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Ml 13 "rT'VwVr i niioi rurr . it . -j r . iff.ni r: " 1 tit" . : ' Published by James Ilarper. " Tru th: and J utice. i ' : . i At; $1 so a Advance Volume; XVL Number 1. GAL LI POLIS, ,,OH I O , D EC E MB.ER 5 . 18 5 0 . Whole Number -781. - f. X.J'; THE JOURNAL, Is published" every Thursday morning ;;bt jawes harper, In Telegraph Building, Public Square, i-. r. z - Tkeks: ' 1 copy one year.paid in adranee, 91 60 I ' " if paid within the year, - t 00 Foe Clpbs. Four copies, tS 50 (',.- "Six . " , V 8 00 - Ten . 13 00 The person getting up a club of teh will be entided to one copy gratis, so long as the club continues by his exer tions. The cash, in these cases, must Invariably accompany the names. ' Advertising: One square 3 insertions. Each subsequent insertion, One square 6 months, . t or $1 oo 25 4 00 6 00 -To those who advertise larger a libe' ral reduction will Jbe made. For the Gallipolis Journal. For the Gallipolis Journal. Stanzas. Long years have flown since last we met, r . And many a smile and tear Have marked the days, the hours, the "! ' months, ! Of each revolving year. I've tried oh, vainly tried to blot, f Thy memory from my heart; But changing scenes of life will not ( Forgetful ness impart. For 'mid the merry laugh of song, My fancy hears a tone Of that lov'd voice whose echoes long . Hare slept in memory's throne. Tet, if our thoughts are fixed aright, . A cheering hope is given. That though we part here in this life, : We'll meet agsin in Heaven, IRENE. EWINGTON, Nov. 25, 1850. The Late E. T. Cushing. account given in our last, oi the recent death of the estimable voting gentleman above named, we ob served that, "as a writer, either in prose or verse, he had few superiors." The following lines, addressed by him when a lad of sixteen, or thereabouts, to a member of our family, a few years younger, will enable Ihe reader to judge ol his earlier productions. We think they have seldom been surpassed by any 'writer of the same age. Alton Tele- To Mary. E em ember me, when evenings blush -Glows freshly o'er the kindling skies; W hen trom their bed of dropping dew, The flowers in verdant beauty rise; When forest birds salute the sun, .- Which beams o'er rock, and vale and .. v, , tree, -. -.- . , Arid gaily chimes the morning bell . , Then, Mary, then, remember me! ; When o'er the earth his noontide rays, A poll o from Jus chariot yields; When -peep the bright-eyed crimson buds. . . .. Through the green velvet of the fields; When o'er the gay and blooming earth. , The zephyrs murmur bright and free, And wave the locks above your brow 1 1 hen, Mary, then, remember me! When eventide across the West, ' Her fringe of living glory throws, . And purples o'er the cheek of heaven With tints as lovely as the rose; Whene'er a friend may claim a thought, Whene'er a happy hour may be, Let auld lang syne" ne'er be forgot . JLemember me, remember me! ' to To Mary. B. T. C. Si -, t Criticism. An editor in Illinois speaks of one of his contributors in the following complimentary terms: ,"An interesting femalVcorrespon dent sends a very uninteresting piece of poetry, and timidly lisps a request for its publication. The moon is call ed bright -the stars are flattered with' the-original appellation: of 4meek-eyed" the trees come in for a full share of eulogy, and the Falling- Spring -is pronounced silver plated, or something to that effect. Besides this, the poem is equally in structive , on other important sub jects. ' -II Mary will send us an affi davit thai she has washed her dishes, mended her, hose, and swept tne bouse the week after she was "blast ed with poetic lire," we will give in, and startle the literary world from its lethargy.'; For ' the . present we 63J, far your stockings, and darn your! poetry- too." ' ' .1 --' ' Straitcb Phbmokehow. An English brig, th Ellen Anne, was lately struck by a meteoric stone while in the British channel. f ,The. report was like a mus "ket charge; aad the planking of the deck was torn 4ip andl perforated in aeveral pleeerM if bj musket sbpts. No signs of a thunderstorm were To be seen or heard Ihoogh ihe day' 'was dull aud lowering-, -iih a fresh breeee. ' The oe- cwreccs 'li said to be ' very rare in the irfrirish chinnef, dough frequent up the leajierranean. .j, - Hii'l i -II . i' ?- '-' to iti a of of of Mr. Clay's Speech at Frankfort. The concluding part of the speech we give entire. ; . Thus, Mr. Speaker, I trust and be lieve tbat of all the numerous threat ening topics connected with slavery at the commencement of the late session of Congress, one only re mains to create interest and solid tnde.and that is the fugitive slaye bill IN arrowed down to that ' singi ground, the slave holding States wi occupy the vantage position. The constitution is with them, and if its execution shall be opposed attempted to be thwarted by force that State which makes such an op Tosition wi'l place itseli clearly, man ifestly and indisputably in the wrong occopving such a ground that the slaveholding Slates may fearlessly and consistently await the issue was not to be expected, nor did expect that the measures adopted at the last session of Congress woul lead to immediate and general ac quicsence on the part of the ultras at the Worth and at the South. They had been impelled by such violent and extreme passions, that it was too much to expect that they would si lently and promptly admit their er rors, and yield to what had heen aone tor me oesi interests ot our common country. Accordingly, we perceive tnat at the bouth that sec ond edition of the Hartford Conven tion has again assembled, and is la boring to stir up strife and conten It tton, and in several of the tlavehol ding States the spirit of discord and discontent is busily engaged in its unpatriotic work, but 1 confidently anticipate that all their mad efforts will be put down by the intelligence, the patriotism and the lovs of Union of the various slaveholding States. And here, Mr. Speaker, let us make momentary inquiry as to what would have been the condition of the confederacy, on the subject of slavery, if unhappily it had been sev ered. Assuming that the line could have been drawn between the slavehol ding and the non-slaveholding States all north of the States ol Maryland and Virginia and all north of the Ohio river would have become a for eign independent sovereign power; contrast, il you please, our present condition with what it would have been under that order of things. At present, we have a right if any slave escapes from service to demand his surrender. We have a right to take the Constitution and the law in our hand and to require the surrender, . a. a . i do not believe there will be any open or (orcible resistance to the ex ecution of the law the people of the XNorth have too strong a sense of the propriety of the obedience to the law; but if there be any such resistance, we have the right to invoke the em ployment of any part of the militia of the United States, or the Army or the Navy of the United States, to enforce the Execution of the law. And, although I have no power to command Presidant Fillmore to any specific line of duty, I have known him long, well, and intimately, and I leei entire confidence in him as a man of ability and. honesty, and of pat riotism, who will perform his duty, and his whole duty, in seeing to the effectual execution of the laws of the land, to which I pledge the support the utmost of my poor ability. In the exciting state of things, we doubtless shall not recover all our fu gitive slaves that escape. v We shall, however, recover some, and the Courts and Juries in the free States have demonstrated their readiness to give, by their verdicts and judg ments, ample indemnity against those who entice, seduce away, and harbor our runaway slaves. But how would the case stand in a dismember ed Constitution of the Confederacy? ' Then we would not have a right demand a solitary slave that might escape '. beyond the Ohio, ' into what would then be a foreign power. If all the slaves of Kentucky, in that contingency, were to flee be yond the Ohio river, we would not have a right to demand one of them the absence of extradition treat ies, and no such treaties would ever concluded with respect to slaves. We should have no right to demand surrender of one of them.. .Noth ing is clearer in. the whole public law Nation! than that one independent foreign power is not bound to surren der a fugitive who takes refuge in an other independent foreign power., We' have recently seen this great interna ti6nal ' principle acted upon by the Sultan of Torkey in the case Kossuth and' his Hungarian com panions, who took refuge in the Sul tan's dominions, and his, refusal to surrender them , upon the demand Russia and Austria, was enthusias tically admired, approved and ap plauded by all of us. is of I I Nowj Mr. Spealer , we have the Constitution, the Law, and the right, on our side. Dissolve the Confede racy, and create new and indepen dent powers, the law. and the right would be transferred from us to them, I may be asked, as I have been asked, when I would consent to a . disso lution of the Union? I answer nev er! never! never! because I can con ceive of no possible contingency that would make it for the interest and happiness of the people to break up this glorious Confederacy, and to seperate it into bleeding and bellige rent parts. Show me, what I believe to be impossible to show roe, that there will be a greater security for liber ty, life, property, peace and human happiness in the midst of jarring, jealous and , warring independent North Amencan powers, than un der the eagle of the" Union, and I ..... will consent to its dissolution. would hold to it if Congress were to usurp power, wnicn i am sure never will, to abolish slavery within the limits of the Stales; for in the contingency ol such a usurpation, we should be in a better condition as to slavery, bad as it would be, out of the Union than in the Union. Ap prehensions have been entertained and expressed as to the world in fu ture time, of Territorial scope for the slave population. I believe, that a very distant day, not likely to oc cur in the present or next century, whenever the vast unoccupied wastes in Mississippi, Arkansas, Louisiana, Alabama, Florida and Texas shall be come fully peopled, slavery will have reached its natural termination The density of the population in the United States will then be so great that there will be such reduc tion in ihe price and value of labor, as to render it much cheaper to em ploy free than slave labor, and slaves becoming a burden to their owners, will be voluntarily disposed of, and allowed to go free. Then I hope and believe, under the dispensations nd blessings of Providence, that. the continent of Africa, by the system of colonization, will be competent to receive from America all the descen- ants of its own race. If the agita tion in Tegard to the fugitive slave law should continue and increase.and become alarming, it will lead to the foundation of two new parties, one for the Union and the other against the Union. . Present parties have been created by the division of opin ion as systems of. National policy; and as to finance, free trade, or pro tection, the improvement of rivers and harbors, the distribution of the proceeds of public lands, &c; but these systems or policy, springing out ol the administration of the govern ment of the Union, lose all the inte rest and importance if that Union be dissolved. They sink into utter in significance before the all-important pervasive and paramount interest of the Union itself, and the platform of that Union party will be the Union, the Constitution.and the enforcement of its laws; and if it should be neces sary to form such a party, and it should be accordingly formed, I an nounce myself in this place a member of that Union party whatever may baits component element's. Sir, I go farther.. I have had great hopes and confidence in the principles of the Whig party, as being most likely to conduce to the honor, the prosperity and the glory of my country, but if it to be merged into a contemptible abolition party, and if abolitionism is be engrafted on the Whig creed, trom that moment 1 renounce the party and cease to be a Whig. I go yet a step farther. If I am alive 1 will give my honorable support for the Presidency to. that man, to what ever party he ma v belong, who is un- contaminated by fanaticism, rather than to one who, crying out all the time, and aloud, that he is a Whig, maintains doctrines utterly subver sive of the Constitution and the Un ion. . . . ' " , . Mr. Speaker, I speak without re serve, and with entire freedom: it there be a man who treads the soil this broad earth that feels himsel! perfectly independent, 1 am that man. ; I have no ambitious' aspira-rations.-1 want no office, no sta tion in the gift of man. ' I would re sign that which I hold, if I thought could do so at this time with honor. beg pardon, sir, there is one place only which I dosire, and that is a warm place in your hearts. - - Out of our late heated discussions and' divisions' one good Tesult has been produced; the people, generally, Whig .and Democrats,' have been more thrown" together in ' free and friendly interroure; both have learned-to appreciate each other.' For myself, 1 say alike with truth and pleasure, thatbrieg the late ardu ous and protracted, session, I was in conference and- consultation, as of- fV & of a the tetj fl" not oftener, with Democrats red to fair a the "I and call 1. than Whigs, and I found in the Den ocratic party, quite as much patriot ism, devotion to the Union, honor and probity, as in the other party. ; Mr. Speaker, the Stale of Ken tucky, although net one of the largest States in point of population, occu pies a proud and lofty position in the confederacy. She was the pioneer Slate in the settlement of this great valley.'; She is geographically not remote from the centre of the Union to which she has always been firmly attached. The renown of her arms and the uncalculating gallantry of her people, are well known and ad mitted. To every field of battle within her reach since the days of . - . the revolution, her sons have rushed, and poured out freely their rjatrlotic : r blood. That SDlendid monument be- yond a hill, overlooking this oictur-l esque valley, . so . creditable to the sculptor for the beauty of its classi- cal design and the excellence of it- chaste execution, attest their glory and the afflicting loss of their friends and country. Covered as the column almost is with the names of the heroic dead, let us cling to the Union until there is not a space left upon the marble or ' inscribing 1 the names of those who may hereafter fall in fighting the battles of their common country, Whilst the ' Northwestern States- Pennsylvania, Virginia, 1 Tennessee and Kentucky remain firm in their attachment to the Confederacy, no presumptuous hand will dare to at- tempt to draw successfully, a line of its seperation. - " In conclusion, Mr. Speaker, I re- new an expression of my respect- lul acknowledgment for the distin- guished honor of this occasion. It will form an epoch in my lire. will be ever cherished most gratefully in my memory, and will be transmuted to my descendants as a precious leg- acy to them. " Capital bit. r n , i ., r . I x no louowing uasn ai me miure, as it will be, when the re-organiza- tion of everything, especially ol "wo- r 'o rtnr n I n-ntttn ff . U 1 1 li via. I man s social position," shall be per lected, is from the Boston ; Iran script: BOSTON DAILY EVENING TRANSCRIPT. June, 7, 1902. By Telegraph for the Transcript only. The new steamer Velocipede ar- iii. rived at Halifax, 36 hours, 9 min- utes, 6 seconds,: precisely, from Liv- erpool: fog, head-winds and gales all the way. The steam sy rinse for smoothing the waters, by dischar- ging oil from the bows, worked well; and Paine's lantern, invented bv a I gentleman of that name, in the last . . . .. I century, and now getting to be un- derstood, overcame the fog entirely. Cotton down. Welsh leeks and rabbits looking , up. ' Dav before steamer left, arrived the ship Bird Freedom. Captain Dinah Pinknev. from Charleston first cargo of cot- ton. This being the first arrival in free black bottom since thedisso-l0" - ..j I luuon, creuea immense - sensauon. wnaon, rjuay w. ine venerable juaaame mooay was on i uesuay last, inducted Archbishop of Can- .c.t,u., B. . looking fellows. " : L a. 5 . r.u tit.i... 1 HO 111 31 VUlliil C33 UI I.IC 11UI iUCI II I . Confederacy has been in session at Alhnnv Inr soma lar. Th Pres. ident was confined, on Tuesday last, and safely delivered of twins. She is unable, present, to attend to the business of nation. Several members of the . therefore; for the Cabinet are near their lime; and the Secretary of War in weaning her baby. Congress is' therefore think ing ol a recess, and of making's pilgrimage to Pennsylvania, and vis iting the graves of the illustrious Mott. - -' "' He dis- that I to "What is your age, miss," inqui a gallant marshal of 'a young lady about sixty,. in the trict the other day.T "What's you, Mr. Impertinence!" said the one, drawing up and exhibiting formidable ' chevaux ' de' frize of broken teeth.' "It is a very nnpleas aat question, but it must be asked. What age shall I place you at? twen ty, 1 should think." "Yes," said old girl, completely mollified, think I was twenty last spring" the gratified damsel invited our friend to take a ' glass of wine and again before he left town. " - of on Claims on Brazix.-A letter in the New York Herald, from Kid Janeiro' 1 learn that Mr. Todd, pur minis ter to this court, has, succeeded in his negotiations for., the. payment ol a bout $300,000 of claims oi -.Americans against - the Brazilian govern ment .The money is soon to.bq for warded to Ihe United States. fi7 , -t was all was and vote rO We clip the following, which is going ihe rounds, from an exchange paper., ihe individual referred to is Mr. Sam'l Wiliston, of East Hamp- ton, Mass. Tho circumstances as de- tailed ' are substantially correct From a poor boy he has become one of the wealthiest citizens of Western Massachusetts. The academy which be built and endowed in his own town, is second to none in' New England He contributed $20,000 at one time to Amherst College, and. the Mt. Holyoke Female Seminary has been m,uni?con"y remembered by turn. nia J . I . . Wl "",3lou specimen 01 man. "d, the sketch below is a L.:.r . -ri: ur,cl cco"" oi ms success: What a Pmtdejtt Wife bid. A fct (say the writer,) which I came Mn porsession of two years ago, may illustrate the character of the New Englanders, and reveal the origin of 80,110 branches of their profitable bu sioess. o. v was a son oi a country clergyman, and was accus lomed to laboring on a farm in sum- mer and keeping school in the win ter. He was moral, industrious and frugal, and took a wife possessing tne same qualities, together with a shrewd propensity lor calculating th cost of all articles of living. One day her husband brought home the cloth and trimmings for a new coat. The w'e mcluirod the price of the buttons. which she noticed were made of cloth, "lasting," or more fully, "ever lasting, covered on wooden button moulds. She thought she could af- Iora 88 goa a , button, made by "and, tor less money. Ihe next day like the true daughter of a Yankee, she "tried the thing out." She bought the cloth by the yard, and mouias iy me dozen; and in a week she had better buttons, at a less price, in market. The thing would PaJ' " , soon left farming antl scnoo keemnp. boucht the cloth - 1 which his wile cut into button covers. and button moulds, hired the women and girls of the neighboring towns to I .1 I I I .1 mane mem up, anasoia tnem at great proms. .: -r Soon another entered into part nership with him, and invented ma chinery to do the work. Then the plain lasting was changed to figured velvet, and satin, and twist. Im provement on improvement In" ma ..... cninery was made, till they equalled ,ne best English, or French, or Ger man ouuons. E. v , now owns UI,C 01 ino sweeiesi vuiages in me Connecticut valley, and almost sup- P,ie ,h8 United Slates with buttons for rots and overcoats. He had en- dowed an academy munificently; has ..tL....l l-l . -.I r t cuninouiea hub a prince 10 me iunas r a highly distinguished and useful 'emaie seminary, ana nas rescued a n0D,e college from enbarrassment. So much for the carefulness of a pru dent wife, and so much for a disposi ,ion to earn an honest living in some way, rather tharf thrive in idleness the hard toil ol others. - pRI5c, Albert on Sir R. Peel. prince MherU ,t a grand banquet given bv the Mayor of London, nde the followingremarks concerning the uteSir Kobert Peel: h' constitution of Sir Robert Peel s mind was peculiarly that of a . , , -.. , . . " v statesman, and of an English states man. He was liberal from leelin but conservative upon principle. Whilst his impulse drove him to fos . . . . , P"Sre. n.s sagacious m.na ana Kieai experience suuwcu mill now easily the whole machinery of a State and of society is- deranged, and how important, but how diffi cult also, it is to. direct, its fur ther development in accordance with its fundamental principles, like organic growth in, nature.. Il was peculiar to him that in great things as in small, all the difficulties and objections occurred to him nrst would anxiously, consider them. pause,and warn against rash resolu- lions, but havinz convinced himself after long and careful investigation that a step was not only right to be taken, but of the necessity and duty take it, all his caution and appa rent timidity changed into courage power of action, and at the same time, readiness to make any person al ..sacrifices which its execution might demand. . t a (ttrJohn R. Stockman, Esq., Mayor the City of Natchez,iied in that city the 1 Itb inst. The Courier says. "No man In the community was more generally respected and beloved than the i deceased;, and his purity ofj heart, courtesy of manners, and benevo lence of character, fully entitled him to the high esteem and confidence man- a mtlve of. Pennsylvania, but hi in-Natchez for the fast sixteen ' veara. He was elected Mayor In 1843, lars, 'retained the office br the popular he and mo ing saia lie he to on injr that the ted die, and ed The till to to the hour of his death. I . Tat Ohio Ri iil--The Drnrrasi. tin to improve the navigation of the Ohio river . by damming op its wa-1 ters and constructing great reser- '"t novel and bold onei but novelty and boldness t are not pbjec- uuus io great projects. .in. .mis coun try, especia v in the western- part of it. Mr. Ellet, an engineer of rep utation, has expressed the opinion hat for a quarter of a million' of dol lars he can secure a depth of" two feet of water in the Ohio at all sea- sons, and for half a million a depth I of four feet. The plan itself looks practicable; but we cannot think that the estimate is high enough. Yet, even if the cot will very great ly exceed the calculations of the en gineer, a work of such immense ad vantage may well be undertaken. if it be practicable. The attention of the Western people once thor oughly aroused to the subject will not be withdrawn until the mode ol accomplishing it has been agreed upon. The change which such an improvement would effect would be second only to that effected by the introduction of steam navigation. And when it has been accomplish ed, people will wonder that a work of io great importance and bo sim ple was so long delayed. The enormous trade of the Wm. I tern waters is annually swelling the industrial statistics ol the country. Every year adds new millions to its value, and increases the demand for every practicable improvement for its security and for the facility ol carrying it on. The wealth which is constant v borne on th WM!rn riveis is almost beyond calculation; and every year this immense trade is impeded, and this vust wAnlth i jeoparded, by the falling of the Wa- ters. whose wasted tides if tpti back in the season ol freshets, would suffice to hold afloat at all times whole of the great inland na- vies which ride upon them. Steam- boats have been constructed of such I surprisingly light draught that it has ucen sjiu uiai mev wouia noai i -K 'l:..t.j iii V v VI IUC1C no HUIOUUmiJlMJ.Ii and manv of them keen off the Ground in almost averv stare, nf th watr. Cut these are of coursa ahl tn trn. port but little freight, and that of light character; and passengers can travel on tnem with very comfort. Providence Journal. little Harnum's First Operation. P. T. Barnurn, of the "New York Museum, and now the Protege of Jenny Land, is the greatest profes- sional showman in the world, and certainly the most successful money making man at this time in Amer- is ica. Whatever he touches literally turns to gold. His lease of Tom Thumb, his tour through Europe, entrance to Queen's palaces and entertainments to crowned heads. I was thought the chief de autre of ' showman; but his late engagement and consequent succuss with Jenny, throws the Tom Thumb feat into the shade. .He cleared half a million to with Tom; he will clear a million and a half with Jenny; and stilt his Museum, clearing from $300 to $500 per day, is his main dependence for wealth. - - "e proceeas oi me wnole ope resided ration amounted Xojioe thousand dol and this was the beginning of Barnum's success and his subsequent. His "first oreration. however. ' !.. exhibits best the genius of the man. Most C eve anders w remember a u" few venrs aim a small drove nf Rnffa. loes passed through this citv on their way east to be exhibited, but the owner being no showman could not pay expenses wun tnem, and when -. got to Utica they were seized I sold at Constables sale 16'. pay the uwuw a uou. , uarnum, near- and ot this, lost no time In buying uuna.oes, gelling them cheap, toon them to Hoboken, " where hired them kepi, saying nothing of nobody. ... v He next went lo all the ferrymen jU9t the river and asked about what their daily receipts were. Ascer- taining that, he proposed to charier v.;r a-rot. . Amv na.. IIIWII 0W I lVa 1 Ultgw MMJ f avaaj-i them a slight increase above or- Hnan.nranlf -. Ttk -h a thW AO. I sented, and ha bound the bargain by out advancing a portion oi the pay. Next appeared barn-door bills in fla- lady ming capitals all over xvew York, on such a day there would be a Grand Buffalo Chase at Hoboken. Eighteen live Buffaloes, fresh fiom Prairies, and wild Indians moun on native chargers to chase them. all and off Arc, all to be teen free eratis for nothing. New York turn- out as It never had done before. ferry boats ron from early light 2 o'clock the next morning loaded their' guards with passengers. fortune. with der and so in the roots Harnum's First Operation. Geo. Thompson, the English Abolitionist. ora- .'This-noted -British Abolition tor yfeited this country some twelve years ago, nd made tome noise. He "gain among us, and bit reception m iioston has teen reported by tele eraiih. Just before he left London.tn even, ing party was given him at the Lon don Taverrf, and he was announced as "about to proceed on a vroTeaionnl tour of lecturing to tie United Slates.1' At this evening, party, Thnmnr.n made a speech, and described Wif nam r loyd Oarnson as a "glorious being," and denounced the Libe ria Colonization scheme was going out to agitate while the iron .was hot to aggravate the beau pro duced by the Fugitive Slave Law. Ho introduced a mulatto fugitive slave lo the meeting, who made a speech, telling , them that "Dan iel Webster was to be regarded as the worst enemy of man from He rod down to Haynau." This is the Apostle of Liberty who proposes to make a professional tour through the United States. The "British Banner," in noticing Thompson's de parture and speech, say s: Cir. Gat. We cannot but regret that our el oquent countryman, Mr. Thompson, mo memoer ior a great metropolitan constituency, should utter such lan Sua? 89 ne has done on the eve of ,e,v,n? h" country; and further. th,t be 8nou'd repair to the New Vorld .to ""'hit himself, giving the ai( fnis talents, and to some extent. lenaing "ie lustre of his country lo u """meuance oi a system so 'raugni witn impiety, and with tha e'ements of destruction, disorder and un've"al disorganization. Let our American brethren, then, under. sland'u!at "Thompson represents mmseu max ne bears with nirn the 8anct'on and the impress of o great puoitc class, either of Chrls the tians, of philanthropists, or of politi- c,aHS ,n ia,s country. BRITISH EMISSARIES AND BRITISH the above head, th v,., v t. v . r.i. m... w.aF,ds.mi lUOJOWlBSl il . uas ne ioi io w ing That the "Hon." George Thomn on, a British Member of Parliament. nas Deen sent to this country just now "m,a ,n8 present agitation, ia on,8r " possible, to break up the Union, and separate the cotton- growing from the manufacturing pnmmfrci.il RiiIm mJ !,. L .kj ' -Z- V r C- , the recipient for his rvif. nr large sums of British Gold. w h not a doubt. It is of tha hiwhMt Sm. portance to some 'interests in Great Britain to separate the Soulh, which grows cotton, fro u the North, which rivalling British manufacturers la working it up into cloths; and that this Thompson is the feed agent of these interests, receiving and disburi. ing their cold, we believe as confi- dent! v as we believe In our THtfm. Some years ago we stated, and we proved it in the columns of this 1ur- nal that the British Abolitionists were sending large sums of mnnev this connlrv: that thv t?rnnrtt Abolition papers, and Abolition T- turers.and printed Abolition speeches and wo have no doubt that since that lime these contributions have been freely kept up. - Indeed, we are sure the matter could be authori- I I- .. . . - tativeiy lerretea out, that it could ueuionsii.ou mm uig immense circulation which was given in this country to some of the Abolitioa speeches, made in the last Congress was PaiJ ,or DY oritisn gold. Mas. Partiitoto.i's Omhioh or Ethiopians. Y. I AiA nn tr. v,... Ethiopium Suranagers; yes I did, 1 don't keer il . JJeacon Blathers Joes hear oflt. I'd rather hi.r blessed martingales than a dozen of Deacon Blathers' old sarmints .Ona 'em sung out what my poor Paul USed to like in the salt cellar voice. ,!k babys whistle and musical snuff-bor together. una o: 'em hook his lingers together and they "inert pipe-stems, out what I liked tbe mostest oi. alL was tha 'ft 1 I beaut,ful m"s,c of according line, uou.iwuo llio niUSIC TO lea of It I could have got up and o..Su. ahu me oia got up and really shook herself over." Th Way to Pcix ToRHips -The Yankee grasps tbe root .by its top pulls it with his hand, and cut? the top with the knife. The Englishman" sharpens his hoe. and passing alonjr. cuts, with a sincla stroke, the tops of the turnip; then, the jame Implement strikes un it so as to cut off the top root. brings it out of the earth.' Ia catting off tbe top? he guides bis hoe as to throw them into a row; and digging, be guidos it so as to throw roots in another. He will dig the about four times as fast as a. Yankee with his pulling and knife.