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nrnin J J 1 -rri . 1 J ft j ...'.I! i.'l T tv n u i i , s , Independent In ctll tilings. TT 71 Ci TTh II , If I III i 1 1 . u i 111 H i ill : u II ' J I! J J Y. 1 1 . h I k i" ! .!,.' i . , . . . f- . , ..; .. ...... .-. . . i .- . . ' s " i .' ' i ' ' ' ' 1 J : ' ' " ' ' ""' ' '' ' . . . j i ; LL ' .. . VOLUME XL NO. 30. ASHTABULA, 0., SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 8, 1800. WJIQLK WUJIBER 559. J V " KRM OF lH&rilIPTIOJf. , 1 Tw Dollarj fr mnum. If I4 itrletl; In dTii( $1 60, " AnVKRTlMWG- bn nnr one wwk ft ft Two ptim thrmot $ t M two MiUftrvN (il mrait 6 00 two M)tirfii ok Jr 8 00 ftiur miiiarM om Mf 13 00 blf column on vr Hi 00 n ftur wit mm ,. 4 00 at Mtiftr on y-vr. 00 Baiintw Card of not orerrii line fr yr 8 00 ' Twelve fln or of Oil 1m letter mak n nqnfcre. "ObUn-r Notlot of nior thn Ire line, nnleminf fnr1 AeWsMt, will be liMrted at tli tame rt w ndrertininf matUr y '..v . job rniNTiN. " rrry ncTipllon nttenM toon call. In th moit t-wUfu. ' manner. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. v .FAItMEUS' BANK OP ASHTABULA. orrict hours ' . rmti A. M. to l'J M. and From 1 to I P. M. I'hyalelan. DR. J. C. 11UUARI, Aslitabulo, O. S10 M. K1NUSLKY, 1 otncopatliUtrKiiici- .111, (1. Hln had nnnl i.nr't .iprrlenoa, ha M. hiinMtlf enmpateat l fin HlinlMlinn to .11 wbo niJ (.tor ( blm with A call. Oflloe, Win ntrrt, ntwij nppnit of F.q. Kociwell, H.rn-nccib-llnnir'thic Medical Faculty ;l.v.Unil: Dm. Geo. Z. Nob!., Iluiidfc, N. Y.; O. E. Nol.k, V.nn Yn, N. Y.; H. U- ll. Fond du I.ae, WU. 6J7 Attorney!. KELLOGO A WADK. Attornoyt t Law Jvttvnmn, Afhtabnlft Count, Olito. afMtU.OfJO. 491 MCIDI W1P1. SIlKltM AN FARMER, Attorney, and CmieHorl at T aw, A.lit.billa. Ohio. 'l CnARLKS BOOTH, Attorney" and. Coun- ' .lr at I Jw. A.hUhnla. Ohio. 41, W. B. CHAl'MAM, Attorney at Law I i.tioa f th ra., Commtaaloner of I1t for Mlehliraa ,ad Iowa. itNiet ttire 4oort Mat of Ilia Tramont ilouaa. (CannaanUOk - , . CHAFFEE, A WOODBURY, Attorney.. Jalfaraon, AahUtntla aaantv, Obla. '411 N. I.. Cuinii 1. 1. WairnatniT. llatala. till AMERICAN HOUSE, at the Peaal 1la jntt ben put tn onUr, nnd being ennvenitatlt n4 lMiatly (rltuated, with grMd aaeoniniudatlnni ftr man and Mut, 1 a gwfd atopiint pint for travalan nr thou from tho iaterinr tmvlnf teaine to oarod fr whit furl rig a twmporarr abnenwc by tlm Rllroa4. W, MO VHY ProprV Ur. AMiuhula, july. )V). M 4KFFERSONUOUSK . McLhtfri, Vro- pricUc, effaraon, Ohl 48 ITlSKt IIOUSKA.hUbuIa, O. K. O. Gija 90 Propriotor in Oinnibu innnlnf to and from every Aratn af ear- AUo a (rood livvry-ntatji key4 in eoonetin with thin boune,to eonvvy paMenrato any polni, 4HH AMERICAN HOUSE JohiT Thompson ASHTABULA HOUSE, Robert C. Warm- togton, a.htabula, O. . Mtrtkaati. STEP II ENli ATi)euier ' in Dry Goods. CrocrHa, Mala and Cap.. I .aula and Shi flridiuga, and K'n oral alei aliamliaf, 2 dt.ni South nl tli. Itauk. Mi A.' HENDRY, Denier in Drugs, Meiliciim, rhnnlcala, l'alnta, Oila, VarnUlic, Brual ea, Pv StiilT., kc .'Cbolca FamilGmcariaa. including Tcan, Colka, 4a. I'a teut Atcdlciiia. l'ura Winea and LUpinra for Medicinal pur pnM.. l'bjaiciao'l prcacrijitiiMiaoarafullj and prvmutlv at Undad U. ' ' - 414 O. G1LLETT, Dealer in Fancy and Kiaple Dry Oxxla, IjvlinT naka, Mairta," Onnuti c, i.c, at Chap man'. Vaiiet. UMra, a law door. South of Uia Baiiy Ali tabula, Ohio. (. . t3 rKE,TiCEK SMITH & COMPANY, Geu- 4ral Itealera in l'miliiluiia, l'rduca, and to forth. Main Lttrat, AaUutiula, Ohio- - . 471 kj. ,15 EN 1 1 A M , J r ., Dealer iu Dry Goods, Grocc- riaa, i'mettarr and (liana Wara, and all thoae arttclei uauall; . fnand la a vniipM. and wall auuf.Ucd country .Stoma, llaildijig, M douraoutbot tba iak Unuaa,AaLtabula,0. 470 EDWARD II ROBERTS, Dealer iu Fancj and staple Dry Ooml, I julien' Clnakt, Kura, .Sklrta, Corn-U Cliotaa 4meiriaa, 8Uaif Hantwara, Crocker, arc., Jco FUk't -Ubwik, Aabtabuby O. - . , , 411. TYLER A COLLINS, Dealers in Dry Good. rneertea, Cmcltarr, Knot and Shoea, llata, Cajta, kc.t Kc. at door anutb or Aaktabula Ilouaa, Aabubuia, 0. Id J. P. ' ROUERTSONr-Dealer in" DryGoodK.' ftrueeriaa. Hardware, Crockery, Proviainria, Boota ano Kline., and ever atiier cIhm of (Jooda oiually looked Tim in a Kind Chuia Country store. Courtly and fair dealina are tlt Inducementa alferad for a ibare of publir favor. Main utrwt, A.liUbula tlhiu. UOOT& MORRISON. Dealers ia Dry Goods. Groeeriee, Boota and Vboea, liata and CajM, Hardware Crockery, ltiok, I'ainta, Oil., a.c, I'oit OHice Uinlilinv A Wtol.iiliu. , , . . 4n, GEORGE W1LLARD, Dealurin DryGodd. (irocertea, Hata,Capa, Bonla and lhoe. Crockery, (.law ware, manufacturer of ready.inade Clothinr. Aliui, whole sale and retail dealer in Hardvan, Sad.llery,Naila,lroa,SU-el lni(a and Medicines, HailiUk Oila, Dyehtuira, c, Halt ttroe;, AnhUbula. - 4)v T . . WRIGHT. Dealer in Millinery Goodn. .Worked Collar. and Sleerea, and t'auoy Gooda. Kext dno. to the I'o.t Ottica. . 47i WELLS & FAULKNER, Wholesale and Helail Dealer, in Weitern iteaerre Butter and Cheeat-, Dried Kniit and Flour, AihUhaula, Ohio. Ordeia refiwct faily aolieitad.aad filled at the Loweit eaabcoat. 470 DenM.try. I A. BARRETT, Mechanical and Surgical Det tiat. aaautid Hoar FI.e'i Block, A.hUbula, Ohio. 4B G. W. FOSTER, Eclectic Pbvsician and Sur- gaon, Oeneea, Ohio. " 4ns B: R. BECK WITH, Surgical and Mechanical lealiat. Colbrook. Ohla. S47 -a - - Watches, Jewelry ate. . k i O. NV. DICKINSON, Jeweler. Renairino; o all kinda of Watebaa, Clock a, and Jewelry. bLon, nppo.it the r i.k llouw. A.llUbula, O. 416411 Clothing. L. WOLFF at CO. Dealer in Ready-mnde Clothing and lienf. Kuml.hlng Uoodi. AthUbul., O. 844 BR1GHAM & CO., Wholesale and retail ;.4lr. ia Keady Mad Clotblug, t'unuabing Gooda, liata, Capa, tc Aiht.liula. ' ' 41tf Agaatta. H. FASSE'IT, Agent for the Purchase, Sale, . Rentiug of Heal .Ule, Inaura oe, NeotiaUng Loaaa, Col leetiou of Debt. 4c Property aold for CoiuiiiUi.ion only, mm4 aa aale oo charge. A aale, direct or Indirect, eoniti tutea a aonuuiaaion. Corner Maiu aud Cautar atreeui, Aahta. aula, UHo. Aiao, Notary Public. 470 ALEXANDER"43AR11E'IT, Land Agent No. Water atreet, Clnelaad, O. Laud. r tale in Iowa, 1 tit oia, Wkaeuuain. aad hluiaeaota, at I'i bu par aeta, and np warda leu - tt-i r 1 1 1 Manufacturer.. GEORGE W 1 LL A RD, M Kn'ufucturcr or Sash, Blind, and Doora, on band and wad, to order. Alan, J'laa )ng, Matcbiu., etc, don to eruar la lb, beet Boaeible uma Bar, Aabtabula, O. 403 l'lKEMX FOUNDRY. J. W. Waonm, bartng purabaaed tba eoundry of Jona B. GaLri, will keep 00 7iei at favorable price. ,u.ea, I'lowa. i'low aud Ullitaaiiugaand ainka , uwui u repairing, and Mtting ap .tore, and Hlowk Order, fur Coating. ud moat kiuiia ml foandry work ataeutad uk praaiplaeai.. Maw tba t-a.a yaamrf.Aahtaliula, Ohio. , , , 4ug tX)UGE C HUBBARD. Dealer in Hard. -, lua,tlaafcaiu,iioeea. Tin fkata, Hbaet Iron. Capper and Xlna, and awnuraeUirar of Tin, abaat Iron and copper ware, ttaa . nioca, Aaaeauuia.mno. l70 T- U'GUIUK, Mauuluclurer. of Tio, Copper and Bhoat Iroa W are. kttrtet attenUn. paid to aaektng.aet. 1 -. y wiu repairiug ow.w, ww.w-. ( . . wp. wm i aao I'liA Em-Tnuirfkii. Iuuluenira. ato. Old Iron. kaaa. r.u-- Lead, etc., etc, taleo iu Eichanga. Atao Mole Agent U,'t u ""lie t dome duum the xrutaai Out in a." wiUi the Uteal itaprunaieata.-. of tba t iak iluua AahUbula. 0, 8 li. TOWER bON, Machinists builder, of Dtaunaary and Pertabl HWam Englnea. ' tSaw, and other Mili Work, and Jobbtag and Kepairlug done to -order, oa aort aetica, and ia a woi kuiao-uVe uaoaar, aoutb aUtn at. aauiauuia. .10 Q, 0. CULLKY, Manuficturer of Lath, Sidin Cbeeaa aWuu, A, flauiug and Matabiog aud eerow awing dun oa the ebarteat uuliee. shop Booth aide ol U v-"".. yuii.cH, ami iMHia, vale. X. H. ABBOTT. Lumber Dressor. aud Manu- acturat of and teaiar in ttbioglea. Laib. Kane Staff. A. A. rieniug, and Ciioular Sawing alone Iu order. iui uoet " veuier .ueea, Aauuinuia. 1D OLMSTED k CROSBY. Iroo Foouder, and 7- rww-,rw iaMajra. Mill Caat- etder ; . B-MU'lt UABUSLK.-MannractBrer. t.f poie upper ana Barnera Leather, Ij.aiaia U JTracah - , 7 " . 7 rrJr mart ana naui. Ms). leal. GEORGE 11 ALU Denier in Piano Forte., and Melodeena, Piano Stonta, Coeera, to.tm'tlon Mnnkm etc. Depot eontar Mala and C.fttr. Htre.ta, r -of H. Faae.tt'. OfHoe. A.litahula.. e.e aertlinint.. 4IS Hooks.. M. G. DICK, Bookeller, Slationr and News Dealer. Alan, Dealer t" heet-Mo.le, Toya, and General Variety flood., Main .tieet. A.btatmla.Ohlo. 407 T. E. CHAPMAN, Dealor in Mtisicnl Merchan ail., rwwim, rinn "Vi anry Article., a lite Hamar and Curloalty .tore, td door aoutb of the Bank, Main atreet, A.htabnla. 470 Furniture. DUCRO A BROTHERS, Manufacturers of Deatern In Fnmitureof he brit deaeHptlona, and .Terr Ta riety. Alw general Undertaker., and manufacturer, ol Cof fin, to order, Mala tret, North of Houth l'ubl Square, A.htahula. 41, LINUS SAVAGE, Furniture Dealer and Man- Qf.cturer,.team eatnbllbnient, North Main .treat, 1 the 41, viuciviiiii ra.riugvuu nail. AMianuia, U. Iilwerjr. A. BLAKKLY Livery and Sale Stable, In in connection wnn me A.niatiula Hotel. An Omnlbu. run ring to and from every tialn of car.. Horeea and nulim tn convey rengeTt to anyjleilred point. U Ml.eellanooua. D. 8. WILLIAMS, Wholesale dialer in Straw Gooda, Hair, Capa, L'mbrellaa, Paraaola, Ae, 10 and 107 Chamber, at., and S a ,1 Heaile it, New-York. SAMUEL II UM PHREY is uow offering Good nullum. iAt cneaper Uiaa er, and at price, within th. reach of almoat every one. See advortincmcnt. 430 G. V. BRISCOE, House, Carriage, Sign and Koainei rainier, urainer, unoar, c, sc. vtir SnillU It l.oekwoou". alnre. ,34 TELEGRAPH OFFICE Western Union is removed tn the Drag Store of A. 11. Stockwell, corner Main and Center rUraeta, three door, couth of l"i.k liouae. J. M. ALLEN, Manager. 447 A. II AY MON D, Dealer in Fruit and Orna" mental Tree., "brubbery, fee. Penleld, Monroe County, N' York. Orderanolklted. W, R. ALLEN, Book Binder Book, and ageslnea bound ia any atyle deb-ed. Blank hook, aiade and ruled to wrder. Jefferaon, O.- 4 ' 470 WILLARD A REEVES, Dealers in Italian ana Rutland Marble, Grave Steaea, Menamenva, Table Tap, Ac. A.htabubv . EMORY, LUCE, Dealer in Sweet Potato, and other Early plant, and Vegetable.. Alao, Denier In Preaerv.d Fruit, Tematoa, Ac Eaat Aih tabula, llbio. . it LIME. I hnll sell Lima at the Harbor far V ct. pr bu.beb 4S() J. W. HILL. A.htabula, P. Ot'lo.liig of Mall.. On an-l afb-r Monday, April 0, '40, Mall, will alnae a follow.- Cnlng E18T, will elnae t 10.14 a. V. ' Going tVr.HT, will clore at 10.16 a. at. Going Soi Tir, will clore at - 12 n. Kellogavlle Mail, via Plymouth, Friday, 6.30 a. a. Office open from 7 A. at to I f . a. Sundny. from 32 M., to 1 u'c'ock. r. m. K. C. KOOT, P. M. A.htabula. April . lSrW. TIME TABLE OF THE CLEVELAND & ERIE RAIL ROAD. Pawenger Tratna will run a. followi : OOIKU Kaa1 I UOINU Wk.T. aik. C. A 1 N Ei STaTioN N EniAcni iilTD"K a. a?. In. r.'r. m. r.u. i.a. i.n r.a. i . 10.00 4.& 4.40 .20 Cleveland,' t.SO 9.10 2.Sn 4.S0 10.81.. 4.03 ' Euclid, 8.42 2.10 6.17 W icklille, 8.30 . 10.40 - 4.2V . Willnughby - - 8. IS 1.61 ' 4-41 Mentor, N.07 11.04 A. 22 a.ftn 10.24 Paineavllle, 4.28 7.41 1.28 4.18 . . ti.il - s." I'errv, 7.8 11.20 4 26 Madben, 7.21 1.01 A.31 Cnionville, 7.13 11.40 0.40 Geneva, 7.0-.' 12.48 p. a. O.fW Pavhrnnk, 4.60 12 03 4.00 7.04 11.19 A-htahula, I. II A. 37 12.20 3. IS I; .141 7.21 Kingnllle, S.2-J12.IA 12.32 7.40 Cnnneaut, 6.00 11.60,2.47 I2.4M r.u ;. Pprngnld " a. a 11.81 1. no 8.67 12.14 Girard, 2.33 ll.10j2.19 1.091 Falniew, 11.06 I Swnnville, 10. 4K 1.30 7.25 12.47 Brio. l. 10.3s 1.40 e. a. a. a. . a. a. r.u. Train, do not .top at Station, where the time I omitted in the al.iv table. All through Traie. Rathf Weetward, eenneet at Clevelaml, II h Tr.ta.for 7Wca, Ckicagt, LWantea, Ca.-(i, In 4tmmopvit. 4ft. And all through Train, going En.tward, connect at Dunkirk llli the Train, of N. Y. A . K li, and at BnrMn, with thoe f N. Y Central, and H1.ir.l0A N. Y.t'ity Kllroa.ia, for A. l'r4, JlhmHfi boMtm, Alarara f 4-c, ac A. C. ill'BUAKD, Station Agent Cf.RVRt.ANP. Juncl5,1S60. . TIIR NF.W AMERICAN CYCLOPEDIA. Aropulur Dirtionary of Oeneral Knowl edge, editei' by (ienrge Klpley and Cliarlr. A. Dana, .Idi'id by a nunieioii. .elrctcorp of writer ia ail biaucbof cieuce, art, and literature. L Tlie deign of Tiik Ktw AMBRica-r CTrLorinu I. to uniUli the great body of intelligent reader, in tbi country with a popular Dictionary of general Knowledge. II It I. intended tlatt the work .hall bearjrnch a character if praelical utility aa to make it ludiaocuaable to everv Ameri can library. 111 Thmuobjont It. anccee.lv vntume. Tug' Kkw Aanai raw CTCLorAPia will prevent a fund of accurate and eopioua irrforniaUoo on Science, Art, Literature, I'hilomphv, Keligion, I'nlltloa, Agricalture. Commerce, alaiiufactiiiea. Iw. Medi cine, Maibematica, A.trnnnmy, Hl.tory, Biography, Geogra- poj, iravsia, vunuuiry, atectianlca, tnvcntlona, irauea. In Hirtokt It will irlve. not merele a emtaloirue of harvea date, but a eopioua narrative, umler their appropriate heads, of tbe principal event. In the annaU of tba world. In Gr.OGRAVHY and Etpixoloot it will embodv all the re markable rr.ulta of original invcatitretion wbicb o brilliantly dulUigulfh tbe prevent century. x In BiouaariiT it will not only record the Urea of men ml nent in tbe au.t, out will devote a large .pace to .krtche. of di.lingui.btrd living pernona, preared by writer, who. from locality, peraonal aoiuaintance, or .pectal reneaich, arc most ompetent to do them complete and unbiuaed juatice. AOKKI LTl kt. n all Ita br.ru-h. will , tba mil emr. ful atteatiuo, , 1 Tbe Imii'ktkial Art, and that Paoticl Pnimcg which bar) an immediate bearing on tbe eeeewiitle of daily life, .uch NHneatlc Ecoliomr. Ventilation, the Iteatlne of llonu.. fiKiiL etc., will lie treated of with the Ihoroughne which their great Importance demand. The Hlfftoreof ReHvtAna RM .111 t.. a.- pnmlble, by di.tlngnii.hed member of the dillere'ut denomi nationa, twpeetively, who Lav mad their bi.tory and doc tilnea a apeeial study. IV All tbe latest intellioenee on aver Innb ha. been nm. cured, and Uie information brought down to tbe very day of printing. In Rue, nothing haa bee left undone to render Ta Naw America. Crcuor.iiA the beat, aa weH aa the moat recant, work of General ltefcrunce in the English language. raid AND TIRHB Or TH. NEW AMERICAN CYCLOPEDIA. Thia work will be publi.bed by Subneiiption, In nflren large Svo. volume., each .containing 7.V) twa-columu page.. Vol umes I. to VII are Wow readv. and Mbamuefit vola. will ba ia- ucd every two to three mouths, each payable ou delirery. ' PRICK t In eitra elnth, per vol, In I .Wry Leal her, pea vol... J. . , ,t 64 I Half Turkey ttnroeeo, per eoL, 4 04 In Half Huaia, aitra gilt 44) In FuU Morocco, antujua, glltdga, per voL, 4 46 Also, iu Monthly pans, (3 pans to vol.Jeacb SI. r. n v D. APP1.ETON A Co." Publisher. THE Volumes will be delivered to euhaeribara. aa feat aa tawed, at th PuUuktr, Vic.. A fuii advertising circular will be aent tn all who apply. All order by mail, from rwionnbl parties, promptly at tended to. . . Addrea. . T ' - C. G. Calkin, AshUbula, Ohio;' 617 Soi Agent for Ashtabula County INSURANCE AGENCY. II. Fassctt, ! H ,; 4SUTJBVL4 OHIO, ' . ; I th autherixed Agent for A.htabula County, of tba follow ing named Insurance Com pan lea, which bare complied with Hie law. ot Ooia, eod are aatlmiiatd a tranaael kauine to tbi fctate. . . Klak tokea aa Ta and detatebed waildiagtaadaonteota, at th lowest rate of resnnnaible com panics for ou to Ave year, and oa propertv ia villages at (sir rate, "em aoaorabiy adjusted aud pfaotly j-alt. - : t -Home Insnranoe Company,. - r, ., Cash Capital, 11 paid ta ; . . l,6rj6,rt8 Burplua, ova, 414,414 City Fire Insurance Company,' w .Avaj., oo.g. ipiiai actually paid hi Surplus of over . . . $li.fW0 60 174,300 00 Charter Oak Fire & Marine Insurance Co. 5 Bart roan, Cowt, Jaoat 1, lata. " " Capital actually paid la ash. . . .-. taOO.000 oe Prompt attantlaa to appl laatloa fraaa ear nart af the aanna. Tbe andersigued 1 alao Agent rnr tbe - CLarler Oak Life Insnrance Company, , ; . Haiifprd, Conn, tb rttpuWiloa and actual aoadirioo ,f wbicb is eet 4urps4 ry aay eueipaey va U, Uusoo. - . . Bwnr riaturn, ignt J AatabtiJa.WANsl'AIeM. 4U The Early Blue-Bird. BY MRS. L. H. SIGOURNEY. 1 Blue-bird I on yoo leoflei tree, - html thoa cnrml thus to me t "Spring U cooling 1 Spring il here I" , Sny' thou so, my birdie f What is that in misty shroud, Stealing from the darkened cloud T Lo I the snow-flakes gall e ingrouud f Settles o'er the whitened ground, Yet thou singedt blithe and clear, f "Spring rs coming I Spring is here f Strik'st thou not too bold a strain f Winds ate piping o'er the plain, Clouds are .weeping o'er the sky, Wiih a black and threatening eye J Urchins by the fnrzen rill, Wrap their lunutles closer still I . (, Yon poor man with doublet old, Doth he shiver with the cold . Hath he not a nose of blue t Tell me, birdliog tell me true T Spring's n maid of mirth and glee, Busy wreaths and revelry j I last thou wooed some winged lore To a nest in verdent grove T Sung to her of greenwood bower, Rummer skies thnt never lowcrt Lured her with thy promise fair. Of a lot that ne'er knows care? Prithe bird, in coat of blue, Though a lover tell her true. Ask hpr, if storms are long, Can she sing a cheerful song f When the rude winds rock the tree, , If she'll closer cling to thee ? Then, the blasts that sweep the sky, Unappnlled shall pass thee by ; Though thy curtained chamber show, Siuiiigs of untimely snow, Warm aud glad thy heart shall be, Lore shall make it Spring for thee. Borrowing and Lending OR ONE ANGRY MOMENT. BY T. S. ARTHUR. . 'No,' laid Mr. Bray, lookinir. np from the newspaper he was reading ; and fpeuking with unusual sharpness of tone. A young man, one of his clerks stood be fore him. 'Do you nndcrstand me ? No I said no I Send Mr. Curletou word that I nei ther borrow nor lend.' The clerk had hesitated nbout sending back the rough refusal of Mr. Bray, to ac commodate a neighbor with the loan of a couple of hundred dollars, within an hour of closing, even on an explanation thnt he was thort on a note. But at thin emphatic confJi motion of the first refusal, he turned from his employer, and went .forward to where the messenger of Mr. Curlcton await ed en answer. 'I'm tired of this eternal borrowing,' said Mr. Bray to himself, in justification of his angry refusal to accommodate a neighbor. 'Why don't he mukc timely provisions for his notes as I do, and not go money-hunting at the eleventh hour ? I'm not going to reduce my bunk balance to meet hU care less deficiencies. There is too much of this idle dependence of traders to suit my no tion of things. But these words of justification did not bring the mind of Mr. Bray into a state of calm si'lf-sati.sfuclion. Reason did not a -piove his hastily uttered deuiul, and self respect was hurt by this sudden ebullition of unger. ' 1 'Send Mr. Corleton word that I neither borrow nor lend.' 'I needn't just have paid that P Mr. Brny was already in a repentant mood. 'Iconld huve refused on any decent pretext. There was no tA'ise for an instilling detiiul.' Ah me ! How blinding is sudden anger I For a while, Mr. Bray sut corumuuing with himself, and then taking up a pen drew a cheek for two handled dollars. Culling to his clerk he said : 'Here Thomas, ruii with this to Mr. Carleton.' The yoong mnn took the check and went out hurriedly. He came back ill a few minutes with the check in his hand. 'Why didn't he take it,' asked Mr. Bray, his face deepening ia color as he put the question. ...... 'He said he wos mnch obliged to you, but Mr. Agnew had accommodated him.' Mr. Bray in a very quiet manner tore np the check into small fragments. He felt budly. Mr. Agnevv hod the reputation of being the roughest, most unaccommodating man iu tbe neighborhood ; while he took prido in the thought of being held in very different estimation. Even Mr. Ag new hud exceeded him iu amiable compli ance and prompt business courtesy. He felt rebuked and bumbled. 0, dear ? I wish I hud a little decent, self-control !' he said sharply to himself. 'This quick feeling, and hasty action there from, are always getting me into 6ome kind of trouble.' As Mr. Bray walked homeward, after leaving the storo that afternoon, he saw Mr. C'ui let on approaching at the distance of hull a block ahead of him. He was couvcuieiitly near the corner, of a street, and so taking the flag-stones he crossed over, aud thus avoided meeting his neigh bor. 'I don't like this,' he said in some humilia tion to himself, as he breathed a little more freely. Skulking like a criminal , don't suit me ot all I Why should I fear to look a muu in the face f ; . .. . v:.,. ,., Mr. Bray was usually a cheerful mar, at home, though he sometimes .darkeued tie home light for a season, through fits of sud den passion, that soon subsided. But eveu the breifly ruling tempest leaves, usually, some mighty traces f Us course that re quires many days of sausbiue, gentle rains aud refreshing dews to obliterate. It was so with the tempest of Mr.'Bray's too easily awakened auger. , It nerei darkened the sky nor swept fiercely along the earth with out leaving its ugly marks tehind, , ,,. But usually he was ebeerful in his family, briugiug home with him tbe bright warm sunshine,. It was uol so, however, oa the present occasion. ; Die little. Act of dis courtesy to Mr. Curleton,, bad not only shadowed bis feelings, but . left his mind disturbed. Ho was just in a stale to be auuojed by the merest trifles. Two little boys'were playing la tbe pas ga 11 it came ia from the street. At the very moment of his ntrauoa one tif them hurt ' the vlber,. by accident. , The itatter creitud out aud, under luo pas.iour ate impulse of the taouieal,' charged bio brother with i taking him. Ia different state of mind Mr. Bra would have tried little moral suasion in ' tho case, or, at least, withheld punishment nntil he saw clearly, that duly to his child required its alministratiou. But now obeying on un happy impulse, he caught op the child who was charged with tlio offense of striking, and punished him t mai ling trokes. At the moment of diiing so the mother of the children, who had seen all that had passed between them, colled out earnestly : 'Stop, stop, Henry I lie did not strike his brother on purpose. It was all an ac cident.' But this appeal came too lute. The wrong had been done. 'It's a shame I' said the mother, wl o felt every painful blow the child had receiv ed, and who spoke from the moment's in dignant impulse. Mr. Bray did not feel any better. Sit ting tleth ld down without venturing n reply to his wire'., remark, he strode up stsira td the sitiing room, and threw him self into the greut arm chair. No one ventured near him for some time ; so he had a fair opportunity for self communion. At last, a toddling little curly head, who generally huilod her father's return with joy, cnuie sideling into the room, aud wiih a liulf timid air made her way, by almost stealthy approaches, to the side or the moody man. Curiously, she lined her evei to his clouded countenance ; stood for a moment or two, as ir in doubt, and then clambered np aud laid her golden tresses against his bosom. As she did so, the fath er's arm was drawn around her. But the little curly-head was not in her unselfish in noceic ', couteut wiih the sunshine of favor for berseif alone. 'Pa !' Iler voice had in it something of dotibt. What is it, tny little pet?' And Mr. Br.ty wbo was penetrated by the child's sphere of tenderness, kissed her lips. 'Willie, didn't hurl Eddy a purpose, ne didn't strike him.' 'But Eddy said that Willie struck him.' The father sought to justify himself iu the eyes or his child. Eddy only thought so,' replied the little urly head. Willie didu't strike him at all.' Mr. Bray said nothing ; but he fult very uncomfortable. When the tea-bell rang, be went with little curly head, to the diu ingroom. All the rest of the family had kept from him. Mrs. Bruy looked partic ularly sober ; and Willie, who had been set u II right as lo his conduct by his moth er's declaration that he hod not been guilty or striking put on to the life, an air of in jured innocence. Mr. Bray did not speak once during the meal, but sat ia silence with u heavy clouded brow. For thut evening, the accustomed plea sant titlkn, cheerful, smiling faces, and mer ry laughter were banished from the home of Mr. Henry Bray. A single moment of anger hud done all this unhappy work. It was something better at the family re-unlon on the next morning. Sleep had wrought its usual work, of restoring the mind lo its better state, uud calming its pulses to an even brat. 1 As Mr. Bray left his house something earlier than usual, and was walking along with ryes cast down, thinking over certain mutters of business that would require his attention, a man came to his side, uud ia a pleasant voice, said : 'Good morning, Mr. Bray.' The merchant gliiuccd up with heighten ing color, iu the face of the person who had ovei taken him in his rather deliberate walk. He knew the voice. It was that of Mr. Carleton. 'Good morning 1' The rcspone was not hearty. IIow could it be. 'I was sorry to trouble you yesterday,' said Mr. Curleton, speaking iu a frank, cheerful way. 'But a friend to whom I had loaned u sum of money, disappointed me ut the last moment, and I was compell ed to borrow at an unreasonable hour. Your kind offer to serve me was none the less appreciated because I had no use for the cheek, wheu you were so obliging as to send it in. Mr. Agncw bad already sup plied my trifJiug deficiency.' Now, what answer could Mr. Brny make to this f Wos Carleton actually iu earn est f Wus he really so dull as not to have appreciated his rotih, insulting message of the day before ? Or, was this courteous acknowledgement of an almost extorted favor a rebuking piece of irony ? 'It would have gratified me if you had used the check,' replied Mr. Bray, his voice a little below its usual Grmnessof tone. 'It was tendered in all sincerity.' 'I never doubted that for an instant,' said Mr. Curleton, as if surprised that his neighbor should intimate even remotely, a question of his right appreciation of the favor. Mr. Bray's reputation as a courte ous, gentleman! merchant, ond a kind homed man forbade any other interference. Now, this, Mr. Bruy telt, was crowding him a little too bard ; and he was consid erably annoyed. 'Tell Mr. Carleton that I neither borrow or lena uouiu Deiorgct that rough auswer to his neighbor's request for a couple of hundred dollars, at a into hour of the day, when his bank account was still short I No. He could not forget it; ud that neighbor's compliments upon bis mercantile aud manly virtue, sounded too much like covert rebuke to be in the small est measure agreeable. So he changed the subject by referring to some general topic, aud mauaged to appear tuterested, nntil, tbeir way diverging, tney parieu wuo courteous forms of speech. . 'I don't like that,' said Mr. liray, to Him self, as be walked ou alone. 'All this is mere hypocritical assumption ; aud under tbe eircumstauces, I can scarcely regard it as less than insulting, and if be again talks after this fashion, I will tell biu so.' The opportunity soou occurred. It was perhaps, about twelve, when the merchant saw Mr. Carletou enter his store, aud come t.ui k wilt- he was sittinx at his desk. Tuere was a familiar smile upon his coun tenance and ha looked altogether self possessed. 'Good morning, again said be with much apparent fraukuess. 'Good inoruiiig.' Mr. Bray tried to be nleasuut. aud tried to assume m perfectly composed exlerior, but the elements of ex citement were moving within him. .There was always a point boy ond which self-control was iippo.siblu, aud ha- felt, that M. Gurletoo was prising blai beyond that, point- lo bis uacoarUOQs refunill to land him two hundred dollnrs he had done wrotir. but to the best of his ability be had en deavored to repair that wronrr. and Mr Carleton should have accented ins repent ance and n it insulted him by throwing Mr. Agnew in his face along with the rtjecttd loan. Mr. Agncw I known throughout the trade as one of the most tincourteous and disobliging or men r 'In that act he had given a sufficient relink and thorp in Mr. Bray's opinion ho should bo willing v ict me mailer rest. But It seemed that Mr. Carleton felt differently, rts he hud shown in his Ironicul reference to this matter at their last meet ing on the street ; and it was plain Tor Mr. Bray, from the maimer 0r his neighbor, that he h id come to unnoy him again, with some reference to a circumstance thut he desired to forget as quitkiy us possible, lie was not altogether mistaken. Fol lowing the 'Good morning again,' of Carle ton succeded this sentence, as spoken with all tbe cheerful fraukuess of a man in earn est. 'Your kindness yesterday makes mo a little presuming to day. I will take that check now if you have it to spare. My friend bas disappointed me again, aud I nave several payments to make.' The smile bud faded from Mr. Carleton's race ere his sentence was finished, for, in stead of meeting a countenance of kind compliance stern, almost flushing eyes, looked steadily into his, end compressed ips gave warning of a refuitul. 'There has been enough of this already,' said Mr. Bruy, with repressed excitement. 'Enough of what V Mr. Carleton look ed surprised. . ' 'Enough of Intuiting reference (o my act of yesterday I' answered Mr.' Bray. . Insulting I What do you menn P And Mr. Curleton drew himself up and looked quite as indignant as his neighbor. 'My words are very plain. You under stand the King's English I presume V '1 had supposed so. But yours is a dia lect with wtich I om not familiar, and 1 must beg you to supply tho glossary V 'Let me do that,' said the clerk, stepping forwurd at this juncture. 'Do so ir you please, and I will bo a thousaud times obliged.' And Mr. Curle ton moved back a pace or two, awaiting tbe clerk's explanation. 'Permit me,' the clerk looked at Mr. Bray. Say, on, Thomas,' was answered. When Mr. Carleton sent in for the two hundred dollars, yesterday, you were an noyed about something, and returned rath er an nncourteous refusal one altogther so unlike yourself, that I could not do you the injustice of letting i pass to your neighbor onqanlifed. So'I sofiened the re fusal to make it sound as much like a regret for not complying as I possibly could. 1 knew you would think and ' feel differently in a few moments, aud I was not mistaken, as the offered check proved.' That is the glossary, Mr. Carleton, and I trust that it will make it all clear. Did I do right. Mr. Bruy?' Tbe young man turned wi h a half timid look to his employer, whose moods were of so uncertain a character, that it was hard lo calculate tbe discretion of their impulse. A moment of silence, passed, and then Mr. Bruy said w ith fad ing : 'Right, Thomas, right ! And I thank you for ygur judicious conduct.' Tbe young man bowed, aud retired to wait upon a customer. For a little while the two men stood look ing at euch other, each so impressed with the ludicrousnesa of the scene that the muscles of risibility were all in pluy. 'You huve the glossary,' said Mr. Bray, at length, a broad smile covering his luce. 'Uivjng the clearest meaning to your words a moment ago go full of mystery,' was uaswered, with as broad a smile in re turn. 'You won't refuse my check I presume,' and Mr. Bray turned to his desk. Must try mo,' said Mr. Carleton, in a voice that left no doubt as to its meaning. 'Will two hundred be sufficient ?' 'You can make it three, if you are over today.' 'Three hundred it is, Mr. Curleton,' said the merchant, the thermometor or whose reelings hud risen from zero to summer heat, and whenever I can accommodate you iu matters or this kiid, don 1 fail to command me. If, as it may happen sometimes, I should be a little unumiable my clerk there will uct as cushion, and prevent your feel ing the shock of my temporary ill nature. I didn't know before thut I bad so discreet an assistaut.' There was a warmer atmosphere in the house of Mr. Bray on the evening that succeeded this rather cloudy morning, than ou the one which preceded, when the shad of a single angry moment was large and dense enough to cover the whole household with a leaden pull. Little curly-head leap ed into her father's arms almost upon the instant of his return, and hugged him with all the out-gushiug love of her inuoceut heart, and Eddy aud Willie, the trouble of the past evening forgotten, wore ready for their game of romps, and enjoyed it to their hearts content. Tbe mother was smiling aud happy. That evening was marked as one of the greeu places iu their borne lire. ; aud, but (or the act of a single angry tno. meut, the previous eveniug would have left with every heart as sweet a reineinbrauce. Home Magazine. The Way the Turned Him. The most bigoted and unreasonable party man I ever met with was Jack D., uow prosperous, and influential Attorney ia S county ta tnis state. At tbe hour of which I am writing, he was a red hot democrat, and bis chief pleas ares seemed to consist la making the fact at uotorious as possible to the world. Such was Jack D., at the time of our story, acknowledged on every side as a firm aud in corruptible democrat. But alas I let us uot anticipate but to our story. Oue uulu.ky day Jack met at the house of a friend, a youug lady of great persoual beauty audacomphshmeuU. Attracted by her loveliness, audeaptirs'ed by her intelli gence, he became assiduous iu atteution, forgot his "principles," and without enquir lug what might be the political prelereuees or hjs " lady k.r," imprudently opo.-e'd, was acccpttJ. thi-y Were nianitid., i ' Tne.wedJiiig was over5, the guests: nu de parted and the bid retired tq their cUmuj- bef, end were snngly ensconced In bed, when Jack, in the course of a quiet convert nation with his wire, unwittingly alluded to h s fivorite t-nliject, but casually speaking of bitmelf as being a democrat. ' "What I" exclaimed she, turning sharply and suddenly towards him, "are you a dem ocrat ?" ' i'- .-,; 'i.. f- "Yes, my dear", replied .lack delighted with the idea of having a patient listener to his long restrained oratory. "Yes my dear, I am a democrat, -attached, to the principles of the great progressive purty ; a. regular out and eulcr, double dyed and twisted iu the wool." ' "Just touble and twist yourself out of this bed then," Interrupted his wife. ' "I urn a whig, I am, and will never sleep with an man professing the abomiuable doctrines you tlo." ; i j: ' : ; Jack was speechless from absolute amaze ment. 1 hat the very wife or his bosom should prove a traitor , was horrible she must be jesttng. He rem )nstrated-iii vain tried persuusiou "twos uselessentreaty "was no go. blie was in sober earnest. and the only alterative left him was a prompt renunciation of his heresy, or a rcparute bed in another room. Jack dil nut hesitate. , l'o aliiure the irreut and es tablished doctrine of his purty, toretiounce his allegiance to that faith that had become indcutiticd with his very being, to the mere whim and caprice or a woman was utterly rediculous and abwurd, and he threw himself from the bed uud prepared id quit the room. ' '' - " " '' ' As Ire was leaving the door bis wife screamed out to him, "I af, tny deaf, when you recant your heresy ami- repent errors. jibst. knock at my door, aud perhaps I will let you in.",,, '-.: The door was violently slammed, and Jack proceeded wralhfully in . quest of another apartment. v A sense of insulted dignity, and a' firm conviction that he was a marttriu the "right course," -strengthened his pride aud ho re-' solved to bold oat 'until be forced bis wife iutt capitulation.': 't : In the moruiiig she met him os if iioihinff hud happened, but whenever Jack ventured to allude to the rupture ou the night pre vious, there wus a' "laughing devil" iu her eye, winch uespoko her power, aud extin guished hope. A second time he called upon his pride to support hiru in the strug gle which he uow found was getting" des- pcrute. . , . " I uo second day was a repetition of the first no ullusion was made to the fordidden subject on either side. There was a look of quiet bappeuess and cheerfulness about his wife, that puzzled Jack sore v. and he fult that all idea of Yorcciug her into a sur-' render must be abandoned. A third night he was alone with his thoughts. His reflections were more seri ous aud composed than oa tbe bight previous. What they were of. course, were knowu to himself, but they seemed to result iu some thing decided, for about midnight three dis tinct raps were made at his wife's door. No answer, and the signal was repeated lu it louder tone ; still all was silent uud a third lime the doorth k with violent attacks from the outside.' ' .- . . "Who's there ?"' cried the voice of his wife, as if just' aroused from a deep sleep. - "It's me, . my dear, and perhaps a little the best whig you ever did see V . - The revolution iu his opiuion was radical and permanent. He removed to auother county, became popular, offered himself as a Republican canditatefor the Legislature, was elected, and for several sessions repre sented his adopted county tn a firm aud decided republican. Spirit of the Weft. t x ia : is ly I Bancroft on the Declaration of Independence. ptndeact. In the eighth volume of Bancroft's History of the Uuited States, just published, the au thor thus refers to the Dedaratioti of Inde pendence ; "This immortal State paper, which for its composer was the aurora of enduring fume, was 'the genuine effusion of the soul of the country at that tiui".' the revelation of its mind, when, iu its sublime confronting of danger, it rose to the highest creative powers of which man is capable. The bill of light which it promulgates, is of rights that ure older than hunuian institutions, and springe from the eternal justice that is anterior to the Stute. Twopoliiicul theories divided (he wjrhl : oue founded the common wealth on the reason or State, the policy or expediency : the other on the immutable principles of morals. The new Republic us J it tooic its place among the powers -of the world, proclaimed its faith in the truth, and reality, und uuchangeablencss of freedom, vrilue, and right. Tho heart of Jefferson iu writing the Declaration, and of Congress iu adopt inr, beat for all humanity t tbe as sertion of right was made for tho entire world of mankind, and all coming generations, without any exceptiont whatever : lor the preposition which admits of exceptions can never be selfevident. - As it was nut forth iu the name of the ascendant people of that time, it was sare to tnuke the cricmt of the world, passing everywhere through the des pot ic countries of Europe ; a ltd the stou islied nations, as they jreud that all men are created equal, start out or their ieitisrgy, like those who have been exiles from child hood, when they suddenly hear the dimly re membered accents of their mother tongue. is ti-; '1 ain' n't going to be ealled a printer's dev onger no more J aiu't exclaimed il anv lontrei our imp, the tbe- day, ia a great jeucor. Well, what shall we cailyoe f , 'CU nwa typographic spirit of. .evil, if joa please, that's all K , ,. ', . i. ,'i .; . i .., " . . . ,. "Columbia, the Land of the Free. YB HORACE GREELEY. Whoever possesses that taste for antiqua riau research that would induce bun to delve among tbe rubbish pf past political contro versy, will find in our past, and present Dem ocratic National Platforms an unbroken series of assertions of the importance, the necessity, tne urgency tT tbe exercise ot a preponderating 'n Hue nee by our Uoverament IIVmT I La flirt... ....tr...t a ft a A u ...! 'An.letj.. i i. . .' ' .... . non rig tne wftre ' sonineny pairr i?i- w .ir..v' ; lb ColuOietiUoU . . lUCj .f vaunts tJiuiL UJ Tex.us" as one of "tbe great A-uieiitaa. measures, wbicb this Convention recomuu Js ' I to the cordial . support o tho .Domorrscy of the Union.'' The Platform of '48 affirm, ed the jiiT,nnrt expediency rf the Mexican war ; thnt of '52 refycratptl that sentiment, but, lleiohtd, That we rrjoiro at tho rcstoie ation of friewlly relations with our ei'Mer re public of - Mexico, and crprtly ticsire for her all the "blessings and .prosperity which we enjoy under republican insti!dtirn,''eteJ while tliat.of (reaffirmed -by both the roceut, Douglas pnd Breckinridge fragments of the Convention of ',1800) declared that "our geogtuphicnl arid pallcicol " positton with reference to the tit htT-r Sates of iVia continent, 'ho less than the interest of' 4ur commerce and the dcvHiipraeat of our grow ing power, require that we sboulJ bold sacred the -principles involved in tbe Monroe doo trine ;" and Uh reff.rrtj'tethe Isthmus of Daritn, aud the rigliCor transit acrofis it,' we can in no circumstances surrender our preponderance In the adjustment of all ques tions arising out of it.' " With reference to the filibuster Walker's raid, which was t licit filling Nicaragua and Costa Rica with mis ery, devastation, and -nrnoge, IhoConven- fnrther resolved that "the People pf the.U. States cannot but sympathize with the rf rorts which are being made If the People of Central America to restneralt that portion or the continent ;' and finntlyr 'that the Dem ocratic party will export or. the next Bu chanan's Administration that every proper uori oe ma tie to insure oar aseciuunqf in the Uult or Mexico,' etc., etc. Such has been, uccoYding to the parly's mosto autberitidht terances, the great pirnmouqt oject f our Foreign Policy, underDemocralidaa(iice., for tbe Wt -i-n or fifteen years .What hate beeu the fruit of that policy ? ,A ; It is not" very io'ng since,' under :"a very different rule, impelled by radically different) impulse, these United States were regard' cd", rrotn El Paso to Cape Ilorn, vs'thti eV der brother and natural head of the family1 of American Republics. . Too yonngor states asked us to meet them ia friendly council atv Panama within tbe memory of most of as y nnd, though that meeting was frustrated by, European jealously arid, intrigue, the spirit that dictated the invitation long survived? he 'occasion which developed it.' For a' generation, oar sister Republics oh 'this !on-v thient rega riled ' this confederacy' with' mingled affection pride, and trust, and our'' citizens who traded to their ports or wigrat-, ed to their soil were welcomed and coufided ; as brethren.. , ,,, i. . '....,.- Now, all is changed.' Oar power is fcar-T td by our sister Republics anrj their people' but we are uo longer loved net trusted by i them.. Our superior skill and ingenuity? are uo longer , eagerly , sought .by. them"a British steam-boats ; cow, navigate - their : rivers to the exclusion of, our owp; British, engineers work their mines, and run their, factories ; British merchants supply them with fabrics ; even nativV Spaniards, who were abhored there a generation since, are' now preferred t Americans.- Our trade; thus curtailed by some millions per an-" tioQi : while the political 'preponderance' 'ascendancy,' so ardently desired, ia wbol-., lost, luere is not a government between theGilla and Cape Horn which : Is ' the hearty friend of our ewe, not one in which our influence is paramount. ' Tbe Argen-o tine Confederation quarrels, dissolves, and ' recombines, without seekiug or wishing our good offices ; New Granada and Peru ex-: change civilities with ns, but do not eecki our friendship ; Mexico endures years of' desolating anarchy, and, when at length she casts a despairing eye towards ns, we ' respond to her appeal by proposals for fur- her spoliation of her provinces,' driving a Shylock bargaiu with a neighbor in the agony yf death. . it seems hardly possible for our diplomatists to negotiate a treaty with any other American country which is not promptly rejected either by the rulers , of that country or by her own. Mexico in, her death-agony appeals not to us but to. Europe, for a helping hand, and that hand' extended. Our power, thronchout the countries south of us, is measured by the0 caliber of our canuou, the proximity" ami I weight of our frowning batteries. : 'a ? . i For this Union has caused itself to be regarded and dreuded 89 tbe King Stork of ' tbe American Republics. Our. seiznre and alienation -of Texas : our invasiou utid t partition of Mexico : our snperviliau re-i fiisttl to recogtiize the independence of Hay- our intrigues-for predominance in Do- muticia ; our .bully ihg expeditioa to Tare-) guay with its ridiculons. unde ; our opim , sympathy with and aid to William Walk er's butcheries ia Nicaragua ; and, finally,"' the unuuoitr wherewith thts ssofruinarr pirate has been permitted to launch a mw' warlike expedition from our ports agatm-t; the Ot'ject of bis cupidity aud ambition bow could all these fail to make a deep im pression on tbe mind of all Spauish A me-' rica ? Fear- -dread bate detestatioa such are the sentiments which our I conduct, as a people, our tleiianca of the . mct ur-( gent requirements of good faith, and good, neighborhood, - are calculated to inspire. And when ft is knowu that the animaiing"1 purpose of ill these crimes agulnsi kumaui-e ty is the lust of Slavery extension, bow, C'inid we hope to escape their abhorrence ?' u7 ii :.. i. ; . t i.:. r -t.i . tr miter, in ma auiuu is ut iiiaiuiiuer uiouuj sojouru In Nicaragua!, 'cooll avows the ex tension of slavery to be bis purpor-e. Andy Mobil llesiUr-b leading Douglas, o gun iu Alabama, edited by our late Em bassador to Mexico, the sou of One of Qen Jackson's Secretaries of State coolly sayv ou receipt of tba tidings that Jruzillo bad beeu puptured by. Walker ta r.'jj ,fs Uj "It Is difficult io Overestimate the irftpfrrtanesT of (.hi) viutulligeaea, ...Tba success: of Wa'keoj we c'josidor a of far more vital taomeet to the South than tbe suicidal claim for protection JTto slave Property ta the- Territo ')' which' sets the braiiia of so many ou Ore, aud serves. ao muny others of a pretext to gratify tle r'jer. sonal ambitions. No territory that wa can ac' quire through the Federal UiveraiMnt can. tvA of use to the South, and srerj friend of the Uyurt ougbt to revt sach acquit i tone- We hv not negroes enongb fur owtt use, taach less to people new roonlrien, and tbe slave-trade caoflot legally be reopened tor a good wbite yet. :1SJ tH ewfutw It, aval a ) asMdsr-rav jfunUier J lStita aoltfiajr UryMtlw, m-ucoimruglAf and IrgttliiAiQ tkt imvwtiitm a Ufricia. iujtirca ..no aatalr ItaUHl (UiaViClul nlrW Ol CUT UWT. an I iiw um. luirtervrr titfif Rut-A trvsw. rtrn'un!li ifdrrmul tt . , " j '. -,'-..,( (,,. f,'U &.. rn ,W' and mm !, m.dt-r 'f 'fVitr 'V'W.t ln t b'lcj nHiy those who t ave- StfioiHiy those who l ave-i re-rrter their Scbr4 iivsa of inhxt intd thteeristlr-sg t'auio tvlucb bas cuustdeo many of our people to go mud."