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A MEWSPÄPER-C0NTA8NJNC A BRIEF SUMMARY OP THE I WH AND DOMESTIC 8NTEIU0ENCE. INDIANA AMHIOAN. "IM1II HT TO TUBT, TO UIMTI 4M L4, r (ti m, ajia nil iaaai awa." I KIBAY, ACB fli ISM. two HH' inaiaBBpotia, anu u rallST.wlll do well i fMMB- Wtj tw Timm ltittottrt elected AoMrtt&f to taw ? Id oar opinion tue settlement of Ms of the Kansas difficulties de pends upon the true answer to this question. If the law vat violated, in the election of the legislature, nd that fact can be eeiakiuhed. then ill the nets of the ksgiilature are void, awl the President and Governor Shan non, art nturpers (n attempting to ea force them. If, however, the legisle .tjrnwss legally elected, they are ra te enforce tie laws, at all hss- The Pwfident asserts in his message that the legislature waa lea-dry elaoled, and hence he is datarmmed to enforce the odius laws whs it enacted. Aa tan Praaident was a party in the enactment of the Kansas Act, he is presumed to know both its letter and im spirit, and a he knows that lefialatare was composed, in part, by tttl eWneweef Missouri, aad elected slmeut entirely by Mistouriens, it is fair topcftf ume thai be meant to say thnt just such repreaentatlvee of such sosmtltusDiS wete deeigrted by the pe culiar jftraeaology of the Act. Tail f what we have contended from flip ff fit Among our first objections to shia Aot, nearly two years ago, was Oust II was Intended to give the His soejHfkis the power to carry slavery in to tmat territory. The Act differs in sever' im porta at particulars from the tentorial laws formerly pasted, and the asanifeat daeirn of each change is to facilitate Iba introduction of slave ry. Thus, in all former laws, ooe gretn expreesly rontrved the right to anmii any territorial enaotment. In this dot, this right it surrendered. But the main question is. aa to the thmn of the Isffcslsinrs. In all the territorial raws passed, down as late as 1009, the qualifications of electors wae; "Every free white male inhabi tant above the age of twenty one years wbo iuu Ava aaaw a nnsToarr or SA tbsssxtohy at vera i lata or me raa taow ot m act." Iu the Kansas net, not only is Ihe right to annnl the territorial law surrendered, but the qwsliuooaioci of voters materially changed. Thitisa follows: "Eve ry free whitt male inhabitant above the ago of II yean, who shall bo an astaaJ reotdenl el said territory." It dona not roqaire a residence of one your or one month, or one week or one day or one hour. Webster's defini tion of ratio's r: "A man ttayt, re mains, abides, for a day or very kort Um Iii rtsieUs impliet a longer, though, mot definite." Longer than wba.t ? Longer than fivo minutes, or ony other "very short time." His eWteitkM) caf Bi eetiSSHl is. "Having an abode fn a place for a continuance of tithe, but not definite." Hence hav ing an abode in a place for five min nta might bo ooaatrued, and was con and to constitute a resident. We Mw ne doubt that the intention of ninny, if not most of (bote who voted ' Ijw OUa bill, with this peculiar phrane ology, was to confine the right of vo ting to actual settlers, but those who were behind the curtain, and who framed tht bill had evident design to attow mere runners to vote by swear rag that they were actual "residents." Why else was that salutary guard withdrawn that required them to have been residents from the passage of tho act ? The result shows why. It wan to allow Missouri ans to go there and vote. And.'as the qualifications for representatives were the same as for voters, it waa that Misaourians anight bo legislators also. That we are right in this construc tion, is manifest from the President's sVtneraunanon to enforce the laws en acted by taw legislature which he knowtfwas elected by Missouri ans and oompoaed of Mittourinas. Congress had original jurisdiction over that ter ritory but it choea to delegate its au thority awd jurisdiction to those who should be "actual residents," for the time being, of that territory, without ok fining bow long that residence should bo. AntS wo two) the result. The rem edy ts an mtcaediate repeal of the law that authorizes Misaourians to vote at tho Kansas elections. The Presi dent in bound to enforce the laws, for they were enacted ia accordance with the intention of tho original Act. But lot congress relieve him immedi ately. Blood will be shed soon. Weitere at last received a large supply of these Almanacs, which sho'd be in tbo hands of every man who wants te be posted in the passing events of the day. Several have paid us for them in advance. If we over Jpojk thorn.- in tending out, they will pkm ioform us, as we are depend ent upon our memory alone, having mtmWtm& of thefr names, as we expected them mueh earlier. aaet, serhaae. Addition to IIm OratYnrd. We are happy to Uouunoo that the Town Trustees have pun-has d for a gme-yard, the four lota immediately west of the old grave yard, sad vaea- ted du- street between them and the preaent yard. Tbia is a very eligible and desirable spot, for this purpote. and the people interested are generally well pleased. The whole is to be en closed in a sabetaatial fenoe, under the. superintendence of Jtmes H. Speer, which is a sufficient guarantee that it will be well done. The purchase of tbia ground furnish es a suitable time to Kim over a new leaf in regard to the management of the grave-yard. Let at least one half of th new ground be laid off in lots, say a rod square, to be sold for private lots, at, say 95, in payments, if de sired. This would refund to the cor- pupation at once, nearly if not all the purchase money, and enough to fence it. It would enable country people, who want to use the ground, to help bear tht expanse of purchase and im prt vementa, and it would prevent the unpleasant trespassing on the assum- eef rights of those who may select a family lot, and retain it by fencing or otherwise. The price is so low, that none would fail to avail themselves of it. Let the remainder of the lot be subject to the absolute control of the Trustee, whose agent should be a sexton of their own appointment, whose compensation should be fixed by ordinance. This compensation sbo'd be such as will secure tho services of a competent man, but it should not be left to assrtme a species of extortion. We have known more to be demanded for digging and filling up a grave, than is usually charged for digging cisterns. Many who bnry, are poor, and feel terioutly the expenses of a funeral. Let the portion that is not laid off in lots be buried in, regularly, not one grave bore, and another there. Let one row be assigned to infants, and another to adults. By thus bu rying, in regular order, tha space purchased will be tuftioent for a hun dred years to come, but if it is to be spotted all over, irregularly, it will not he a convenient yard for twenty yoars. Another suggestion. Require an advance fee of BO cents or a dollar from every oat wbo buries there, who is not a oor poratioa tax-payer. Why should the corporation buy ground, and keep it fenced, by a tax on poor mechanics and laboring men, for the benefit of some of tho wealthiest farm era in this county? No resonable man will object to either buying a lot, or paying for the use of the ground, when he knows that he is thereby securiag a permanent fence around the spot where rests his dead. So far at we are concerned, we would bo willing to surrender the en tire control of the old ground to the corporation Trustees, and wo doubt not the Presbyterians would give up their part, subject to tuch condition t as might be mutually satisfactory, so as to have a uniform law in regard to the graveyard. Tho New Hampthire Election. In spite of all Plerce'a efforts, he has again been defeated in bis own State onoe the granite fortress of his party, and giving it a pretty certain majority of from ten to fifteen thou sand. The American movement, aed especially the repeal of the Missouri Compromise, turned the tablet. This year, there were three gubernatorial candidates in the field Ooodwin, Whig; Wells, Democrat; and Me teal f, publican and American. Last year $tood 32'7M: I T . at j tie . I T 11 iitl ' Democrat, 27,066; and Bell, Whig, 3,436. MetoaK't plurality over Ba ker 5,717. The extreme portions of the Re publican party diminished its rote, at the'recent election, and the Governor ship is thrown into the House, which is still atrongly opposition. The reault of this canvass will be a bad letter of recommendation for the President to send to the Nominating Convention. Buchannan's chances are improving. Hon. W. Cumback. We have already quoted several act tices of our talented Representative. He is gaining favor among men of mind, both by his industry and his ability. Greely, in one orjhis letters .1 1 ! 1 . , ,.. mua uncarts ui uis I die speecti. We. publish the speeeh this week, that our readers may may judge for them selves: Mr. Cumback, of Indiana, replied briefly, but with great great power. I T 1 I l ne spuK.u in a iouu, clear, ringing voice, which could be distinctly heard iu every corner and gallery of the House. He may be one of tho most effective debators in the House if he will. The whole Slave Democracy writhed like eels in a jar of vinegar while he was speaking, The correspondent of the Cincinnati Times thus compliments him and his speech: Mr. Cumbach, of Indiana, followed. This gentlemen is the youngest mem ber of the House, I believe, but ex hibits u knowledge of public business, and parlamentary law which would do credit to an older member. Mr. Cumback speaks in a strong, cogent style, with a fluency of language gen erally manifested by a person of limit ed experience in public debate. Mr. Cumback defended the character and intentions of the Emigrant Aid So cieties, whose actual and avowed ob ject jfbe said) was to make Kansas a free State. This being Mr. C.'s first effort upon the door, he received from the House a very commendable at tention. He also argued In favor of the resolution to send for persons and papers. Divided Against Themselves The Washington Unit My it does not desire 10 be understood aa making nay objection to the South American nominations at Pbiladolplua, as the convention could hardly have augeat- ed candidates that would have made the Union' s task so easy in the com ing eontest. It says: "It will be re membered that whilst Mr. Fillmore was President, Mr. Doneleon was edi tor of the Washington Union. The Union stood in direct opposition to Mr. Fillmore's admininistration, and Mr. Donelaon has left on record on abundance of materials on which the head of tho ticket oan be effectually crushed. We shall make Mr. Donel aon do our work against Mr. Fillmorv. It will be amusing to find how bad a man Mr. Fillmore is, according to Mr. Donnelson." There arc but throe ot four pa- Rrs in the Slate that now favor Mr. II more 'a election, and they are all eounty papers of meagre influence and circulation. Tho New Albany Tribune, a paper published in some obscure corner along tho river, and ed ited by a man by the name of Milton Gregg, one of them. We appre hend that Mr. Fillmore will run with a vengeance in this State. Such back ers will "put any man through." Rushville Republican, We find more than three times that number, and among them, some of the beat papers in tht State. We disap prove of their course at a time when it is to important, both for the recla mation of our Statoffrom the dominion of alient, and the Federal Govern ment from the dominion of Slavery, that thoae who so nearly agree on the questions at issue, shonld be a unit, but we will not under rate their Hum bert or respectability. The thrust st the Tribune, one of the most accurate and reliable papers in the State and the most ably edited, without excep tion, is unkind and uncalled for. Uro. Hackleman is not the author of this squib. He does not point his f in that direction, and he is usually bolter posted as to facts. Tho editorial must have been written for the week before, and been crowded out. Revolution in Kansas. Tho telegraph informs ut that the bogus State Legislature in Kansas, with the California desperado and ruf fian, Robinson, as Governor, had met in Topeka. and that the latter had had the audacity tosend in a Gubernatori al message, and to usurp the preroga tive of Uovernor shannon. We trust and believe that the General Govern ment, on tho first attempt of theae meu to -arry out their pretended enact ments, will arrest them for treason against tho law and authority of the United States, and put down ' the re bellion with a firm and vigorous hand. The people of the country will sustain it in so doing. Tbo conduct of Kobin aon and hia party is even more trea sonable and revolutionary than was the N unification party movement in South Carolina, which called foith the memorable proclamation of Gener al Jackson. Enquirer. "Circumstancos alter oases." The Enquirer was a great friend to tho Dorr movement, but condemns the Kansas movement. We do not ap prove either. Our doctrine it that Congress, instead of gaeeiag about a wr with England should prevent a war m Kansas by removing the cause of war repealing that odious bill that lies at bottom of all the difficulty. Judge Leavitts Decision. The following extract from Judge McLean's elaborate opinion in the cel. ebrated I'riggt ease, seems to com pletely upset the decision lately made in this city by Judge Leavitt: Cm. Gazette. "Can the master siese his slave and remove him out of the State in disregerdof its laws, as he might take his horse which is running at large? This ground is taken in the argu ment. Is there no difference in prin ciple in these cases? The slave, ne a sensible and human being, is subject to the local authority, into whatsoever jurisdiction he may go. He is answerable under the lawa tor his acts, and he may claim their Etrotection. The State may protect lira againt all the world except the claim of his master. Should any one commit lawless violence on the slave, the offender may be unquestionably punished; and should the slave commit murder, he may be detained and pun ished for it by the State in disregard of the claim of the master. Being with in the jurisdiction of a State, a slave bears a very different relation to it from that of mere property.', Tbongh the N. Y. Tribune and the Gatette and other ablo papers are quo ting the above to show that Judge Leavitt's decision ia the lato Cincin nati slave case, is antagonistic to the opinion of Judgo McLean, we must differ. Judge Leavitt did not decide contrary to the above. His decision was that the United States authorities having the persons under arrest, the State authorities could not take pos session of them until tho former were through with them. The result, it is true, annulled or over-rode this opin ion of Judgo McLean, but the fault is in the Fugitive Slave Law, and not in the opinion of either Judge Leavitt or Judge McLean. Both Judges are right, but the law which authorizes the U. 8. Marshall to carry out of the State a murderer, at the expense of the United States is wrong, and must and will be amended. JäfGreeley, writing from Wash ington, says: I hear that President Pierce is ex ceedingly bitter against the Free State men of Kansas, and enn hardly treat those of them who call on him with civilly. He also predicts that Mr. Buchannan will be nominated for the Presidency, as the current in Washington is strong ly that way. SI etc Mention. AtT Persons who want a good : um cheap, hould call on Dr. Kennedy. I iT Let Bridge builders read the advertisement of the Commisioners. rerC V Clarkson left for lowu last Monday morning, with hia family. jÖrJames K. MoClure, Esq., is on a visit to his friends. He thinks Kansas will ultimately be free. Hkookv illk MaaaaTs. Wheat is 1,00, flour 6,00, corn tb cents, oats 20, hay 8.00 par too jt-tv Wheat, who it announced as a candidate for 8nperviaor of Koada in this district, makes a good officer. Cincinnati Maukbts. Wheat is from 1,10 to 1,15, flout from 0,60 to 6,75, sugar from 6 to 9, moliasaet 41 to 43, hay 12,00 per ton. J9TDavid Fisher has sold out hia tavern stand at Harrison. He goes to Cincinnati to keep a private boarding house. JfcyJef Tyner is in the city hunt- iug up the finest stock of fine apring goods! oh! de Ar! Call at the Shank High store next week. flWe regret to hjsjSj that Rich ard, the eldest son of C. F. Clarkson, was badly hurt, in Iowa a few weeks ago by being run over by a wagon. tTRev. James Havens will preach the funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Morrow, consort of Rev. C. W. Morrow, at Lau rel, on Sabbath, tho 6th of April. To School Trvbtkks. A well ed ucated young lady wishes us to pro cure a good achoul for her. Wo can recommend bor. Call on us for fur ther information. jarRev. T. II. Sinex, A. M., Into I'rosidont of the Peenalu College at Bloomingtou, in this State, has been elected Principal of the Female Insti tute at Chicago. SJTBoot amo Siiobs. It will be atSJB that Brooks dt Noble are bidding largely for the privilege of shoeing and booting men and women and chil dren. Mr. Brooks is now in the city purchasing a fine Block. &W Another break was made last week in tho canal at the Duck Crook aqueduct, 4 miles above Conuera ville. John Limpns had an eye to it, and it is nearly if not entirely repair ed. John keeps a sharp look out over the canal. Lacruaaa on Matrihont. Hev. II. Gillmore, having been moving this week, and being otherwise engaged, has deferred his leotures until Tues day and Wednesday evening. Tickets oan be had at tho drug stores, and of Dr. Keely. t-W De Quincy somewhere tells an anecdote of a man, who, on being threatened with aa assault by nighteen tailors, cried out: "Come on, both of you!" Ex. That one tailor who got the silver cup at the Fair last fall, didn't wait (bran invitation. Blood Sukd. Henry Slbly, Kaq., while engaged in raiting their poll last Saturday, bled profusely from n wound reoeivedin hit forehead, while in .the service of his country. Dr. Berry dressed it, sseumium artem, and he it now regarded out of danger. A Bad Sion. We know a man not far from Brookville, who msket consid erable pretentions to agricultural knowledge, wbo wants to sell $20 worth o( manure for lesa than half that sum. Wo will not ntmu him, out of roapect for the Society, hut we will expose him if anybody wants to buy tho manure. X-rThe Conuertville Telegraph say i that the house which Mr. Clark ton sold for $1,460 would sell inCon nersvilie for $4,000. It is worth 83,000 here, and could not be bought for less money. It would have sold for vastly more at the tale, but for certain circumstances not necessary to make public. The Win Tür and Honsr Flksu. The New York "Spirit of the Times" learns from reliable authority that no less than nine hundred horses have been killed or have died in that city during the late snow season, over and above any number that have ever per ished in the city beforo in the same number of days. Auer the Governor. Gov. More- head, of Kentucky, has been indicted by tho Grand Jury of Scott county, for allowing one of his negroes to hire his own time. The only difficulty in the matter is this: that after they fine the Governor, he will be able to remit the penally. Iowa Lands. Those who wish to have lands located in Iowa cannot do better than consult John Wynn, Esq. Without disparaging others, wo aro free to say that Mr. Wynn possesaea superior qualifications for this busi ness. A practical farmer for many years the County Surveyor an hon est and industrious man everything that constitutes a safo land agent com bines in him. Tub Grbat Eartiiquakk at Jcddo. If the intelligence is confirmed that the great city of Jcddo, in Japan, has been destroyed by an earthquake, with the loss of thirty thousand lives, and a hundred thousand houses, it will be by far the greatest oalamily of the kiud that has occurred in a centu ry, even exceeding, in the magnitude of the disaster, the destruction of Li ma, in Peru, and Lisbon, in Portugal, by earthquakes, which occurred many years ago. Tho circumstances atten ding the report lead us to hope and believe that the calamity has been very much exaggerated. SPEECH OF IHM. TV HiL I I ' IVt' l if com am:. II I i 11? 1 I ,1 IlltllU In r.-ply to Mr. Oliver of who hud spoken en th li'SOIII 'II I ported from th- Committee of Elec tion a in the Kansas Contested-Election oaae, Mr. WILL CUMBACK said: Ma. Hi'KAKin; I did not intend, while I am a Member of (hit Houso, to uommit the fashionable folly of ma king sprechen, nor do I rise now for any auch purpooe; hut, sir, I cannot be silent, if that sdeeoe is an way construed into acquiescence to the doctrine promulgated by the gcntU man from Missouri, Mr. Oliver , who has just taken hia seat. The gentle man has recently become a convert to the Democratic parly, and everybody knows that new oouverts in politics or religion are always zealous in the be ginning, and hasten to proclaim tbo opinions of the cause they have espous ed. Mr. Oliver, of Missouri. Has not the gentleman recvnlly beoorae a con vert to the Republican party from the Democratic party? Mr Cumback. Mr. Speaker, 1 will answer the gentleman's interrogatory with great pleaaure. Sr, when 1 was oonuected with the Democratic party, it then held to the tame doctrines as to the extenhion ef nKvcry to which 1 now hold, and which 1 ever will stand by und maintain. The teaching of the Democracy in Indiana and the doctrine of their platform, before this Nebraska bill waa "conceived in sin und brought forth in iniquity," were, that CongresN had the power, und thould exerciae It, to prevent the in troduction of slavery into the freo Ter ritories Of the country. Sir, 1 apeak advisedly, and from ike record. In my own State, but a short lime since, the banners of the Democracy were proudly waving over all their fotra, and on it was inscribed thi dootrin le: of "littolvtd, That the institution slavsry ought not to be introduced in I I to any territory whore it does not now exist. "lletolvcd, That inasmuch as Cali fornia und New Mexico are in isct and in law free Territories. IT IS THE DUTY OF CONGRESS TO PRE VENT THE INTRODUCTION OF SLAVERY INTO THEIR LIMITS." 1 refer to this doclriuc to show if there is any great amount of "conver sion," it is .hm the so-called Democ racy havo left this Jefforsoniun doc trine, and are now bowing down in shameful submiaaion to the bebest of the slave power. But if this one wit ness ia uot auffioiont to make out a como of conversion against tho Democ racy, I offer another to put the matter beyond dispute; for it is said in Holy Writ, by the mouth of "two witness es all things ahall be cstabliahed." At the next session of the Legisla ture of our State after this platform of Democraoy had been adopted, and a aplendid victory achieved by ihe elec tion of (he Legislature of the Slate, by adarge mnjurity in favor of tbo vic tors, and almost the entire delegation to this body of the same party, the Democratic Legialatum became a h tie auapicioua that their repreavntntivua in Cougreaa might fall from grace, and abandon the timo honored doctrines of the party. They somehow feared thoy would lack the nerve to do their whole duly, and that same Democratic Legislature, to strengthen Hnd suppm t i.i j . . ii j t . i litem, passed the following resolution, as a kind of "tonic in modern phrase to give thorn bark-bone in (he defense of Csmocratio principles: " He it resolved by the General Assem bly of the State of Indiana, that our Scnaiura be instructed , and our Rep iCNCiiltitives in Congress be requested, so to cast their votes and extend their influence to have ingrafted upon any law that may bo passed for ihe organ ization of territory recently acquired (rom Mexico. A PROVISION FOR EVER EXCLUDING FROM SUCH I KURITOKY SLAVERY AND IN VOLUNTARY SERVITUDE, other wise than in punishment for crimes whereof the party has been duly con victed." Mr. Speaker, 1 take the principle contained in that resolution the eon- atituional power to inhibit the further aprad of the blighting curse of slave ryfor my instructions, and commend it to my colleagues each and all of them from my own State. It is sound and heallhy doctrine. But to put this matter entirely at rest, I will offer a word or two of corroboration. Hut a short time since, our Legisla ture had a Senator to elect to repre sent us in tho other end of the Capi tol, and of course there were several patriotic gentlemen who were willing to make the aacrifice on that occasion. But before tho Democracy could com mit such an important trust to any member of their party, tliey uppointeJ a committee to investigate their sound ness on tho question of slavery exten sion. Mr. Whitcomb's answer to the interrogatories of the committee wer; most satisfactory, and they chose him. His answer is as follows. Indianapolis, Dec. 19, 1848. Gentlemen: Your letter of llii date, in relation to the subject of the extension of slavery into our newly acquired Territories of New Mexico snd California, has been received. 1 have time to give but a brief reply one, however, which I trust will be sufficiently intelligible for your pur pose. As stated in my recent messnge to the Legislature, those Territories have come lo us free, by iheir own laws, from the institution of slavery. is incontrovertible that slavery there or else where cannot exist without the sanction of positive law. I AM OPPOSED TO TUE PASSAGE OF ANY SUCH LAW. I &EUEYE THAT CON GRESS CAN CONSTITUTIONAL LY PASS SUCH ORGANIC LAWS FOR THE QO V E It N M E N T O K T 1 1 E TERRITORY AS WILL. IN THEIR OPERATION. PREVENT THE TERRITORIAL LEGISLA T U K E F ROM PASSING ANY SUCH LAW. IT FOLLOWS THAT CONGRESS; mv IV uv irrrti:viiWT phi.' i w.aa. , a, at a f J vi ii.i , ..-. VENT THE INTRODUCTION OF SLAVERY INTO THOSE TERIil- i TORIES. In relation to your second question, I will add that, still regarding slavery as 1 did nearly twenty years ago, in a report 1 mad in the Legislature of this Stale, as n drawback upon the prosperity of any country, 1 would, if a member, use my iirdueatata and vote for the passage by Congress of a law of the Hnd referred to: that is to say, A LAW WHICH WILL OPKR ATE EFFECTUALLY TO PRE VENT THE INTRODUCTION OF M ui JA& i 5LaVKKV INTO Till ' K TEI ; iwiiii, i i i i f i i I am. vrny respectfully, , WUDO l ES W liken, h We propose, In Indiana, to see to il ih a men are ki ill aound us the Sena tor ihen chosen by the Democracy, be fore wo make Senators of litem: and if they, like ho, prove to be right on this question, we propose, like tho Democ racy did tln u to give them commis sions; and if their knees become feeble, und I heir hpineH wenL, we will then point i hem to the instructions upon the Journal of oui Legislature, to which I have referred, to give them "aid und comfort." Hut, air, 1 presume this will be suffl cieut, so far na the Democracy of my owu Suae it concerned. 1 might read a few chapters from Ohio, from Michigan, from New Hampshire, from Pennsylvania, and, indeed, from all the Northern States; but I am not de sirous of going into that now, and would not have snid one word on the subject, but for the uuetttion of the honorable gentleman, (Mr. Oliver) to whom 1 ro!o to reply. He, sir, H B new convert to Democracy or rath er, the galvanized article now nttemp iug to pass itself off a auch; and let me say to him this word of advice now, that he will find that they "play upon the hatp of a thousand strings," hut the "spiritaof jusi men made per fect" will be remarkable for thtir scar cely. Mr. Speaker, it has been the prac tice of every Democratic speaker who refers to the scene, of bloodshed, vio lence, and frniid in the Terrirnry of Kansas, to lay them all upon the he. -id of the . migrant aid society, as a kind of scape-goat to curry off nil tho sins of tho invaders of that Territory and of this imbecile Administration, in not protecting the peoplo of that Territo ry in their rights. What was this so Ciety organited for? The great sin, in tho opinion of the gentleman from If! ! T. lJ . - auasouri, was iiiiu u inien'ieu m usr its efforts to make it a free State. Ah! sir, I reoo lect well in my wn Slate I can almost hear now the echo from Hilt-top to vale the eloquent nppeals to the people of my Statu and Distiiet by the orators of the Democratic par ty, that tho repeal of tho Missouri Compromise would not only tend to make Kansas ami Nebraska freo States, but that slaver" could now exist south of the line of 36 SO, and that result would be, that not only these Territories would be made into free States, but that a cordon of frse States would he established in the fu ture to the Pacifio Oceno. That was the doctrine there; and I have no doubt that there arc northern Demo crats here now, who owe their acuta to that position assumed at home; yet it is agrcAttin, say thnt same party now, for men to go to Kansas to make it a free State I never had nny intention to go to Kansas'until I saw the condi tion of things there, and the efforts to force alavery upon its people.by roeana of fraud and violence, and no assis tance nndered by this Administra tion, culling itself Democratic. I then felt liko going there to help make il n free State. Mr; Miller, of Indiana. Will the gentleman allow me a word? Mr. Cumback. I cannot now. I will, when I get through, allow my colleague, to ask mo any question that may please him. He will pleasu ex- :u e tn' now. I imk tho gentleman from Missouri how often, and how many at a lime of the peoplo from tho northern Slates, are to go to Kansas to becotnu oili sens? Has it come to this, that Mis souri must be consulted on this point? Has it come to this, that when a fu w men go together to settle in Kansas, to find a homo for themselves and their children, that because thoy are northern met,, and love freedom bet ter than tlav-ry, and will so vote, that that is to be considered as warring against the rights of Missouri, aud justify a descent upon the right! of these meu ? If that doctrine is to be established as the correct one, if I were to i'o to Kansas holdinc the otiin iout whii;1, t Q ia rüKlird to lu tension of slavery and I certainly would not lcavu them behind me 1 would bt warring against Missouri ! Sir, if this is the doctrine, aud I wore in that Territory a citizen, and my rifaJ to vote was questioned by out siders, th re would be war between me and tho invader of my rights ut once. 1 pray gentlemen to tell us what rights the Misaourians have in Kansas uutil they become actual set tlers iu the Territory ? We were told that the PEOPLE were to to be left perfectly free to form their own insti tutions iu ther own wat , and thnt il was an outrage upon their rights to prohibit slavery there by law; yet it seems that outsiders, in the faoe of this Administration, have been left perfectly free to override aii the rights of the citizens there, and no protec tion is afforded them. But 1 wholly deny that meu of tho North have gone to Kansas for the purpose cf simply controlling the institutions of that Territory, intending, us soon as it was made a free State, to return.- Some of them may havo returned; but in going there, they all had an in tention of becoming citizens of the Territory and actual residents. They wished, it is true, to make the Terri tory a freo State. By the legislation of our fathers, that Territory was guarantied to freedom forever, and we intend that it shall be "forever" free. Mi. PHELPS. 1 appeal to the gentleman, as he hits asked mo a ques tion, to Ut BSC make a reply. Mr. CUMBACK. 1 cannot yield now. Mr. PHELPS. Do not ask me questions, ch -it if you do not inlend to give moan opportunity to reply. Mr. CUMBACK. You may have i he u j,-...- 'ii to reply when 1 am done. Iho doctrine of the Demo- cratic party, as I said awhile ao, w once resistance to slavery aiitalion. .i:,mrK k inik. i .'kitr of d,ia very same Missouri compromise, docs not stigmatise it, aa does my friend from Missouri, Mr. Olivuu, and oth er Democrats, as sti "odious meas ure. He snid that it was a great act of conciliation; that its authors were hailed as public benefactort. That was tha Democracy speaking through Jamee K. Polk, while Presi dent of the United States, and sup ported by this party. Ita authoia were haiied as great "benefactors;" nnd when we succeed in restoring that compromise, and guarantying free in stitutions in Kansas and Nebraska to our children and our children's chil- i lO'-aaiN. .i. I . aii iicn. nnu oinera we shall be hailed w "public h ne efeclors." AR I) SON Where in Mr HU 1 1 James ft. Volk's writings does the gen tlemsn find the expression which ho Utes ? Mr. CUMBACK. I decline to be interrupted now. Mr. RICHARDSON. I think you cannot; you do not know. Mr. Cumback. Ws will see who knows. Here it ih in l'olk's tpccial menage, on the 1 4th of August, 18. 48, on She Oregon question : "In December, 1819, application was made to CoeWren by the people of Missouri Territory for admission into the Union aa a State. The dia cutbiou upon tile subject in Congress involved the question of slavery, and waa prosecuted with such violence at to produce excitements alarming to v. ry patriot in the Union. But the I genius ot Conciliation, which presided at the birth of our institutions, finally prevailed, and the Missouri Compromise was adopted. The eighth section of the act of Congress ot tho Grii of Mrch, 1820, "to authorise the people of the Territory of Missouri to lonu n eonatitution and State govern ment," etc., provides : That in all that territory ceded by franco to the Uniu d Slates, under ie of LoniMinn. which he I the nam north of 36 30 dig, north latitude, not included within the limits of the . niiKtcil hv this act, slave s s? ry. and involuntary crvitude, other wise than in ihr puni htnent o crime, whereof the party shall have beet. duly convicted, shall be, nnd is here by, forever prohibited. Provided al ways, That ny person escaping into BBC same from whom lota or service is lawfully claimed in any State or I crntory of Ihe United Suw-s, Much fugitive may be lawfully reclaimed and conveyed to Iho person claiming his or her labor or ' 'service as afore said." This compromise hnd tho effect of calming tho troubled wnves, and re storing peaoe and good-will through out the States of the Union. The Missouri question had excited intense agitation of the public mind, and threatened to divide the country into geographical panic., alienating the feehngs of attachment whloheaeh por lion of the Union should beartoeve- ry other. The compromise allayed tho excitement, irnnquilised the pop ular mind, and rettored confidence and fraternal feelinga. ITS AU THORS WERE HAILED AS PUB LIC BENEPACT0R8 I" Mr. Speaker, we propose to tran quilise iho public mind to put a qui etua on tho ontragea in Kansas by re storing the prohibition of slavery in that Territory; and, sir, I have no feara but that posterity will pronounce ,.pun the net tli-s meViioiliolioniu. here pronounced upjn its oriuinal en- actors by Mr. Polk (i. , U men mat talk i I nit a diuunlntiiin (if tha Union. if I hat u nitrn nt.l. n him? mul na loud aa the y ehoote. I read from this saino menaairo of Mr. Polk, on th.it point, and let gentlemen who profess ed to bu Democrats then and now, iuli themselve:. wliu are the disunion ists. It will bu remembered that when Taxas was admitted into tho Union, the compromise was applied to all the territory of Texas north of that line. Mr. Polk, in speaking of tho comprom ise and tho sd mission of Texas, sayt' "Ought wu now to disrurb tho Tex as and Missouri compromises? Ought wf at this late day, in attempting to .lillllll vh .l lilts heell i"i lolliT USUtb lishrd und iicqiiiu .fed iu, lo excite sectional jealousies and divisions, to alienate the peoplo of different por tions of the Union from each other, and to endanger the existence of the Uuion itself r Lot genllemeti answer, who are tho enemies of tho Uniou. We are told by iho gentleman from Mistouri that the Missouri compromise was an odi us measure, forced upon the South ugaintt th -ir will by votct from the North. I ask tho gentleman to look a little more cautiously to the history of the legislation ol 1820, before he makes sueh" wild assertion. 1 auk him to look at the votes of northern and southern men at its enactment. 1 hold in say hand a letter from a dis- . a a a al a . a tiuuuished'ientleman from the South, which was writleu at the time the Missouri compromise was passed. "Cokorbsu Hall, March 2. 1820. Three o'olook at night. "Dkar Sin : I hasten to inform you that this moment we have carried the question to admit Missouri und all Louisiana to the southward free, from tho restriction of slavery, and give tho South an addition of six anJ perhaps eight members to the Senate of the United States. IT IS CON SIDERED HERE. BY THE SLAVE HOLDING STATES, AS A GREAT TRIUMPH." The enactment of the Missouri com promise, at the time when it gave Missouri, a slave State, into the Union and when il gave that territory south, also free from restriction, was a great triumph. But, sir, whan the other side of the contract is about to be car ried out, it suddenly becomes a very "odius ". measure." But Mr. Pinck ney goes ou in this same letter, and says "Tho votes were close ninety to eighty -six, (the vote was so tirst de clar.d) produced by the seceding of a few absent and moderate men from the Norlh. To ihe north of 36 30 deg there is to be, by the present law, res triotion, which you will see by the votes, I voted against. But it is at present of no moment. It is a vast tract, uninhabited, only by wild beasts and savages, in which not a foot of .i i .i m ; UM Indian claim to tue sou is extin guished, in which, according to the ideas prevalent, no land office will be open for a great length of time. "With respect, you obedient servant, "CHARLES PINCKNEY." But, by and by, in the course of vents, Hi :it territory has bcome open for settlement, and States are to be made out of it. and the institution of slavery, like the fabled dog of old, which never sleeps, putt Its eye upon it, and now it becomes a great sintor a freeman to go into Kansas for the purpose of making it a free State. The gentleman from Missouri tells ub that the rilling principle which promp ted men to o to Kansas, was freedom for the Afiican. Well, sir, I eonfess, in my own heart, 1 have some sympa thy with the African, bound nnd eu slaved as ho is, and sold in the market, often from his own wife Hnd children, but I have more for the white man. Slavery is a curse to the w hi teniae, as well as for the slave But with slave ry iu Missouri 1 have nothing to do. 1 do not wish to interfere with it there. You are responsible for it there. But, ta Kansas, I bate something to do, and I will therefore interfere The men who went there il aired to snake Indianas and Ohioo of the Territories of Kansas and Nebraska. Their ob ject was to guaranty to their children and their children's children the blew tufa of free labor and free institu tions. They w anted to transmit to .1 .LIU .1 I . a ll ujclt cuuuien tue riguu wuicu our pa- triotic fathom t rsnsmitted to us ih north-west, by the ordinaaoe of 1787 1 Ay. this doctrine is sectional now. ! a ss 4i .a t si m m ii v i.ouin uaroime, Massachusetts, New York, aud Virginia will not now stand upon the same platform that they did then. That was in the bet- j ter days of the Republic. That su when Jefferson, and such men, legis luted for the country. If it has be mie sectional, who has made it so? ! h n made so bv our Uaviair i the doctrines of our fathers. You ' ooc have seceded (rom it and claim to be wiser than they. Rut the gentleman from Missouri eloees his argument bv asking this question- "Who will vote for this investigation?" Let me rath er ask him, teho will vote agtmst it Rather let me ask where ia die man who wilt stand up in this Hall and t l Will mil Viil f,r m loll n .. . I frt.,. inVeiffRtion of ell the facts cob- ,,1 wiTtVi. V....' ..m. my own part, I tty T will vole for it j w w mi (ilia i a ii 1 1 v rn m tai VI I . l Ut I want nil the facta of this case dcvcl- '"Toped, that the country may tee who if wrong ana who is right. I ruth nevet shrink mm int ligation. Mr. Speaker. I did not intend, at this lime, to any as much as I have said. I rote merely lo correct aomc statements made by ray friend from Missouri. Mr. Oliver, j who has juti spoken in reference to the origins) enactment of the Missouri compromise and to ask that gentleman what right if the proceedings in Kansas were even irregular had Missouri to in terfere? Who made Mssouri tha nro- tector of Kansas, and the power tobe consulted as how often and how many mon hall emigrate to Kansas to se cure ftfo institutions to that territory? If ihose persona went to Kansas, and voted irregularly and without rights, which I wholly deny, d was the duty of the mv ruincnt of Kaaaflm to pwb- I )! I In LI.. . . 1 . -i I TrJ I i " "TT't: "I in ti' men. i on i waa not me outv oi Missouri, sny more than it wa the duty of Indiana. The legislation of the Territory of Kansas is not any way connected with the legislation of Mistouri Bui if that Legislature whieb rasdc the law under which General Whit- field was elected Senator, by resi dents of the State of Missouri, was the spswn of fraud and violence, li ui remove the veil and show the coun fhü ,frou "ted j bo Uw; oouotry know how l bod of men wst chosen , , , , who nave enacted a code more bloody tbuu th lawt of Draco mors at war wilh lh "a of men thaaaver em uiialed from the throne of u the most nhtoluto despotism; more disgraceful f our Republican Government than j anthing that has occurred since its i formation. Who will rolo to refuse inquiiy into thaw tilings? Wo will Vi i!, i inil iinriiVK.if I In. in.. .... .." . b goatton of the Indians American in regard to the. Presidential candidates We deair to see united action on the part of all who opposed the repeal of tue Missouri compromise, not oniy in Indiana, but throughout tho United Stall's, in the approaching Presiden tial election. We think this objeot can be beat secured by sending dele Rittes to me rhiiaueiphm Uonvenlion. Let us harmonise and unite all the opponents of the present faithless ad ministration, if we can: hut if we can- ....... t . " .. not, let US Unite as many as possible, : aa pracUratte.,av that Uie .ul.l arcsawadSlsT and go Into the contest trusting inlFu& the sacredness of oor cause and in tho I ut. wumb um ut ihaoa yeaaa, srhfrejaiat e.v. i . . . intelligence of the people, and victory will i Town oar efforts. Send sound , delegates, men of firmness, discretion and ability, to Philsdelphia and they will give us canuiuales upon whom the people can unito and a platform which they will uphold j Give the people the right platform I l.l S . . . B. I 1 1 t and the right men. nod they will do me Daiance. ausnvuxe nepwweau , We shall not contend strenuously for the proposed plan, or any other We aro willing snd anxious to unite all the opponents of alien-suffrage and slavery dominion but, if those, who like Mr. Fillmore, more than the suc cess of thu People's party in Indiana, persist in running him, in this Stale, their defeat ia certain, and they may succeed in doing thu very thing that j is now most desired by the K.N. par ty defeat the people wbo int d to rebuke the demands of the slavery ol igarchy. But we hope not. We be lieve that an electoral or elate ticket on the platform of July 1854, '65 will carry this State by n large majority over Fillmore i nd Douglas both. If nothing will do but a Fillmore ticket, let us know it. We are opposed to any man or set of men who wish to ignore the slavery issue, or the alien issue. Will the state council of K. N.'s endorse Fillmore, after their ac tion on the l?th seetion? We are are anxious to know. XThe Indiana Journal thut apcaks of Philip G. Gillett, Esq., son of Rev. 0. T. Gillett: 1 'hi up G. Gillktt, Esq. We are informed that this gentlemen has been appointed Superintendent of the Deaf and Dumb Asylum in Delavia. Wis. cousin' whither I e intends to remove in few days, to assume the responsi bilities of hia new position. Mr. Oil It it is a gentleman of atfable manners and courtobus address, i possesses qualilicationa well adsj i lo aueh a post. lie is a regular giaduate of the Asbury University at Greencsstle, to which he has at tut lud some four or fire years experience as Teacher, in Deaf dc Dumb Institution. The Board of Trustees of the Wisconsin Institute have done well in securing the servi- ices of a gentleman so energetic, and deservedly popular among his pupils, as Mr. Gillett I he Buffalo Republican tavt: "A German citixen on Batavia street, 'caves in' to the requirements of the recenllji enacted law, by hanging his bar in black, on which ia inscribed. "Nix lser bier.'' "De glory ob Hsnt it debar ted. ' tstttflsfliitltSfte. " S me years ago, there was a warm contest, ia one ot our secret soeiatkea, for the offlee ot Tressurer, which re salted ia tha election of Joha A Mat son, over John Pelsor, Oa delivering ap the books.fpapers aad rasa, Mr. Pelsor delivered the following valedis lory, which is too valaabU to remain soy longet in the archives. It must bo snade nublie ' Joha A. ftUUon kawft Ut treasure, Ha doM tt si kit Wtssra, WIU rrMl dMl of .la..ur, A as a lull sal SB) I AM Ii BfsaJu torn all u aacatas It tu bit e4apBna,t XyWc still hope, bowever, that our Republican friends in Indiana will not sbandon the platform or concede the policy that carreu us tri am ph ant- ly thro' the campaign of 1864. IF. A. Tribune. Stick to that, Bro. Gregg, sad we'll best old lioetsm 30,000. Vaar Navchtt. An unsophistica ted country man, Inst Saturday, sug gested that a jag should be elevated on that pole at an emblem of their principle. MMMaaaaaaaawaaaaaMMasaaMaMaasjSJBasaaaA Por. Vi'ooa'a II. m Hsst asrrra. Th laaOafta aj of sU wsoaate Utorotigkly tastH Uta vKtaa of lUs olbfal4 siUcl,U, tksl U UI r law IS -rar. sad Uta feat. asSliaU IS af tas Seslp, praaarrs tb aalr frost falltag, aaSsta tt tho cot or yrlmtif tatrie aMaja It U uow at oft sat with aa4 without saCtaMais. Soa aCvorUsctnaat. Pot sslly U.V. JO imsTQX, limit etna, jrrlla.SMM-YM will plaaao laasawn U aaass ot MICHAS! WHEAT a ran Citato fur Fosd Stiparvtsor, - " 4, liO IT BOOTS" BROOKS & NOBIB LT AVI Ot'URBR A LAHOR BOOT ARB PHOS 1 11 nron 's n "" lorawly eaptoJ t I. rates So, on Mala Bora sat sweat, kam Ct will koop on bosd s (CBOrol aovvrlmoni of Waats atxi Mi oo of all sorts and ottos, rur.om atato aad oattoro uisds. Mr. Broflkilwinija frseUosI ttoe Nstsr.ses kooata a larfro soot bor or tbo boot of ortaton SI wort, as sappl? uf atari with woyfc, to or oor, as abort nana, no wtnsiao w nasi all tbo WsaeasC at als wr ub vorj to toocruroa by bmynu , t Mm. arsst sSrasUff- Usu!tMulu ssersaii' Thsy cuSd illy f to atom tao tiatasas tease n. IOWA LANDS. Tilt nsdorolfsod hsiaff bosa ftnUrtlod by a iiursbor or poianai to go lo Iowa and oowr landt for tho. tat ikia atathwd of larferuUiif all wao in) a uti to ampiat as affsnt la Kaaw Um: Wr rrssu orontor land for Caan, thai he ciporu to learo Urook villa tot Iowa, botwooa tha laTand ) Jg StTÄ ÄÄawttW i Hau. baaa oagaaad n. srjairmt a-arami. , "rtVuTM i edfo in rfsr la Uagtawla State i no personal (start is taw tSSSSSM af laadt. not saporUS lo locals say (of kiataalf, la- oace aiai v sauere tast no Hi thof le aalt n -SSJS of those wltklaa lo employ aa spaa l rat Saat purpose. IU aula cneuiwd at hr, ,i nir, .r at hit re, I da St 4 adle east of Utat place, ,r by loiters addrasaad to bist al Stasho ilia. lad. a tl ONR WYHR. Farms for Sale. TUM rvMcsrasR will sslxav pat vara Sale, hia two farm u Lluta f -dar tire re aoa onuinlne: Oaa Unssaaa aew Rrrv-wiva AiBse; iho other runialntnf Oes Mi aasen ess raaasAesss. fasSS farm lie adrotalawaaab ath and itvolliiia hoaeae on both strata, aadaaod wat jar. Terwe mailable. Por further sanicalan er. itmn ere unuer Bona ruiutttmn. aiuialre of the ao'laralf aed at hie riSsniis la uracil vine. sMrehti tiioman nnwnvov . QTICE TO BRIBGE Mill... If AK H TKKM, A. D IStfl, f Its fiacre af ifl ommiMK.nfr. ' Praafella Caswtj IncHsaa. "W Serosa II U tha opinion or tor hurj. mat tha eronloti oT aoaa aa4 lahseanttal "riajii st-roee Iho Mlre,ta this Cant), at ui taste his tee , ould add g rmth ta las conantaaoa ef her ciliiene, and to tao ealae of hr aeoaartt, Aad wheseas U Is hoJiev-xl that a Srtdfs at ' sur1 1, one immi lite U,et rom, aud oaaaaroas j tha Waal Ftft af IS While Wslar lover, al i it mo vlile, est aior sear FairtoM.oaiealoaaaat i faBar ilnir. and nni. al aa " Mam. - 1 - en mrmaeiaa tao eaeeeat raae at Mawaa. i.erupns u t rdeid. that .attc nitt u (iTon ut iite Auaitor 01 isa lesat ., ia week uora"aod"ii I JIjÄ urc. Mllcl) laruuea W.a'rrat.ällu V aaklv I lata iso iuu.aoa Asaecteae," tashaurva , aian ue laasaaSMI WeWSaW an UtsuSUUa SaaUnal, oeikl. tut. lie bd si ladlaaapalBt. and iwehad aathnu liiMner ha received bjr Iba Brl, anUI the Bri Mo r"f" -oumy, toai wrilloa pisuotaS will at Mondav ur Ute sai a or June. A.D. 1MB, for tbt erocUus of Ix Urldfet.sl ssld ssrersl paibU, U be 1 by the Sret day r .tovumber. a. u. iss7.oa tha . BlaJhalt ata.aata.aSfaaX aalsaa. t t t 1-a- a 2 aa mm ouiitieraUon To be paid lur. aa lollowa. lo-iall Oua third i rn. ai.iM . on the flrelila; of Jaauar), A. 0.1837. Ooa-UurU on the Bret say at January. A. O. !&, ana one third on Ute flral da; ut Janoarj, A. O. IMS. H v Order of the Hoard . JOIIS II milt K, Auditor K. C. Auditors UtVa, Brook t ills , March -1 Ov ff TO TH PEOPLE OF Fraiiaklin County. TU UüLlEHSKiJtKr pr-eaa totantafa la all ubscrtaoifiseoaptate Usa of Uta ( oust), oa Hie plan ol that of Jtlanaa Count) , lat.,fot up Uj l uinill, W riaht V llayiirn, aud aar to Um Audi tor' s Ottce in the Court Heaee at BrtMihvUha, It will show sl ooo via Ute astaes of everj parses Is las count; owning land, Uta public raada, Caa al. churchoB. Suhoe 1 Monaaa, MIU, ate. Tbia Map -wilt betnalaable lo erarj reatdeui, aoJ a fa Me to any W lee log lo tod ait) point wlUun Uta t oun ty. Sohecrlptlaoaara earaeatl) satkiu-d. aae ao boob aa a eiiWrieart ti umher eeeuU aaaaaaraae, the work will be coBaaaeaaad aat as aeeeSad with tlgor. I can bo foana atthe V alley Mesas. Brook - Ilia, aad will be pleased lo faralsa all laSenaa lion . I hope all at) old frienaa, of days lutag aaet. wUI aoUcilaad aend aaa eubarnhora. Ih price w 111 be Kit e Dalian, on dallverjr. hubacrlpUun lieu wilt ba lall al all Ihe loarae sad public plaeae. march M JAMRs ROBLK. OBS, PAHTED US INOOW ass eu. ii-o-i b S1UBF., TABLE COVERS, MA M F.m 1 1 Khu ai.i eald, wheleealcaadro. tall.br M. 8aw)erh t'o.hj. Collage Ball d nr. W' alast st.. esactaaau. ( ate. Ordere prumpily ailed. Ceaatr) MerchanU at o odere epplled on the lovoet tavaoe. Ma.,1, IKiJ 4ti-la LI0HT1, IIWTOB AID BJUDM1T I . AU6.- lanOOl h .1. will- a -ilaaaaajeJBBBBaj lu Lbs above . Toan; una Ue auuaBVsBBW l parcaaae a Piano, the naate at L.f f (t N . 11. la a goatantoe that tr the) nay oe Baa will not regret IU The) all have Iht parent arch reel plaak, aad do Bot have that Uttn Set tie -too of the Iren traeae, bet hate a loae Uta oliwr I'lanoe safe, sad ataat be beard to be apprecia ted. Prices lo taiU Ml' Kl II dl W Ii I i h. sasrSl 4 We.i Fourth airaet. The largeal Piano Uaalt-reta CtaalnnaM. AMD i nc lort) aix new and tvelire aecoaS Saint rl anoe, and will Ullhe r.-nl anulir on! the part-haae, If bought. Coutt sad i HUNCH WHITS, mar 21 No. 4 Waal rViarth et reel, Th largest Pteae Dulrri In tn.Maeai. ItrapOBOWJ KELODEOirt: MZL0DB0 I awav eiwtf a t unoe- Mr loejaassK tuuu uni-qualed la Amenaat thulr '"VaSjaaadaaaB 'or BBM SS fee- rapW eale la lroef boelllee or Shale great eaprtrit ovir al! iiirra. r r torv iri-ra,wlio.-ialr or n ull. Croat S4i to I saar si numch a- tin a, Thu largeal Piano aad Matooeoa doaharsU Ott, ctnnatl. 1)1 HME k ( 0., Imporii nand JwatWra ias JKWKLBY AM) FA5CY (iOOWa, So. I3t Mstn Mrocu ander t'ottiiaerclat Baak, CtaanaU,0. JTjV alch Matvere1 Toole and Mat, rial- Hör. ll.iSiS.: Mr. litiocSafiy k mum. Views of Uulldtnga. T.aBBarat-ta, PoMgano, It plooiaa, alabi.how Cardt, .u . Orant, UHU cf Exchange , uabala, two. Ste. Ml UDLl I o at WAUaACK. Bo Hi WaiaalStraai.OvM PeBowiHall. CIdoI n aaU , N o v . 1 1 ,1 Btt -4?-l 7 r .