Newspaper Page Text
MARSHALL COUNTY DEMOCRAT.
VOL 4, NO 35. Cashless TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION TO THE 1. E. MMflCfiA p. C.BEP11ICA! ADOPTED MAY 7th, 1839. One Year, Is Advance,. . . . . N:ne Montih do ..... mx Months, do .... I'ltREE (la do .... : $1,"0 .. 1 ..'. . . 'Ml .:o ADVEltTISIXG: One sqiure of 22 ) Bretier cm or loss, three cent,. Lous? advertisement in proportion,-! 1 .....1..... 1... ir ... iw. 1 ... , ! i( mi. 1. .i i::.,i o- , 1 ,f 1 11 1,1 I and over half a square to he char-red as a whole ! p ju.ire .Imos 6mos Omos 1 S jruare S 3,0 S . $ C.:0 2 d. r.nn p.no 10,00 n d r.oo n,oo n,ro t do 7,00 io,no i-2,;o Column H,00 13,00 1G,00 3. do 9,00 13,00 17,00 '0 do 15.00 2-.00 27,00 do 20,00 2-,00 31,00 1 do 2.',00 37,0) ll.r.O .'.Hu j 3 ,00 I ro,no All special Notice, to he inserted araon read ing matter, to be charged 2. per cent above regu lar rate?, after termination of existing contracts. All legul advertisements to he cither paid for m'n advance, or satisfuctorrly secured, and piyment in no c.ieto be deferred longe r than thirty days af-t'.-r the advertising has run out, except in cases vhere the py conies out of the County Treasurv an-1 has first to he allowed by the County Hoard. All advertisements of every kind must be paid in advance, except where the publishers are owing or hare running accounts witV the advertiser. Agents in other towns and cities to b allowed i" per cord commission, but no advertisement of :iv kind to he inserted at less than regular rates. The rates for Job Work, which must also he p.iid for as soon as the work is completed, except :i alovc specified, will be made known at cither nflice. The ahore terms will be strictly adhered to in tverv instance. McDONAIiD k TIRO., Puhllshrr Democrat. I. MATTINCLY, I'nblithrr Rrpuhlimn. MM Of 111 STATE ß? I1IÄM. UK A SCI! AT PLYMOUTH, 1X1). F.. S. ORGAN, Tres. I H. t ARLY, Cashier .lAh l KlO b.i;u.-.(ib, Uraus ( 1. ncin lli nati and Chicago, Gold and Silver, Uneur r-nt Monev and I.and Warrants 15 O Ü G H T AND SOLD. U Deposits Received and Money leaned. IT" Exchange oh Kurope bought and sold. 1J" Attention given to Collections, and General Banking Business Transacted. June 21, lV. WHEN WILL WONDERS CEASE! IN PLYMOUTH? II AltTMAX & C Have started a new Harness and iSaddle Shoo two doors north of Browidec's store, on the Last Mieoi .ncnignn siicci, auu where tin y intend keeping on herd, Saddles and Harness of nil Ivii.ds. mid will sell as chean as the cheajiest. Call and exam ine their stock and r.oik. All in order and on short notice. 1 Itf repairing done n. it. ir;KSON ir- n DICKSON IiEAI.FR IH J. V l.r.OSARD c'C- CO. of everv description, also. Stoves. Tin, S .cet-Ironand Copper Ware iritt TIT I n I (ooli I 1,1 .1JII III, I. 11. OIRBlV. M. A. o. rOKARD. COIUUNÄ PACKARD Attorneys and Coimsdlors ?A Law. AN If Vr-J Culler I ioit .Jiik, PLYMOUTH, IX D. Rffrr to Acri.RiAJ,noNNi:TT, iUu, .N l.i'r; JOMS LtTINf.SroN, " Town, Smith k Siiki.of.n, Detroit. Mich.; StcoR. Ib RDAN Ä: n, Toledo, Ohio; M II Norton k o, hIcn''o. Ill; Hon C A Stacv, 'IVcumseh, Mich; Hon Tho S Stanhm.o, South Dend, Ind UnovS-:ltf C . It. REhVK. . C. CATRON. REEVE & CAPRON. ATtOKTlCrS & NOTARIES Plymouth, Marshall County, Intl., Practice in Mar-hall an-1 adjoining- counties. REFER TO Ilalicock k Co., Phelps, Ifcutee A: Co., N. ) . lVdv,F.irwcll Ac Co., Could & Uro. Chicago. Loud..., k Co . Phdad., Craft'. Rennctt k I tts. Hon. A. L. Oslnmio, Circ't. Judge, Larte, Ind. DEALER IN IIHEBS. CLOCKS k JEWELRY. I9 Ii at on th, jfiif., KEEPä?.'on-tantlv on hand Clocks Watches, UK EAST PINS, EAR RINCW. FINCER RINCS, LOCKFITS, Vc, kc. ...... JrClock, Watch's, Ac, repaired jn the best manner possible. jan -tf. PAlUvER HOUSE, H- M. HOPKINS PROPRIETOR. LA PORTE, INDIANA. - T JYTFi r. firiit. .ulS 33 rrr Ja J-Jt CASt .iitstk;!-: of 1 I I I'J J I .V J I J I TAS moved his oil. e on l-or noniM)i 1 icit 1"L t'lthin?t.-e, , :ir the Donioerat I'ri"t!n - - - . 1,- Otll, r, on Mieaipm street, wiicr'- i"- " " j pr m;it -iition to ill cI.iiiih ciiiru-iFo 1 1 ... 1 t. .... . t i . 1.:... c. e dlrcfioi., Til! JlMtl'-C ol Iliepent for in in-ii r rourtit. T.. int; A.c., f'ronn t'y attended to Plymouth, lud , .-pt. 0, li-.V-1-Jtf. SHAVING; HAIRDRESSING AND .Shampooing Saloon, On M.chi;rint, opposite Tierce s f jothinr; store , wlrc the suhM-rihcr is rcadr at .ill time.--, during hii-im-M hour?, to do up Fh ivin-. Hair cuttin- kc. in h'M time und U tter -itvlc than ever before known in thi virJnitr: and h Iiope tint hcre:ittcr, by n .... . . t - . . innrit Iiru.r.il ti;lt- trnnan. f.r.i.l ttlOl ' V I IC T 1 1 V. rrici iiennon io nuuiv??, - M.VlWi) niLLOWrf. 37-tf. f. .f. VIAMii HOM LOP AT 1 1 IC r II VH IC I A N'. r.u ticulir attention piid to Obstetric lVactice. and Chronic discaa of Women, an I ilfcca-c of Un d- rea. OtSce over C. raltncr' More, corm r ... ... SÄr" 9tTVCii' ,ICCUI v.jaim.i VI Shaving, Hairdressing, AND BATHING ROOMS, On Michigan St., a few doors south of the Edwards IIouc, where Hot, Cold, and Shower Baths v vyiui Mi u;ui a.i an nines. j nanKtui lor pat la - J vor.-, the -subscriber respectfully elicits a contin- fv . .. l I. .i .it .? rri l i. juanro of public patronage. A. IIILLOWS. l.MIy.J DR. A. 0, BQRTON j SURGEON DENTIST. W ftIc Partial sets of 1 ccth inserted V V the mot approved plan, hnccjal atl on attcn- tion paid to the preservation of the natural teeth, . , . ' P,.,-,, .' ..uu in emu iru cn viiuuren u-eiii corrccieu. lnins s,n"s anddlflicn.t teedi extracted w ith or without 00 Chloroform. Can he consulted at his cilice at any " I'MIO iiml cxco't 0,1 Mondays and Tuesdays'. 1 t OO i ,,cc in rershlng' block, upstairs", corner Mich l'oO j 'an ni)tI iUro s'' ' '." PLYMOUTH, INDIANA. lV.C.Kclivard) Capt. O. Kail , Proprietors. "The Ohl roWs at Home." W. C. FAVARDS has returaed to the Inwards House, which liecame so popular- with the public, under hi management, a few year ago. where he will in future aid in superietending its alTairs. The House has been entirch rehtted and newlv furn ished. It is commodious and comfortable in all ' its departments. No pains fir expense will be j spared to render it a first class Hotel. Travelers i and ail others, will find every desirable accommo ! dation. j In connection with this house is a large and rnn-' pivrn. aprSlti'Jl. fire nsur;uirc ompuni), OF 1 1 A RT FORD. COX NE CT I CUT. CAPITAL, $500.000: surplus J9-?tR12 23; as sets January 1, lr."0, 7H.'i,ß.'J2 23. Incorpo rated 1H10. II Hcntinotov, President; T (' AI lyn. Secretary; D Alexander, General agent fo the Vct, Columbia. Ohio. Policies issued bv IIOKACK COItni X. Agent, bcH-lOlv Plymomh. Ind. P. HECTOR S WOULD respectfully announce to the public that they have this day associated them solve together in the practice of MEDICINE & SURG-ERY. The increasing demand for Dr. Smith's services rend -rln; it impossible for !iim to attend to the calls of his friend promptly, he is happy to inform them that h" can cheerfully recommend Dr. Urf.i-.-roRi, a a gent'eni.in who ha an extensive expe rience, together with a thorough medical eihiration. Having permanently located in Plymouth, they will attend to all calls withpromptnr-s and fidelity. Particular attention paid to SURGERY and CHRONIC DISEASES. OFFICE Second door west of Pierce's Cioth inz Store. 'Plymouth. Much 15, lfif 'Vhv IJi2deiii'iied, j A T T O 1 1 N i: V A T J, A I RF.SiniNf; AT ! K.NOX. STARK COUNTY, IND., j Will give strict attention to all Lepnl business in- IZ"' tark, Mirshail, He hasaL'i, in c mipanv with Dr W W CALK INS, Recorder of Stark Counrv established a REAL KtfTATE ACJEXCY, and tl.ev h a ve a lare amount of Land, and sever iil Finns fir sale or exchange for other property. 1V1 17 .V l;rrr,. JAMES O'HRIAX." C. H. REEVE, ;cnt For -Etna of Hartford, Cash Assett, $1700,00 For l'ho nix do do dj;).?)00 I'or Peoria, M irine n:id fire Insurance Companv, of P. ori. IlI.,C th Assetts ;n0:).0(')( Policies is-ued at the lowest ;os.-ible rat ?. Ol'ce on La Forte street Plymouth Ind. 'Jlml WE HAVE ju-t received, and are o fieri n 2 for sale cheat.er than anv other establish ment in Plrmoiith, :i large assoi tun nt of IpooIs V Shorn for Summer ware. Don't fail to call before you purchase, mid examine our stock. 21 EDWARDS k VANVAEKENRCRCIL A FINE ASSORTMENT OF AMERICAN W A T CUES Constantly on hand at juifi tl'iin'i A. MYERS'S. j. n. osro.inf:.. r. t. ruiLLirs. OS110KNK .t l'HILLU'S, ANI NOTARIES PUBLIC. OFFICE Wvft side of Michliran street, three door3 north of Pierre', PLYMOUTH, IND. 'iiSTANIMKI,I & JOHNSON- i'' STAvrir.T.n, of South IJ.nd, Ind., and A ! Johnson, of Plvmouth Indiana, have msm-uted .It t . f , i .,.. MrSf oif'icl.l will IIIO v'"n v ,w a j V, hnsinö! I 1 110 w'"i ...-. iüt 111 th niiim' iio nt ol all litta n.liocinlVrdiin's block. nl.'Jv l X IJiill mJ I :il A iit-to7J.'i5 D. CLARK, - - - - Proprietor, KNOX.. STARK CO. IND.. II.H rHittrd the k imc.and is now prep irod to sire w ,tif.u th.i,toaII Mo.-e 10 in-ir ivt- Vim a rail. 'J.jin3. j j y ((nt f(r 0,, iroIlf ,lci;v t.rrtint '.. .'()ilrv in South Plrmoiith. I . i . . . - t" 1,. j-j j 1 m F f! HALL. DE. T. A. B0RT0N, I'liYsiriau and Surgeon, Office orr r Tt rdiinN Dm;: torc, in Dr. A. O Iloi Ion's Dental i:o..ms.Mi(hi:iiii stri ct, east nidc wrnr of(;.mo, whrre he may be consultcil dur. ,.. i,,.. ,11" tW lloOMIIOI'lll Ol IIIC- ! iSirt 11. linJrr ,t. U ide. Hn,,ot. I nd ITH mm PLYMOUTH, INDIANA, THURSDAY JULY 28, 1859. ütlttfcfc )och'ii. The Outside Dog. "We have had the under and upper dos, !nJ !luw somebotl' s'" U3 l outside ilnT in Thö Tnrnr in flirt n-J n tv n j 6 "ö 1 lKj w,'u,"' mo j Boston JCvenina Gazette. We think: thU last dog is tho best of tho pad: You may prate of yourr.ppcr and bottom dopr, Ami blow an alarming sight, But, -as I've found, the safest dog Is tlib outside dog in the fight. lie never deeires to be counted in, Thus showing an instinct bright; lie saves hi grinders for polishing Does the outside dog in the fi"ht. hone." Mr. Heenan may try as long as he likes To damage Ids foeman's sight, Rut the pleasant position of looking on Has the outside dog in the fight. Utterly heedless if in the strife The might prevail or the right; Theappetity good, and trawpiil the life Of the outside dog in the fight. When danger threatens, the rapid war Thathtf runs is refreshing, quite; And simply evinces the nound good scnT Of the outside dog in tho fight. Then here's to his healthy ami happy days, Luck send him abundance of prog, And drink to the hero of private life, A health to the outside dog! A POET'S MISERIES; OR, A FIRST ArPHARANCF. IN TV m. Ah, here it is! I'm famous now; An author and a poet; It really i in print. Ye Cods! How proud I'll be to show it. And gentle Anna! what a thrill Will animate her breast. To read these ardent lines, and know To whom they are addressed. Whv.b'ess my soul, here'. something wrjncr, What can the paper mean, By t.dkin.of the 'graceful brook,"' That canpf.r o'er the green? Here's a t instead of n, Which makes it 'tipping rill;' We'll seek the 'scad' instead of 'shade,' And 'hell' instead of 'hill!' 'Thy look so what! 1 recollect; 'Twas 'sweet' and then 'twas 'kind;' And now, to think the stupid fool For 'bland has printed 'blind. W.1.5 ever such provoking work .' ('Tis curious by the by, Tint anything is rendered Hind Ry triving it an i.) Thou hast no tears,' the r's left out, Thou hast no 'ears' instead; 'I hope that thou art dear,' is put 'I hope that thou art huad.' Who ever saw in such a space So many errors crammed? Those gentle eyes bedimmed, Those gentle eyes eedamn::. 'The color of the rose' is '.nose, Affection' U 'Affliction;' (I wondcrif thelikenc hold In fact as well as well fiction ? ) 'Thou art a friend.' The R is gone; Whoever would have deemed That such a trifling thing should change A friend into a riExo? 'Thou art the same' is rendered i.amt, It really is too bad! And here, because an j is out My lovely 'maid is mad. They drove her blind by poking in An i a process new And now they've gouged it out again And ui:ide her crazy too. I'll read no more. What shall I do ? I'll never dare to send it, The paper's scattered far and wide, ''Pis now too late to mend it. Oh, Fame! thou cheat of human life, Why did I ever write' I wish my poem h id been burnt lleforeit saw the light. Let's stop, and recapitulate: I've 'dammed' her eyes, t.'.at plain; I've told her she's a lunatic. And 'blind' and 'dead' and 'I.une,' Was ever such a hoi rid h sh, In poetry or prose? I've said she was a 'fiend,' And piidsed the color of her 'nose' Mary Macdai.en. M.try Magdalen is tlnmoht to have rcceivtl her n.ime from the town of Magdala, (I.nllileo. She lias often been confounded with Mary, the sis ter of Iu it us; while others maintain that nhe is the sinner mentioned by Lu ktvwho.se name he does not tell us. But Dr. Lard- nor has shown, by a vaii -ty of learned re- marks, both from the Seiipture? and the best of commentators, that Maty Magdalen was not that person; but, on the contrary, that she was a woman of distinction, and very easy in her worldly circumstances. Tor awhile she labored under somo bodily indkpoM'.ion, which our Lord healed, and for which she was thankful. So tai as we know, her conduct was fiee from censure; .t.r i ance with our Savior, it was edifying and exemplary. She showed him much respect in his life, at bis death, and after bis re- ; surrcclion. She follownl !iim in the last ;,,urnoy he made from Gallihe to Jerusalem. and was at the foot of (ho cross at his crnci fixion. Iben she went to Jerusalem to buy the cerfumcs to embalm him when the Sabbath was over. All the Sabbath sho was in the city, and early the next day went to the sepulcher with Mary, tho moth er of James and Stlome, where she had tho happiness of first seeing her lisen Lord. Dr. Lardimr also published a letter to James Hanway, in lH5b wherein ho proved the exaniplary character of Mary Magdalen, and complains of the manifest impropriety of calling houses for the reception of peni tent enin" women 'Mugdalens.' A Hard Dose for Olli YIli?S. The black republicans have nt last tak - open ground against the fugitive slave law and as a party demand either its repeal or I its nullification. This ground was taken in tue unio Mate convention last week, where, among other things, "they demand the repeal of the fugitive slave act of 1850, as it is subversive of both the ri-rhts of j the States and the liberties of the , people, j and as contrary to the plainest duties of 1 humanity and justice, and abhorrent to the j moral sense of the civilized world." The j black republican party is composed large- IV of those who formerly acted with the wing part), ana we must acknowledge to a curiosity to know how this new test of faith v:ili ho received by sucii. Will they acquiesce in it, or will they rebel? As whigs they acquiesced in this very law ; it was endorsed in their last platform.?, and supported by their orator? and their press. Are these very men now to stultify them selves and their action of former ycai-3 by giving even a tacit acquiescence in this concession to the rampant abolitionism of the party with which they nrc now actinir? It i3 well known that the abolitionists of! the Western Reserve demanded this action j from the State couventiou, and it dare not be refused. It was these very abolition ists who in 1 844 defeated Henry Clat. the great leader of the whigs, and now the j whigs of to-day are asked to give over al j most tho last lcmnant of their conserva ; tism to please, them. Will it be done ? j The whole black republcan paaty of j Ohio, whigs and all, are now made to de ! m and the repeal of this law. Lotus see what was the action of the whig party in former day.s. It their national platform j in 1852 was the following resolutions: ' That the series of acts of the Thirtv- first Conoress the act known a? the fairi i tive slave, law incltnled are received and j j acquiesced in by the whig party of the ! ; United Stales as a settlement-, in principle! and substance, of the dangerous and ex citing question which they embrace; and, J so far as they aro concerned, we will main j tain them, and insist upon their enforce- j ment, until tinvnim experience shall dem onstrate the necessity of further legislation I to guard against the evasion of the laws on I the ono hand, and the abuse of their pow- Jers on the other, not i n pairing their pros j ent efficiency; and we deprecate all father (agitation of tho questions thus settled as dangerous to our peace, and will discon ! ntenauce all efforts to continue or renew ; such agitation, whenever, wherever. or ! however the attempt may be made; and we will maintain this system as essential to the nationality of the whig party and the in- teirrilv -f the Union." . - The law was passed und ir 1 whig ad - nistration, signed by a whig President, mini ! and advocated, in Congress and ut, by; Hexry C1.A1 and Danikl Werstku both good whig authority 111 their day. It was I 3 ! votod for by as many whigs as democrats. ! Staxlev. the late black repablioan candid- I ate lor Uovernor in L-alilonua, and ov : William II. Bissell, now Governor of Uli j nois. Daniel Webster touched the very j among nie iornicr 01 wnoni er such mtn specttvo parties, while both uro convinced I . " "r lwo wtcs tieioie in p re para - jas Joii.v M. Berlif.x, John Bell, Geoge K. : that no practical results can possibly do- j t'"n tr '"xi- uh' onc:0 bo betray i llinni-n. Wii.i.in P. M4xr.n1. Ion A ! .-.,,,1 tm..t!i.. ,l.w.; . f .1. . the slightest irresolMnn nml tint . Peauck. IIumphpey Marshall. Howard 1 war or the other. It is in some restx-cts w,en hs eagle eye took in the immense j pith of th thing in a speech which he j since th-i South does not anticipate any the spectators ho commenced his j made in the Senate in the summer of 10.:), ; practical benefits, or look for an extension tcrr,b'e walk. When about half way accross I when the bill was under discussion: "The 0f slavery, and since the North is convinc ,l PrK'uced a ball of twins from his pock ; principles of the restitution of runaway j ed that there is not the slightest danger cM' ""Ctaiaing one end, threw the bill to j slaves," said he. ''is not objectionable, un- j to be appteheaded of any expansion3 of j th0. tlier side, where it was caught de.v i loss tho constitution is bjictionab!e. If! slave Territory, the controversy is one torionsly by Mr. Terrapin, (author of Ter I the constitution is right in tha: respect worth pursuing, and whether any such rarm Lunch) who attached to it a bottle ol j the principle is right, and tho l.jw provid- issues depend upon it as shall justify the cherry bounce. This Ike performer drew I ing for carrying it into effect is right." people of one section in carrvin-r on ih.J to hirn and drank amid tho thunders of tl niv.iiti r I TtnM-il'i tLrt unvl Vrto 1 1 i,c..l 1 1 11 .i be had, which would satisfy the prejudices of the people; but lieft tho Senate, and i went to another station before tho law was i passed. The law of 10."'Jwas passed. ' Now I undertake as a lawyer and on mv professional character, to say to jou, and to all, that tue lawoflüS'J is deci.ledly more favoiarle to t ho ingtive than (xeneral j Washington's law of 1793; and I tell you jwhy: In tho first place, the present law ; place the power in much higher hands ot wulependent jmigcs 01 tne Supreme Uir- cuit Courts, and Commissioners who are appointed to office for .heir law learning, hvery fugitive is brought before a tribunal of higher character, of eminent ability, of respectable station. "Do you find among all those persons wh oppose this fugitive slave law any ad mission whatever that any law ouirht to j be passed to carry into effect tho sole mn stipulations of tho Constitution! Tell nie ; any such case! Tell me if any resolution was passed by the convention al Syiacuse j favoring the carry ing out of tho constitu- tion? Not one! The fact is. irnnl 11 m i i they oppose the whole they oppose the whole not a man of them admits that; there ought to be any law on the subject, I hey deny altogether that tho provisions of tho constitution ought to bo carried in to effect. Well, what do they say? Look at tho proceedings of the anti-slavcrv con ventions in Ohio, Massachusetts, and at Syracuse, in tho Stato of New York. Whnt do they siy? That, so help thsni God, no colored man shall be sent hack to his master in Virginia. Don't they say that? And for the fulfillment of that, they pledge their lives, their foi tunes and their sacred honor. Laughter. Their sacred I honor! ILiuohter. I Thev p!edro sacred honor to voilafe the laws ol country; they pledged their sacred honor to resist their execution; they pledged their sacred honor to commit treason again s the laws of their country! (rod bless them and holp them who pledged their sacred honor in such a cause 1 Such was the action and such were the sentiments of tho whig party, seven, eiht. and nitio years ago. '1 his action ant: those 8ontimnnts were universally received j oim ..111 tjuu.iiv hu uvAb 0..41 11 uavu iriepressiuie conijicr, in me nope 01 exas j the following language: j perating the other, or whether tho party I was in Congress when the law was which feels its lion, r a: .t ike. however lit ! proposed I was for a proper law I Jiad ; tie its real in teres; s . ri b alf.ied. .vould i indeed proposed a diTercnt law--I was of j no; do belter to 1-t Aboliiionists rave to I opinion that a summary trid by jury might! their heart's content, trusting to their by .ill the whigs of those days. Since 1 that time the whigs party has been d'ssolv- j etl, and most ot those who acted with it nave united themselves with the black re ners; that is, to do the best they can all the j States, you must take into account tho in publican parly here at the North, which is . time, at home as well as abroad. Good j fluence exerted from St. Paul. Territorial under the infliinenee of the abolitionists, as -wo see it plainly is in Ohio. What are they now asked to do? Simply fo declare that "abhorrent to the moral sense of the ! civilized world" of which they approved 1 but a few years ago. This is what they ! must do if they continue to act with the j black republican party; they must con- j demn their own action vilify; the menwhom moy nave ever accepted as tho rijhtiul ex- j pueiua n cunsiuuuonn ana govornmen- tal questions. Is not this likelv to prove most too hard a dose for the old whigs? Will not they now "discountenance all efforts to continue or renew this agitaion, whenever, wherever, or however tho at tempt mav made," a thov declared in 1C52? Detroit Free Pres.' Quarreling Over Abstrac tions. Upon one point tho men of tho North and of the South, both moderates and ex tremes, substantially agree, viz: that there is no prospect of the extension of slavery to any of the free territory of the United Statos. Such is tho confession of Hon. A. II. Stephens, in his recent speech to his constituents, on retiring from nublio life. and such is the concurring testimony nfi nearly every statesman. South or North. who iratiKiy speax upon tins quest! i Upon the slavery ext.-nsi..", qo.-stiv.j, a.- i now appears ,t', I A men tics, there is : - v : r. an but ! - K i tiiis does not pr.-v stractions, and a: i over : ' ' i : , i in I (JU:t: iI 1; as earnest and as fu;! J iii.iei ness as u could well le if the at uai extension of slavery to half a dozen n.nv Scares depopd - ed upon its decision. Mr. Stephens tells us that ih.- sett lerne;;? of an abstract priticiph.s is qui.e a imp.Mi-jh,i "L over- Aumerous S:ar Spangled ant as coul-1 be the detei initiation of a J, ve j B innois were flying in the air, and numer issue. But ho tells us also that there is : lS b;lluis wcrc P,ayin? 1,10 ;iir of tar little or no prospect 'hat si ivery can be ox- SpJlgeJ Banner, while a Calithumpian tended i free terri;ory. none whatever in t):l,M w.ertf Puuig airs generally. At fact, unles s, miv.' w;iv caii he cntiivinl tol ao'JUL '-'o''1 -'cf"ck the local emerged from j increase th. im .:'.. rVf ;he African r.i! j in this does no it!irt art. .'I'-ivIore ssii:i;e lJC; venture to oronose such increase ; by direct importati.u.. we arc left to infer j that he agree wiih S-nitor Hammond and i nearly ail the idling statesmen at the South, that ti.oiv is vt" hi no furthe- ex - tension ot sliv.-rv and that the institution is to be restricted to its present limits, with such additions only as may occur through the acquiskion of territory in which slave ry air a Jy exists 1 With "these admissioi ' the South, and the most is on the part of j thorough convic - n tion of the correctness of tho position. among th people of tho free States, we have a cons ant war between the two sec 1 tion. over the abstract rights of tho re- a noble quarrel, for it maybe said to be one about rrincin es. there heiti" no in- ri terests involved in it. But it becomes question pertinent to the case, whether, .' r !t.l ..11! r 1 i . rights under the Constitution, and tho laws ! of and demand which must make slave labor usefal where it already exists,- but ' jn ho w'1s neart i0 exclaim, with a wink so which can not promote its extension to tor- j ,rltc,ise il gave one side of his face the ap ritory now free. Neither party has any ! pearanc ofa horrid paralysis, 'T'zai! right thing to gain by the unprofitable'conlruvcr- (n,t') boys. v, and it would not bo prolonged a sin" I; day. did it not in some w.-iv. fmeied or real, "promote the success of. or at least : furnished food for, ambitious politic! ans ! Ycir York Journal of Commerce. j - - A Word to Girls and B y ( od Maxxkiis. Young hie 11 Ut arc v m p li e, genleel. well b-h v o ervwii'-ie".' at. all times? in all 'i ? f r 10 1 hr'euitig is ! . ! ' - aa independen - v . :,i .d'ies-;, a nol!t' 01 tun- fortun : ' 'v. dignified, hei' ay to eiMineii! leput iiiif ! , p 4 ..-s the ri eis of h aor, wcakh. respectability, t" . v i:n,i.'i islnble. Well, voung reader, how is ibis excel! ence to be attained? WIkio the starting point? In earlv life. Wt, begin :t;houn in tho domesiic circle, a ound the firsi le. The very moment you can lisp a sin-do . syllable, audibly Iwgin to acouiiv court- esy. Be kind and polite to your parents. brothers, and sinters, your supeiiurs and inf"i i"is. S.-o that every thought, every word and action bare their impress of a sweet, gentle, a Ma bio courtesy. Study to make everybody happy. True politeness is nenevoicuce, anu true oencvoience is iienevoicnce, arui true benevolence p )li:cnes . Wien these habits of court esy or good behavior ere thus acquired at home uxhibitod on all occasion they be conio household words easy, familiar as life. Then, when you go abroad, mingle vi society, I ho high, tho low, tho rich, the poor, you are duly prepared. Politeness their j of manners s uppermost; it flows out spon their i taneoiis'y. Therefore, begin nt home, ear ly as the dawning life. An excellent wri ter, touching on this question of good manners, says: "Young folks should h3 mannerly. But how to be is the question. Many a good boy and gi:l feel that they cannot behave to suit themselves in tho presence of com pany. They are awkward, clownish. 11 fit. m m m. . rouo h. i hev CC timid, hmhhil nml saM. distrustful the momeni they are tddresscdl by a strang?r or appear in company. j There is but one way to set over this fe cl- ing and acquire graceful and easy man-! manners nrc not learned so much as ac quired by habit. They grow upon us by j some in the West as well as in the SutJi use. We must be r.öurttois, agrceble, 1 0f tlio Union, and ,if the Oregon boundary civil, kind, gentlemanly, and womanly at j dispute assume anv maonundc.it may homeland then it will become a kind of.prove to be apa;t 0'f a wider scheme." second nature to do so everywhere. A coarse, rough manner at home begets ? A Tale oi'lhc Spasmodic roughness which we cannot lay off, if wei Night was upon the battl j-field! try. when we go anion? stranger.. The) I a tent guarded bv five Zouave, sat. most agreeable people we have known in ato.ind a mosaic table George Washing, company are thosa that am perfectly agree- ton, Mohammed and Julius tLrsar. lh?v able at home. Home is the school for all were commanders of the allied forcM at the best things- tj,c JenmU.m. It w;ts evident, from th- loungiricnus, you hear this Will yoU heed it? Gulden Jiutc. Rlomliit IVoivhcre. The fat local of the Cleveland Demo crat tak'6 off the account of Möns. Blond in's'ropc walk" over Niagara in the follow ing rich style. Those who haxe read the particulars in the papers will appreciate it: On tho morning of the Fourth the local editor of a prominent evening daiiv paper in Buffalo accomplished a feat which places Möns. Blondhs tight rope act at Niagara quite in the shade, lie crossed Maine street, the principal street in Buffalo, on a cross walk without stenninir off! When it is known (bat the aforesaid local had been a - - - - c-.npi.ieu sn seeing tne old tourtli ot July out and the new foutth in, some idea may I I ! . I . . - . Do torraeu oi the maf nif.ido r.f tha undr. 0 - - ,r i taking. The cross-walk chosen for this daring feat leads from Thomas's Saloon to tho Terrapin Lunch. TIip side wnlh n ! OOU'Ij C1r?A -if f 1 1 r otm.wn I .1 i.i A III VII ' ' v 'auh oucrt ncrrjtruwuen Willi I ituio, u iar mo gaeaier numoer o " '"J? 0M the s,tle on which the Terrapin is ' 'oc:i:,-'" l'icy being sustained and soothed j by an unfiltering trust in his ability to per- ! "rin 1 an 1 's willngness to treat when J liom is a Saloon, and was greeted with immense applause by the crowd on the ; oLh,?r S1J'- W:l'k, who were impatient to ii i. r - j nave iura come ccross ana treat. It was j really a treat to come across such enthu- i UG ws. 1 Before attempting to cross he performed ; nnmer,nis wondcrMil feats, such' as telling tue time 01 nay, waikino- t 11 a crack in side walk, seeing a hole through a ladder Scc. The cross walk was about thirty feet in length, and in ord?r to make it steady he had taken about thirty glasses Buck "Beer 'yys tbus affording ono guy to -sich I mm - to-t, without mentioning the "Guvs on the opposite side walk who were standing by .... 5 in .-xpectation ofa drink. Like manyother ' reformers he was dressed in tights, having U'oncouase on tho otiter side waiting for nun 10 treat- Scorning a balance pole he 1.11 a , . . . r. . . a;Steailied himsclt a moment against a lamp post, arid then amid the breathless alten applause, tho Calithumpians njeanwihlc . . . playing 'A Littlo More Cider.' The feat was successfully performed the latter por lion being accomplished on all fours, thus' beating Air. Jilondin ail hollow. He was caught up at once on he shoulders of ihe frantic multitude, beaded I r Col. T.nm ! cnmh and as he disappeared in the Tcrran- K mm 1 i The Bed River Coi xtuv Anxexatiox Ac: itated. A co respondent of the Tor onto Goble gives an interesting sketch of the Red River country, i.ow thrown open by the facilities of travel, and says: "Our great drawback has always bis tii a, we are far inland and have no means of easy and speedy communication with 1 1 he civilized world. This is the real se t j cret ot the slow pro gress which the Red hiver (.olony has made. Some attribute ii to the. influence : '.h; Hudson B.iV Com pany's monopoly, others to tho soil and climate, others to the downiight indolence if the people; but 1 believe lh great uu der-lying cause has been tho want ofa good route into, and out of, the country. This would help inimigra'.i n, hi'p the exporting or produce, and help the importing of supplies. A second remark I wish to make is this: this steamboat en- i terprisc has done more to Anicric.iniz-3 us 1 than anything that has vet taken place. Seveial circumstances have turned our sympathies towards Minnesota, but this most of any. We arc beginning to feel that, if ever we are to gi on, it must be through 'connection with the United States The route bv Hudson's Bay, in its pre sent condition, is perfectly unendurable; hat by Fort William and Rainy Lake, though a very natural and desirable routs. cannot bo serviceable, eycept at a consider a.. . able outlay. We arc, therefore, driven irom sheer necessity to souk an outlet by tho Red River and Mississippi. I have no sympathies with American institutions per se, at least in so far :ts they are dis tinctively American; but, if bv so joining . tho States wo can bast advance our own j goods, and was unable to give nxj je: country, you can easily Ree how strong j of how they wore taken from hp ttn;:. tho temptations is. f don't say. nor do llith Ihis evidence tho officer- .zzt. suppose, that our joining tho States de-1 to artest Mclntyre taking tlr-jv " pends upon our own wishes. Still, j should be desire of the ImpeiUl govern ment to receive a willing obedience and WHOLE NO 191 allegiance rather than a compulsory one. Apart fnm the spontaneous feeling which 1 springing up in favor of the United .ncirrandizement occurs to the minds of anoyance of tho table, that th.-v bad been X - - - 7 ----- playing faro and drinkinir lager beer. Hist!" suddenly exclaimed Oen. Wash ington, pointing his finger to his lip. Aha!' quoth Mohammed, spitting out a volume of the Koran, bearing tho im print of II irjter Brothers. Htm!' squeaked Julins C.Tar, placing his fingei to Iiis nose a la Florence Ho tel. A Zouave at this moment put his hea l in the tent and said. The murderer of Dr. Bucdcll is discov ered!' 'Then order the garrison to arms'.' cried Gen. Washington, 'and let the IMvtr.outh Rille Company hold Bike's Peak iill the Horace Greeley cavalry charge the Cau casians in the rear.' Don't you think. Genera!, that if the Minnie btttering-ram, such as I tisd with Nelson at Trafalgar, were ordered up it would be better? sai 1 J11Ü119 Co aar. Bring in Flora Temple, and I myself will rid-; to the 9cene of action,' exclaim ed Mohammed. 'Bring mi a Colts revol ver, and I w ill off.' 'Hist!' said another Zouave, putting in his head, 'it is not the murderer of Dr. Burdell, it is tho Blind Spy who apj. roach es." The allied generals fell to the tound in a fit, which was only relieved be the on trance of the BlinJ Spy! Taking from his pocket a bottle of Burnett's Cocoaine, be sprinkled it and said, "My masters! Socra tes bids you surrender, or he will send von all to the Mammoth Cave n priso; of war." x A sad accident is reported as hav ing" happened to Gen. Greeley, out am-mg the mountings. '.he Gen. attcmteJ to climb to the top of Pike's Peak, and when within about six feet of tho top, the pint broke off in the General's arms and he and ihc pint rolled down to the foot of tho Peak together. The latter was not seriously in jured, but General was badly bruied; and saw stars, there being no ::o"! about to a--f-ten his fill. Forthwith ho amrii?rjcd writing letters about the ,700-. The Pkuo.nkhs FxruniExo:. Tin fal lowing passage is from Count (ionfaü ner'b story of bis imprisonment: "Fifteen years I existed in a dungeon ten fret square! During six years I had a com panion; during nine I was alone! I never could rightly distinguish the f;,ca of him who shared my captivity in the eternal twilight of our coll. Tho first year wo talked incessantly together, wo related our pastiives our joys forever gone, over ami over again. The next year w communi cated to each other dar thoughts and idea .n all subject?. The third year we had no ideas to communicate, we were beginning to looso the power of reflections. Tbu fourth at the interval ofa month or so w. W'.uid op-n our lips to ask each other if it weie possible that the world went mi t gay and bustling as when we formed a portion of mankind. The fifth wo wete silent, the t-ixth lie was tak-n awat I never knew where to execution or !ibrv But I was glad ho was gon; even ol.tud'o was better than his pale fice. One d.y (it must have been a year or two after mv my companion 1 ft me.) my dungeon door was opened, and whence proceeded I knew not, the following words were uttered: By order of His Imperi i! M-ijo?tr. I iHtmriie that your wife died a year a-.." "The door was sdiut, and 1 beared ie more, they had but flua this great a-'onv ugon m? and left me alone with it. BKMAntftAiiLr. CiiEvr Goods. Tho Ncr Yik papers toll a story ilinstrathe of th.? principle by which goods may be old at a large profit, and a great deal f-s than cost, ll appears that about a fortnight ago. May or Tienianu of New Voik, received a letter from tho Major id" Li Porte. Ind.. stating that a man was tolling dry and fancy good there at rates o low that patties ha" I ques tioned him as to where he fought thorn, suspecting that they could not have been procured honestly, a;,d bad been answered hat they came from 'Joseph Mclntvre A Co., at 31 G Broadway, New York.' " ThU missive was passed over tool!icrs, to at tend to tho matter, and loam uhethvr there was anything dishonest in the tiansnctlon. The officers first proceeded to 010 Broad way, and learned that the only Jocrpli Mclntyre there was In the employ of Mr. Kdward T. Battler, a fancy goods dealer. The officers set a close watch upon Mcln tyre forthwith; and kept it upcontintioiulv ttntil a large case was sent from the tori to Albany by Spalding's Express, maiked "W" in a diamond, and directed to La Polte, Ind. An order for the delivery of this casetotherh ttras immediately procured ! of the them Mayor bv the officer, and ii - case was opened and examined in the piess office, and found to contain great vaiicty of fancy goods. Mr. Butler 'was then called and identified the good a his Own, and said that he had Ion" 10 01 uoingso without a ,!ffr" oner was grently frip" r I .i r.r.J c all 9 1 ) C 1 . i i