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ERNMENT,' LIKE -THE DEWS OF HEAVEKi; ;8l40ULD FALL; ALIKE UPON THE
' ' - - ' RICH AND Ys THE ! POOR. JACKS O tt : 5 PLYMOUTH,; -THUM SPAY, AIPMIIL .2, 1S7. (WMOILE;:NO. S. :7 k.:T 14 f niFflgiMfin:oc r.nv Vu s Iii r s s p i V c;tt o r ij . THE MARSHALL DEMÜtMT, mU3HED KTET THÜMDAT MORNING, f " " A.C. THOMPSON & P. MfDONALD ; TERMS: ;- - ' " .:.'-) i ' ' . -t 50 If paid in advance . . '." "q oq At the end of f.ix months, 50 delayed until the end of the year,. T V ' ADVERTISING: One souare (ten line, or M three We I EachidditiOTalinsert.on,'. 0Q U Column three months,-........ 8 0Q Column six months,. V , l2 0Q W Column one year,. 8 00 Vi Column three months r . J5 0Q ' Column sii months, "'.',') 2d 00 Column one year,.....--; 14 oo 1 Column three months, """; '4 00 1 Column six months, ; 4J. 0Q 1 Än;;;e Pri'of one hanire free of charge. - Oc Hcmocntt $olr(!)fiirc! PLAIN RULE S AND. AND iiiim. 11BLTYH CUTS, Our Job Department is now supplied with an ei tensive and well selected assortment of new styles plain and fancy JOB T-3T3P2I:, Which enables us't execute, on short notice and reasonable terms, all kinds of Tlaln and Ornamcn- j OB PRINTING! NEAT, FAST AND CHEAP; SCCH AS C1FCt?t.Alt3, HANDBILLS, LABFX9. CATALOGUES, tCSINESS CARDS, clank deeds 4 mortgages; And in short, BL-nti of every variety and descrip tion. Call and see specimens. ..- 3VI ARSIIALL COUNTY. REPUBLICAN, bv 1. Mattinclt,. ....liymoum, luu. - n , r- T T C? T XT Drv Goods and Groceries Erst door east of Michigan sticct,. Plymouth. Ind. ROOK & EVANS DEALERS IX DRY Goods and Groceries, corner Michinn and 1 Porte streets.. Plymouth, Ind. PALMER, DEATXR IN DRY GOODS Ä: Grocerie?, south corner La Porte nnd Mica .ntrcet Plymouth, Inl. r NU. OGLESJ3KE & lo.. uuixui. Drv Goods & Groceries, Brwk Store Mica ian street .Plymouth, Ind - x t ft v T M. BROWN, DEALER is HARDWARE , Stoves Tinware, &c... . . .Plymouth, Ini A DAM VINN EDGE, WHOLESALE aud ReUil tiroccr, i '."Wbt" M. L. PIATT, MANUFACTURER OF Cabiaet Varc, .i ivmuaiu, M. ir.FMITIL JUSTICE OF THE PEACE, Wcstskle Michigan St., riymouiu, w. fLLIOrr&Co., MANUFACTURERS Or Jjj Wagons, Carnages ä r lows, 1 1 '-;. ollinsniciiolsmanufactur: era of Sash kc Plymouth, Ind. JOHN D. ARMSTRONG, BLACKSMITH, south of the Bridge,.. Plymouth, lad. BENJ. BENTS, BLACKSMITH, Plymouth, Ind. K. BRIGGS, BLACKSMITH, ' s riy mouth, Ind, EDWARDS' HOTEL, BY W. C. EDWARDS, Flymouth, Ind. AC. CArRON, ATTORNEY &. COUN . sclor at I,aw .Plymouth, Ind. G has. TT. TI F.EVE. ATTORNEY AT LAW J k Notary Public, . . . . . .Plymouth, Ind. HORACE CORBIN, ATTORNEY AT LAW Plymouth, Ind. J OHN G. OSBORNE, ATTORNEY "AND cousellor at Law, oQce over C. Palmer's store, cor. Laporte and Mich, sts., Plymouth, Indiana. FRAZER & IIUGUS, ATTORNEYS AND . Counsellors at Law, . ..Plymouth, Ind. I AML. B. CORBALEY, NOTARY PUBLIC . CTymoutn, inu. DR. J. E. BROOKE, PHYSICIAN & SUR geon, Plymouth, Ind. T HEO. A . . T.EMON. PHYSICIAN. SUR GEON & Druggist, Plymouth,' Ind. R UFUS BROWN, PHYSICIAN & SUR GEON,.. ....... Plymouth, Ind. S HIGG1NBOTHAM, PHYSICIAN &. SUR- GEON,:V. . . . ; ...'.". ... . .Ply month, Ind. uTOHN H. SHOEMAKER, WATCHMAKER J and Jeweler. Hy mouth, Ind. LINGER L BRO- DEALERS IN LUMBER etct ..Plymouth, Ind. H ENRY PISRCE, DEALER IN CLO- thing & Furnishing Goods, Plymouth, ind. USTIN : FULLER, . MANUFACTURER , And dealer in Flour.'. . . . .Plymouth, Ind. H ENRY M. LOGAN & Co., DEALERS IN Lumber, äc. .riymouth, Ind. "6 LEAVELAND & IIEWETT, DEALERS in Dry Good3, etc,. . . . . . . .riymouth, ind. J II. CASE, ! JUSTICE OF THE PEACE, , . - ; Pljmouth, Ind. SALOON, BY S. EDWARDS, ..... . ; Plymoutli, Ind. D R. J. J. VINALL, IIOMEOPATHIST, OQcC orer Palmer's store, Plymouth, Ind. M.'RUDn. MAXTTP.Ar.TTIRF.T? nr Boots and Shoes,. . . . . : Plymouth, Ind. . AC, STALJV, MANUFACTURER AND i dealer m.Bonto L Shoes, Plymouth. Ind. A! MERICAN HOUSyTVRNES. aouth of nrer bridge, .-. . lEIjmouth, Ind. ' '.VSTHi COMBS &Co.; deale in Fund- a . 1 . . 1 Til- . . V4 uc, .Plymouth, Ind. G "WHITMORE. manufactnrer aci dealee in . Boots rd Shoea......, Ply mouth, Ind. . B t - , i - ; ...... , u DARLING, manufacturer ard deJt io Eooti and Shoes,. ..... . .Plymouih, Irjd. Farewell Address of Gov Geary to the People:of Kansas.- Having determined to resign the .Jv iecu- jtire office, arid retire .again to the quiet address jou on the occasion of my depitrf A The office from which I now Voluntarily jTUhdwfiras -unsought by, mej aod atjlhe time of U? ricceptance, was .by nojmtansxf 8i"fable. , JThigjvas quite eTident,from the deplorable moral pcivil and ptliiical cfn tHilon of the Terriiorv the discord, cion- ure. - - - j - ' 1 tgnlion and deadly strife, which then ana there pretiti'ed and the painful ;- anxiety with which it was rejjarded xby. patriOlic citizens in every yjortion of the American Union. To attempt to govern Kansas at such a period and under such circumstan ces, was 'jo assume no ordinary responsih- ties. ' Tew men could hare desired ' to un dertake the task and none would have been so-presumptuous, without serious forebod ings as to the result. That 1 1 should hare hesitated, is no matter of astonishment - tö tboie acquainted with the fict; but that.. I accepted the appointmnt, was a well-found' e& source of regret to many of? my'; well- tried fnends, who 'looked upon the entr- pimQ as one that could terminate in nothing i . i . " ir t . . du; Gisasicr 10 myseu. 11 was noi sup posed possible that order could bo brought m any reasonable space of time, with the means at my commaud, from tho then ex- ?suW' chaos; "' i' - AVithout descanting uport the' feelings, principles, and. motives which prompted me, suffice it to say, thai I accepted the President's tender of the office of Governor. Induing so, I sacrificed the comforts of a home endeared by the strongest earthly tie's and mcrst sacred associations, to" em bark a nn undertaking which presented at the best but a dark and ur.ntisictory pros pect. I reached K.-ins.-is and entered upun the discharge of my official duties in the m"9t gloomy hottr of her hsLory.' Desola tion and ruin re?gnc'd on every hand. Homes and firesides were 'deserted. The srrruke of burning dwellings darkened the atmosphere. Women and children, driven from their habitation, wandered over the prairies and among the woodland?, or sought refuge and protection even among the Indian tribes. Tho hi'hwavs were in fested wi;h numerous predatory bands, and hc towns were fortified and garrisoned by armies of conflicting partisans," each exci ted almost to frenzy, and determined upon mutual extermination. - Such was, without exnggerraiion, tho condition of the Territo ry, at the period of my ai rival. Her treas ury was bankrupt. There were no pecu- m i . nury resources wiiiim r.crsclf to meet the rxij-encies of the time. The Conarrcssion- a! appropriations, intended to defray the expenses of a year, wero insufficient to meet the demands of 9 fortnight. Tho laws were null, tho couris virtually suspended, a:d tho civil arm of the Government almost en.ireiy powerless.' Action prompt,1 de ceive, eucrgetio ac'Jjn was necessary. I at Once saw what was needed, and wkh out hesitation gave myself to the work. for six months I have labored with un ceasing in Justrv.- Tiiraccns?omcd and needed hours for sleep have been employ ed in the public ten' ice. Night '.and day rv ft ' nave oliiei.il duties temanded unremitting a.tention: 1 have had no properj leisure moments for rest or recreation. My healtl has failed under the pressure.' Nor is this all; 10 my t wn private purse, without as surance of eimbursemeut. have I resorted in every emergency, for required funds. Whether thes3 arduous services and Trill ing sacrifices have been beneficial to Kan sas and my' country, you are abundantly qualified to determiue. t That.1 havo met with, opposition, and even bitter vituperation,' ' and 'vindictivo malice, is no matter for astonishment. No man.has ever yet heldj an important or re sponsible post irtobf own or any o.her country, and escaped "censure. I should have been'weak and foolish indeed, had I expected to pass through the 'fiery 'ordeal entirely unscathed, especially as I was rc qured, if not to come in contlict with, at least to thwart evil machinations,1 and hold in restraint wicked passion, or rid the Ter: ritöry of many lawless, reckless and des perateraen. Beside, it were impossible to Cvm in contact with the conflicting inter ests which governed the conduct of many well disposed persons, without becoming an object of mistrust and abuse. " While from others, whose sole object was notoriously-personal advancement at any sacri fice of" the general good, and at every haz ard,; it " would have been ridiculous to anticipate the need of praise for disinteres: ted action; and hence, however" palpable might have been my patriotism,- however just my official conduct, or however bene- nciaj ns results, 1 do; not marvel that!. my motives have' been impugned and my in tegrity maligned. It is, however, so well known that I need 'scarcely record the Tact, tliat those' who have attributed my labors to a desire for gubernatorial or sen atorial honers, were and are aspirants. for thoae high trusts and powersand foolishly imagined that I stood between them and the consummation, of their ambitious de signs and high-towering hopes. . -But whatever may be thought or said of my motive or desires, I have-the proud consciousness of leaving this scene of my severe and anxious toil with clean hands, and the satisfactory conviction that Ho who can penetrate the inmost recesses of the heart, and cari. read its secret though is,; will approve ciy purposes' . and . , acts? In the discharge -of : ray - executive - functions,--1 have invariably sought todo equal and ex act justice to" all , men, however humble or exalted. ,. I have eschewed all sectional dis putations, kept aloof from alU party affilia tions, and have alike scorned numerous threats of personal injury and violence, and the most flattering promises of advancement and reward. And I ask' and claim nolli mg more-for the 'jmr 'I hate actet! than the simple ra?rit"bf having endeavored to per-, Iprmlmy dutyv H This I haxc dure , ai all 'scenes of private life and the enjoyment of "iLcso domestic .comforts, of which I hare Öph VlöW'dcprivetli I cleem' St prbpertp times, aod on everyoccasipn, regardless. 01 the opinions of men, 'and utterly foarless ol the consequences. , Pccasionallyy I have been tforced 1 to assume great responsibili ties,' and depend solely uybn .my own 're sources to accomplish important ends; but in all such instances,. I have carefully; ex amined surro.uudiug circumstances, weigh ed well the probable leaults, and acted upon my own deliberate judgment; and in now reviewing them, I am well satisfied. that the policy uniformly pursued, that were it to be done over again; it should 110t.be chang ed in the slightest particular.- ' In "parting with you I can dan bless than give you n few worda of kindly advice, and even friendly warning. You- are well aware that the most of the. troubles which lately agitated the Territory, reie occasion ed by men Who hid no especial interest in its welfare. ; Many of them are not even residents; whilst ft is quite 'evident that ethers; were influenced altogether in '.the part they took' in thfc disturbance by mer cenary or other personal considerations. ihc great body ; of the actual citizens are ( n. ervative,: law-abiding and peace-loving men, disposed rather to make sacrifice's for conciliation and consequent peace, than to insist for their entire rights should the gen eral good thereby be caused to. suffer. Some of them, under the prevailing excite ment and misguided opinions, were led to the commission of grievous mistakes,. but not with the deliberate intention of doing wronsr. A very few mn resolved upon mischief may keep in a state of unhealthy excitement and involve in fearful srtife an entire com munity. This Was demonstrated ddrtng the civil commotions with which the Terri tory was convulsed. While the people generally were anxious to pursue .their peaceful callings, small combinations of cratty, sclieming, ana uesigning men suc- ceedeJ, from purely selfish motives, in bringing upon them a series of most lament able and destructive - difficulties. . Nor are they satisfied with thi mischief already done. They never desired that tho pres ent peace should be effected; nor they in tend t!at rt shall continue if they -have the power to prevent it. Vn. the constant croaking of disaffected individuals in va rious sections, you hear only the expres sions of evil desires and intention. Watch, then, with a special, jealous and suspicious eye, thoso wdo are continually indulging surmises of renewed hostilities." They are not the friends of Kansas, and theie' is reason to foar that some of them are not only tho' enemres of this Territory but of the Union itself. Its dissolution is their ardent wish, and Kansa9 has been selected as a fit place to commence the accomplish ment of a most nefarious 'design. The scheme h.islhus far been frustrated; but ii has not been abandoned. You are entrust ed, not only with tho guardianship of the Territory,, bii the Union, which depends upon you in a greater degree than- you may at present suppose. You should, therefore frown down every effort to foment -discord, and especially to array settlers from, different stations ot the Union in hostility 'against each other. All true patriots, whether from the North or South, the East or West, should unite to gether for that which is and must .be re garded as a common cauc, the preserva tion of the Union; and he who shall whis per a desire for its dissolution, whatever may be his pretentions, or to whatever fac tion or party he claims to belong, is un worthy of your confidence, deserves your strongest reprobation, and should be brand ed as traitor to his country. There is a voice crying from the grave of one whose memory is dearly cherished in every pat riotic heart, and let ii not cry in vain; It tells you that this attempt at dissolution is no new thing; but that even as early as the days of our first President; it was agitated by ambitious aspirants for place and power. And if the appeal of a still more recent he ro aud patriot was needed in his time, how much more applicable is it now, and in this Territory. ' ' ' v. The possible dissolution of the Union," he says, "has at length became an ordina ry and familiar subject of discussion. '..Has the warning voice of Washington been for gotten? or have designs aheady beon made to sever the Union? Let ' it not ba : &ap posed tliaf Ilp"üte" Jo all öf tho8Öwho havo taken an active part ia , these, unwise andun profitable discussions aaht of pat riotism or of public -virtue tTIio honora ble feelings of Stat pride arid local attach ments, find a place in tho bosoms of the most enlightened and punn But while such men are cohsciou of their own integ rity and honesty of purpose, they ought never forget that the citizens of other Slates are their political brethe'rn; and that.' how ever mistaken they may bo in their views, the great body of them are equally hon est and upright with themseIves;Mu tual suspicions:, and reproaches may, in time create mutual hostility, arid artful and designing men will always be' found who are ready to; ! foment these fatal divisions, and to inflame the natural jealousies'of diff erent sections of the country.. The history of the world is full of such examples, and especially the history of 'republics.' .' ' When I'look upon, tho present condition of the Territory, and contrast, it with what it was when I first entered, it, I feel satis fied that my administration had not been prejudicaHo itsinterests. On every hand, I now perceiveunraistakable signs of pr a- perity. :.The : honest settler occupies his quiet dwelling-' with his wife and children clustering arpurid 'h"m,r J unmolested,' .and fearless of danger. The' solitary .'traveler fmrsueshis way unharmed, over every pub-, ic thoroughfares.' -The torch of the "incen diary, has been extinguished, arid the cab.-' ins by which it was destroyed,, have been replaced with more substantial buildings. "?rds..0.f Hn(iit,l n( longer Jie 1V wait ;in eye'ry .ravine for plunder aVid assassination: Invasions of hostile armies have ceased, and infuriated4 partisans, .Vising'; :in our m'asf .JjaStoV. emphatwally'- turned1- their awordsiDto ploughshares, and their .spears into prvT"i;r hooks. Laborers aro evei v- where at work-farms are undergoing Tap id improyemeut8 -meruhants .are driving a thriving trade, and mechanics pursuing with. -profit their various occupations. .Upon you" ourselves must mainly depend the preservation and perpetuity of the pres ent prosperous condition of affairs. Guard it with unceasing vigilance'iand protect it as you would your lives. - Keep down that party spirit, which,, if permitted to obtain the mastery -r must lead -to' desolation; - Watch closely, and condemn -in its infancy every insidious movement. thet? can possi bly tend to discord and disunion : . Suffer no lecal prejudices to disturb the prevail ingharmony. - To-every appeal to; these, turn a deaf .car, as did the Saviour of men to the promptings of the deceiver Act as a united band of brothers, bound together byone common tie. v Your interests are the same,' and by this course alone .can' they be maintained. Follow thi9, and your hearts aiid homes will be 'made light arid' -happy by the richest blessings of a. kind aud mu nificent ProviJence. To you, the peaceable citizens of Kansas I owe my. grateful acknowledgments for the aid and comfort your kind, assurances and hearty co-operation have afforded me in many dark and trying hours. You have my sincerest lhai.kft, and my earnest pray ers that you may bo abundantly rewarded of Heaven. ' , ' . , 'To the ladies of the Territorythe wives, motfieis, sisters and daughters, of the hofi'est' Settlers I am also under a weight of obligation. Their pious pray: ers have not been raised .in vain, nor their numprous assurances of confidence in the policy of my administration failed to exert a salutary influence. , . - At last, though Rot the least, I must not be unmindful of the noble men who form the Military Department of the West. . To General Peesifer.F. Smith, and the officers acting under his command, I return my thanks for many valuable services' render ed. Though from different parts of the Union, and natural imbued with section al prejudices, I know iro instance in which such prejudices have been permitted to stand in the way of a faithful, ready and energetic discharge of duty. Their con duct n this respect is worthy of universal commendation, and presents a bright ex ample for those executing the civil power. The good behavior of all tho soldiers who were called upon to assist me. is. in fact. deserving of espcci.il . notice. Many - of 1 1 m ineso. troops, meers anü men, had served with me on the fields of Mexico against a foreign foe, and it fs a source of no little satisfaction to know lhat the laurels won have been further adorned by the praise worthy alacrity with which they aided to allay a destructive -fratricidal strife at home. - . With a firm reliance iu tho protecting care ana overruling providence; of that Great living wh i holds in His hand the des tiny i:lrke of men and nations, I bid fare I TT ft. wea 10 ivansas ana rrer people, ti ustfng that whatever events may hereafter befall them, they will, m the exercise of Hi" wis dom, goodness and power, be so directed as to promote their own best interest and that of the beloved country of which they arc destined to form a most 'important part. LscoMPToy. March I2th, 1857. 11O11 From the Nashville (Teun.) Union. . New. England and the. Union. . , : - . . - .... Fanaticism in New England is r4ot the result of momentary excitement or the oc casional extremes . of political conflict. The history of the country, if not from its earliest settlement, at least for the last quarter of a century, has established the fact, that there is something in the educa tion, habits and peculiar characteristics of the majority of tho lSow England people, that . is radically inconsistent with our Democratic institutions as understood and maintained by the . Middle and Southern States of the Union. New England has proven herself but the'mere" inheritor of the island spirit of Old England, and does not possess that :. faculty of expansion needed to take in a whole Confederacy of States. She " has' never 'possessed more than one idea at a time, and that she has always run into the ground. Her 'Puri tanism was nothing but spiritual despot ismunder which every man had - to square his opinions and his conduct ac cording to the . rigid spiritual master Under Puritanism thero was no toleration of dissenters. .Diiagrcemcrt .with the standard ,was' suro to lead. lo'. instant so cial and civil excommunication. - Though the other extreme latitudinarianism has now been reached, 'yet New Englandism has changed, in essence; notjone idea. There is always one. and paramount ex clusive, idea in thc " ew England mind; and there, is room for nothing else. ,r , , y, Iii i8üi), the New England S:ates voted as a unit, against Thomas Jefferson. Her clergy turned "their, pulpits- into . political rostrums the Sabbath" day was desecrated by ' the promulgation v ot political cru sades against the democratic parly--their Candida 10 was denounced as a. rank infidel, as an adultftrer, and as the candidate of the skveocracy.of ths Souüi. n r-; . i I A Nearly forry years ago, New England called a : ConTotiiori to dissolve th Union, and i to make a little 7 republic for them selves. Tho first American vessel that ever imported a cargo of slaves into this country, belonged to New England. : 1 nen ine öoutnern anu .aiuiaie. btatos. in Uongress; made an ettort to abolish the Afriean' slave" trade.' tno oppositionVcame. from New England. The List vessel that brought slaves .from tthe coastof Africa, into ' the.' United States,' belonged to. New England.' Tno first and pnly 'petition ever offered in Congress,' to dissolve this Union, was signed by citizens of New England. ,The only man that ever-offered such a petition, 'was, jnher fromNew; ;En. The only7 pface'on earthr ' whe.ro a .meet-. iner' has' been held'where'a mauhaä; been found' low enoutth,' and rbas enough,1, to 11 eall George Washington a scoundrel, ana- permitted to live and receive applause for it, was in. New England. (The first. Abo lition Socuty. was organized- in New En gland. The first .Native -.American Socie ty waa held in New England. The first Know' Nothing lodge was organized in New England.. The New. England States were. the primary cause of all the troubles, icbelliOn and bloodshed in. Kansas New England tried very, hard to elect Fremont Presidentbf the United States; arid bring about the. lwdcyon days desired by Samuel Adams, wl en ; Massachusetts should gov ern the-Unhid- States, and Boston govern Massachusetts, and he be Governor of Bos ton; but it could net be done there is too much patriotism remaining outside of New England influence. L , . : .The bitter, ; intolerant and tyrannical spirit manifested by the clergy of New England, in relation to the passage of the Kansas-Nebraska 1 Act, proves . that they have not abated one jot or little of the big otry that marked her colonial period. -Tho result-'of the : late election 'proves that, withJ rare exceptions, the ' whole Black Republican' party is made' up of New Englanders. They carried all the New England States; and in 'New York, Ohio, Michigan, Wisconsin and Iowa. 0:1 examination of the-' -election returns, it will be seen that, in the counties that are settled by emigration from .New England States, they had majorities, and in no oili er. To this general 'rule "there are, . of course, 'many exceptions for be it under stood, when we speak of New. England, we mean its controlling influence. It will be seen, then, that to the principles, fideli ty, virtue and patriotism -of the native born of the Middle and Southern States, of various races, largely assisted by men of foreign birth, we owe the preservation of the Constitution and the Union.' In view of these general truths, one fact is strikingly manifest thaf" if the same mental idiosyncracies, habit, thought and feeling that mark and characterize the people of New England were disseminated throughout the country, so as to exercise a controlling influence in the Middle and Southern States or, in other word3, if the peoplo of all the States were just like the people of the New England States, our government, as how organized, could not possibly exist longer than the bare time i: would reOjUiro to disorganize or ' re-organize it, and if we did not return to the condition of Old England, wo would re turn to one of more objectionable form. If any doubt tho accuracy of our position', let them conceive for a moment ths same elements to be in powerat Washington, embracing the Presidency, ths Cabinet and Congress, that control the local legisla tion of those States, such as the last Mas sachusetts snd. Vermont Legislatures, and imagine to himself what the consequences wolud be, not only to the South, but to the entire country to republican institu tions, and to civil liberty and moral pro gress throughout the frorld! We shall not at.empt to dratf the' picture. TI13 mind cannot fully conceive nor the pen ade quately portray the dire conseqnencss that would follow to humanity here and every where. " And yet there is a powerful and "never- ceasing effort to dissemiua'.e ISew England ism into the Middle and Southern States, and thus inaugurate the socia1 and politi cal condition of affairs that we have been contemplating. With a .singular- cnergr ft ft ft ft ft ana sell-sacridcini; duplicity, the infectious current is finding its way by means of the Church, ths Schools and tho Press, into every department of society; whilst the body of our people remain unconscious of the evil that is being done. New Englandism, under a false guise, is making a crusade on true republicanism, Its advance has been'slow bat steady. Tho decisive conflict is ,not fir distaut.' One or the other of the antagonisms must go down. There is no compromise or mid dle ground. Truth and justice must ' tri umph or error and discord prevail . LIST OF' ACTS Pasted at ths Late Session of tin Gmeral Assembly: 1. An act to cnabla the different coun ties in the State having a Swamp Land fund, to ascertain and usa - the amount thereof for ditching, &c. ..''"" 2. An act to. provide for the govern ment and discipline of the State 'Prison, and to repeal an act in relation thereto, ' ' 3. Ai act to amend the 31st section of an act for the incorporation -of towns, sCnint' their powers, and providing for the election of tho othcers thereof, and declaring their duties, approved June 17th, 1852. ; Also to amend the 46th and 43th sections of said act. 4. An act for , tho incorporation and COTtiuuancoofBmlding"Lüan : Fund and Savings Associa ions. o v ..,.' , -r 5. . An act in relation t) tha fees ofofH- cers. 6.. An act in relation .. to the tirno . of holding courts cuit... r- in the. 11th Judicial cir- , 7. ; An act to legalizo tha acts of tho Board of. Trustees oftho town of Misha waka. , ' n.-,t.,r 1 1 ; , .... ! 8.- Joint resolution declaring it uncon stitutional and jmpolitio: for th Stato to purchase the Wabash and Erie Canal. ". ;,9.- An act to eure defective .aales. by executors, and administrators, !bo. r r . ' 10. j An act to provide for the approval of oficial bonds, &o... . ; , .M . . . t" 1 1 . ; An act in relation to the Can nelton paper mill, &cl.V- -it,..li- s, ,' ; . , , V 12.7. An. act to pfovide fori and regulate the inspcciiori-of-tobacfeo- &c . .. ' ; 13.- An act prescribing punishment for running railroad : train - or ." locomotives across other railroads without stopping, and t prevent carelessness , and accidsnts on. crossings. .? '.-.-x i . , i 14". An act to, amend section 6 of ah act en titled.' An act touching, the laying out of "streets," alleys' &o..;'( ! " 15." 'Art act in relation'to. marriage, fec. " 16. 1 An aot in 'relation', to married wo men, crc. 17. 'An act to authorize the' Treasurer of Siate to buy lands" for the State, soli on execution or decrees fa 'favor of the State, fco. '''''''- " r ' - "'''.' 13. An act in relation to trespassing animals, l-c. '19. An act in rclätion to bridges.- 2 J. An act ceding to the United States ground, in Indiinapolis for government buildings. .. ' 21. Joint resolutions on the subject of sugar.. -'-' ' - - 23.-- An act touching tlio ' relation of guardian and ward. - - I '. An act forthc removal of the buildings on tho Governor's circle. ; - 25.' An adt to provide for tho protec tion of wild game, kc. 2G. An act to fix the time of holding the Circuit Courts Ma the Firsu Jadiml Circuit, &c. 27, ' An act in relation to special administrators.-' . 28.Ariactin relation to misJameanors, sec. ' l 29. An act in relation to deeds mort iraes, &c; to lealiz in certain cases. - 30. An act in relation to the incorpo ration of toflrns. ' - 31. An act in relation to Agant of State. 52 An act to provide for the annexa tion of incorporated towns to incorporated cities, C. 33. An ait to authorize ths formation of Ferry Comp.inies. 31. An act to authorize the formation ?f Bridge Companies. 35. An act for the relief of persons who have borrowed from the Sinking Fund, s.c. . 33. Joint resolution for the relief of Henry P. Rowan. 1 37. . An act to prevent market houses from being built upon thä streets of cities, towns, &c. without consent of, &c. ' 38. An act in relation to the Calumet feeder dam, &c. 39. An act in relation to illegal voting. 40. An act providing for tho tia sfoi of scholarships in the Iudbna University. SiC. 41. An act in relation to the printing, binding, and distribution of the laws and journals. 42. An act to provide for the approval of official bond?, &c. 43. An act in relation to the Records of deeds, fcc. 45. An act lo enable persons whose wives are insane, to sell real estate. " 46. An aot in relation to swamp lands, :C. An act to amend an act in relation to Common Pleas Courts. An act in relation to "county Surveyors. An act to prevent betting on elections. An act for the' relief of married women. An act to' enable married women whose husbands have deserted them, to exercise the ri'htS'of resident householders. An act" in" relation to Common Pleas. amendment of, tec. An act in relation to decedent's estates, amendments. An act to fix the time of holding Cir cuit Courts in tho county of Delaware. An act to enable the Evnnsvillo and Craw fords ville railroad to change the line of the road. An act . to enable the comsaon councils of the several cities incorporated in this Slate to prescribe, by ordinance, the tinvs by wlncu lue annual assessment lor ct:y purpos33 should be made. Äu act to authorize the formation of nw counties, and change the boundaries, &c An act in relation to mileage of Sheriffs conveying prisoners to State Prison. 1 An act in relation to Insurance Com pa nias, and to renew the incorporation of the Madison and Marine. Joint resolution m relation to printing statutes. ' An act in relation to the purchase of swamplands from the United btate. Ati act in relation to tho Clay Cotton Mills. ' An act defining mislemeanors, ate. An act to amend 'an act m relation to common schools.' A.n act to apportion Senators and Rep resentatives. - -An act to repeal all laws in relation to the incorporation of cities, and making a general law ia lelation thereto. An act in r?la.ion to uommon fleas Courts." An act in relation to the valuation and assessment of real and personal property. j-An act in relation to heenso to vend fo reign merchandise for exhibition. An act in relation to holding C'rcuit Courts in the 10th Judicial Circuit toex tend the length of terms. ; : ; ' An act making specific appropriations i-.i . From the New Albany Ledger. The Black Republicans Responsible for the Failure . ot the Revenue Bill. All the sophistry and quibbling which tho Black Republcans and their Know Nothing allies can put forth, even though it proceed from the month of a Macchiavel li or a Talleyrand, cannot avail to lift from tho Black Republican and Kriow Nothing majority in the Senate the terrible respon siblity which rests upon them, of having defeated those" great measures of public necessity; the revenue, the general' appro priation! th& appraisement, and the liquor laws. They, and they alone,' are responsi ble for the loss of these enactments, and no casuistry or jesuistry can relieve them from that responsibility. -: All these mea sures had pissedihe Democratic Hoase in ample- timo;tyb3nctcd uponby the Sen ate; -They were 'Bent to that body" and eotdd have- been passed - into laws if the Black-Republican majority had so willed it... The; revenue bill,, as all oar 4 Traders can 6eerbyi referring to tho proceeding , , came tip in, regular order for passage on1 Jhursday,' the 5th' of March. - ' No objec-1 tion was urged against it. No motion: to refer it Tvas- maderEvcry Senator agreed that tne'bill was perfect, and that it was one that ought to V passed. ; The Consta tuttan of the -Stale, which every member had sworn lo support; mada it 'tn? impera tive duty of the Leg'ulatura to pass a law tb " rais3 a revenue. It jr.-as under tho circumsncs that xir. Suit, a hading black Republican, caovtd to postpone. ll. bill till 4 o'clock on' Saturday. Mr Mar; ray, another leading black Republican Sen ator, then get up and announced that" hii party had determined 1NCAÜCÜS "that ihe.bill should postponed until afxrthe time 'üxeJ for 'One determiiatiju, cf ths Miller and Shryo'ck c:nt03teue!cfion case, tho ti.-ra t .g.'cod upon to take up that cbsc being twj -iV.cfc, P. M. on . Saturday. Now we Tk ish cur readers to mark particu larly 1 he aspects cf tins case. The ret'e nue bill was tha ti s: thing in order. There was nulling 10 do but call the r.yes and noes upon it,, every otiu knowing thst it would p:is's unaniaiouoly. This was two days prior to th-i time fixed for the deter miautir.i of th.e Miller and Shryock case. Sfiturday wa3 the last day on which bills could be s?nt to ihe Governor for his sig nature. . There wss no human probability that the contested election case could be decided in th two hours between two and four o'clock ia the afieruoon. It was a cass of grct importance. A vast mass of tes timony had been taken, and this, to a clear understanding cf the case, must be pre sumed and discussed by tkosj .familiar with the matter in. dispute. Everyone knows tha: coalesced clcciions require n lare amount cf lime t get at the fscts, weigh conti aaic'oiy tosiimony, and place everything in a proper light. To &r.ppos3 that nil this could be done iu two hours was preposterous. There was no proba bi!i y tliat i: cuulJ bj done? haJ the whde timti from 2 to 12 o'clock been devo ted to it. This cas was not at all parallel with the revenue bill. Ail bills, bv tho Constitution, must be passed and present ed to the Governor on Sturdiy ia order to become hws. Th3 MüLt case could bo decided just r.s well on Monday as oa Sv.urJ.iy. The Senate coulJ, if it saw proper, devote from 12 o'clock Sunday night till 12 o'cl.vk Monday night to its discusion, and even if it went over to tho p.ext sescfon. nobody would be damaged ia the least, as in any event Mr. Shryock could not obtain a scat iu the Senate till the next session. Und-ir these circumstances it requires the most unblushing effrontery on tho part of the black Republicans and Know Noth i'igs to attempt to fasten upon the Demo crats the responsibility for the failure cf the revenue bill to pass. The Constitution makes it the duty of the House of Repre sentsiives to originate and pass such bills as th?se. Th Democratic Senators did originate and pass the biil km 1 sent it to tho Senate in ample time to be acted upon there. Tim Democratic Senators made every effort, in obedi;ic2 to the oaths which they in common with the black l'e publioan Senators ha I taloa to support the C!:stitu:ijn, to have i: taken up and act ed upon; but they w-re defeated, their op ponents uniformly voting against taking up the billnutil tin Miller cas was disposed of, which they knew very well could net be disposed f before the time within which bills could be presented to tho Gov ernor for his signature had expired, and which they also knew could bs disposed of jus: ai well vfttr that time asl:fore it. Good Advice. For Drunkenness: drink 5o!d W; For Health 1U2 early. For AcciJeuts K-ep out of danger. To ko3p out of j at I pay your debts. To Please All mi ad your own busi ness. To Make Money advertise i:i tho "Mar shall County Democrat." T37Of all the vices, generally speaking. ingratitude confers most tits-race on . 1. culprit. Seneca places this vied immedi ately after theft, man slaughter, sacrilege, and treachery. There aro four-descriptions of ungrateful persons. The first denies that ho ha3 received a favor; tho second suppresses and conceals a benefit: the third retains no remembrance of the kinduess: the fourth, who is the worst of all, conceives a hatred for his benefactor, becausj ho is conscious that he is under an obligation to him. 37" The Sal needs a certain amount of intellectual- enj yment to give- it strength aaequite i r tne uauy strudle in which It 13CD'raird. 3T Prosperity makes fiiends Adver sity tries thera. . . SST Thero is no worse robber than a bad book. It robs you of your time. 3T Men want restraining a3 well as propelling power. . A good ship is provi ded with anchors as well a? sails 5TThe Japanese have tolerated tio change in their fashion of dress for 2,500 . , r . ? . . ' years, wnentney nave iree lniercoursa - . -m ft ft . with the United biatrs they may alter their no'.ions on this subject. . . . " . LtTTLE Rcz.es. Keep a ba for eld pieces of Upe anJ s'-riag-, and a bag or box for old button. Do not let co Tee and tea etind in tin. Keep tin ware dry, and seal J waodea ware often. Green tea is good to restore riuty tile. It should be boiled ia iron a cap full t three quarts.- Tte ; silk' ehould not bo vrcnj, but Ironed danp. ; . - GliSi cvlinr'cal vcrsels mj be cutia two by - tjmz around then, a ( worsrsd taread, wet tqu spiriu of turneiitieaal ticn s'stag the rca4"' ia firo- " ''",. Whtu tai'stopp'sr or a glass decanter Is too . tight, a cloth, wet with hot water andappea w the neck, will cause it to expaaa, Ana eswppcr rxay be easily resoyed e ; Lime ifted throuch ,coarso muslin . and etirrad pretty, thick with the whi te of an. egg, makes strong cement for glas, or china.' Plaster of .Paris" pulvenzea.is sun Dci.-cr,uu ouuui'i w wuc v . the ppocnfu! i wanted.- r.