruck me that the situation of the
United States at the present moment is not en
tirely unlike that condition. Oar reeourcesand
our credit are being exhausted, our fair tame ia
being withered, eur hopes Mas lad, and the keen
eat vision cannot discern ia the distant future
the day star ef hope, and yet our wisest states
men are looking tither and thither to know
what is the cause of it.
One assigned this reason, another that, fer the
war, yet the cause of It waa apparent to ail.
Oae difficulty waa that we did not leek at this
subject in the light of iaAoisW duty? We
threw the blame en Government Where is lhatT
What ia it? It is
"Trial kirvlila fjtlAeaul M n.lAa aV..nl. S !.
... . . 1 1 1 r I aw Bfeiaaj iuivivm "'IMV rm iiiiuri W II Ilia UIV
lltraiy SUIIlCieni 10 meet me UemanU IOr 111 elements of cwil aud religious liberty were in-
C . .11.1 II t I. . -
Already the public are be-1 troduced into North America, have been stimu-
connnc kauihar with it at least in London lale? imo restless ami resistless acting,
-as forming the additional sole for Aon ? ADJi, .rJ!.!.Sc"'1rTn' V'
, over-
ose march
i constandy onward, and whose capability of
. 1 1? , 1..
wi unpopular. 11 we increase the duties on 1 South
imported goods, if we put an additional tax ..ci .Vt oif. ilia fri-omcn frnni lndil.a.
on the iiianufactuies of Euroi. we shall be Lry ft0l(l Science, from Letters and the Ele
sure to lessen the revenue derived from the 2ant Arls tt M M1(i to qualify him
customs. We have obtained a larger in- fof p0l;tjCs. As political, matters have
come t.y diminishing these duties, and ir we ,nanael ia the United Stales in this
go Lack to the high duties we go back tocenlury the remark se.errs justified by the
moll 1'L. I l . . . ' r
...n-cijiia. 1 ne proposal 10 lay a omy r ... K tct 0n arc not at-CHlcnt
defies any separation.
I'hc I'aitrailaira aai4 Ibe I'
When the allied armv were in possession
of Tans it was no unusual thing for the JLui-
r-erors of ltussta and Austria and the King
cf Prussia to walk out incoc. In one of
Qf-I thew rambles they were accosted by a coun-
- " B s I lUld - 1 V. L.a.iwssa us .-r, . . . r .1 1 1 1 1
on the principal articles now imported Presidents elected in the nine- HT" ?' I T " uu e'LWM
wiinoutatax. namely nn tea unit si , I s2..,i eo mciu 10 ooiuiou; uie v. ay 10 uie luuvr
,. , j - 1 teenun i:eniurv , ni win in iuc uvum 1. , . r , - , ,
so little Bccemaa e. thrmrS It r t- mn.t . -u r a'' .1.. - c.., v.. v-i. liaa, to which the reply was, that they were
, . j o 1 ti.iitireii ui uie iimc iwiaics. 'o .luiuKiu 1 ... jliiu 1 1 e 1
reanab aof' all indirect taxes, that we mon has Ver twice tcen clee,el to the 88 f and should be glad of hi.
ear it will not rw Ia ,1 f.TI- r ,.c. . . . ...... .e.i.. 1 .r...:i fmrany. 1 ne laminnr tone oi conversa
with the lart Congress, and it has a much
worse chance with the present. Tlie only
alternative, it appears to us. is direct taxa
tion, and the occasion seems offered eiprew-
7 ior us inuouucUon.
II direct taxation was once introduced
unuer such lavorsble auspices, u ini6u &
ranee, and demoralization, and hoite to remain
an obstruction to tire principles of the are
which in every direction are widening the do
minion or religious aud political freedom!
Slavery, or its introduction into Uie Mexican
question, he considers irrelevant. He denies the
right of Cong-ess to meddle with it, under any
circumstances. He says the South will act with
union, with firmness, without a timid calcula
tiou of consequences. Yet he is for the exten
sion of slsvery! Howf Congress cannot insti
lute it ia a new territory nor can it exist there
without the sanction of positive law. Who I,
to make itf Secretary Walker has answered
,uTt appears in the a?1ointmr nt of import- - 1 th" V-i-h. i. no power to force ...very
ant officer? by the l'resideat tninsell. r. ' , , , r there. 1 he governor says
From 17S0. to 1S15, one hundred anxl '" " C ' , V "It U again pretended, however, that Con
, : m.P f mm... ',u5' M,B "" gress has power to annex aa a condition te the
aiaHiiiuiiaw -v.w ...-wv v. V.nnnror of Russia." This aeern nr to stsr. Ulmiaaion of territory into th. Ifnin. -I..,-.
UTS and charges to foretgn JK wers; 01 these, , - prohibitory of slavery. Such a condition I hold
letter and spirit
ntncty-iwo noui uicoou.u. n tit-
seeming the I the privilege of organizing their institutions as
out into a loud I lo l'""n eem best calculated to promote
1 k V I l,IBr "appinrse auu prunperuy. i ne question
wnen tne im- nt .!.,... 1.. anv .i,n. u ... ., whinh
ide bysidUdT Mran Uussi. begge;! he would tell them Congress',. ,ot invested with th. 11
seventy-eight were filled from the
n nf tv.ru.il nmn ilir iiini.li. Of ili
a permanent footing in the country, and be-1 r,r miiiiatfra i-ilnirw Jpntiarr vnt tO C.U-
rnm...l L.L....H-, i .. .V . r .1 r'-'"V , .,
v iwn-ui uie estauiisneu mooe 01 raia
ng money to carry on the government
u evenu it would remain, for
I am the Kin? of Prussia!" This
rope belore WIO, Jmiy-three ,r1"! climax of absurdity, he burst
uve stales. tucre : ". '"M laugh mid was going sway,
irOlU Uie JUUUi. " .. 1 . fk"..:,l U. I .m lU I l),i..il. nml.r .ii. rlrrnm.li.iu.. ll-Cnu.
M LIO w WOO. vur paiui n', . Mill .11 1 - - - - j i j -. -
Emperor of China!" and then walked quick. ca? !mi'ose the restriction In advance of the ac-
brs-i ... ... . ii ii i ail a. i u a a wrr iurii 11 im niuaiiT. uv iiib
which should anoear to be best for th. com- " !! Zw,fj::SmS:t. Out J wty. evidently under the impression that lta. tselciM of ,rbilArT o(num.
munitv Kost . . . 7 i ,' l.i be.wu " not 10 be outdone." Uourrttr bers, ref use to admit that territory into the
mrrai nr.r.l. 1 1 I t 1 I o ' .
the neonlernnU , ... .k. ..jr.;l . e ... . A . "1 l.. I... r"' ho lui was,
Vi AB .la .1 1 1 .1.1
me two mooes, and choose trial t mas E 11 bv Northern men. lourteen
lost worthy to be adopted by a people L Speaker from the North,
'tueh administers its own affaira bv iw. L -r r. i.:t
arrl. :. .1 Ii ... 7. . (. . inu-
. 1 j 7 "'lCLUi ana '"sirurtfl, nu wnicn twe 0f is3uthern men to
w'ouid therefore know when it parts with Btr.;r. nf mrrir.
These are sig-
fiiow the . apti-
the po-
deV Europe.
Union as a State with slavee and mules as
property, even though soil, climate, production
and Uie habits and interests of the population
There are
I discourse as plainly as possible; for 1 "nit8 ln h
Llosire that the commonest neonle. that chil-l Slave, and mules aa property! If C.urrei
. . 4 imvui " I - 1"
money. I intm rnT r-r ,.,,9.1,,.. IMots also onlv trust-1 ,lrn. thnt servants should understand what can create slavery, then it can subvert it The
for the immediate necessities of the cov. led in a Storm." 1 I say. It is not for tho learned we go up argument of Gov. Johnson gives up the whole
eminent, while preparations were making I I into the pulpit : they have their books. J I question. It the South say Congress can in
to co.'lect tlie taxlaid.au auihority niitrtitl t'hie. I preach the plain language to the plain un-l stitute slavery in new and free territory, and It
CranteJ to issue treasury notes. The ex. Tha First renort of the Sanatory Com- learned people, and that pleases all parties, establishes t'-io doctrine that Congress can re-
Ptit of a loan we hope will not be re-1 missioners, published, Dec, relates more I There is nothing more agreeable and more move It in aay territory. The Institution stands,
"rted to. A lo.n is a device to obtain a especially to the measures for the prevention useful to the common people than to preach and stand alone, under the positive law of the
long crediL Wl,Pn a rnvernmont founds ,.C W.-m,. rlinli-m a snlncct which was re- to them tho law and plain eiamples. Dis- SUte. That puU it under the exclusive control
deht, it most generally makes it a debt to be ferred to the commission for its earliest at- nnisilions upon grace, and upon the articles I f the State. But reverse this, as Gov. Johnson
Pid by posterity : it stacks UP its pecuniary tenlion : but the measures ir rested necea- of iustificntion, however good in themselves, does by his argument, and Congress has entire
a.i ." . ' . ' 1 . . nr 1 1 r. . u " 1 ... .
"UllCailOns n. fn a .imHnr. hn III In lool nnA 1 ..r ir hoirn a I n r to arvmo I lift OtllCiai IC-l aiiind COlll BHU UIllIlieieBUIlK IOSUI.11 cats DOWSr OVOr in. insutuiion
u . saw est net uwmii w imitt iiidi. ujiu I rui 1 i y iuL u i (i i uw I" I
P'W them among the institutions of the
country, like the national debt of Creat
Britain, which is likely to endure lontrcr
Uian iu church establishment.
A treasury note is the expedient of the
day; it contemplates an early r-i payment,
r an early absorption of tlie note into the
enue, and is, therefore, beat suited to that
Phey which, when it contracts n debt, pro
TKes the means of its seasonable extin-JJJ-TOrt.
Treasury notes, also being is
in comparatively small amounts, do
wait for the good pleasure of the large
P'tahsts, but aie taken by persons of mod
rate meant, as a convenient, though tempo
y investment. AT. E '
nort will not nuoereede furllier scientific .n-
quiry into tlie nature of tho disease and the
mode of its propagation ; tmt lor iminecu.
ate pmctical purposes, the document seems
to establish the following data as the basis
of practical and practuMc measures.
Cholera is not contagious; its progress co
incide with the line of rivers and water
courses;' in towns it prevails most in Uie
damriest and Doorest neichborhoods ; . hu
mid nnd impure air, are its greatest prodis
posinr causes, low diet and other depressing
influences probabl aiding the predisposi
tion. Tli ereat nrevenuves. of a broad
- - " o r .. . I
ami epiieunl nainre. are -ventuatipn ana
cleansing. Cleanly people, as Uie Dutch,
Luther's Table-talk.
There has been a great Taylor demonstration
ia New Orloaas. ' i
Senator Hai.k made an address lat week to
the people ef Boston al the cloae of the Liberty
Convention. He said j '
It has always struck my mind that when a
physical and moral ev'l Is to be encountered,
our lint laquiry sneuia re iaio tn. cnaracur
pcrMltlaai mm Its Vrwias.
The following cct of ignorant supcrstiUon
was comraittod a few days ago at Arnster
dain. A country girl in the service ol a
haker had loinod the sect called ''1'ictistes,
some cf the members of which assured her
i.i i.i...: . . j i . ... ..
thnt she DOSSesaeu uie "iiviuo essence, ohm land cans, ci in. evil. i
.k...r..a una mwnlnerable. Fully belie v. G. Into snv of the slreets and lanes, and by
UICIVIVIO wmw a. a . . S I . -a . Lea A. t anw f Ik. I
no this herself she asserted it to her lellow- f-'- "."tZl ZIJ.'Y
servants, and, to convince them, thrust ner find ,B M those places the miserable victims .f
riclit band into the blazing . oven, but in a I intemperance. Fhysi(&, mental, and moral de
r .. -..,1 k.. Karut wm an apvrrelv hnrnt I cay are in full operadtn upon them: dUease in
law BCLOJiua J " I , "Kii. ,1.. !, A i.
lhat ebe will be deprived of the use of it for Ln,(ji.t,hUi.iZednpok them; and lheyar.w.lk-
ihe ret Ol her me. uaijgjiuni. i iog about, a living detth; but they don't know
hat th. popular sentiment
makes it. Government is exactly aa good a the
people, and no better as had, no worse. It is
the consent, will, purpose, of th. people that
gives force, vitality, and energy te the action of
Tlie responsibility lies with Ike people, mn'i
the Government do just exactly what the people
want them to do. Have they sent their armies
to Mexic.T Uav. they bombarded her cities,
and when th. defenceless women and children
of those citissdsepairiag of help from aay earth
ly arm, thronged the temples of th. Mast High,
have they aent their Christian bomb shells into
those temples, painting their wall, with the
bleod of women and children? - Who has doae
it I Why, my friends too have don. it- When
the tune comes when the popular sentiment
shall be so renovated that your taste will not
sustain this, then, and not till then, will these
public exhibitions cease.
Inculcate right opinions and right action !
Thi is the remedy. Passing resolutions will
not answer. What do they amount to T When
you send them to South Carolina, what effect
do they produce ? Just aa much as if you bad
aent them last year's almanac !
Allow me now to take np the question
which I proposed to treat upen, What produ
ced this War? The answer must bo anticipa
ted by everybody. It was Slavery. "Another ab
olition lecture" says some one. Perhaps to, but
when we learn that elavery at tho present mo
ment is taxing the people beyond all former pre
cedent, when we know that wo are spending
this year nearly three time, as much as was
spent in the last war to maintain freedom upon
the seas, in another war to maintain slavery up
on the land,ie it not time to speak oat T I know
that there have been prophet upon th. moun
tains that have foreseen the dark cloud and have
sounded the alarm, but the people said. Not yet.
The cloud has extended in dimensions, and set
tled in thick night upon us, and th. alarm has
been again sounded, but thedull sleepers say, Not
yet. And now the whole horizon is overcast, and
the tempest isaboutus ; ths moral Indignation of
earth, and the judgments of lou coma ia thick
succession upon us, but yet it is not time;
"Not yet," they say. When will it be time 1
Where is the moral guage to measure the length,
breadth and depth of our degradation before It
will be time for us to wake up. 1 would like
lor these raeu to descend to the bottomless pit.
and see it tney can nna any guage to measure
that depth to which we must sink before it will
be tune te wake up and arouse.
"ou hear, great deal said at the North
about their dough-faced representative. You
have got them, true enough, but what is the rea
son of it t It is because they bar. got more
dough-faced constituents behiud them. When
the people are right upon this suliject when
... r.rni.1 n h.irln. im IK. Fiifhl vtluj.. Ih.n Mi
friends, vou will have right sptnt ia the rep
resentatives you send. Let me ask yen, has
there ever been a time in the hintory of New
Lncland, when a Representative could have
gone and stood up faithfully, declared the truth
upon this subject, and seen sustained by his
constituency T lias there been a tune wnen tne
church itself would have sustained suchamaaT
Then, in heayen'a name, don't complain of
your Representatives ; because the Representa
tive is the Representative of the people, and is
not the Representative of something better than
tlie people, lhat fault is found with him."
The cause of tho war was slsvery. Annexa
tion, the first step. Were a mm to take np
the eorrespeadeace of tho Government from
184.1 to 1844, he would suppose the great inter
ests of the country to be slave-breeding and
stave-holding. Tho extension and perpetuation
of slavery was the cause of the war.
"The rVcretary of State, writing to Mr.
Marphv.our Charge in Texas, on Jan. 16, 1844.
aays, speaking of slavery :
"'1 will only add. that if Texts should not
be attached to the I'nited States, she cannot
maintain that institution ten years, and proba
bly not bail last time. "
there was the proposition. If we only let
Texas alone ; if we attend to our own business),
slavery would die out, and liberty would sue
ceed in five years. That was Ihe attitude in
which we were placed. There was th. Ameri
can nation, a bumble republic, bringing into ex
istence tho bumble announcement, that "All
men are born equal, not content with the an
nouncement, of it. bat appealing to th. God of
Heaven to attest th. ndelity with which they
made the announcement, and ths interrity with
which they would sustain it ; and .re that gen
eration had eatirely passed from tho stage, we
find it carrying on a crusade in foreign lands,
and stretching out robber bands to take home
tha provinces of a aUter republic, lest the boon
of freedom should be enjoyed by their bond'
men, and the withering aurse of slavery should
die out of their midst. That is tho position
in which oir government placed as, and tney
hare said this, in no equivocal terms, over and
over again."
The Sretary of State also declared that the
establishment of a Government prohibiting the
existence of elavery there, woald be one of the 1
greatest calamities which could befall the coun
try. Some of yon may say that thin doe. not
belong to Massachusetts. "It may be very good
talk for your New Hampshire Locofocos, but
, ... WH. . a 44... O..M.MW.I
of the U ailed State, and th. Execativ. have
declared that that was the policy they followed,
that was the reason they laid down aa influenc
ing their conduct. And the whole country fol
lowed, the whole resource, of tre country have
been pledged; the arms, the men, the force, of
the nation are being employed to-day to carry
out theoe very principle, and measures. Your
Massachusetts regiment have gon. there to car
ry out these doctrines and to prevent tho cap
lamity of n free nation. Our Government
pledged themselves that they would not allow
it to succeed without tne most strenuous elorts
to prevent It; and what efforts more strenuous
than sending men to hght th. battles .f slave
ry and paying their expensest My friends, it
is a national policy; and tho whol. nation are
responsible for IU
W. are like passengers embarked aboard one
common ship, ir tn. voyag to prosperous.
if the gules of heaven blow propitiously upon
us, we all share in the prosperity and in the hap
piness. But If, on the other hand, storms and
disasters overtake us, oae ruin will Involve as
all together, and wo cannot separate .nr lot.
on. from another. Una welfare or one rum is
our lot; and a eonuuoav. destiny ia onr Inheri
That these transactions might not b. wanting
in atrocity, H was all in th. nam. of freedom.
It was to extend tho are. or freedom, to extend
our free institutions; because we were a free and
Christian people. Aye, and we are sending our
missionaries abroad, and 1 suppose yon have ia
this city societies which ask that yon will give
of vour abundance or vour oenurv to send the
gospel off to heathen lands that have not got
aay free institutions. I would ask wh.ro they
propose to senat tho missionaries? What place
so loot and reprobate as te require such a gospel
as ours? Have they lound an island in the soli
tudes . of tho ocean. mountain la the bosom
of Asia. or a rock in tho deeert of Africa, in
habited by a nation or tribe so forgetful of God,
so lost to every high,' ard generous, and honora
ble impulse of humanity, that they are stretcn-
Ing out their bands to extend the empire of
chaise and slavery T If they bay. got such a
place as that, give them something; bat see to It
that yon do not give them more than half of
your national rulers, the first principleo ef thai
religion which is to send "deliverance to the
captive, and the opening of tho prison doors to
them that are bound."
The war was commenced and is carried on in
behalf of slavery. Have the people then no
Interest in the matter? Are the free States con
tent to be qniet?
Do the citizens of Massachusetts .we noth
ing to themselves, to the fame of better days, to
th. memory of your fathers, nor to th. plighted
faith you have written upon your ConslituUon?
If they can see their national character prostra
ted, the national energies, weelth. and resource.
all pledged to such a purpose as this, and do not
wake ap, let me ask you what wiiZdo itf What
new purposee must they disclose to wake the
dormant patriotism and sleeping energies of
those who baliev. it is not quite time to arouse?
1 confess that I do not know, I cannot see any
thing Iu the future darker than tho present
which now envelopes ns; aad if the measures
now publicly avowed bo not enough to roase
the people ef the free Stale, to a sense of their
daager aud degradation, 1 confess that I have
not oiitica which wtii sm oWp ancagW into tho
pit ef infamy to reach the point wbera tlrar- will
wake up.
I know that the doctrine prevails exteasinelv
that sets it down as treason to make iaqoiry be
cause we ar. engaged in a w ar. It ia admitted,
that in time of peace you may acrutinizs with
the greatest severity, and thfre is no fanlt to bo
found, but it is maintained lhat ia time of war,
a different rule of morals prevails. Then tho
voice of opposition should be paralysed, then
mere should be no voices but pa-ana of praise,
no note, but shouts of ho nna. I do not so
understand our duty. I hare not so read his
tory; because I read that in tha days whoa the
country from which our ancestor emanated.
wagxl a war upon our fathers, the I richtest and
purest patriots ef English hltory found ths path
of duty leading them to the denunciation of a
war hostile to liberty, and these name, will live.
sacred and dear in the memory and hearts of pa
triots as long as the love or liberty fanUe a rest
ing plane in tho human boocni. The name, ef
those distinguished men who plead the cnuso of
freedom and of justice, agair at the hand of pow
er in tho British Parliament, have not yet been
held np aa traitors to their eountry, or enemies
to liberty; and so long as civil liberty shall find
an advocate, so long shall Chatham, and those
that stood by his side, be held in esteem.
1 am at a loan to know bow a different rule
has ever been established. If an administration
has been guilty of minor nigrancy, and would
wash themselves clean of Uie pollution, they
have only to baptise the land in blood and they
are clean. It seems to me that the condemna
tion of each a scale of morals cannot bo too load
or too severe. It seems to mo that the present
is tlie time for it, aud that Massachusetts ia em
phatically the place. Why, I wonder that Bunk
er Hill Monument, with ail ii ponderous weight,
can keep the bone, of our Revolutionary fathers
quiet la their resUog places while such senti
ments are uttered.
This is still going on. More men and mere
money is the cry. Ibave bteaamusedatsoeing
the attempts to throw tho responsibility from
one party to the other. 1 have heard it serious
ly stated that if the Congress of tho United
states had only promptly voted the volunteers
who were wanted, we should have had peace ia
six weeks. Aad 1 conld not help admiring the
answer. "Sir, have we not voted every man
and every dollar that the President wauled ?"
And it turned out to be true that he had eotsv
erything he had aiked, and has been at work
two years to conquer a peace," and has not
conquered it yet, and now he calls for more
men. Were it not too serious for a joke, 1 might
illustrate it by an incident. I knew a fond fath
er aud ..foolish son w hom tho father trusted
with money and it rained him. When the
father was bewaiiiug the result, tho son said,
"Sir, the only fault waa that you didn't give me
money enough- I had enough just to ruin me;
a little more woald have made a genUemaa of
It is not necessary for me to state my policy.
for I have stated it again and again, i bei leva
tho war to be wrong, totally wrong, wrong in
its inception, wrong in its purpose, wrong in its
object, wrong in its aim, all wrong, everything
wrong. i am at n loss to conceive how patriot
ism or duty, requires any man who believes this
war to be wrong in all its phases, to vote money
to carry it on ; 1 am still more at a lees to know
how any man can vote to furnish the mean, to
the administration, and avoid tho responsibility
of carrying on a wrong and unjust war. To
my mind it is aa palpable aa if i saw an assassin
aud should give him a dagger, and should say.
Mind, 1 throw tho responsibility upon you. It
is a principle of law and good sense too, that ia
murder there are no accessaries before the fact.
They are all principals, those that strike the
blow, those that aid aaa abet, and these that
furnish the means, before tlie deed, all aro principals.
I am aware that I shall bo accused of fanati
cism. I know that 11 is said lo bo abaurd to at-
MTmrntrnmr Vowf
A writar la tho Christian Watchman. Bestea
th as refers U Kentucky:
Keotoekiaa. are fame., every where for lov-
I ap-king of it as the
Fd. of the world. A nd eeTLInly Vm." ld
m that tlier. i. much th.ro. thafi. woShyU
be evou It aa iatareeting ,nt of one's lif.
r-uieat with autumnal hue-, e.hibiting a,
iyF d,Utlr...d beaut, of
4 Eaglma nark. 'Who. Kentucky shall be
come a free Stale, intersected b
teeming throughout with thosesignsof pnerrees
and I improvement, and tho spirit of onienTrnw.
which disungulsh tho present age, no portioa
f this coantry will be mora inviti.. .i.-.
ist, or do more to gratify th. pri4l. of A
lean heart.
That day is hastening fast. Not only has tho
morning star appeared, bt it -m becoming loot
in tho radiance which break. f.. .i.-
sua of freedom. The friends of emancipation
are iacronsi.g ia wiodom, strength, deterniina
tiea, and in numbere. Pera. of almost every
class aro Joining them, although with various
degree. . k..wledge, boldnee. and decis,oa. A
very .nien geai K.ntuckia.,. ,loM advocate
of thi. cans., observed to n that a was eotav-
Ea?rie7& U Wla U h' th.T
naenc. or hituMia, r statesmen, mri.r. ..1
ethers, but thai tho clergy seem, to be moot
unpervmusoi an lo the force of argument ea
this subject, aad that those of my ew a denomi
nauoa furnWi no eiceptioa to thi. remark.
1 be spirit of nr informant nanrMkaaPAsw tan ken. sskU.1
aad candid, aad I was sorry to be anahie to re-
u-e r moony nis teetimoay. Ala.: it is too
J miBi,tr" of Christ have hereby
placed themoslvee la n false poaitioa in the .ight
of mankind; for haviag omc.mm oee.p with
the discussion of the Question .r i;.
gicaUg, and ia efforts to prove that it is not ae-e-sswrily
a sin Intelligent laymen who have bee.
looking at that question in Ihe lights of philo
sophy and political eeeaomy. have gntren far
in advance of their religious teachers, and where
human freedom te the theme, humanity eoars
above Christianity.
What eay ear ehristaia friends.' Is th. state
ment true? Can it U that tho lay me. f the
Church are before tho teacher, ef tho Church
I it possible that they make "humanity sear
above Chrl.tian.ty V So say. a fluumgu shod
member ef the Baptist Church on. not given
to wild vagaries, or extravagance, or madness
f speech.
Oh! that th men of God would ro.se them
selves, snd prove true, ia this particular, to tho
lunching, .f God! Oh! that th. Church would
speak an tho Presbyterian Church spoke ia 13.
- 1 - I .1 .
anu, ax toast oemaac unitedly and earntstly ifo-
eiand that slave, aheuld know the word ef
God, that it shenld bo put into their hands, and
taey b. tanght to read it, that their married life
ahouid bo behi see rod and binding, an.l ii...
..... mwmw
should ever force families asunder:
Literary .!.
Some editor we know not who has riven
tho sumo received by jrra for his poems, ic
.11 first he refused to write for pay, and satir
ized those who did. A change came ever tho
spirit of kio dream. Tho total of his eoov-
rights amounts to a good round sum:
Child. Harold, Cantos 1 and 2, biio
3. - 17i
,.. " " - a.iw
(.laeur, .....
Bride of Abydos, ... jjj
V0"' Mi
'"r . ;
Piege of Corinth. ... 5
rariaina, - 50
Lament of Taase, ... 34
Manfred, - 3li
" PP. 3Ji
Don Juax, Cantos I nod 3. - lyi
Poge of Venice, ... -
Sardaaapalus, Cam and Fosesri. 1,100
Mazeppa, - j2j
Chillou, 503
Various Poems, -
Tho whole .annual equalling ia ourearrene
ri-fy-e IAe.W, eight humirtd mnd eiii
dallmre mmJ fertm rears.'
StrneiBO vou Fixti. France has, for
centarieo, been stroggliag to throw off the yoke
of civil aad religious despotism; now exulting
ia the prospect of deliverance and again plonget
ia deeper dephu of intolerance. The republi
can apirit which has repeatedly tUtteaed her soil
with the blood of her eons, seems to be gather
ing strength for a new contest. The "reform
banquet, nnd other movements show, that
tempt i. appiy vnrisi an merais to national poi- , ,Qiher revoi.tion may be expected
If.... 1 .... , .. ... .Km. k . te. VI 1 . ... I
promulgated Hie command, " 1 hoa
shall do no
murder," lis meant lhat you shoulu not kill one
man, but might kill n thousand ; when he said
"Thou shall not steal," He meant that yoa
shculd not pick oae man's pocket, hut it Joe.
not apply to robbing nations of thir territory,
or men of their manhood ! Oh, no, thia i. f.
aatrciaai of tho worst kind. It is absurd and
ridiculous, a narrow and contracted view of
things, to undertake to measure objects of na
tional concern by such narrow and fanatical
Ideas as these ! I am willing te be a fanatic op
en thi. subject. I believe, my friends, that
while tho tiod of Justice aits on tho throne ef
Eternity, it is no more safe for nations than for
individuals to violate this law. 1 am willing to
go further than this.
1 am willing to subject myself to all th. odi
am nnd opprobrium of avowing before the
American people, that I had rather take my lot
wun ine r rencn a insists, ana oeny ino e lis
le nee of n Uod and a berearier, thaa te believe
thnt there is a God that will permit our nation
to pursue its present career and prosper. I'n
less nil history, the light end sxperience of the
pait, ia a delusion, the end of our career ia nei
ther distant nor doubtful. We must stop ; we
tnna teitrarn amp alerts, or ela l. ni im
before ns cannot be mistaken. It require, ne
very vivid imaginati.n to fancy that w. can
hsar th. geniue ef departed nation, all eryi.g
out to ns from tho depth, in which they are
buried, and telling ns to beware that wo sau not
upon the course where they have found peril
aad dentractioa. T carry oat tho simile, I
would call .pen yoa who are quietly sleeping
ia th. hold, to wake from y.ur slumbers, to look
out and see if yon do not toe th. breakers theud.
And are w. so mad, so stupid, so blind to the
past and heedless of the present and the future.
aa to thiak w. can go on and find safety aad
peace where all that hav. gon. before ne have
found peril and deetructioa
Let mo ask you, therefore, t. rive thi. matter
your personal attenuen. W ear. told that "Lter
nal vigilance is tho price of liberty. Wake ap
and us. this vigilance. Every day ia big with
events. Wo are writing our history. Wears
impressing with footstepeas indellibls as aay of
tne imprints 01 1 ime, mat little space that we
occupy between th. eternities ef th. past and
rut.ro. vy o aro wo(kiag oat to-day tho great
problem whether man at capbl. f eel govera-
meat. Wear, lo solve for ourselves aad for
those after n. th. great question whether, .a
tli. whole, liberty bo desirable, or whether it
shall degenerate Into licentiousness, aad onr free
iaatil.tion. shall but remove these restraints
which hav. chscked man from becoming ths
Victim of his lower passions When tho pilrriia
ei future ages and ether lands shall visit tho
places bow vocal with our souiis, shall ho there
nnd the purling streams of Liberty, .r shall ke
ealy wander by tho aaeaameute of a liberty that
is dead, .1 a patriotism that has departed I
Let me, then commend this subject t. y.ur
earnest and individual attention. I d. not speak
to parties; I am done with them; but I wJl
peak to men and woman- Go to your party
loader, aad they will giv. ysu a difforoat lesson.
They will teach yoa to snv. th. party and let
tho party sav. th. coantry, that's it. Party first,
and country afterwards. I tell you, friends, let
parties taks car. of themaelves; lot tho dead pool
k.rr tho past, bat 1st tho liviBa? see lo it that
tha inhoritanc. they hav. received a. th. trie I
The Dee-
pie, disappoiated of liberties for which they
bargained, when they placed Louis Phillippeen
tho throne, feel, painfully, the weight that op
presses them.
Boots roa Fia Txadiis. The Sea me a 'a
Chaplain at the Sandwich Islands, req nesting
from the American Tract Society a supply of
boa in Gernfan. French. Span ia. Partu;.eae.
I' an is h and Swedish, relates th. iateresting cir
cumstance, of a visit of a Raseiaa vresei en
gaged in the fur trade, the supercargo of which,
an officer of the Itnsaiaa far cutupaay, saani
fested a deep interest in religion, and asked for
German aad English books. Giving hua Ibe
Pilgrim's Progress, ia English, it. next day ex
pressed great delight with tho book, aad ia- "
quired for others, whea ho proceeded lo select
the moat strictly evaarebcal books, to tho
amount of t'JO.
Tut SaasaTH. There hi one steamboat, save
the Now York Evangelist, running between S.
Orleans and St. Louis, which doc not violate
tho Lord's day. Tho captain owns tho boat
which he commands, as wear Informed, aad
determined to stop before Yi o'clock Sat-
arday night, aad remain till after 12 o'clock ea
Sunday night. He allows no ardent spirits, or
even wins 10 be sold .a hi. boat; whence the
traveller la sure 01 aa orderly company aad
good treatment.
CoLroa-txcas ron Mix 100 The Amariaaa
Messenger eaye :
Besides th. generous donations previously aa-
noanced. an aoayne.a contributor haeoeat
to th treasury aad aa "Episcopaliaa" (a
lady) has seat $1j0, "to aid ia sending colpor
teurs to .Mexico, or 10 aay destitute portioa of
tho United States."
The great Jesuit College at tho e.tv of Fri-
bonrg, where hundred, of French yooth were
recatviag instruction, a as been abolished !
Henceforward those Freachmea who deeir to
have their sons educated at a Jesuit inotitalioa;
not having sn. la Pwitxerland, or in their ewa
coaatry, will bo aader th necessity of sending
lh eta to Belgium, .r Italy.
Disstrrvas 1 Evuiuvd, A meeting of de
puties ef th "Three Densniatioaa," (Inde
pendents, Presbyterians and Baptists) has bee a
held la London. Tho report staled that, through
their exertions, there were at present not lea.
thaa sixty-two. Msmbersef Parliament who were
oppoeed to all grants of piblie money for reli-
gioos endowments.
EhKBkAsa aaon Taut Cinoura-Th St-
axeur, a religious paper ef Pais, give, s statisti
cal lame, snowing tuat la ma of the Mates ol
a.arop, there ha. been n diminution of no lee
than bS5,000 Romish priests, moak. or nans.
within fifty years.
Schools t vara Sasowiea Islam no. Re.
Mr. Richards, Minister .f Jastructiea, reports
16,644 pupils ia the schools at tho aaadwica
I stands. There nr. also, besides Catholic priests,
i ordained clergymen, aad 7 native, are licen
sed to preach th. GospeL
A e.svsnO.a f th friend of th Sabbam,
has beea called te meet ia Cbaaaborsoargh, Pa.
Several clergymen of emiaeac ar expected to
be press at among tbean Prof. Alloa, of Pick-
Insoa tvoUeg, aad lfr. ifeumacker.
.... .
Jarajtaac Tvm. A font of this typo has
of their tether, blood b net wrenched from I bee eat by Mr. S. W . WUliaaas, of th mssaOa

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