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A. A. EAKIX, EDITOR. UUSBERGH, FRIDAY, MAT 2, 156. S. M. VETTlXlill.L & Co., 10 StatoM., Bos ton, ar,.l II!) Ximiii St., Nr York, rs authoriz ed Rent for the Standard in both those places. Dissolution of tho Union. For several years the great war-cry of Southern politicians has been "Divide the Union." It was said in high tariff times, when South Carolina passed her nuluieation laws, and has been repeated by them every session of Congress up to I his day. Especially has it been ut tered, and with considerable effect in all the squabbles about slavery. In 185(J the Compromise measures wero brought forward, and the odious Fugitive Slave Jaw passed under the pressure of this great monster. Bat in these days it has come to be so common that people begin to looe their fear of it. It' you restore the Missouri Compromise the Luiou is dissolved. If jou elect any other than a pseudo Democratic, or iu other words a lavery propagandist the Union must be dissolved. And even the Emigrant Aid Society is in danger of dissolving the Union! Certainly Kansas must be a slave Slate or there will be do more Union. Mr. Attorney-General Curbing ajs that to prevent a dissolution of the Union tho balance of power must be re- ftored between the North and the South, or, iu other words, the whole free North nui.-i bscomc the tools, almost the bond flnves of 300,000 slave owners or the Uiiiou will be dissolved. Such has been "the balance of power." We Lave been their servants. But il can be so no lon ger, and, of course the Union rmat be dissolved. But we are not told what dire calauv j-.y wi.i :oiiow to us at me -Nortit. it. is to be something dreadful, worse than "hath entered into the heart of man to conceive.'' A lady visiting at the house i.t n lnen! ;a allud;ng to this subject cas- naily expressed the wi;-h that it weredis solved. When her hostess in utter con- Mentation replied, "That is the most un- hoJj wi;h I ever heard you utter! That is it it is unholy, it is awful, dreadful and terrible." But wherein is it unholy, even to wish for a dissolution of the Union ? And why is it dangerous ? Can not the North govern and take care of itself? Do we need the "chivalrous South" to maintain the "balance of pow- r" and preserve the purity of our repub lican institutions? Every lesson they learn from the cradle to the grave is op posed to free government. Let them work on, and they would make this free country over, into one of the most over shadowing despotisms the world ever be laid. What should we loss? We see no necessity of contention, of warfare, or anarchy. We go North a few miles, niii without knowing it we have passed t.ie boundaries ot our government, and entered the dominion of the Queen. Nothing has happened to show us that if the confederacy were conijiosed of two kingdoms it would be necessarily ruin ous to the North. Wc live here two kingdoms side by side, and we live in peace. Could it not be so in the other case ? Then what should tee lose ? We should gaiu some things. We should gain the privilege of feeding the hungry and clothing the naked, even tho' the hungry and naked were darker skin ned than ourselves. We should gain the boon of a conscience free from the con viction that in our copartnership we were linked with oppression, and compelled to uphold iniquity in our partner. We should no longer be partakers of other men s sins. No longer compelled to keep an array to guard against the fear of a servile war. No longer under the neces sity of returning the slave to his master. No longer stigmatized even in the mon archies of the old world as a people boast ing of freedom, yet upholdiug the worst f despotisms. Those who hold the slaves would be alone responsible. Our taxes would diminish. It would not then take tune weeks to make a Speaker of the House of Representatives. It would be co longer necessary to make "Compro mises" with the South. (Compromises ni this connection always mean to surren der your r.ghts for the sake of the Un e should be a nation cf com sts. Politicians would Fulfillment of Prophecy. Isaiah 11: 6. "The Wolf also shall dwell with the lamb, and the leopard shall lie down with the kid and the calf, and the young lion and the fulling to gether ; and a little child shall lead them." We supiose this passage refers to man kind instead of wild beasts, and therefore these voracious animals tipify blood-thirsty and destroying men. Now for the fulfilment. It is but a few years since our neighbors of "the sunny South," were very conspicuous for their warlike propensities. , They drove the country into a war with Mexico; they even al most compelled Gen. Pierce to take Cu ba, and would perhaps have succeeded had not Lopez unfortunately come in con tact with a Spanish Garote. If Eng land, or any European state did not net just right, or said that which did not please their polite and honorable tastes, why they would let loose upon them "the dogs of war." ' Their lion's mane would stand erect and the lion would utter his "terri ble roar," making the whole universal world tremble before him. And then at home they went armed to the teeth w itb their revolvers and bowie knives. Utter but a disrespectful word and they would "whip you out" a long glittering blade, and unless you hasted to apologize; look out for the leopard. Even into Congress they carried their "tire arms;" pistols snapped and knives flashed on more than one occasion, even in those halls conse crated to free speech, and free govern ment. Thus they were the very embod iment of wolfish and tigerish nature. It would seem that the good old prophet must have had these very men iu view when he spoke of those savage beasts. .1 . .... . iui a eiiiinge nas "come o er tlie spir it of our dream," a change so sudden and entire that it almost seems the work of miracles or magic. The "Kansas Nebraska iniquity" was perpetrated, when the North saw that the only way to prevent slaver)' from taking possession of this land, consecra ted by our fathers to freedom, was to go over and possess the land for liberty. Moved also to the same end by the beau ties of the country, and fertility of its soil, thousands of freemen from the North entered upon "the goodly inheritance." True to their formei instincts the "chiv alrous South" with their inscperable com panions the bowie knife and the revolver marched into the territory, drove away the actual settlers and legal voters, and elected their own tools, to a territorial legislature. It was found, however, that the enactments of this bogus legislature could not awe the people. Then the "fire eaters" once more, and for the last time, endeavored to compel obedience, or to drive the free States men from the' territory. Just then the strange news met their ears that the people of Law rence were armed with "Sharp's rides," and wouid not run. They bullied and blustered for a time, but finally satisfied their bravery by committing a few cow ardly murders, and returned home. That event has apparently transformed the whole South. Not long ago the people of New Ha ven, Conn., were sending out a colonv of men to people this "disputed territo ry," and they called them together there ma meeting house, and gave each of them a Sharp's rifle. They knew their men. They knew these guns would not be used against their fellow men except ... uo-.euce, ana tcey knew that if necessary thus they would be used. But what was the effect upon these South ern bears ? Why the idea was received with holy horror. What, Sharp's rises . give men Sharp's ritles in a church. Even ministers of the gospel give thus! Why, what is the world coming to ? From Ma son and Dixon's line to the extreme ooutn tne whole thin Horse Thief Caught. We learn from a friend the following particulars concerning the arrest of a horse thief in Lyndon, on Monday of last week. It appears that a young Mulatto bar ing become tired of traveling on foot, helped himself to a horse in Wraterford, and jogged on north as far as Lyndon Center, w here he met Hiram Hill, Esq., of St. Johnsbury, and feeling iu a trading mood, offered to sell bini the hrse, say ing she was a -fine -creature. 'Mr. Hill recognizing the animal as his oten prop erty, told him he would take the torsi and him too at the same time helping him to dismount. His hands were then tied behind him, he was assisted into a carriage and Mr. Hill started with liim for Lyndon Corner. After going a short distance tlie fellow threw himself from the carriage, freed his hands, and started across the fields choosing to travel alone. Reaching the Passumpsic he swam to the opposite shore, and feeling safe, en tered a school house near by, where he was afterwards found wringing the water from his clothes. Being iuvited to go to the Corner, he refused, and finallyorJ d any one touching him, saying he was in New Hampshire; but notwithstanding In's ideas of law and ground, he was taken along, tried, convicted, and sent to Dan ville to await further orders. Book Notices. Seaboard Slave States. New York: Dix & Edwards. This book, the result of two extensive journeys through the oouiu, rouuuns tiie the most minute. dispassionate, and evidently accurate de scriptions of persons, places, and social institutions in that part of the country that we have ever jet seen. Writh re markable candor and fairness, the author describes, word for word, and scene for scene, whatever came under his observa tion, and without exagerating either the lights or the shadows of the picture, he has imparted to the whole work the at mosphere of truth and reality. He views slavery from an economic rather than a moral point of view, and discusses elab orately the effects of slave labor, and the comparative value of that and free labor. The book will abundantly repay an atten tive perusal. The liveliness of the nar rative will interest the reader, while the important facts which it communicates will furnish food for serious reflection. Swiss Familt Robixsox. New York: Miller, Orton and Mulligan. This work which made its appearance more than twenty years ago, still retains its place asoneof the best juvenile books ever published. Under the guise of a narrative of a family shipwrecked on a desrt iiland, it couveys a large amount of valuable information in Datura! histo ry, as well as many useful moral lessons. and thus instructs at the same time that it delights. This edition is better than that which we read wheu a boy, inasmuch as it contains a "conclusion," clearing up many points respecting which we were left iu painful uncertainty. NoranwooD. New York : Long ic Brother. This is a new edition of a novel of Southern life, by Mrs, Sarah J. Hale, originally written for a magazine, long before Uncle Tom's Cabin made that class of novels popular. We have not read it, but a friend who has, and in whose judgment we confide, says it is one of the best of its kind. The Nebraska. Contested Elec tion Case. Washington, April 27. The Nebraska contested election, case was postponed, to await the return of Mr. Stephens of Georgia, who will represent the minority committee. The majority it will be recollected, recently- reported against the sitting member, Bird B. Chap man, in favor of this contestant, Hiram P. Bennett, as a delegate from Nebraska Territory. There is a point in this case which may give rise to- considerable de- bate, viz : whether trespassers on Indian lands are entitled to the right of suffrage. The committee do not deny there were trespasses on those lands, but argues that they were inhabitants of the territory, and for aught that appears, they were citizens of the United States. Holding this rela tion to the government, they were voters, and did not forfeit their rights as voters by the commission of trespass- Btliflions intelligence. Political Gossip. New Tori-, April 27.. A Herald dispatch from .Washington says : Uen. Sam Houston will ruu as independent candidate for the Presidency, trusting for his election, to the great body of the people ; and,repudiating all caucus es and conventions, his platform is, oppo sition to the domestic and foreign policy of the present Administration the re storation of tlu retired naval officers, and condemnation of no citizen without a hearing. It is said that fifteen delegates from Ohio to th( Cincinnati Convention are iu favor o the nomination of Mr. Buchanan. A Big Moose. A Moose was re cently killed Li Groton, which measured tourteen feet from the tip of his nose to the end of his hind feet; he girted seven feet round the body ; was seven feet hio-h. and his hair was seven and a half inches in length, a specimen of which has been Finei-. At the last Fall term of the Court in this County, the Grand Jury indicted Bancroft & Homles, of this vil lage, for violations of the Liquor Law. They lave paid a fine of $50, and costs, amounting, in all, to about $75. A bill was found against Loomis Pal mer for illegal selling and he pays $20, and costs, about $20 more. Chas. R. Briggs. of Northfield, has been fined $50 costs, probably about $20. Edwin Porter of Northfield, fined $30 and costs. Philander Thompson of North field, $10 and costs. Mahlon Cottrill of Montpelier, $10. Mr. Cottrill has gone out of the taveru business. These prosecutions have all been conducted by the State's Attorney, Mr. Merrill. The fines and cost amount to about $2W.Mitpelier Repository. " c icaru iuiu uisi wees. i.nurs- day night, the farm house and shed at '"'"" fac-t, uucd and occupied by Mr. Leonard Clefford, were entirelv de stroyed by fire. ' Several bushels of grain were destroyed, but most of the furniture was saved. The house was about the first one in St. Johnsbury after crossing the line on the stage road from Danville to St. Johnsbury Plain. The loss we have heard estimated at some $800 partially insared in the Farmers' Mutual. The fire caught by the stove pipe. North Star. The Great German Preachers. A correspondent of the Methodist Ad vocate, who has been visiting tlie princi pal places in Germany, says : By far the best preachers I have heard are Pro fessor Rothe, of Heidelberg, and Profes sor Tholuck, of Halle. I give the pref erence to Professor Rothe, thoogh, of course, I have not heard Professor Tho luck in his'best days. Both are earnest and energetic. Professor Rothe shows more prominently energy of thought. Tholuck manifests more earnestness of feeling, has more poetry, in his nature, and will delight you with his beautiful figures and illustrations ; but a sentence of Professor Rothe will often startle you by its admirable presentation of a pecu liar view, or the depth of meaning which it reveals to you in a peculiar passage of Scripture. I have heard but few remark ably good preachers in Germany. PvEViVAL. In answer to the prayers of God's people, we have shared in a gra cious revival of tho work of grace and salvation, in this village during the past winter ; and as the result of an united effort, about fifty have been converted, and a few backsliders reclaimed. The most of the reclaimed and converted have joined on probation. To God be all the glory, through Jesus Christ. G. C. Simmons. Hinesburg, April 17th. Congregationalism in Great Britain. County associations, 62 ; British Congregational ministers and mis sionaries throughout the world, 2,400 ; Congregational churches, iu the United Kingdom, 2,300 ; churches in the colo nies, 150; collegiate settlements, 51 al leges and theological academies, 13 ; stu dents in the same, 203 ; works published by Congregationalists in 1S55, 68; Con gregational periodicals, 26. Ministers from the Working People. Lyman Beecher, D. D., when a youth, worked at a blacksmith's forge. Rev. Dr. Hawkes, of Hartford, served a full apprenticeship as a elothier. , Rev. Asa Thurston, who has been at the Sand wich Islands from the very first establish ment of missions there more than 35 years, acquired that physical strength and maturity so needful to a toiling pioneer missionary, by years of hard labor at the forge and anvil. Father Sawyer, now more than one hundred, years old, and still able to preach with power, spent his early manhood iu clearing , the then al most unbroken forests of, Vermont. sent us. ne had been f..iu i . - . ecv 11 w uls (CIUI aaVS )V 1 nnmUn -.t .t . very lnannronn.t. tw . . , I , vw V1 u,cu weir as at lea sacrihe Zo7 T ' thelQ aI1 c, , " lUK "are idea ot ! steadfast till he ouarp s rates even given in n tm mDt liou.) Jmou inter- mg, or in a bar-room, especially to "blood ....ioia uiaue liicir very "blood run cold," much more and worse when given in a meeting house. Never was so much heard from the whole South in favor of peace. Never so much hor ror at the idea of blood. And to -ive practical effect to their speeches, a cer tain Major Buford, who, heretofore has ? I . L. compelled to rive m ,,;.. i,M. i ... un "e South, Las been their mad for the sake o S L I 7 - "" ouue, ana influence. rKansa was captured. He had seven balls put into his carcass before he yielded up the ghost. In t . iav4 . ;ui OUSt In a word we should be left fair at New Haven the trocn God. finsK-i, f ei Li... . cvop as an offset to the af- I sa1-e for it. vv lac uiciaie ot our own con sciences, and we should gain freedom from the everlasting cry, "uphold slavery or we of the South will dissolve the Union." And wo should lose ; ill fome cfour exchanges, or Statesman. -iuru, crsome V. V. tell us what we should lose ? We had almost forgotten to enumerate among our gains freedom of ih- Ministers and PrP,:,w T' i...n " m,7 a suckin -u.d oi voueges "J,c" ouia no longer be compelled to MAverv ht. TV..:.... .... . 1'.. " "iswutionby the! , "-"""i-Uow came the Stan- Bible; no, not even for the sake of ! dard to kn " much about our iail trength m numbers, or students from t-e ! Euiland BtnJd. J ' -SaaaySoutL" j I-PebTInetW MlU . , 'cr . U0KlD2 th rro,j;,: r ... , ..Vcu over tnem, and thus a libU 'as g,ven to Major Buford, accompanied b' the statement that that "was better ban all the Sharp's riff es, and more w- -nereis tutfillment for vou to! down with the lamb,' but is changed bodily lnt0 a sLeep. c m roar you as gently For tie Standard. To "A Farmer." answer to your enquirv. I wnM say that! sowed the Red Turkey W7heat Seerai years, and it did well, thou-h never as well a3 the first year. From the fact that it was not as li-rht W,i the bald wheat, and wheat being plenty at that time, I "diJ not find a verv rea.lv 1 subsequently sold my farm Sale of the Largest Cow ln the United States. The great Durham mixed Cow, for several years owned bv William Sheppard of the Mancheste'r House, this city, was sold yesterday to Francis F. Hoyt of Concord, for $500. This cow was raised in Pembroke, and is 7 years old. She girts 9 feet, and weighs 2760 pounds, beiro- A. Cow in the United StaUsZ-Jonchester American. Cacsh of Dtspepsia in Ministees. Dr. Hull, in his Medical Journal, as serts that one great cause of (lvso;.. in ministers, is eating", too soon after preaching. For two or three hours, the tide ol nervous energy has been settin strongly towards the brain, and it cannot be suddenly turned towards the stomach but the menial effort has occasioned feeling of faintness or debility about the stomach, and a morbid appetite; and if looa is taken at all largely, there is not tne nervous energy there requisite to ef- .cci, us aigesiion. tor the brain will be running over the discourse. Ministers would do well to bear this in mind.' ... DniT. r c a T . tt- , .o x, -se Washington, April 26. The Union o? this mornin contains the Douglas and Lane corres- poauence. Mr. Douglas concludes his reply to Lane as follows: "Col. Lane calls on me for such explanation of mv.lann,;,w as will remove all imputation "upon .the inte;rritv nf h; .ot; j .. 0--v .ugU aim motives in con-4 nection with the memorial. My reply is, that there ar f..... ..." V lO within my knowledge which can remove r . - Catholicism, in California. The Catholics have been in California since 176y,orabout that time, They estab lished the Mission Dolores, within the city limns, at an early date, and the es tablishment is still kept up. They have 7 neany completed, in the heart of the city, the most expensive, commodious, uuu magnincent church edifice of which can Jrraneisco Can boast.'1 -; A " j all imputation upon the integrity of hi, auuou anu motives m connection with that memorial. to worship God, (instead of Slirorr. i st i . P was march- j stopped raising it . vultu, a -uetcodist m n- ? Tas Standard oat. In thcwinfPp'Ar "t-t t.i. 1 .. . w "- eni to tne man of whom I obtained the Red Turkey Wheat and got some white bearded wheat that he selected from the above. I sow ed one bushel upon ground that I broke up the day before, and without manure hme .crashes, obtained thirteen bushels cuwastnebestcropthatl ever ob tained under like circumstances. I have a fewbushek of th; t . - i "lira i win spare P. WlLLET. Bubbles fkom the Political CArr dron. Xew York, April, 29. (Herald's v. Ponaence from Washington.) CoL Benton, will, T am informed, address a letter to the people of Missouri, declining a nomination for Governor. . A large delefntinn nflori;,,,. " - -o . .vuvi.ujj x eunsyi vanians are now here, canvassing the chances of Buchanan for the Presidential nomination. The city is foil 0f delegate fmm n parts of the Union. Derby, April 23. BaHT . !!VefeW bUShek 0f Eed BaldWheatthatwas imported from the Black Sea, I have sowed. I had but a few kernels to start with - . , J fttc 1111 W sowed it three r . '"ins it prom- SOCTHERSEBS BOUSI, FOH KANSAS. me fccLoUls papers report the arrival on the 21st, of two or three hundred em "grants from the South : and , oc.t. of one hundred and fifty to two hundred persons from Tennessee all bound for Kansas. 3" Nathan Brown, who has nie liv. mg wtves, is now in Butler county, Ohio ; n Jul, npon complaint of the 7th. American Home Missionary So ciety The number of ministers in the service ot this Society,' in '27 different States and Territories, during- the i i: . j-., .ms neen i.uav . 60 of whom preacnect m the native language of the neisn, Wman, Norwegian?, Swedes, Frenchmen and Hollanders. ' Tho r,nm' ber of congregations and stations supplied, m whole, or in part, is 2124, and the a-, gregate ministerial labor performed was 814 years. The number of pupils in Sabbath schools is 64,000. '-'- ' 4 Ministers js the United States. The last census reports the number of regular ministers of the Gospel in this country to be 26,842. Professor DTW supposes that if we add the number of ;uuse WD0 Prea( occasionally, it would increase the number to 30.000: -R even thia estimate is considered too low. The number of "local ministers"- s, ordained minuters who had rmt ges of churches, but were occupied through the wekjn secular employments Bt Church, and other denominations wh,ch : have such preacher, conld not T ea at the time less than 800, at -e very lowest estimate, making the number more than 35,000. Outrage on the MiBsouri.Eiver. When lawless ruffianism becomes rife among any people, society cannot at once resume its original stability and good or der. Those who imagine vrhen the Mis souri Tufllans, with a becoming regard for the influence of Sharp's Rifles, withdrew in disgrace from the vicinityof Lawrence that their forays and lawless violence were to cease forever, based their opinion on a superficial knowledge of human na ture. Foiled in their attempt to drive the Free State men from Kansas they have now, it would appear, organized with the determination to guard the Mis souri River, and thus keep all Free State men out of Kansas, till the fetters of Slavery can be firmly rivited upon her. WTe much mistake the energy and the temper of the settlers from the Free States if this, their last card, is permitted to win. I; ' We have late and startling news from the Missouri River. A gentleman from New York, well known in the business circles of that city, arrived here on Mon day evening direct from Kansas. We have the name and address of the gentle man, and his character is vouched for here by -those who know hitn, but we withhold his name, and for convenience sake will call him Mr. Jones. He started from Kansas on the same boat with Gen. Lane, Gov. Robinson fol lowing in the nest boat. After proceed ing down the river for some distance at Brunswick landing a party of armed men came very quietly on board the boat, seized him and his trunk, took them ashore, and very soon the boat left. His captors at once made preparations to tie him to a log and start him down the Mis souri. Mr. Jones protested that he was strongly an "administration man and nl- ways had been, and to treat a friend in this way was an outrage. The caotain oi uie nana, wno is said to be n son of Gov. Price, of Missouri, asked for the evidence, and the letters in Mr. Jones' trunk fully established all he had said. The truth is, the ruffians supposed thev had captured Gov. Robinson, and had planned this lonely vovage on the Mis souri river for the special benefit of the Governor. 1 - -- . It seems'--from the statement of Mr. Jones that the ruffians were stationed at several other points on the Missouri, for at two other places he was treated to nearly the same courtesy as in the first instance, the ruffians supposing that they had the body of Gov. Robinson. The description of the Governor in possession of the desperadoes, it seems could not have been exactly accurate. Gen. Lane, it is aid, escaped any vinlpnen Vom the. fact that he is a Free Mason, the signs of .that ancient order being po tent in every ease to wnrd off all dan ger. ; ...Vf: ,,'; ...' lur. uon&j declares he would not - n - Lane and DoJu ator, Douglas is "posted" la, hand. It it one of thP . most caustic blisters ever apply ' Little Giant, and cannot fail to him in the estimation of his 1 Trail as f lis encuitt. The cita attending sthis "difficulty are fam our readers. When the Ka' rial was under 'discussion ir, ,! very severely upon Col. Lane CL him with fraud and forgery inn tcrations in the memorial, ando' ges of a grave character were J'tt against him. On Saturday mornJ Col. Lane sent a note to Hr requesting an explanation of tj ges. In his "card," Col. Laiief on Monday Mr. Douglas addrj' elaborate letter to his (Lane's), peatingthe charges he had Senate in the most brutal manner ' Col. Lane learns that Douglas refo; communicate with him for the f0!? reasons : . First Other Senators used fe equally objectionable. cs Second The Senate rejected the -morial by a large majority. V ltiiru ueneral Cass would i for its genuineness. Fourth Rumors of the purpose, hostile meeting promulgated throis1. press, of which my request for i nation was the forerunner. Fifth As Chairman of the Or- tee on Territories, it was his dun-to-pare the memorials ; and for what he 1 said, stands behind his privilege and j. stitutional protection. Col. Lane explains that when he : rived in Washington, he was reo? with great cordiality by Mr. Do::l was invited to his house, and the prin conversation of a betrayed guest was: tailed in the Senate "with a vehemets accusation that evinced thelaborioass with which he had studied the dicfe of Billingsgate." To Mr. Douglas' tt sous fornot communicating with hint Lane briefly replies, and closes as S lows: "Senator Douglas cnjoled me into, undeserved trust of his sincerity I made me the guest of his hospital deceive and circumvent me. HeL broken the seals of friendly conSfa and published it with criminal effrc:-r To make the personal indignity grtc he has impeached me, his friend ar,i! ness ; and he has so distorted what li say that I am unable to call it mr m.- He has inveigled, with putations, against me unsusiwd s single fact in my own history, and all & nieil by the public and familiar historr: Kansas. ; I so sti"mnt I7P flip imnttti'w. 1'""""- l not 'Met and charges ; and when smaitins it, and presuming on some sineeritvi again undertake to pass up or down thP Missouri without a passport from Pierce past relat'onsJ 1 ask for justice or es. and Douglas indorsed by Atchison and natI0n tuat shaI1 Iead to justice, he hi Stringfollow. , He says there aie or. out from tLe Constitution that Diar ized bands of ruffians at every principal WOrd for weak-kneed spirits Trivile: lauuing on tne .Missouri, and that every aBU Elea cover. The puU boat gomg up.or down the river has some 1 be ol,r JlldSes- To this comiileik one or more of their spies amongthe pas- u comc 1 Is the ferocious bras sengers. They are sworn to abduct all Lwo!sra of the Senate Chamber wk suspected persons, and seize contraband boasts in its Plaee of having gazed dor goods, having a sharp eye on every thin" I,!stol-arrek only that quality w. Ik.il.-l.. l-i . .. O . . .. uuu, loots iiK.e fcnarp's rifles. "oozes out at the finger ends," and eijw .JUr. Jones also .states that from relia- outkdt:of th portals -of the Chamber ble information derived from persons on Are treacuery, falsehood, cowardice ar the ground, he is satisfied that three better Lecause they are privileged? 1 uiousana men are banded together to take care of the next election in Kansas ! lhere seems to be but one resn.,rp tett. .Let the Free . State settlers to go entirely .around the State of lr;.; This can be done , with far less trouble SQ"ator m. Illinois, and submit to li ana expense than might be imaeinerl.:. Tr bonest public, and its iust sense and- ; K .1. i -. T .... nunarett and fifty-five mHes yllon mat in morals no, elevaiiai : uoui, aowa Mty to Lawrence, and it is Placc can dignify and protect injustice- uut mucu Jurther from Burlington. . Em- tJlJlti because a person is humble, ha grants nvui jiearly all want teams .when : Pressin becomes more -aggravated. : they get to Kansas, and thev rn n., - he is doubly within th nmtoM oft chase .them in Iowa City or Burlington, honorable men above him that acf r.uv wun as much or more adrnn. turn and accountabilitr bU-hvh -o tori- . i J j r- - idgt. man m Missouri or KanKn t ,. er : that. charaftAi- nao:i,.,i , alirrt . . . ' ' - . . ot trarei take Hits course and UU1P1 the accuser to Lis proofs, aw : mese towns wouldt once be supplied tLe offender becomes a fugitive from tt-. wun every .requisite for the- innrnoi. plain dutv. ami sttomnto tn retire toh - auusa JJ ..vu..v - -a. -.as IO ttle dlstance - ;t , ,a 1- l . . . v-- vompiisnett in eight or privilege to liave another nieanin? I Will the Senator from Illinois abuse ; and make want 'of courage and "pn lege" convertible and equivalent tera I T ... appeal trom the attrocious cor.doct 5 run p. rln-pa t-a. subterfuges, public justice will take rt the retributbn of the wrong, pursae his over his legal barriers, and whip the vio lator of the universal laws of friends! J-o remedythe Sundnv cico..: rand hnsiai;v .innrAr nf wi- wmers 60 many jrood neor.lp Tate reDUtatinn nr. Iia wrr nltar of t wmf 1 , 1 I ' " . l" MepawaKe, the Christian Intel- refuge? 7. "facucersays that thenatipnf m.t vr.-O.. AV n.. .i. nr. n W Wis toot seven inches atoVe the floor. nt uj to CoL Lan' fr;,A ;n h nubluh . . - . . JlJL -.w..v. ..... uuiere in suspense. "without tnni and nrohahlv nMi. AfonA his- t,i:T.. r. ... ' o- T' ' rePeat the remedj as often as 8CU 111 tL Senate Boston JownaL me auacK comes on. ' - 1 : The Eclisg Pars Doughas recently died at Troy, feT' an estate of nearly a million. The ra' passion of getting and keeping mosej' was strong to the last, as will be seen X the following incident: " After berineathinn- S.I il ftOO tO 1 o The number of missionaries la boring throughout tho world is S 612 these, if equally distributed, would allow one missionary for about 167,900 ""waamica ct tae v, Cate!lijrm5. GT Archdeacon Jeffreys, a mk;.. ry in the East Indies, states tW r, really converted Christian, as th f-.,-!. ! of children, and makinra Laai mwnary labor, the drinking practice of ' bfe1ue" to three Epbcopal churcb theEnglkh has made oae thouiaad drua- I Tro7- Douglas reminded his ds in India. : f that he had a verbal agreement with & pubhshed John 31 XilfiTITw 7, i miUmaa 'hich was to continue as stter'illawvjf't '"QuiteiM milJc him, caar caVe cheek. : every dollar's worth of tickets, ens ve umwn in.'