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Fayetteville observer. (Fayetteville, Tenn.) 1850-1966, May 29, 1856, Image 1

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ICPTiVd D3lS:irs for one year if paid at
tlia time of subscription; Two Dollars
sui 1 Fifty Cents, WITHOUT DEVIATION
aftertlieexpiration of three months.
ICJAll Hills for Advertisements, Job
Work, or Subscription, considered due, when
. contracted; except against those with whom
a have ruuning accounts.
t'-ibiiribersFailihglobrdtrn discontinuance
of the pjpsri at the expiration of the time
for which they mvf have subscribed, are con
sidered as wishing to renew; and it will be
voetinae.1 to them .accordingly.
t cT-o Iaicr . will ht scat o at of the county
unless paid'for in advance.
SijAJvertisemeats inserted at Cue Dol
lar i?r Saanreof Twelve Lino
'r'Lfcs, for thu first insertion; Fifty
'Cent for each continuance.
.jr'P Persons', a'dvertising by the year, will foi
. rW?elTli3rlT Dollars fora whole col-
Juni. Twenty Dollars -fox nne-hallJ
Tott D0H:irs f jr one-parter. Xoiievic
I'trrifi'm tiise termt unler any eitvumstan-ea.
jM7".'i!Ii3 privilege of yearly alvertisers is
lrut!y liyultti to their own immeiliate aul
rejntxr business; and thc business of an a l-vertioin-
f.rai is not coiicidare 1 .as including
tint of Us' individual numbers, ' - :
COAonou:2cing candidates TUroc DdI2rs
' in It p v'i in o io nice in eeery one.
0C7A ivrf:se!:V3ut not inirked wiih the num
L?r hi iasortions when handed in, will n. cou-tni-t
- l wilil ordere i o:it, and payment e.U. te l.
OCTXi 'i (virti'semint can be'inwt? I gratuitously.
C7"AJve-tisein9:ts of a personal t:.tnre, imu-
r-yjirrintinK. S I'" 's, t)en'Jy
dune on XeV T) e,and On as. reasonable
term? as any ofScc in Tennessee.
Trj.0 J;tor will be disepntinued nntil-all
'.'-rroira:;3 are paid uj -ticejit a! the option J
'the PablUlter. ' -
Tin !y c'iirjeJ .ioh'h? prtce.
. Willi LMHorial Sriutlinjs.
"A log m Ncwburyport died from
nctuiil grief for the Io53 of his mas
ter, a lew days eiuco. lie was over
teETyciM 'oH, aud liia master had al
w.iy taken the. utinoit care of him,
giving htovmeat nnd'diiuk with his
own hands at certain hours of the
rl.ty.-' After the death of hi3 owner,
ho went into the hausa and appear
ed, as much as any preson there, to
know the event that had taken place,
anl from that hoar ho refused to eat
ordriok, nnd went mourning about
-4iH ha pined away and died, without
any appearuueo of d:se2so.
-,Tho Dublin Quarterly Journal. of
Medicine reports a somewhat curious
agethat a laborer who was ad
mitted into the hospital the day after
1 had Bwallowod a fish bono, while
fating his dinner. Immediately nf
ter his admission to tho institution
he vomited the bone. un, but died the
Btni4 ovenius-" A post marlem ox
jimiualiou by the attending physi
cians dieclosed the peculiar fact that
Iho sharp edge of the lone had cut
completely through tho asophagus
iolo the descending, portion of tho
. HrclKof the' aorta. Of " course the
man had bled to death. ,
I. A little boy died inlJangor recent
ly, from the effjet'of using an old to
bacco pipe to blow eonp bubbles with.
His little brother who used it with
him, is also.dangerouSly ill from , the
'same cause. It, is supposed they
were poisoned by ;lhc-essential oil of
tjbVoco, which . accrued in the pipe
by long use. for smoking.
. Thrfl trora saventv-threo battles
fought duricg' the year 185u, with fin
average loss of 1,000 men in each;
' more than.300,000 soldiers are .es
timated to havo perished by disease
' Vnd battles: ' the battles averaged
inore than 6ne o week. It is one ot
the bloodiest years in modern- histo
Slavert is the U; S. Scpeeme
Gjust. Tho Washington corres-pndent-of
the New York Indepen d
tnl wakes' a statement which if it
ITa rrnn. is of 'the highest importance.
Uthat n maioritv of
tho judges have . overruled all the
deVisioua of life Court, and have
decided "that tho law of a slave State
h'olds a slave iabondage while, in a
fteo State." ' -
Tho New Orleans Picayune says
that a' race is soon .to como . eff in
that city .between "Rocky Mountain
Chief";' horse - weighing 2500
d 21- bands : high, and
Ursa Major;" an Australun bear,
2000 counds. The stakes
Jre 2,000 aside. .. . , . : -: ' : .
"w A booli'latcly'published in Franco
fco4 tlikt "the number of suicides
" o,.mm? 1 1 od in Puris siaco! the . com-
mtncemeul of this oontory exceed, I
Sicgalar Physiological Fact.
"A not uncomraou sense," ob
serves Dr. James Copeland, "ef de
pressed vital power is the young
sleeping with the aged. This .fact,
howeyer explained, has been long re
marked, and is well known to every
unprejudiced observer. v J have- on
several occasions met with the coun
terpart of the following case: I. was
n few years ago consulted about 'a
poor, sickly and thin boy, of about
four or five years of -age. lie ap
peared to have no specific ailmeut.
I but there was a slow and remarkable
decline oC flesh and. strength, and of
the eaorirv of tho functions what
bis mother very aptly termed a grad
ual blight. After inquiry into the
historv of the'ease. it came out that !
he had been a very robust an4 plo-
tnonc cmid up to uis trr.rd - year,
when his graudmother,'a ' very r.ged
person, took him to deep with her;
that he soon afterwards lost his good
looks; aud that he continued to de
cliue progressively, ever since, r.ot
Tithstandinir medical treatment. I
directed him to ' sleep apaTt from the
aged patent, and prescribed' gentle
tonics, cliabge of air, &c. The re
covery was rapid. Young females
married.to vc-y olil men, suffer iu a
similar manner, although Eeldom to
so great an extent; and instances
have come to my knowledge where
thev.have suspected the cause of a
debilitated state. . These facts are
often well known to the aged them
selves, who consider, tho indulgence
favorable to .longevity, and I thereby
illustrate the selfishness which i' in
some persons increase wtin meir
years. Jvery medical practitioner
is well awar'a of the fact, and parents
aro generally -ad vised not' to allow
their infants to'eleep with aged per
sons." v . . " ,
A good story is told by a Boston
paper of a transient' customer who
run iu debt fifty ceot3 to a proyis
ioa 3oaler, and then offset his claim
by producing a bill against his credi
tor for a pair cf gloves, valued at
fifty cents, which wa3 made twenty
iwo gejrs vqo in I he town of Cavendisn,
Vermont, when) J)oth parties then
resided. This bill " of course was
worth. nothing at this time, but the
provision dealer . concluded that if
the other had had the fifty cents on
his laind for twonty-two years, it was
timo the load was removed, and he
allowed tbd claim and squared ac
counts. . -
Tnnowixo . off all . Disguise.
Know nothingism in the northern
States is throwing off all disguise
and. boldly avowing its Abolition pa
rentage. A despatch from Ports
mouth, New Hampshire, says:
'. "The -New Hampshire American
State Council to-day elected dele
crates to tho Freesoil American Con
vention which is to mectin NewYork
on the 12th cf June; also, passed
strong American and anti-Nebras ka
resolutions, endorsing the action of
their delegates in seceding from tho
Philadelphia Convention, and repu-
diatiusi: the nomination , or luiimore
and Donelson. The resolutions were
adopted unanimously." . . .
ATr. Francis T-Blair and Mr; An
drew Jickson'-Donelson - both claim
(says the New .York Day Book) to
have been warm friends of Gen. Jack
son,' to have been perfectly familiar
with his views, and to have . Bhared
like brothers his society and affee-
tion. Now, Mr. uoneisoa ueuarea
ii,f ;f th nc-npral . were alive, he
luaLy it , .
n o tnnw nothinja while JMr.
Blair as stoutly insists that,Vere 'Old
Ilickcry' - stilL.Uving, he, would be
n- i.!fpV TPhublican. This is
twecn two person who knew aU about
General-Jackson. . , ;. - ' ; J l:
At an idiot, asylum iu the north of
Eugland, seven'outot ten pi mo pa
tients ate children ot parenis Beai.jr
related to each other by laws of on
cnnrrln nit v. : Tho nroccny of all 6nch
connccliot aro. usually deficient in
bodily vigor, and anterior- louneir
'-Let all Ibe ends t&a. atui'si. at - be cUr Country's,
I? A Y E T T E V I L L E , T
Position of llic NortLcrn Dcmccracy.
' At the North th? Democracy aro
constantly assailed by th a opposition
press, as advocates of slavery exten
sion and slavery propagandists. The
Boston Post thus-briefly d';fies the
position of the' Democracy in the free
Stntes-r-ustthe- position required by
an honest adherence to the principles
ot common justice, and to the ctate
Rights doctrines of the Government
under which we live: - - ' ".
; .We repeat,- for the BitiiCiction of
the New York Day Book and Boston
Courier, that 'it is a libel on the
Northern Democracy to say that they
are in favor of slavery extension in
other words.tbat the extension of slave
ry is one of the articles of their party
creed. Th? crround the Democracy :
here maintain is that every State and
Territory hss a right to decide tnat
question tor itselt under ;-tte consti
tution of the United States; in short,
the Democracy claim, as a national
party, that all territorial communities
be allowed to form their constitution
as they please about slavery, unawed
by influences beyond their geograph
ical boun dries; and while pursuing this
course, the ' democracy are pledged,
by their principles, to- sustain them,
whether they decide to establish or
prohibit slavery. : ' -
. Old Bullion.: ; '
According to the Cincinnati En
quirer there is a story afloat in that
city which, whether true or fictitious,
is" too good to be lost.- 'It runs thus:
Col. Fremont, after writing his f i
mous epistle to Bobinson, the bogus
Governor "of Kans is, proceeded to
join his redoutabla father-in-law, Old
Bullion, in Washington Uityv Alter
the. i ntcrchange of ' salutation, . tho
very perceptible cloud -which had
gathered on the brow of tho veteran
politician relieved itself m the iol
iowing flash of indignant inkrrogntion.
"Well, Sir, I perceive from tho
prints, Sir (rem the prints.Sirthat
you have been nominated for the
Presidencv?" . '
To which the Cjlonel meekly' and
and blandly responded:
-Soms too partial frionds, Sir, have
taken that liberty with my nama, no
doubt or? your account, thinking that
my connection with you would ren
der me acceptable to the American
people.' '
"Yes, sir!" thundered Old ; Bullion;
no doubt of it, Sir, no' doubt of it!
But when these parties learn, Sir, that
I am opposed to the nomination, they
will drop you like a hot ' potato, Sir, ,
like a hot po-ta-to, Sir!" -
X'Weslyan minister was engaged j
in preaching a" collection sermon,;
and earnestly besought that the con
gregation would give him a good col
lection. At tho conclusion, -the
plates were produced, and. the good
man. nerceivina that copper and not
silver was produced,as the most prom
inent coin, said, with great; soiemm-.
ty "I perceive, my brethren that
now, as in the days of Paul, Alexan;
der tho copper 1 .smith has uono us
much eviU" ., ' ' ' - - - ;
SnhastoDol it: is said will' not be
rebuilt, as it would cost as' ranch to
clear away the rubbish of tho old
city as to build a new one. There is
literally nothing.left of the.city but
shapeless ruins. : The bullets are as
thick as hailstones. Ul . tne . rnag
mfWn' barracks, containing hospitals,
churches, etc, and consisting each of
twenty-five or thirty diiierent uuiia-
ings, nothing is left but a huge pilo
of stones, vi - - ; - ' -
-. A few days ago a slave belonging
tn Mr..A. W. .Verdalr of., Randolph,
Tena. died at that 'place. - In com-
pllance with the dying request oi me
slave, his master procured ail elegant
cofiiu, and had the remains carefully
preserved and transported to;. Illinois
for buriaLi-' v-if!.'::
' 0 r ' i "
The want of .New York are, mam-
foh? and multiUirious., One or tne
dailies last yeek contained "one thqu:
cqi.1 'frnr- iinnn red? and forty-thTee
ad vertisements , under :;the beatf.,qf
E N N : T II U R S D A Y ,
Form and Feature.
It wai no feature's winning grace;-
;For aa bhe leant, I failed to see
The hidden sweetness of her face; " '
But other charms were left for me
The bending beauty of her head, ;
So fair, bo delicately fine; ' t
The raven ringlets, richly shed '
In-many a soft and shadowy lino! .
I 6aw'no flee but oh, instead, -
A form, a grace, that Beem'd divine!
The hand, like something shaped of enow,
Just touch'd an ear, so small and thin,
That wbisper'd love ne'er found below,
So sweet a bower to enter in:
I envied e'en the very lace, -
Each wavy fold that circle 1 free;
The silken belt that dared embrace
; All that on eanh must matchless be;
Oh, long before I saw her face
My heart was won and gone from m.
: . - ,. ii n
The Elopement.
They locked me in au upper room,
And.took, away the key, . . ' .
Because I would not' marry one
Who never suited me.
They did not know the female heart,
Or thcy had clearly seen
That locks were never made to keep
A girl of seventeen. -
They had a gilded case in view, ...
And thought the bird secure,
Surrounded by the guards of poe'T
And every artful lure.
.They never thought of counterplots, '
"In any one like me, '- : -And
little knew what I would do, ,
- . For 'love and liberty. ' i ,
They wanted meto rriirry rich," ; -.
" ' Unmindful of the means '
To couple ma with wealth and age -' '
' ' While I Was in iny ,teeiiE' i,- i f' '
Bnt being otherwise "engaged," . .
' 2Io coaxing could prevail, ; ..
- For I preferred to please myself, . . .
v And wouldn't be "for sale." . 4.
Tlie n!ht was dark, the window rals'd '
17v could I answer no? . ' it
When that might be my only chance,
Ak Charley teas'd me so; '
; A Eailroad station being near,
A carriage waiting by
, And such an opportunity
, What could I do but fly?. ' ' w ,
; Not being fond of solitude, '
It had for me no chaTms, - 7
. While, I, could knot a silken cord .
To reach a lover's arni3.
,Tvesolved thcrefc:re,"J would not 6tay
To be imposed vpon;
. So. while' they thoughi they' had me, I
Was "going, going gone?'
? Y
- 0 u o
- WE F O
it Y 0 U I
; ' ii- p a
' :;;.:;:: y.u --.:
' :;P .
W .0 NVS:
TJ1 0 Y; E
w'o vi T"
gtartlins Disclosure'. ' .'.k..
: 9 Tollowiog pafagtapfi is taken
from the coiumna of the National In
telligencen 5 ;J ' '
' During ; "a ; (rial now progressing
in thfl ITnitad Sktes Circuit Court
.in thi? citytthe , extraordinary fact
came qat .10 eyiuence tbat wnen . a
know nothing is admitted to his sec
ond degree, he becomes a party to
an oatiivhich-binds him to stand
by. a brother of the same grade, xo
gardless of conse.quonce3, ; 'eveu as a
witness in any pquitf j :
" ': Is not this enough to repulsef any
honest man? ' :j
A man w Florida who !- swallowed
an orange seed las fall, has a breath
60 fragrant of "orangq -blossoms' this
spring that, be ; pay the ladjcs are
constantly Jeazing nint for 'kisses.
Poor follow! .
thy God's, nud Truth's.;
31 A Y 2 9 , 1 8 5 6 .
Knights Templars.
The origin of the soldiers of the
Temple may be clearly traced to the
wild enthusiasm' of" the Crusaders.
On the capture of; Jerusalem by the
Christians, thousands, not of well ap
pointed warriors, but of old men, wo
men, and even children, set forth to
wards tho Holy City from the most
distant part of Europe, unconscious
alike of the distance and the dangers
they should bave to encouuter. To
alleviate the dangers to which the pi
ous enthusiasts were exposed, to
guard the honor of the saintly virgins
and matrons, and to protect the gray
h.-iirs nf thft vfinorable rmlmer. nine
noble Knights formed a holy broth-
erhood in arms, aud entered into !Jay inturmea uiciq iua esieoaiiu
solemn compact to aid one another them tquafly, and not being able to
iu clearing
the highways of infidels
and robbers, and in protecting the
pilgrini3 through the passes and de
files of the mountains to the Holy
City. Wuimed with the religious
and military fervor of tho day, and
animated by the sacredoess of the
cause t which tbey had devoted
their swords, they called themselves
the poor fellow solditrs of Jcsu3
Christ. .This cbivalrio vow theysub--
sequently ratified in the Church of
the Resurrection at Jerusalem, and
there they pronounced the addition
al and monkish vots of. chastity,
obedience, and poverty. In 131S,
Baldwin, the second king of Jerusa
lem, granted them their first posses
sion -a dwelling within the sacred
inclosure of the temple on Mount Mo-
riahfc which the ignorant ecclesiastics
had designated as tne temple oi ooi
omon; and hence the "poor fellow
soldiers" received their name of "the
Knighthood of the Temple of Salo
: Political Papers ia Keatneky.
' The change of public sentiment
in Kentucky towards the dangerous
doctrines of -Know-Nothingism is
aptly illustrated h by the relative
strength of the party presses. Just
prior to tho Gubernatorial election
hist August, the Kuow-Nothing pa
pers outnumbered the Democratic
and Anti K. N. by -a-majority of
eleven. Uow the list stands Demo
cratic 19, Kuow Nothing. 19, "and
independents or Whig, 3. Within
tho past twelve months a number of
Know-Nothiug papers have died for
the want of support, and several
Democratic presses have been estab
lished. These indications are defi
nite as to the result of the Presiden
tial contest in that Slate. Kentucky
Cannot and will not vole for the
Know Nothing candidate. 'Lin.
Courier: V.
; Rats. A gentleman whose coun
try house was made very uncomfor
table by rats, who had .tried all tho
usual modes of getting rid : of. them j
without any sensible effect, was at last
suddenly and unexpectedly freed from
them tjr the following means: In a
garret which seemed their favorite
place ofassambly,he one evening had
a number of fish hooks suspended
from the couples; the. hooks reached
within a few inches of the floor, and
were baited with bits of cheese, meats,
&c" jOn the following morning-nearly
every hook had its. victim partly
suspended by ;its mouth, and partly
resting on its hind feet It would
appear firom the result that this had
intuscd a general terror in the colony,
as frorn that day no rat has been seen
in any part of the house. .; . "
A" Mr. iJouglas recently died in
Troy.' He was worth 8l,600,000,
and bad an income of 100,000
yearly?. Afier bequeathing $140,
00O, to: each of hisl children, and
making !a handsome bequest to three
Episcopal . churches in Troy,' Mr.
Douglas reminded his family ; that
he had a verbal agreement with his
milkman, which ' was to Con'.ir.ne as
long as they took milk from him'Tthat
for every dollar's '? wortlf of tickets,
oht wasto Id ih'roionin! The milk
man ackno wledged the corn, but said
that he bad' rather expecfed, , in the
hurry of buiiqess, that Mi,' Douglass
would"' forget Ue' ' ''bakerY :dozenV
- j;0
Getting the Satk.
tcTo get the Rick," R3 etefy one
knows or should know, - signifies to
be dismissed, and , is an extended
eynonyme of the phrase 'to get the
tnittttn ' Leinc: tttuivalent to the
French cant term of degomme, "un
fastened" or turned off - The origin
of the expression may, perhaps, be
traced to tho following tale'as told
by Mons. do St. Foix: . . .. :
Two gentlemen, one a Spaniard
and the other a Germnn, who were
recommended by their birth and
services to the Emperor Maximilian,
II., both coveted his daughter, the
fair Helena Scharfcquinn, in marriage.
This prmco after a long delay, one
bestow a preference, Le should leave
it to the force and address of the
claimants to decide the question.
He did not "mean, however, to risk
the life of cither, and consequently
would, not ( permit weapons to be
used, but had ordered a large bag to
be produced. It was his decree that
which ever succeeded in putting his
rival into this bag should obtain the
hand of 4i is daughter. This singular
encounter between the two . gentle
men consequently .took - place, and
before the whole court. - The contest
lasted for more thau at hour, when
the Spaniard yielded and the Ger
man, Eberhard von Talbert, having
"planted his rival in the bag, took it
upon his .back and very gallantly
laid it at the feet of hi3 mistress,
whom he espoused the next day."
An Infidel Press.
A New York religion? journal ex- J
presses its regret that tho journals of
the Iaiwst circulation iu the city of
- o w
New York, .should be so generally
under the control of men who take
little pains to conceal the incredulity,
and sometimes contempt, with which
they regard revealed religion. Ac
cording to. the' Richmond Dispatch,
such journals as the New York Tri
bune Kearcely disguise their . infideli
ty. In a late number Grecly pmV
lishes with much approbation, a para
graph from the rwnaway negro;
Fred Douglass ' asserting that ;the
freligioh of the South is a mere ' cov
ering for the most horrid crimes.'-
Abolitionifin necessarily leads to in
fidelity.' ' The Southern press pre
sents a marked contrast to that of
the North, in tho respect and revel
ence which it almost universally man
ifests for sacred things.
TriE fact Esta llisiied . It nowarw
pears that Mr. Jblllmore was at heart
opposed to the compromise of 1850,
including the fugitive slave law. lie
said it had some provisions in it to which
he had objections. Ho doubted its
constitutionality, and- withhold -his
signature until he referred it to the
attorney general of the United States;
The Constitution requires the giving
up of the . fugitive slate, ho -had
sworn to support the Constitution, and
therefore signed the bill, though there
were provisoes in it to which lie had
objections.. He would have preferred
giving, the right of habeas corpus
to the fugitive slave, as we under
stand." - 1 V" ;
The New York Day Bool;, a sound
paper, says: "There is not a Know
Nothing North of Mason and Dixon
line that is not a free toiler, and yon may
sooner find a white black bird than a
Northern Know Nothing who opposes
abolitonism," , "The Northern Know
Nothings work openly, for that, (to
defeat the democratic candidate . and
to elect a Black Republican,) -and
never hesitate to declare that between
the Republican and Democratic party
they prefer the one most opposed to
slavery." . They are all opposed to
the acquisition of Cuba ol Nicaragua;
the divison of Texas, . the extension
of Slavcryj the admission of Slave
States, &cJ , ' : 4 ?
; A lawyer recently attempted to
palm himself off as Rufus- Choate
in a neighboring town-. 4 At- tho sog
gestibn.of a printer who was present,
tho "writing test" was 'applied t6 him
he wrote a legible sentence and was
promptly kicked "out cf the company. J
WHOLE 1. 266.
Circassian Cocrlesj.
The man enleebled by declining
years, inste.td of becoming an object
ofscornand contempt to thoughtless
youth,as is too often seed in Europe
is here respected and venerated by -all
classes of society. Wherever
he' moves the crowd opens a path to
his progress; all tbe little attentions
that a kind people can exercise are
Certain to be his. In winter the'
warmest come? of the fire is asigned;
in summer, his cushion is vrranged
under .the shade of the; 'verandah, ,-
while the beautiful hands of hu ?
lovely daughter are employed in fan
ning away the insects that might dis
turb his repose," presents of sweet
meats and all the little- Celicacies
usually given to children , in other .
countries, are bestowed .' upon" Lira.
In short they act fully up to their
Own proverb -''Doubly . accursed is
the man-that drawoth. down upon '
himself the Curse of the age." .With
regard to the respect paid to.womeny
I have frequently teen the gallant
chief of thousands of warriors de
scend fron his charger, and plaCo on:
it somo lovely damsel whb'might bef
trudging alone through." the dcerr
valley to visit a distant " friend, "and
protect her safely to the next hamIeL
'At the late city election in Di-
venport, Iowa, a LIack: republican:
clergyman was delected in at
tempting to. vote Jhree . ballots id'
one." ' . - .- ' -
.' We take the above from the I)e
troft Free Press. That clergyman
had, doubtless, preached himself
hoarse over 'the ' alleged outrages
said to Lave been committed in Kan
sas upoo the ballot boxes! : It trill
not do to place ouch reliance, in . the
honesty of these -black republican
preachers, who, "ten . to one." are,
wolves in sheep's elothiDg Cincin
nati Enquirer.
Practice agalvst Profession. Art
exchange says: "At the recent fcnow
nothing ratification meeting in .Cin
cinnati, Col. John Johnson, a native
of Ireland, presided,- He was assisted
by Henry Brachman, as one . "of the
Vice -Presidents, a native ef Ger
many' ; C- ; . : ; .' -
. A rovirig Irish preacher by the?
name of Chapman, ho has not beer
in the country twenty-one . years, ii
one ol tho leaders of tha part m
Tennessee. What a mcdly cf errors
and absurdities is know. nothingismJ
Luck v Shot. During, the . i-ieg
of Sevastopol a Russian shell buried
itself in the side of a hill, without
the city, and - opened a " spring. "A!
little fountain bubbled forth whera
the cannon shot had fallen and du
ring the remainder . of the siege
afforded to the thirsty troops who
were stationed in that vicinity an
abundant supply of pure cold .water.-
Poor Sam Houstori! having desert
ed his. party and gone.' over to his enemies,-
under the hope if being able -to
reach the Presidential chair, now
finds himself without friends', on
either side lie received but thro
votes the in know nothing" National -Conventionhis
own State votibg a
gainst hhn. ' After all it serves him;
rights :' -;;:.: -'-;
Testimony op thb Bench. The
Recorder of Hull, England, t aii "To
the best of my belief, no temperance
man ever stood at the bar to receiver
judgment from this seat-in my time,
at least; while I tremble to express
iny belief ttat seven out of ten who
have dono so, ' have ' been brought
here by intoxica ting liqtic r. . ' "
Associations.' If yon always Iivo1
with those who are lame, you will
yourself learn to limp. "
Choose the company of your siipe-"
riors, whenever you fan hare it that
13 the right and, (rue pride. ; ;
There are 800 idiots in the State
of Connecticut, one-fourthof whora
are under fourteen years of age.' ' f
. .. ) ' " '
A convention ; tc fwrm a State
goteruinent for Utah w to . bo . bold
toon.- " - - ' : . -' -
, r
- :4
I if
) i
mcatai constitution-

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