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f - -. - . - f jUoiis ptfnfjs e; alette" HoiXT S?BiMCS,::::::::::: :::::"yoTMBER 13, IS 11. j " ELECTION RETURNS. We hate received retaros from all the counties in the Western District and mid dle Tennessee, and according to,pur calcu lation, Polk wil,l gointoEastTennesssee up wards of 1800 votes ahead. In East Ten. hii majority ,mu2t te increased.considerably to seutraiiee the vote that the whigs polled last foil. Two counties heard from in East Ten. have given an increased vote for Mr. Clay, of 24 over Jones' majority la3t fall. Tennessee, ae consider certain for 'Clay, by ;a majority of about 200. " GEORGIA. Thelocofoco papers report afl increased gain over the October .elections, fn the coun ties bordering on Tennessee. PENNSYLVANIA. ... We are-inJebted to the Cincinnati Gazette for the following- news : "' . Pennsylvcnia.-rS'lk letter from Mr. John T. Blair assistant Post Master at Columbus, O, dated Nov. OJ. 10 o'clock, P. M. to the Post Master here, gives the information which may be found in the Presidential .column of the following statement ; Governor. Presidential. M.irkle. fcjhunk. Clav Polk Grin Loss AHcg'ny tf-.'M Green .10 Fayette 4C: "Washirur'n 57 Westni'land 910 COO Mi) 2300 1J7 J10 13 2 Ki i -Reported. Acconlin? to thes return, the Loco! jconin in the live counties is C-JG. The Pitt .'-biire'Ga-zette vt ".Saturday brings us the lull vole ie ghsnv Co , properly Diade up, and ihi.3 shows Mr Clay's majority there to tit' With this a t- ration, the Loco pain in t he live eountit . is 57-j. P. S. The S. Li. Messenger which l?it PMs-i-nrgh on Saturday evening aad arrived here las: night at 12 o'ekek, brought u- a Pittlurgh Ga zette which gives a gain of 127 for Clay in Alle ghany county, being 5 J more than our account r't:il)edyeMerday. In Weaver Clav's majority is tt down at 7-0, and in Butler at COO INDIANNA. From Indianna our news 13 n liitle en coura.cmg. Wo expect to carrv the Ktntn for Mr. Clay, but it is doubtful. The few .counties heard ficm have given small Whig gains since the lite elections. LOU IS I ANNA. This state, it is probabJe has cast her vote for Mr. Clay. The city of New. Orleans has given the whigs a majority of 4 14. Se veral other river precincts heard rom have given small majorities for the whigs, VIRGINIA. The Richmond Enquirer gives the re tarns irora a few precincts, in Richmond the whigs have gained near 150 votes since the spring ejection. 7'he rumored news from Western Virginia w equally cheering. Several cuunties reported to .have given in .creased whig maidrhies. MISSISSIPPI. From this State we hope for nothing. "The teturns are to slow coming in, that it will be doubtful whciher we will be able to give the full returns by our next. The ma. jority for Pulk will, wc think, lie near 0000. Trrr . ei 1 c a in is m. ' . tia uh its attendant tram of The el1 . 1 'cc and.ejcchement is now past, and are once more permitted to turn our at tention to subjects of general interest which have no connection with the political topics of the day. The first in magnitude and importance is the proposed cbange of our naturalization laws. Although vc have said uotbing. we have yet deeply sympathi sed with the Native Americans in this great cause. "We are anxious to enjoy a nation ality to be kno.vn as Americans and no longer . to be designated as the Irish or .Ger mans of the .Union. We. claim as an act vt sheer justice to ourselves that every foreign er hereafltr settling amongst us, shall be subjected to the same probation which is demanded of cur children. The prejudices of education are confessedly strongtn our children they are favorable, and in foreign ers unfavorable to our institutions. Our children at fourteen years cf age can better appreciate the SriRiT of our institution than foreigners after a residence offiveyears, and yet the latter are voters, wLiUt the for mer are extended for a further term of sev en years. We further be'eve that Aliens should rest satisfied w ith the protection of life, liberty and properly, which is here afforded them, and not attempt to change the policy and in stitutions of our country, since most of them were excluded from any voice in the gov ernment of their own. But we do not in tend to go into an argument cf this question at present, but will hereafter give tt that at tention and support which it imperative!' demands at our hands. We ihrow open the columns of our paper to the advocates of a radical change of the present laws upon this subject and invite communicitions from the pen of those who are abla to give informa tion and instruction upon this great national quesiion. We are unreservedly the advo cate of a restriction of the present law, and contend that a residence of twenty one years should hereafter be demanded of every for eigner before he is either suffered to vote or hold ofUcein cur government. Zeke, the barber, says it is now worth double as much to shave a whig, as it was a few days ago. Oar faces have become so wrinkled and elongated that it is almost irn possible to cut our beards smoothly. We rather-guess.ia a few days, he will have to charge I bhs forshtving a loco. The Vicksburg Whig says: We are au thoriztd by five planters in Warren county to state, that they will give the following premium to any mao, or company of men who will establish and p:t into operation, a cotton factory in the city of Vicksburg, for 'the manufacture of coarse cotton. These planters deeming the principles of home manufacture essentially necessary to the well being of the 6uth, offer to give, as a bonus to the enterprising person who will commence it, ninetim-ive bales of otton each yearor Jice years to come, and to pur- chase all the cotton goods necessary for the uso 01 their plantations from the same facto ry. Practical Advantage of Science. The following illustration oftheutilily of science in the common occurences of life is taken from the Gtnnessee Farmer : "A pen knife was -by an ueddent dropped into a well twenty feet deep. A sunbeam from a mirror was directed to the bottom, which rendered the knife visibly" and a magnet ' fastened to a pole beouht it ud aair " . C I'alriot. A down East Printing Office ,.whalare youdoiog there on the ijiooii -VVcy.Vir, I've had a shock." "AshockV , "Yes, sir." - '"What kind of a shock?'1 -"Why sir., one of our subscribers came in "Juring your abscence, and offered to pay a year's subscription, which Droduced such an effect upon me that I have been perfect iy helpless ever jsince." "No wonder, Jim; but cheer up! ifvlu surmethis you arenas there i liule From the Putburg Spirit of the Age. A WORD OF WARNING TO AMER ICANS. Two thousand two hundred and Eve Pau pers from Ireland were landed in the city of New York alone, during the months of Ju ly and August last; their passages werpaid to have them landed in this country!!! All these pooi miserable, ignorant, suffering cre atures will, xcilhovt delay, be manufictuied into voters in our glorious Union. We wiil soon have the returns for fresh importations in September. How many years (if this game is continued) ere the government will be in possessian of the O'Connellites? AH mericane, all of you have to be in your own native land twenty one years before you are permitted to vote- If your parents leave you millions, your pjoperty is taxed, and yet you and your property are both unrepresent- td m the National or btate legislatures. Ijrnoraxit good or bad, learned -or unlearn ed fortif. iters force themselves, and are for ced upon. us in myriads, eternally &nd con. stantly, many of whom by perjury, forgery, and trickery, hare all the rights of citizens within a few months after landing; an even the honest and virtuous are entitled to all the privileges which the natives born have to wait ttcenty ane years, in Jive years after they first put their feet on the soil whose free dom was won by the blood and treasure of our fathers, from the grip and tv-rannv of foreigners Americans can you longer permit this un precedented, unexampled ounagel Did any other nation on the foce of God's earth ever knowingly submit to such destructive impu dence, presumption and desecratiot.1 The total inevitable ruin of our institutions. Uni on, Conshiution, Government. Laws, and Religion, will be the result. You have been warntd by Washington and Jefferson, to be ware of foreign influence and foreign inter ference. We have done our duty o far, and wo shall continue to sound the alarm The party whether whig or democratic, that depends upon foreigners for success, is dangerous to our libertits and a disgrace to the land of our fathers. The demagogues of such a party are a curse to the country. Rome, .after a thousand years of glory and pride and power, was lost by the indiscrimi. nate admission of foreigners: she was des troyrd by the Baib.irians who were miagled with her soldiers, and whose numbers were increased and multiplied till they usurped alt power, controlled the offices of :he Empiie and ruined it. The editor of a country newspaper sadly ia want of cash, thus reasons with dtl.n q lent subscribers : "WTe don't want . money so desperately bad, but our creditors do. And no doubt they owe you. And if you'll pay us, we'll pay them and they'll pay you." Good logic, certainly, and he deserves to be paid up to the utmost farthing. Important Discovery. -J. s Milton Sanders and John Starr, of Cipcinnattu are said to have discovered "a pew species of light," of superior brilliancy to any hereto fore kaown. A writer .in .the Western Ad vertiser, states: 1. Thatthis light is magneto eltclrical. 2 That it is produced by permanent mag nets, which may ba increased to an indefi. nito. extent. The ppjparatus finishing by the inventors or discoverers in this case will possess twenty magnets. - 3. That it supplies a light whose -ulillian. cy is insupportable to the naked eye. 4. That a tower of adequate height will enable a light to be diffused all over Cin cinnati, equal, for all practical purposes, to that of day. 5. Thatthis light, when ence set in ope ration, will continue to illuminate without one cent f j additional expense. Oue of the inventors has gone to ington to take out a patent. Wash- LOCOFOCO DEFINITIONS. Glorious Victory Wot badly whipped. Democracy Texas. Falsehood Polished truth. Candor Skilful shufilig. Duelling Righteous in a Loco, a dead ly sin in a Whig. Hypocrisy A political jewel. IMPORTANT FROM MEXICO. Release of llie perole X risoners. By the way of llavanna we have advices from Vera Cruz up to the 30th of September, being eighteen days later than we have re ceived direct. Quite the most important intelligence re ceived is the release of the 1 G 1 remaining Texan prisoners conwned in the Castle cf Pcrote. The glad event took place on tha 10th ult. We hail it with unaffected plea sure. It not only restores to freedom a hun dred hearts, as brave as ever beat, but will relieve a painful solif.atioa in their behalf existing in the minds of hundreds of relati ves and friends, both in Texas and the Uni ted States. From the Richmjnd Va. "Whig. A WARNING VOICE TO AMERI CANS AND PROTESTANTS. We are no Persecutors God forbid? We are for ail men thinking as they please, Cotholic?, when they are go?d Christians, we respect equally with Prctestants, when they are good Christians : But yet, in the position we are in, we should hold it a most infamous abandonment of duty r-i treason, viler than Arnold's or if possible ludas's if, when we saw, or thought we saw, an or ganic -d design to bring this country under foreign and Catholic influence, not to pro claim it with instant promptitude and un qualified execration? Wp, our .readers know, have deprecated the introduction of religious party views into the great national pending controversy ! Not ours is the fault if thev have been introduced? But. - V with Virulence arid fury; but they were, of efiecieAVta be, at issue on questions ot pnn cipleJfow, Americans band together under namesofmen, and wear the livery, and put on the badges of their leaders. Thenthe individuals of the differeut parties were found side by side dispersed throughout the various districts of our confederated Re public; but now, the parties that dictrict the land, are almost identified wilh our geo graphical distinction. Now, there hasccme that period, foreseen and dreadod by our Washington, by him "who, morethan any other individujlj founded this our wide spreading Empire, and gave to our western world independence and freedom" by him, who with fither's warning-voice, bade us btware of "parties founded on geographical discriminations" As yet, the sentiment so deeply planted in the heart of our honest yeomanry, that union is strength, has not been uprooted. As yet, they acknowledge the truth, and feel the force of the homely but excellent aphorism, '"United westnnd, divided we fall" As yet, they take pride in the name of "the United States" in recol lection that the fields that were won, the blood w hich was poured forth and the glory, which was gained in the common cause, andunderthe common banner of a united country. May God, in his mercy, forbid that I, or you my friends, should live to see the day, wbeu these sentiments and feelings shall be extinct!- Whenever that d iy comes, then is the hour at hand, when this glorious Republic, this once national and confedera ted Republic, which for nearly half a centu ry has presented to the eyes, the hopes and gratitude of mm a more brilliant and lovely image than Plato, cr More, or Harrington ever feigned or fancied, shall be like a tale that is told, like a vision that hath passed a way. But these sentiments and feelings arc necessarily awakened, and in the end must -be destroyed, unless the moderate, the good and the vise united, -'frown indignant ly upon the first dawoings of every attempt j to aleniate any portion of our country from tn 5 rest, or to enfeeole the sacred ties which now link together its various parts." Threats of resistance, secession,-separation have become common as household words, in the wicked and silly violence of public declaimers. The public ear is familiarized, and the public eye will soon b? accustomed to the detestable suggestion of Disunion ! Calculations aud conjectures, what may the East do .vithout the South, and what may the South do without the East, sneers, me nacrs, reproaches and lecrimin ilions, all tend to the sime fatal end! What can the East do without the SouthI What can the South do without the East? They mav do much; they may exhibit to tha cuiiosity of political antagonists, and the pity and won der of the world, the "disjecta membra,11 the sundered bleeding limbs of a once gin-antic body instinct with life and strength and vig or. They can famish to the philosophic historian, another melancholy auJ striking instance .of the political axiom, that all Re publican confederacies have an inherent and notwithstanding our appeals and those of ' unavoidable tendency of dissolution. They others there have been incessant and SUC- j W1,l present fields and occasions for border CESSFUL (in many places) efforts to ar- j wars, for leagues and counierdeagues, for ray the foreigners and Catholics, AS FOR- 1 tne intrigues of petty statesmen, the Strugs iL.LSjMus ana ua i HULlLs, aamt I g's 01 military c nieis, lor confiscations, in surrections, and deeds of darkest hue. Thev will gladden the hearts of those who have proclaimed, that men are not fit to govern themselves, and shed a disastrous eclijpse on the hopes of rational freedom throughout the world. Solon, in his Code, proposed no punishment for pariciie treating it is an im possible crime. Such, with us, ought to be crime of political paricide the dismem berment of our 'father-land." the whig cause ! In Pennsylvania these people have notoriously gone against the .whigs in a body ! Notwithstanding ma ny of them have been whis, and zealous whigs, for ten years, they have renounced their principles, when insidious and, we boldly proclaim it, unpatriotic and sr.anda. lous uppeals were made them AS foreign ers and Catholics ! They have thus pro ved that foreign attachments and religous bigotry were stronger with them than A merican citizenship and the convictions of political right. This shameful truth of the banding of for eigners and Catholics, as such, in Pennsyl vania, is unblushingly avowed and justified, by the Carlisle Pa. Statesman a Locofoco paper. That paper says : "We say it without fear, that to the Catholic and naturalized vole we are To Yousisf SIcii seir-jEdjieaiicsi. But who are the privileged cl.us in our comtry, where all are equal where we have no kings, no princes, nonobility.no titles! Look about you, 1 say again look about you, and judge every man for himself Are they not the better" educated eyery where and the children of the better edu rated throughout the land? Go abroad indebted "for the election of Mr shunk and j among-your neighbors, let ajl your acquain if we carry the State for Mr. Polk now it tances pass in view before you--fnd see if mufet be by "securing their assistance. If ; those who are. better off in the world, more the party in Pennsylvania had stuck a true democratic principle if they had honestly supported democratic measures we might have carried Pennsylvania without the aid of our Catholic and naturalized friends but we cannot do it now, it is too late, and in order to secure the election of Mr. Polk, we rdQit hold on to what we have ana gro MAKE IT THE INTEREST OF EVERY NATURALIZED CITI ZEN. TO VOTE FOR POLK AND DALLAS." And now we call (in selfdefence upon Natives and Protestants, if this is the game those who are .better olTin influential and happier than the rest, (other circumstances being equal,) are not all all; without one exception, better educated" than the rest. It is not a college education that I speak of here; it is not even a school edm cation', obtained before a man sets up for himself; but it is education at large, in the broadest and best tertn the education that any body may oive him selfany body at any age. Again, there fore, I do appeal to yourselves to call to mind any of your acquaintance who has r0t ahead of his brethren who is looked udo, not only by them but bv Othprs anrl mtr to be played in this country, by Locofocot i life or. it you-fcod a better educated man ism, if it is not time to resist, and" to exter- j self-educated, or otherwise, I 'care not bet minate it, by our numbers, by a just regard ter informed about some thin whih ihfl for our safety, and by all those legitimate j do not consider of much importance. I go weapons which circumstances place in our j farther: so perfectly" satisfied am I of the 11.1 IIUS SHALL WE GOVERN OURSEL VES 1 or shall we be ruled, in our laws and our religion, by European influence ? That has become, and is daily becorainT the GREAT QUESTION ! All Protestants all Americans will here shake hands, and vow a hoi)- and eter nal brotherhood. truth of this doctrine of the importance of things which the uneducated regard as tri val.ihat l would have this taught as'afun damental truth; namely, that if two persons were to begin m the w'orld to morrow, both of the same age find the same character having the sime friend?, the s i:ne prospects' arwl thrf same health hz 1 . " ( , - . : " ""J1J vvas oest ac j-ciuainted with the multiplicatioe table would beat the other ,in the 4ong run. I would The following extract from the Address I LrZZ r " " an.' r . . '"--o in njuiais, it not ia re ugiiiu, mat every sort of knowledge is THE. SPIRIT OF DISUNION. nflulrro' ("1 . - U . . I . T i'iuuc, ju3iij. jciuic iue iu ijiierary Societies of the University, at Uhape-I Hill, ent period as i. was at that time. ."I would not express your buoyant spir its with gloomy anticipations, but I should be wanting in frankness, if -I did not state my conviction that you will be called to the performance of other duties unusually grave and important. Perils surround you and are imminent, which .will require clear beads, pure intentions, and stout hearts, to discern and to overcome. There is no side on which danger may make its approach, but from the wickedness and madness of factions it is most menacing. Time wa indeed, when factions contended amongst 113 1 - - IO VI uuie va.ue iv every person, whatever mav be his character, station or prospects- I do not say that it would be of equal value Jo every person or that every sort of k'fTow' euge is alike- necessary. Ixnerely say thai we cannot acquire arT useless knowledge But say tle who appear to fcaveV--demanding ami judgment in these matters. waJjave no time to study we. the mechan, ics. No time for study! .What! h,ve you no lime when a huge, ponderous lo-r fl , oe ii:,ca no time to fix the levr a ...l 1 . . . uw me Drenarelhfl m,- nni 1 n Y ""cu piaoe, or fulcrum: to uuen tne tackltf is it economv r .: " . do that with your hands which mi-hibe done with the simplest piece of machfnery? Would you set youx apprentices to wctk, ybnr journey men, abd ypurselves, to lift and carry, by main strength, jsrjiat a child might push forward on a roller, if you wotild but take time to make the roller? What would you say of a man, who, instead of u sing the plough, as others do, should persist in digging a large field with a fire shovel, because he had never been brought up to the plough? What if a man who, instead ofsplitting his logs with a beetle and wedge, were to saw them m two lengthwise, with a keyhole saw, declaring all the while, that as for him, he did not pretend to know much about mechanics, that a key-hole saw was good enough for him, and as for beetle and wedge, and other out-of the. way contrivan ces, for his part he had no belief in them! Would you not laugh at him, as a poor Ci conoraist of lime, and a very poor reasonei? and would he not be likely to continue a very poor man? Yet be would say no more.than you say, every man of you, when you declare you have no lime for reading, no time to study, no time to improve your self, each in his own particular trade, by stepping out of the circle he was brought up in. How do you know but there is some shorter and easier way of doing all that you do in workshops and factotits? Be assured that there is a shorter and easier way for ail of us -that there is not one thing we do in which improvement may not bi? made. Hive you not the proof con tinually before your eyes? Are not the master tr u time a the owners anj itie players of other men? a re they not those who have the best use, not of their fingers but of their th'mkcr si Join Neal. T.,t. . e it ii -good frm town vuv lurt "J Quire St ch - Harmony, tha UJ., C o unt tieore n : 1 foraVh.vciub 'nTcnny5ce;t - V, egoh.re.' home. B-t5vn-".:j a 6 K- on nc . . tne Chiis-ian Mectp 11 o'clock. MARRIAGE OP BILL WARRICK & BARCRY BASS. AS DESCRIBED IN A LETTER. TROM MISS NANCY GUITON, TO M I S3 POLLY ST110LD. M.i:i:t'r.n-fv r -v. a w. Y;;,.,: , KV A. li. U.m ' ,l v- Thj ha 1 - 1 iarg-a piece this morning "Mny peace ani sjn,;r In smiliin-tvv- v-' Nor fi le nor fii! t;;;,. CX Tlin DAT OF-! Shall we twine a ,vivr3 For the fair younrrrl Sim I! their ne-.-M),.' ,u r To gbi iJea nnlcherr Ah.no ! the s.uile c Seeks not the ai l of sh-d oVrh-' Its r jia:i;i ii ii c; Li iu i.i Shall we ihve Ti Miss Polly Stroud, nigh Noxvil in the State of Tennysee, clost by where the French Broad and Holsin jinds. Pinev Bottom, ) -this July 9, of IS41 $ Miss Polly Stroud dere maddam. I now take my pen in hand of the presence j opportuniry to let you know how we are nil I well, but J am purry in sporits hopia this! few lines may find you .the s.une by cods mercy as I have been so mortySde I could cry my eyes out bodily Bill Warrick, yes Bill Warrick, is married to Barbry Bass! I seed it done a mean, tnflin, de ceevinest crcetur but never mind Didn't I know him when we went to old field fkoo! a little raggii or rata B n with uo body to patch his closs torn beiiin a makio of a dickjr dicky-dout of himself c iujg his old nigger oman Venus was too .lazy to mend em? Didnt I know when lie coulJnt make a pot hook or a hanger in his cop; )ook to save his life, as for makin of a S he always pu' it toiher way, j is', so c backwards And then to say I were too old for him and j that he always conceited I was a sart of a j sister to himt O Polly Stroud, he is so likely, particular when he is dressed up of I In thy hurl, as pare-i a Sun-Jay or a frolick and What 13 worscr his wife is prut iy too, tho I Jon't acknowlige j iiere. w.ny looininx now i uoatea on him, how I useit to save bo;i;r. blossims for him, which some people calls suntid shrubs and how I u?ed to put my hand ia and ; pull them out for him, nni how I us d j to blush when hesed they wis sweeter far comin from where tliey did? Who went i t !- Of the fair voar, ' j Shall n.itart's ovvn z'v i IjO usurpfu by ?err.s ol : I Ah, no 1 these j - vels tee Their iliiz'ii.s; i k-r,i t!i i lo'in 1 T7 :tol :h? IV:, n ., ii ! w ( rn.a ; Dr. '. IL.My .ri. i Etui;) !.? -.1 .::" 1 1 PAY YuUil blackberryin and huckleberry in with m; ? ! T u" :i:t V 5 '! ; . ' who al ways rode to prechun with me and P,,ri ,re 0 : .c.' ,", . helped me on the horst? who made Puke- i lax due Iur llu h',' '" V V berry stains in dimons and stpiares and cir- j i:,;h sn l lG.h f N -hl . cles and harts end so on at (juiitins far un? i Lamar, i-. a:.U:) - i and talkin of Poke I do hopa to fithers ! '""f!1 4" ' . abovefhat Poke will beat Clay to spite Bill, j KarmSntiin JaU-S"' r ; for he is a rank distracted Whig & seereter- ! Tallaioa an i; '; ry to the Clay Club who always threaded I Ciuil ihowia :''-y my needle and has kissed me in perticler, in I l.,r,v?MV' i -')' playtn of kneelin to the witty ist, bowm to ; Mi)r-n's -j:; :-x ! 1 ' tKe puttyist.anJlkissin of them you love best, i M.-.1 i!-v's -.''. a...i and playiti Siste r Feehe, and Oatf, Peas- Lose:i's, :?J ' Beans and Birly grows at least one him-1 "SwWrn" J '" dred times? Who wateu as candil holder ore'ii.e Jo h .l;pu.-ryi a.'Ler tLat lime. 13. 11'.-"- X.w. , ... ,--j- .1,,' j ,,... :. :.v t ;; . . . - f r '.... " - ' f ; ,-!.' with me at i im Liol.s weddin. and srd he knowd one in the room hed heap rather mar ry, and looked at me so uncommon, and hi eyes blue that I fthmy face burn for arpar ter of a houi? who I do say was it but Bill Wakriciv yes, and a heap more. If I havent a grate mind to sue him, and would do it, if it waent 1 am aft-arfd hed show a Voluntine I writ to him in Ftberary a year ago. lie orter he exposed, for if over he is a widderer hell fool somebody ele the same way he did me. ft3 a bufnin shame, I could hardly hold m y head up aUhe weddin If 1 hadntof bin so mad and too proude to Jet him see it I could of crid severe- Well, it was a nice weddin sich ice cakes cc minicles and raisins and Grinds and hams flour doins and chic kin fixins, and four oncommon fittest big goblers l' ever fteea 1 he Lryde was dressed iu a white! mushn hgguredover a pink satin pettycote ! with white gloves and satin shoes, and he, I hair a curlin down, with a little rose in it i and a chain aroua her neck. I dor.t know' i whether it was-raal gool or p ated. She i looked butiful, and Bill did look nice anil all the candydates and two prcecher's and! vvoi n.iru was there, and Bills niggers, the likhet nine of them you ever looted at and when 1 did look at em and think, I 'raly hought I should or broke mv hrait vvii tich Idssm several of the gads sed thai shere faces ournt ljke fire, for' one of the ireechersoftsUCol find wosnt shaved clot B.mebyras settin leanin back, and UflJ he come behin me and sorter jeijied me back, an I skeared me powerful for fear I was falliu backwards, and I skreamed and kicked up my feet bofore to ketch like, and if I hadnt a had on par.talets I reckon some body would of "knowd wether I aartered above my knees or not. We had "a right good laff on old Parson Brown as he got though a marryin of em says he pro nounce.you, William Warrick anA n Bass, man & omanhe did look so when I security, ""ly he lafTed, and he rite qick; sed "mnn ,i ! lion of land IW ".rj wife-salute your Bryde." and Bill looked We6t n. Llfj"f m f e a ;4-" wrnd red. and Barbry trimbled'arid blush- Complainant j.. oastonishin severe. - - - - JAM- -A7., u . ' ov 15 lSU-ni C.iTros We n r Ihm.-i m u'." i' at ;") limned1 since o ir Riwn, li r.-ari:- l to li; Shonj.i-T' : L-nn ! 7. Flou; r 1 4 "' Cons- IU!. J' ' ' G v.1, " NiUer, . - ' Eastern KxcS.fli'?'. , , l-:x change i.n t ririiu,r a' -i!eI!,r; Other Tcniiete " !;-;' Ke-ntuckv, Mi-onr i. Virginia, l-'an-oiia, . ern ll.ui'c n. ;-, Alub ima tl rt . x - t t i ;i: 1' l Sis i-;. the District Ch.u.cofV - . Mississippi at HIiV Ed.vaid Orne again tt al. I will oa tj 1-f . is i i. at ih' ';;;; ; sell to the hihf b,:: A .?ill ' ,art est I hase i 'ME: '13 irs Is4.4: 'ju'i- "aft, cf .hi"5' 'unit Sit c ; Mi f J0t - a-' 1 1 1 v I rcK- ''!lN I5H. x i'.W- At- i :..-. .srt- I pay m t n I su'.h1 U-v ji'H i t i! run 5 o : !