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M'arthur Democrat. (McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1853-1865, February 14, 1856, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075163/1856-02-14/ed-1/seq-1/

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K. IMUTrOtf, )
rtifnr HMd Preprlaiarv )
l! MAW ; OSTIC -ip AU,EK, 9PHATBTBS STATB , PR StXaaiOM, ' XsjoiorA f 0 'fromic'-no j.&rlai.'' "'' ' "
l terms-e i if m. au
. iT r- i brJitnJ .:jvj i-lV"jU -.-: m W u j '-Ui
f'U':UlUL .
I Ml. . . JZT.l , 1 ff! : !
if ! f I N a r - i v r t i -
- "Knmbcr 2G
H .. 'trmfm house
.,-.And..S!ajo. Office, j ..
'(orpoiiTi iHt roe? ornea.J-
. McA lUP, OHIO,
. .. .r R o r B 1 ET 0 R .
P PASSENGERS who itop at this Houm,
r cu (afca lU Crach every morning lor
ClminmU, io li.m'6 Sution, Ihenrtby RbU
Kotirf; iiIfo, every motning for Atheni, nd
othrr oints South and
The ftrti'rietor assures all who faror him
with a rail, (hut no mesna will t spared to
mtYe tVm ron.fortable and at rhargea to
sui(,'tt(L timrs
: Jlertliant Tailor,
A KB DKALER 15 - ' ' -
''- -AKD - - . :
S'''IlV : Umbrellas, Cravats,
Bosonis,,t Suspenders, : Scarls,
Collars-' L'nder SliirH, Drawers,
Sleeks, Gloves, Hosiery, &c
Not. IS,, y. ' '; f -
r. taicr.'
f. 1. OAIM.
C. P, "TRACY & CO..
Manvfcctvrtrt and.Wholtsah :
,l ' DtlLtl i ; ' J
'.-r.OOlS. ill OtS,' HATS,', '
Clit ficiT bilow. r. Einnry & Co'i Dank,
Ircht Stred- I'CUTMLCLTH, 0,
April 27, It-'Sa. ly.
a.-11; j on no a,
tEAlEHlH ' ;
J'fLirrl, llitflcfui:!, Cluuk snd Jlisrla
tccu Citks,' Miiiiuncrj and Wall Tap t,
.tfUILUVOTJlE, 0Ill07-:
Ijixkj tcceiTed from the Eaitern Mar.
let at thc(t carlieat iublk4tion, or ordered
vrhe" desired. -:'-- . ..
J. h: ii 1). W ILL, i
1MH IIULI A KJ IllT.lll. LtALia IS
ut; v. n. tens, HiULs, iibdicf, '
Main tilirct, McArtlmr, Ohio.
; l?s D. SKOLL, ;.
m':oi.i:faie dealer in drt-
: ; jc,&c '
PAltfT's'TriET, CMLLic'dTltE'
"JS"rtv ( riitd to mj i'ly Merrhanta and
1 r hi. ue I li ri( idrf, villi ill articlea in
hia ai Lir jiiies and urou rrosrhabie
teru.s. . tiia Hit K is new, lary, and wfllas
Kried, ti.d uill Le eold inveiiablv at Cin
tiiiiiaii ncfs. . . ai'g. SO Sm. .
li.ULIRK ii DAVIS, r
'j ' (furrier Pf Oalrs 6t Biifkirk.)
AND , . . . .
FFcruc' r itFr, . .
- IltL(f ilotk. Fieiil Strrft.
January 19, 1654,-tf. 51 '
. (SupinVsai,' f inith arid1' Holies;)
i.'. ilA'XtTACTCSIfcS OP " ..'J
. . .' lia. Mut JtcPt tikd IcrfrrVarn, '
Stoves, Grates. &' ilolow Wart,
ArriH I654.-Jy. " ' .! '.'
Jiolc&Ie Cfcier,
p o r iy,A n d f N a; ssd comjiijsiqii
TftttiV. tVuViii 'refill ktd t.altnt! L
'' r uit i ir h-i-i'V 'ruin
De(V20.'lfe65,J: . i it'.;::.
A t I vn n n V u I . I l tv
. 1 1 u i u v j . : ii tt
lf iLlilrtTtnd'iha 'oufir io Jackaon,
f f tV.in.ii'iiU.o.;liog. Alherls," Meij'r.
co'iiii ti.i- All .buibineia. .(iiVMBled io
his ctre, w'ity b promptly . tUiridd tq.
"Tef'Si'ha etiti-letl .to Land:- Warrants,
Vnder.jhe.-tate act , of congress, will da
tal 5to ivV hfrii a 'cil,. al lie bar pecu
liar fiiilUies lort)lairiin the same,'-'
IIBe.iifeh. ?si Dash ' Jricp aiUf6r,'Lri3
Warrants, and ftfl esUie, bou'gRfYriil
sold on isoubl ternjsl. Persons wish
ing 'Ki-sell1 -Real eataUy.will i fpumli
their interest. by paHiog. hirBrf.. .
. Palticuhdrattentiurr pid' toCOLLECX-
MJA4ii s.ri
Ut. I!kSas? Pffwii
?arini Oak- IlilUu.u
Ralw Lttr.'tsb.t Iruiuon
B i 6 flAU. Efq.; Me.ttthtin .
. . A. ttUTuaiaJwPorUiaouthA
'Oak Hil Ohio.
f i
[From the St. Louis Gazett.]
I wonder, John, if yoa forget, arms aixty
When we weretery young. Jobu, jour
head was white anow;
' You 'didn't count us muchj Ms, and
thought to make s run,
But found out your, mistakt, John, one
. daylLrjrintoR . ,
And wheu laaked you in, John, to take
. - a cup of tea,
Made m Boston Harbor, John the tea-pot
of the free ,
You didn't like the jarty John, it wasn't
': quite select.
There were some 'aborifinu, you diin't
quite expect.
" You didn't like their manners, John, you
couldn't aland llieit tea,
You thought it got into their heads, and
made them quite too free,
But you got very tipsy, John, (tou driuk
- little still,) 1 .
The day you march'd across the neck and
ran down BnufarliiU. . .
You acted just like mad, John, and tu.nb-
led o'er and o'er,
By your stalwart Yankee son, who-hanl-
led half a score. ; . ,
But now 1 hope you're sober, John, far to
fat to run,
You haven't got the legs, Joht, you haj'
, at Htnnington, " ' " ' I
1 - .f : r, . i
Yon had some corns upon your toes' Cor
.nwalli that was one, , , , ...
And at the fight at Yorktowni why then
you couldu t run;
. You tried quite hard,' I will admit' and
threw away your gun. ' " 1
And gave youraword, fie, John, for shame.
to one George Washington. : : i
I do not think you'll ere forget (be time
you went to York.
had ate ao like abeaat, John, you . raited
the price of pork, 1 . , ,
Then we had aume to spare, Jhoit, our
hooks w ith poik we baited.
, And hung them outonJarwy shore, Jou
' aud tvacvattd.. ' '
. ' ' 1 ' ,i '
' Another much loved spo't,John such sweet
. swociations, "
Wlieo )ou were going down to York to
: eVKjonf rich lelationa; '..
Tt.eDuchman of the Mohawk, John, an
i siotis to en'ertain.- . ..
Tut up . some, 'Galea' .that stopped jou
John,.oji Saratogai plain.
That hill you must remcmVer, Johu'lis
high and very green
We mean to have it lithographed, and
send it to your Queen. '
I know vou love that hill.John.you dwam
of it o nithti." , .: ; i
The name tt bore in 78, was simple limit
4 iitignii. -'. )! '
... ....
Your old friend Eli an Allen, John, ol
Continental fame, - . .
Who t ailed you to aurrenderj In 'Gaat
JehovahV name, , . .
You recrgi ited the 'Congteea' then.auttiori.
ty moai high.
The morn he tailed so esrly.John, and took
Irom jcu Fort Ti !
I know you'll grieve to hear it, John and
ffkl quite sore and rad, x
To learn that JJiAon't dead, Juhn, and
5t there's msnr slid. . r
Growing in his highland home, that's fond
oi cuna and notice.
And -jets tip juat as early, John.' those
urate urun Mountain Uoyt. i
iOhlno, we never 'met lien it, ".we never
tLoutliU it luckr. :
The day ju charged the cotton haft and
. I thought Vou khew Geography, but mis
res in their Uens, ....
Will tell you that Kentucky lay , just then
' - teiow urieans. ,
I- .-.I.;- .-
The iraijfy' it. was tleie, John, behind
' ; the cor fori eve .
1 And did jiu get thelccfy, Join, somehow
' . my nieuiory flees T
i I think you made a 'swop I've got it in
' Inr tead of gvtd end stleer, you took it in
: coitHai.
! Tha mistriisof the Ocean, John.she. coul
lin t Mile W.eloA': '
' You had fi-n;e 6onrfrain jour fleet, but
t Joim, you bad no ivraars.
Yciirchcites spiiita, too. vere here, you
' i took your hock and tAtrrv.
! Eut John you couldn't stand pur fare, you
j ,, couldu t take our ferry
; We make them all just so, .John, on lend
or on u e ea.
: We took thit little eoniintnt on purpose
, to be tree;
i Our Eagle's fiee. he lotea to soar, be can
' ' tiof tear I case.
. But, Joliu, he loves to scratch the bare,
. and make the lion rage,
; ' .. .r . t.l: . . . ' I
' Cur glorious stsrs sre sparkling pnght
' , lucieasiug year by year, . . .
Supported by a thousand hearts that nev
erknew fear.
. Our children lisp It jn their prayers,' o'er
me sea,
' Doea hear it John.it' thunders there, 'we're
' childrtn cf ih Jra.' . d t . ...
Free sS our sires of 76, as bold acd brave
and true,'.' , .;.). .7 :
j To -worship God, and keep the land, -dear
Jobn,vs took froin you.f . 1
; To fcsep our flag free on the land, uns tiled
' vutha wavt. -..! v ij ..' , -. '.1
Vumjlhe. las; pright Stat. shaU set on the
1 cAtit: Mb lAnlhkr'lA IS kn of
eight, woo wae inMipuriga nopp ia me
front yard, Jbdwaid.eu.fttiinji go oui
of thecal mu, the Ueet., .
j No maU.wpa't wss the reply," '
A aw minutes after, bia mothet nid
occaion to gu-to Uie windo To her
auprisc she saw tawara in in iireav,
engaged 1 tb 'iti difJ j'P,'f
ent Psnakisj dirt vie.-
Pwdn'i 1xulk:yonMli sh sotrily.aot
to fo through-Abe gste 1
Well. ldidu,t.ihDlh6is la very
bfe distilled-thunder; Iuaop,Jof Hie
Mgigantic treeJcracke dwa:rept asuu-
;B!st that criUer'!, , roared Uucle
Jesi as he espied old BaLcock's big
red bo." lumbering over gales and fen
ces, and making a 4 bee line' - for our
row yard. -Blast him- do say!
There goes two pannels ' of the ne w1
fence, smash, and cuss him, there he
goes r-i-ght over the grindstone through
the cabbage pstchint-m-m-ack into
f ... . -
the covtr yard!"
"W hy m the devil don't yon set the
dogs on him, Uncle Jess! I ventured
to observe as :he whole family.bij and
littler Aunt Katy and the whole co.
fluke of the boys and eats thronged the
door to see Babcocks bull nertorm hi
customary destruction to get to Uncla
- "Dogs. be'hange.dU-.TWy. won't,
letch him; feared of him as death!",,
"Shoot the ugly, cuss, than. Uncle
Jess!" t:i;
Shoot bim?Hdiat I tried that? Pep-
Eered him one morning with my dou-le-barrelled
gun- pint of shot; no use,
the cussed critter minded it no more
than be does the flies but dogoid er
I stand it much longer: I've conmlain.
ed of of him to Babcock, nigh forty
times; so have the neighbors; Babcock
swears he can't keep the bull in
knocks down every thing, : and. clear
out jest when he's miu to,' . , ,
Uncle Jess,' sayi I, 'I'H flloor.Ilim
orputhitnitohis trumps, if 'you'll
aiauuuie uamages, . . . m
a .-uamages! Lord bless me, ha Int
tood them these fvelve months? Da
mages? Ef you'll drive him off. Dick.
I'll give you the, sorrdl ' colt and par
,i jt)v says 1 ita-rrtg up my gun
and loading it with a double haudl'ul
of buckshot and powder, , and -calling
the dog I started for t'le cowyard,met
me two gals, with empty ptu,curssmg
like troopers, old Babcocks wild bull.
Looking oves the fence J, espyed
tne nun amusing Himself witU. teats 0
jugglery, tossing up , Uncle Jess' hay
ricks, unhingingbarn door.and tossing.
litem up on lus broad horns as . easy
and delighted as a boy with a shuttle
cock. - , ...
' 'Now old bull Ml give you a merry
pandemonium in re irl 1 and then set
the dog oh you, while cousin Jake and
the Dutch boy will charge with pitch
brks and give you fits at once.'
To lake a sure thing of it,' 1 clioied
over the bars to get jnearer to the bell
who suspiciorned something was, going
on, turned bis ugly face towards and
rnme at me. I let her rip gave him
the pop bang . 1 had intended lor his
rear, into his shaggy face. . 1 expected
of course, had done his knitting ex
pected to see him fall down; but no
sir, he merely ahook his head the shot
rolled oil Like crops ol sweat he turn
ed up his walNeves, cocked tip his tail
and giting one roar and snort,he 'chars
ged bayonets at the bars with bjs hsrns;
tajried them easy: to vsuH-. cousin Jake
si.d the Dutch boyj.with the two dogs
were tlarming behind the lence. and
before you could say mear . case,' he
had us! . One dou was knocked i!s
the middle of last summer, the other
cooled. . Jakb tell very : suddenly,
oyer ihe fence! Babcock'a bull was
master ot the field and', looking about
him. with the ludicrous bravado of a
drunken prize tighter in a Quaker meet
ting, he seemed to say:
Well this isaduced fizht!'
And to assuage his irritated bump
01 distructivenc?, he pitched into the
fence, and threw it all over the. cow
yard end road. " -;
Uncle Jess viewed these proceed
ings, and iu spite of the expense roar
ed.out ' ; ' '
Come io, come in!. - He'll kill the
whole cussed team of . you. . Ha, ha,
ha?. Come in before the rain drowns
you too, you ternal fools you!' i
A thunder storm had been coming up
lor tne previous hour.and now in burst
over us the' Tain fallinz in scattered
drops, big as 'hickory, nuts, and the
nunuer began 10 roll long and Ioua.
One suddea crack 'of heaven's artiller-
y seemed to impress the bull with the
notion that it was poping away at him
again; but seeing nobody' ''about, he
gave' a valarous roar of defiance.'pawA
ed up the litter, and strode off towards
some of the 'sooks' and 'brindles; un
der huge whiicsoaklree pcartbe.rod
And bisbulshiprouf needs have Uietres
to himself so Lie initated to .his female
mends, ui ths"niost pointed manner
with his horn that1 vhey roust tlide
and they did. leaving- old Babcock's
Mitt aantiktn ki'a ti1tHt4 ' ai tA W ft no inci !
lne.lre: , P!f lie 'tnunderso leuu
ana roarj d, ria agirj the sbull jook
iround ta isee if any popguns t'do
Liutcpraen ot Jences were - sneaking
about, ready to.be knocked, iotq cocked
hats; satisfied, that it wassail gas, he
resumed hisamutement,. aud 1 gave a
low sullen roar to each nuinble rumble
of! thurider.' 'But saw cloud a black
as ink lowered over the head of BaV
cock's bull, arid burning' i wit Ir otie of
ihri trfiil 'anrl f?olpnini- ridaN'nf rlnnJ
derr wbil ball of fir-.ae medio rue
y 7V"W, . ''.'T. ""'r "
finuxt kat 4aa4Bk afrtviiiiri tutai asn at areas tram ljtinlr
t:S 3) ai.
Thar. t!iar. bovt . hv Jim n'H ffoA
I' ll -" aavva
dy, the old buH'fl got it!' roared Uncle
or.mypart the lightning had blind,-
s a aiooa . on me piazza two
hundred yards Irpm the tree; but look
ing over Io Hie spot there lay Babcock's
bull, Ist'eUhed flat ai a hoe cake;
knocked dear as whistle through the
""'J "ign.worm stake and rid
ered fence." into the , road. . The "rain
was now descending in glorious style;
it revived Hie bull, for ' he got tip after
considerable formality, stretched him
self very leisurly, humped up his back
uihu ut looxea like a camel, then up
went his tail, perDendicular. h
ed around to see what he could see
looked at the fence,, and then . at the
tree, smelt the' earthed looking all
around very'vacantlr he scetoe ti aay
after much deliberation i a
Well 111 te darned if von han't
me thaftimil"- . - . : . .
nd then puttini? in hi best licks-
he cut for home, oyer fences, hedges
and ditches, and never from that day to
this, two years sgo, has j Babcock's
old bull ever cdme within a mile and a
half of Uncle Jess's plantation, ' The
lastre Knocked mm.
K. N'S North vs. K. N'S South.
In the proceedings .of. thi '.National
House of Representaiivej offhe 7ih inct.
we llnd the fullo ftiiijr reodrfed diRcuaa:
ion. It is fpieresting "and ' enunciates
fads not generally known, ft alsd shows
very clearly that Know otMngism of
Louisiana ana iwnow rtotttinglrn of Ohio
are aa -dissimilar as day and night'
Mr. Eustij ! elected aS'audisa
Know :Vothing..,.Read. therefore, and
proQt the follv.wing Adtirir. -
Mr..ustis rose to,a personsl esplln-
e-.ion. ue wispea to state the position
01 tne Auierictn party or Louisiana on
lha aubjeel of religion, The-party in
thit State held it m a cardinal maxim.
and he hoped Ac God (hit it -would- be
so held in every. Stale in! the Union.
niit raugious 1.111a. wars question be
tween each iuiVvidual and Jiis God, and
they considered sny attempt to abridge
or circumscribe religious freedom as un
worthy of our grsat country as it was in.
violation ol tlia orgsuic law 0 the laud.
In this spirit' the j American party ol
Louisiana repvdiatsd the aighlhaectioo
of the.Philadeliihja. pUUorm.'.iud he
now rerjudiatci iu it to., He cared nut
wlnt constructioii' gentlemeu might be
pleased, iu peifect good, faith, to put
upon that article, Tuey, might say. that
it was inoperative aui therefore iuoff
aplive, as agaiasi AmericauaJatholics;
but the words were there, and they were
offensive and Intuiting to the American
Ua'holics. 1 He called be attention of
ihe Houae o.be, construction that
Flournoy had put upon , that article
when he was he , American candidate
for govenor iu Virginia. .That gentle
inau published a leuer, iu which be said
he would never vote for Rcraa d Cath
olic, and ba thanked God that ba (Flou
rnoy ) was defeated. He ought to hve
been defeated, as iher was enough
in his reiver to have defeated tea thou
sand caudidales for Govenor; and he
hoped that every man who held surb
odipue, such moiutroui doctrine would
ever meet with ss deep and as early a
political grave as did, the Hon, Mr.
Flournoj.. . : .. . :, -..
He agreed wi'.h the gentleman from
Misit8ipi (Mr.. Bennett when he said
thai it (be 8.n article of the Rhiladel
phia platform did not mean to proscribe
Caiholica, it meant nothing, : The car
dinal principle of the American party,
and tne only one which he chose to en
dorae at present, was none but native
bora Americans should be elevated to
office. If tone but iistive ; torn Ameri
cana should be elevated to office, all
foreigners, both Cathofic- snd Protest
ant, were excluded, and were excluded
not on accoant of their religion, bet of
their birth' and therefore the only Cath
olics that remained to ba 'dealt with
the only catholics wki eould tie con.
ajderid as candidates" fof 'Ct5ce--weia
the American Cathwlica.1' t :.
Mr; Yelk iskad tbb gehtle'uan wheth
er he would not be" good enouth to sus
pend his remarks fot-the -preaentV and
allow thefiolf calh'togo oil Great
laughter. J 5 14 ; v- - , : ,i
WrLetchee. Why, i anybedy hurl!
IKenewed laughter.1 .i-'-' i ;.i
Mr. 'Eustle"was about "to ronclude
when the gentleruare from ; N, Yf laier-
rupted hiirr-'He wbiehed the House-to
uhdeHtatJiJ thrfr hewW ' addreiaihg 1 the
Nai!6rtHl nAfririci'ir party, aad u the
democratic, and ba -waaiea that 'party
trt understand- distlndtfy whete htted
on thisquesUvn-.'- He wsS'ba Catboliei
be had been in a catholic church, but
three cr fofli titne's Vii 'hr life,- brtU ke
Ranted to set" justicVdonethero. - trthe
eighth article meant 'tiotbirig. i why rroi
atrike it ootT itwas a blot on toe hiss
lory of the country, ud ha J driven'taou
sands from th ranks of th i-Atoerieu
party who.'iri theV spert''4eeV witn
The'Amric.o ieoW wV.e tea
Wl.r aad' erobli rrever' hnfie-1 1
-"t assinai Amaocan La'fcouci.-tna
lia. for hfa'partj wfchld tather,i'thit,'ia
fight armShdlitd wl fh'e i t h a u' lend ' i t
aidto a'party- whoti direct' purpoe Wat
such proacrrpti'on"Getteriieh,lalk"a9:
outl,,Paval "pw. : 'They 'could' obt
00 ml Kim 'td at inmnfa" where a Caih
olj if priest,' cfr 'n'kccredijtltf agectof the
Ppe "of Rome1, -Bad ttir held a aeat?1u
Cbngfes1,Vtfd;yet le t liahen" to at AheT
jj.bfeaiors of ";ihel:'PbtelaBt,titliglo'
puuuiing mt'.r rooes or aragging '.nein
in the mire of politic. The fiiate teg'
UU'ure were, full of, black robes anrl
rit'l:rdtati,Uuir:fer,1 aid Cougre-g.
yenSflr ffflji- witb'tbs ite geDtry
knbw: where' tTiey7 kot rbeir authoriif
frpm fof thuar black-balling - their peer
and vquals the American Catholics, sta
mping them ae mere tools of the op
( Roma, and -considering, them as on
worthy of being in the councils of the
countryt Did they find it in th-c,o,
stiiution or in the treaty be'.ween F'laocr
and the United Slates, in which tcni:o
ry ef Louisiana was ceeded to this caun
try, the religious rights of the inhabit
ants being g'latntied to theral Did they
nnd it ta the Farewell Addresa of the
Fa Iher of ha Country--that address ao
often quoted by the oratbra of the Am
erican party- or did they finditiutha
great book the Bible, on. wtwch so much
veiwral. had kaea kaatowe.t ao unpro-
fitablr ill th PhiladeJp&ia platform? r
(Great laughter. ' He would , tell gent-
leutan where they found tt. la th teac
hings and iu the inspiration ot that daik
spirit pf fa nalTcIshS tvhicSi Is ' thkturae
of the Angto $axon race. ' ', ' '
. 7. . . j .
r. si.mn, or Ala'blma, relt himself
called upon to- make a few remarks in
reply to the gentleman from Louiaiana,
Mr. Eustis, la reference to tha Cath
olic portion of the American paity. That
gentleman'- had congratulated himself
tbat, although there .were many clergr
men here, there waa no Roman Qatbol
it priest. Ue thank God Jot that, and
be hoped that if. the government lived
a thousand years there never would be
one sent to Congress. ,. He hoped, with
equal ferrencr, that ho clergyman now
occupying a aeat would-ever interfet
with the religion of this country as a
politician; Haaikad.that gentleraan,
or any other, gentleman; whether they
eould point hiui to an instance Where a
Catholic priest hid been found srrayed
on the side of the people in oppoitio,i
to a king or arbitrary pdwer. ' j
. Mr. Davidson' asked the gentleman
whether the Manga Charta had not been
proposed by a priest? ,' ' ' - i ;:
Mr, Smith replied that It had, and
what of that? ' (Great laughter. f 41ad
not the Pope 'excommunicated the Kins
and all who had a hand jn the matter? :
Mr. Florence said that the gentleman
from Alabama asked to be shown sn in-.
stance where a priest had been fouad er
syed on the side of the people iu opposi
tion to arbituary power: be would refer
him to the Irish rebellidn 01 1793, where
Father wurphey, Keartis, Perrv.' Fi'.sce-
raid, and John Harwers teadeia in that
rebellion, and -fought for1 popular rights
at Vinegar Hill. Great laughter. "
Mr. Taylor, 01 Louisiana, stated that
when the geutletnan from Alabama in
sisted that the Catholic clergy were ne
ver found arrayed on the aide of freedom.
he forgot history. He Mr, Taylor held
in his haud a history of the French rav.
olution of- 1790 an event in which
there was a contest between the people
aud the regal power, aud in which the
Catholic clergy took the aide of the neo-
..I. IVk... (ha .-r.'. '.1
sembled in consequence of '.he dreadful
evils under which France labored at that
time, a ditScnlty arose as to the meet-'
ing in 'one body Of the three orders, th
nobility, the clergy and- the repYesbnta
ties of the people. The latter' said
thiry would not act unlets lbs members
of the other two bodies nuittd with then
in order to constitute' the.- kderaigntj
of the .nation. This demand the tfubiliiy
reststedr kod un'efS somebody ..yUdr
Slid cs me to tha ssststanceof tb people
the popular ppwe'r would' hare been
stilf without a voice aad their will man
acled, In this emergency, the Catholic
priesthood, by their action, gave to tbat
power yoke. In monarchist Franca, in
the midst of all the feudal glories, snd
in the midst of all the temptations bald
out to tbera by tne hopes of attaining
higher dignities tn their profession, the
Catholic priesthood joined tha third es
tate, and gave motion and power to the
popular element which achieved free
dom for France.' I Applauae.,; :
Mr. Walker, of Alabama, agreed with
the gentleman . from Louiaiana , Mr
ljustis in all that he had aiiu in refer
ence to the 8lh article of ihe'Philadel.
phia platform... He said, that, howetr
much, attached hertoighfba tothe fuods;
mental priociylaa bd which' the1 Amer:
can .tia rtv wl 4bie8.? 'If Ve believed
that the ide"a of legliouS'pr'oaerijptforf to
ba the excluaive puli'cy oTlhat pafty, he
would in a moment cut himself loose
from it.. Ue waa at ell limes prepare J
to frown down ava fight sgainat any
attempt, whether snade ly bis party or
any other party, to abridge 'the rights
lier tainiuK to J1 rrrerf In thia land, he
cared not to what chu'rch th- belonged.
Contrary aeatimeuts . to theie had been
expreased by his colleague, Mr, Smith,
and ha was unwilling tat thy , should
go' out and 'create tha impresion that
the State which he hadthe honor tr. Tart
Id represent was tn fsvot' Of 'tellglousl
proscription Wi thout exception being la'
sen ta tnem 'C; . t. -.- t . ...-. - j
JOn 'Saturday ivBt'n'z.'a liltfa hoe not
9es fu.ra of age, -while goinf up
Brsdwsy',e..terk: w.r atonM a. -
yowi o.metf, b front f;thaoBroad-:
Onsi of tliecompany who bad darint . the
tventng man "HUfu jawii t wit,
... . . .ji -, .....'
;Sitioy;d6ea youf roamnu,.kijow jon
araoam' '. V', '. ,'.;,' . , V""V
! Th;i.:la fellow very ceq1lyranswr.'
ad:-'.-v ". X. ' . : '
! Yes air. my 'ma.' give mV three' eDta
to' " buy' k' rh oh keyare you for safef
and theni'jiassed on, -whistling 'Yankee
Doddle, leaving-the ctowilfcbdvijlsed
With larghter. .t(-uUU Lc
I 'yD ''"h -ji't-i! r,u !-fi:,Y,'
and (lit clunk ttymfta uhdet thiJu
ikti.Jtlr 'Juiiflcet qf (hi saeef arw'ees)'
.4.:. ..fjj lo -ii..-;uiiu ei.i iuititAi r
A Jocular Candidate for Speaker.
;. lit. .renijrDato'B ""ofefTlar
ph'erf iri tfeV'JIotis of l?e:rsei,'i i I
on Hfouday Jo inquiry of Mr. Kenneit-15-whether
each olfhe r'andiaate Leliev-'
ed ia afUHresialVjJa'na if so, Sla(e.'
Mr. Pennington said ha was omwhas-
versed iii tli Welniinsfer Catehisnr.
and he had learned from tUt tliat'therM'.?:
is a future state, in whiclt le belleived. ... ,
He understood that there were two ate..
tes in that luttire state, ono beautifu'
and the other- Ihe ' damnedriie frea
and the slave,' llanghler.T "Tliel freaVi v
state' waa on one side ' of the li'ne 'and I .
the slave slate on the other eide; he be
lieved it waj'iiot exatilv1 ' COmchmi
line, renewed jatisj!Her;'jljtirf Va JiadJ
always undtrstQ.id, , ll it tl ,- damned
side. was the hottest,, vd lVrtfi;n t'n'
must ter tli aotulieru tide.- lliitai
laughter. ' ':." Aj " ! 1
It was held by 9me; ,hattis a; ,
third state the stain of piiristoryi-fi
Now, he had 06 acpUaint4nce Witts,
this stateexcept s ucli as M.bacf (eafa
ed ("om the' cours bf ''p'lrt-ati'on,. go--'
ing on in this aHousp.,- Ilea Jine gf1
certain gentlemen who had been iii .
state Ol purgatory here laugher) and-
(pacir,g..hn hand on I113 ,heart;) he1
knew one gentleman past pasVpriying .
of, (Snouts ol latiglner. t 1 i
Rise of a Democratic Statesman.
Gov.-Bigler, recently elected U: S.'
Senator fronj Pennsylvania, began life
as a poor boyf and served 1 an-appren.
ticeship to the printing "buiii'j, H
afterwards cemmenred ' a - ixA in
uiearueia county, removing tlira wit1!
all his earthly pqs.sessionsV'vfz a
horse and wagon,' aometpe and prin
ting press, With these lie started out
in the wilderness io seek bit . for'.uga,
Having started his pper' he employed
himsell'alieniately'insetiini type writ
rvi n u . r r .
iiU anivies, anq cuiiin eown timber
bit. uigier was soon seleqted by his
fellow citizens as a fitting person tot
represent thenl ,in the' state Legislatur '
Alter serving several years in 'the state.
Jouse of represenatiyes, he was electV,;
ed to the Stale, Senate .two . diflVr'en,' .,
terms. He was also'elected presiding r,t
officer of; that body In 1831 Mr.t
Bigler was nominated by III democra-a H
tic party, as their standard arer 'ani :i
candidate for Governor, to which office;
he was. elected over Gov. Joimsiori;
At the axpiraiqni?f his term' 17$4,: ha '5l
was unanimously re-naminu'ed,'' truf1
owing to tho combination of 1I1V Whl'("
Free(Soll and Know' Nothing parties'''
under the general name ' of FusioV ha' '"
was defeated. During the present term
of the "Legialatufe he; was elected U. '
S. Senator, and will 'take his seat ln'";
Congress in March next.. Ilnotmisi ;
taken belieye y luit brother of Gov.
Bigler or California. v '
" Read the following toutking epltle S
ye akeptica.rwbo have ao faith in 'wa- ,
mau'ajaya.i .Read.snd learu ihat'trutk
in WSfflin JfSt abiats ,
A Wetsern Love Letter.
eight hvndred and St) air .
.t lVfr' Dssa'-' flsait; I embrace this
bereopporcbunlty to let you know ss
how I had a Spell of algar and I does
hope that these fue lraa mat Bnd raw
enjoying tba same Qod's Bleaaln I Wbv .
dont you oulsy rite a awtate line to
tellsufTeria Kathrun all about her sweat
Heury. 0! my sweat Henrv my tur
tie Jove my pinging my deer, deer,
Henryhow my pooran'e is lonain to'
ibear your sweats voycei I think I hear
him aingiu' Yaaky Dud! at he cornea
from "his plow now. 0 1 my Henry '. do
cum ai.d let's get married go ho mora .1
at rfijat..kui rerriaue jer lon . s- .
Katrun An Tilden.
Ta my sweats Henry ,., . , - j
r.S. faitsekkuhd. , ... . .
Jeeto Blaaleet haS tated a (,'f.v hone. ,
aad Sally doeaJiit. io. IliJjrx ihe... flies '
him soaae' lifnts me'n b') tLif ,
toayi efsrMMy.. wfate,Ueiy. ri us
keape.oort, and s yew tu me 1 wont
lick you indeed; , nor wout lookat(nov
body etif.ao l wont- 1 tt 6t6k to
yew as long's tbera is button, to yont.,
coat, ao I will. DidJv syi 1 1 taiiaf git
married, because I have ran S'leagf
alreidy.' ho no more It preaant.
K. A. T.
t, S Part Third.. ' ' '
. shy pea is bad, ray ink V pale, f:
any ir-t-yWUlt aa falay
j-a.my ueoiy ia my own irua;iuT, . ,r,j
ray pidging, duck and lirtle duv, ., vj
ao no nror t' presentji R;. A-.Ti.-
' Ti o.-ijfok a.Besnrytf-e-MuthurS) $ . f
sai Timothy: are got tba.,fe.er, ,
So 00 mora, at from lotia
' Mot, Beeuy S I forgot to aayashow. .
1hat.ara k.0rn on, big (oe donhu.trs It "
used i'o'dIJ.'?So once mou'r yVr'w'la aa'
is 10 ba-'auda i ViiieJlniAa- -t-a'V-
wet:;, Yours 'til death do U par;i ac-.l
KATARUS AN. K. A. T. Frozen to Death.
rers'Qns thy
1 1 j uiuuiii, iuass., on jine iiiut 01 tiif 1
12th. trom exposure- wVrB'SamSftli ' i
went. with'Mr jDixon on kteigrt riJej'V
wmcb wtuup a, quarter oi a mue oruio '-1
pondj , aftfr,,. wa nd jrin'g' ' kjciit1 lYi'Thi 1 "
StWnj all hicfit the , wcrhatiTiiid 'dbtt'S '
irt the snow, a'nti DixVon dieiriii'foH
finrl'hia Vcaw haVlrV..' Pl.-A.iiV' rk jatl
name pf'the colwred srOnika,bd "ir-."
I '
- '
2. a r-

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