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St. Mary's gazette. [volume] (Leonard Town, Md.) 1863-1867, February 18, 1864, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89060120/1864-02-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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•“ l, t" w —■ * ■ --■ -- —-—-•■■ - - - - - Wii niHr l >‘flHWHnr I ** "*
vOl - '■ I.EOXAIiP TOWN. MI).. TIURSIUY MOI®G KBRCAIIY 18 IfM
wilmiirh bvirt TmATiT ' |
* 'ttowior Sense Rim ox. —O2 OOporan
lobe paid within six months. No;
|-fdbncriftioii will be received for a short- !
pgg period than six months, and no paper 1
IMSfe* diacontinucd until all arrearages are!
except at the option of the pulC&h
--■ *’■
Terms tt Advertising.—sl per
square lor the first insertion, and 25,
eta. for every subsequent insertion.—
ICiglit hues or less constitute a square.—
If the number of insertion* be not marked
•) the advertisement, it will be publish
ed until forbid, and charged neemdingly. I
A liberal deduction made to tnoac who
advertise by the year.
I Iminlpm
rimiS Institution is situated in Leonard
* Town, fit. Mary’s County, MH. and is
■ow* open for the reception ol pupil*.
The course of tide Institution en.brarc* all:
the branches generally taught in Academies I
A *#ui annual report will be tr*iimitud
to Parents ard Guardians.
A conVfeyance will always be in rcadir.rwi
to take to their own church, the young ladies
of different denominations.
Pupils mu* come provided with table nap
kin* and towels. V-
Terms, per session, of ten month*.
Fur }>oard. washing, light, fuel, Ac SIOO.CO
English; 20.00
French; 20.00
I ftpanish; * . 20.00
* German; 20 00
Mimic—Pisno nr Gtiitar. with use of
imu rumen t; 42 00
Drawing and water painting, aaab, 12 00
Oil painting; * 20.00
AM books and stationery at the usual
jjjSiff '• .
Payable, quarterly, in advance.
gjSßtt tegular Academic y ear will commence
yifitglltilj it MniiiliiTT alter the In th of Septem
the last Tluraday Wtort
For fan her infow* siion apply to the prir
cipte, at I retard Town.
MISS. NANNIE P. MADDOX.
Feb. MHb, 1868—If.
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNER
SHIP.
*IMIE Onpsrtwership heretofore existing W
-1 tween Win. P. Lrarb and 0. L. John
son, under ih* firm and style of Lrarb A
Johnson, was ii*e>>ved *n lbs 10’h < f Oclo
1-rr, in*k, by mutual consent. Either pat inn
is authorised to settle the boMWM) of th<
fate firm PTn* ns indebtet) in ns srr hereby
urgently rrqnct-trd tw call ami settle then
claims wit hunt delay.
WM. F LKACM.
C. L. JOHNbON,
Ocbiber 16th„ 1868—If.
NOTICE.
HAVING purchased the stuck of goods of
die Isle firm of I.e*cK & J(*hn<>n. 1
shall continue business at the .<UI atm d, bid <
yhall hereafter. scH f*c CABU osdy.. I shall
fetufu fr<*ni lialiuiuie city in a few* clave!
with a fine assortment of FALL and WIN-i
TKII GOODS, ihid shall lie glad to see tbei
patron* of thatdd ami the public penrr-1
ally, wlmii they (!■*■ ire anything in my Hue >
I have sdopted rhsOAtMi system, that 1 may
buy lower and sell clwapor, which must prove
mutually beneficial t* nnseif amt cuMoiuara.
WM. F, LEACH.
Head ol S| 4 Clemrui’s Iky.
Ofetoher 15th, tßuß—if.
CLOTHING! CLOTHING!!
k 1 v Wholesale ami Ketail.
Constbk or Pimt mb Fbumui braxcra,
Ko. 44
BALTIMORE, M 4.
IT la a well known and thoroughly estab
lished fact, that Charles Kaufman
• hictures the liesl clothing—either to order ce
vmtdy made—of any establishment An this
ciy, lor the smallest amount of money. Hi*
wiends and the public are invited ru eall and
■ ace Mm. He wilt sell great bargain to bis
iHend* iu St Rarv s County.
CHARLES KAUFMAN.
Ock Mb, IfCB Cm.
. I'tatjkii *
NOT ICE.
THE unucr-igned wish to inform the
people of Saint Mary’s and adjourn
df counties, that they have just completed
FIIUST CLAIMS RAILWAY, and are
prepared to banl out vessels of any’ sfxo.
mid wHI RKPAIR. CAULK. Ac., on the
most'reasonable terma. Prompt attention
la all work, and qurek dispatch will be given
*H oases. The Railway la situated about
• quarter of t mile from Leonard, Town on
• info oyster creek, where ws will also
Hgd SCOWS. JiOATH, or VEBBSUS. if
<w the lunnMit*nr*
HXattlS. SURtUS Fox WELL.
Jlf 19U I*Bo-—tC -S' .** Bw4
DEVOTED T<> LITERATURE. XEWB a4§ or.NHKAI. IVTEU.roE vet
'••• li ''• * ~ m~ \ ~ -
INTERVIEW BETWEEN M*. MK
COIN ASD. A DISMISSED OFFI-
Tine “reported
was dismissed from the army in August.
H? 62. Mr Copeland’* account of bin in
terview with Mr. Lincoln is rather funny.
Havicg reminded the President of his
Uniterm good conduet while in the army,
and of his many services, ami having offer
-Icd to produce numerous letters from vari
ous generals. recommending him in the
highest terms fur promotion, Mr. Copeland
continued :
“No complaint, that I know of, has been
I made against me; and yet I am dismissed
the service, with no tin-re ceremony than
one w<<o|d kick out a dead nog. Will you
allow flits, sir? Will you allow the repu
tation 1 have made, my own and my chil
dren's property, to destroyed in
the dark? Will you not consider my
friends?”
The President replied. “Well, air, I
know something about your c*e. and I’ll
tell you what I know You’re that man
who wont t Heston about the time Jack
son broke through at Front Royal, and
•Wole letters and editorials abusing the
Administration, and made speeches, and
did all that you could to make u fuss.”
1 ref lied, “Fir, how have you become
possessed of this erroneous idea? I never
did anything of the kind.” *
“Well. 1 knew all about it; I’ve been
informed by gMid authority about yoi| **
“Will you permit me, sir, to explain the
truth r
“Yes.”
'*l Cairo to Washington on the 20ib of
May, and. whilst him. was directed by
General Bunks lo apply to the Secictary
ol Wa.* for rein foi cements. ns bo wan liable
to be destroyp.l without them. I saw the !
Srcmtaiy. and rxnl.-iiiied the urgency of!
(he case; ami tohi him (hat, to (he best oft
ti-y belief, Banks. if nor min force* 1 trirhin I
(hive days, would Ik* cut off. He sneered
at me, saving all generals were calling fur
tr..p, .* tKt. Stofin* tß* djr. thra*
telegraphed lo Jackson was in
front of I still urged the matter;
and at last he consented to send troops.—
1 hastened to Boston, and, arriving on !
Saturday, beard on Saturday night that
Keuley had been cut off at Front Royal,
and knew that, if such were the case.
Banks must be in a critical condition.- j
Monday morning brought the news of his ,
disaster and the Secretary’s call for troop? ‘
I went M once to Governor Andrew, and j
asked byn fur die latest news. Bu gave j
it; asked me my opinion of the condition j
of affair-; and then asked me to write a
letter which would arouse the people of
Mansaebnetts to enlist, by. presenting (lie
truth of the matter. Kseited hy appre
hrnrfou uf what had probably befallen our
army, and the regiment in which I bad
several dearly loved friends. 1 sat dowo
and wrote an appeal to the pcrple of
Massachusetts, and *ga.*e it to Governor
Andrew, who sent it, with a note, to the
erenii g papeis for publication. When ll
saw it iu print, I for ihc first time realised
•.ho interpretation which might be put upon
it by *hc Govern limit, but it wac then to* •
late. Following the letter, several editor
ials were witten in H>ston yjpsra, severely
attacking Mr. Suotun’s war policy, whioh.
I harve te*n told. were sent lo Mr. Fun
ion,* ns written at my instigation, but with
which I hi d no connection, I having been,
at that time, a warm defender of Mr.
Stanton. I further told him, that the
editor of the offensive paper, who chanced
.to b my brother-in-law. would make afh-1
davit tw (he f:*cf; and that I had always j
been warmly attached to the radical party,
whilst the aforesaid editor was one of the i
strongest cmiscrvaiivfs.”
The President said, in reply. “Wdl I
did not know you were dismissed. J never
saw the order that I know *f. until to-day,
though, of course, it has Wen laid before
me and received n.y ofteltt sanction; and i
I don’t know what the chai gea are. But I '
do know that yen‘sent a b in improper and
malicious telegram in cipu*T to a Boston
editor, which officer hat 1 a right to do,
saying I was .Cared, MtCie/aw was to be j
captured, and tag Were all going lo ruin.
You (bought V‘‘ wore very sharp, and
put it in . some kind of a cipher A'U nude
up; bnl we*ve gl> some very cute fellows
in Hie teh graph i fiiee. and one of them
wot k* d it out and sent it to me to read;
and I emitd plainly eo<g|h that you
bekrgi d to that data of man who are try
ing to make iff the mischief for tk Gov
ermnewt that they esn. Fact *. I believe
you Want to help run this Government;
and; tecakse you don't get as much notice
as y<*r think you deserve, you are trying
to make trouble.”
said t, “will you permit me to
explain the telegram 7” (which not for the
Aral lfpc dame into my memory fa cause
of complaint against me ) ;> “Wfeen the
news tame to us in tramp that McClellan
bed suffered bis nvrw In fore Richmond,
we (bought we saw lief lenible a trial
wa* before the countryand did lot he
lieve (fee ci mitry realist d H* and U seemed.
Id c. If J could awaken my ceamtattw
tri ed, iu lb iW dar^r.
•fd the of radical that
tU* Government wonM be grateful, rather
than anffi; and I pur the dixpnteb into
cipher of my own, to Wind the operators*
at either end. !t was a cipher devised by
me, and unknown to M* Dunbar, bat I
frosted to hie acuteness t Maly It out;
nd Said. n near as Tcan recollect. ‘Banks
return***!; Rrerident alarm* l and uncertain
what to do; McClellan liable to capture;
me putting strong man nt head of war
affiirs. and tending forward tioop* rapidly
from We*.’ •This may have been indis
creet and aninilitary; bur certainly the pun
ishment is (iGproportioned to she offence.”
“I do not say.” said Mr. Lincoln, “that
you are discharged for that, because I do
tint think you are; but I do say, that you
had no budness to send it.”
lit* then turned to some papers. I did
not like to leave the ma'ter thus, and again
hrppta led to him to let me see the charges,
us there might he sotne mistake which I
could explain. Mr. Lincoln turned to me
with impatience, and said ;
“General Stone and his friends have
been trying for the l ist six months to got
at his charges, and he can’t, and I don’t
tM-iiere you will succeed much better. The
fact is, I am inclined to believe that you
are a mischief-making fellow, am! g(nd for
but little ns an officer, uud capable of doing
a great deal of harm; and, therefore, the
somer you are out of service, the better.”
I asked the President to look at the let
ters of recommendation I had from several
generals and other officers, which may be
found in the appendix; but he refused to
do so. I asked him. as a final question,
“if. then, nothing could be done?”
“Nothing,” ho replied; “at any rate, at
present.” s
WHITED SEPULCHRES.
W.lson and Hale got off in the Senate,
i the other day. some very flue “sentiincuts”
j on tlie freedom of speech and of tin* press,
j Such talk sounds very pretty, but the
j facts ate not so wc!l calculated to excite
the endiusiasin of the real friends of free
discussion. We believe no out-and-out
array, unless it be in Get*. Grant’s depart
ment. Gen. Banks prohibits them. In
Missouri they are accounted contraband, j
bo a'so on the Pacific coast, thousands of
miles away from the scene of active miii- j
lary operation*, yet Senators get up and ■
congratulate themselves and the who)**'
country on the devotion of the present 1
j Administration to the principles of fr;e j
discussion, and this, too, af'er it tried its
best to crush out every bold and manly
j utterance against its principles and policy
It is also proposed to make voters of
soldiers in the camps, while they are de- 1
uied the right to take papers upon both j
silks of the issues to be decided. Due* '
any one call this free discussion? There ;
never was a greater farce than this pre- •
tenec of the so-calh-d Republican party of'
devotion to freedom of speech and the j
press They bare shown themselves the* I
most bigoted and fanatical opponents ot'j
freed om iu every respect The spirit |
evinced by them would not only forbid
all tree and manly discussion, but it would
stifle all social progress and reduce our
age to the inert condition of mankind be
fore the revival ef learning. The “Re
publican 1 parly have acquired some repn
taiion in foreign lands .is well as .nr own,
as the friends of bb-ral governiii rt nt, and
as earnestly attached to free institutions,!
hat it was all based upon the Lise founda
tion of “freedom for the negro.” Now.
| when liny boldly avow their design of
subjugating while men, >f enslaving their
: own race in order t* carry out their fanat
ical theory iu regard to negroes, the veil j
which cr-ucealed their hypocrisy is torn 1
j aside. They no longer, except in lip j
) service, show any devotion to free prin- !
ciples of any kind. They have become the j
allies of the monarchists of Europe, have >
given np the Mouroe doctrine, and are j
steadily carrying out, on this continent. |
j the designs of the deadliest enemies of
j Democratic institutions. How long Will it I
be before the people whom they have de
ceived will see tins? Mr, Jefferson said
in his day (hat a v*t majority of the peo
j pie were truly Democratic, but the Feder
alist* had deceived them. So it is now.
Thousands belonging to the “Republi
can” party are sincere lovers of their
country, but have been misled. When j
1 bey see such a wide rtifLrente between
the practice and profession of their leaders .
it ought to open tbwr eye*. Hale and 1
Wjlson talking of free speech, with Vul-;
lattdiogham in exile, ought 40 cause even j
the marble pillars of the Senate cham
ber to blush.— N. T. Dttu Book.
Trf* Caw or rua Cbssatbaxi.—Hsu
i rax. Feb. 11.—In rhe Admiralty Court
‘yesterday Judge Stewart decided tb 9 t the
Chesapeake and cargo be restored to her |
owners upon the payment of the bgal ex
penses of the court. *
,y - ■■
i K Kiout Tons or Gi xmcis—Eight
tows of green basks wore carried over the
New Jersey Railroad to Washington mm
► kff Um l Btwey i, *aid twite,
L % rfi'tom lll 11l ftWHs
u (Bears.
-
a.JITH O’lUtflEfepN OUU CIVIL
• "I ’ , 2*. ... :
A Smith unnenkiy* that 29k,4N |nsL*
men have Ix-en kslfed iu the litiehlw
he dds J
q’i*acc of General Meagher to fiing them- (
mdvea into a premature grave, but I f*el
couvinned nor. a s in I SCI. that if the
Iri.-h population of America had thrown 1
the weight of their inftieuc** into the senie
in favor of pence, tip ftii*'’rii* of war,
which have a regir n that ten
years since enjoyed a greater aniouut of
material prospuiry thin any other por- ’
fion of the globe, might have been
averted.
Mr. O’BrientadJ* this toe uncoly re
flection ; * j
‘* i hcs* nu*n have fallen in the prime of
life—in the vigor of y uth and strength I
Had chey fallen in contending for the free
dom of their country, their memory would
have been consecrated fu the annals of pa
triotism. Their bcroiiui would bare been
admired even by tho who hate our na
tion—but tru'h compels me U say that
these brave men arc now regard ?d as mere
mercenaries, who, for the sake of a hand
ful of dollars, enlist’them selves in a strife,
the sole object of which is to determine
whether one-third of the citizens of the
States shall be governed according to
tlieir*owu free choice, or shill he coerced
by force to submit to u connection and to
a tfovernment which they repudiate and
abhor.”— N. Y. Day Dook.
From the Chicago JSni*.
MB. LINCOLN’S TROUBLES.
In the Cincinnati C<nnmerci\tl . a Repub
lican paper, we find the following story of
Mr. Liuculu;
THE PRESIDENT IN TROUBLIt.
Mr. Lineolu expressed his troubles to a j
gentleman who called on him. a few days’
ago, iu the following language ;
“The military tm-u, it seem* to me. will
account?? * vtqjt .aiy Luof , <f In
diana, calls wmeand asks me why I don’t
give Lew. Wallace a command. I tell
him that Hal leek says Wallace is of no ac-1
count, uud ought not to hafe a command |
Me goes sit me then, and says Hat leek j
isn’t worth a cent, and oughtn't to have aj
cent. Halleck wants to kick Wallace out. !
and Lane want* me to kick HalUck out.” j
“Well,” said the visitor, “I’ll tell you!
how tu fix it to the satisfaction of Loth
parties.”
“How is that?” inquired the Pieiddcnt, i
“Why, kick ’em Loth out,” was the •
reply.
“No,” said Mr. Lincoln, “ths.t won’t ;
do. X think Halleck is a good nmo. He
may not b.. Of cmir*e. I don't know
much about such thing*. 1 may bt a judge
v-f g *od lawyer*, hut I don’t know much I
about general* Tbuse who ought to know
say he is good ”
“Well.” said the visitor, “ifyrti don’t!
know, yau ought tw know; and if .he peo- 1
pS? con t know that Halleck i* a fool, they
think they do, and 3.’* all the Same.”
THE DEATH OF SLAVERY.
Slavery, says the New York Express is
politically dying daily. Slaveholders, 100,
arc politically dead. —and so i* American
cotton, sugar, tobacco, and the bulk of
those slavebuldicg productions which have
for so many years enriched the United
State* and othei perilous of the world.—
In plico of cotton fields we behold blight
ed field*, and common destruction. We
do not see the end of the begiimit g, but
we do see how Secession and Abolition,
through the desolation*of war, have rooted
out Slavery.
We have taxes, debt, waste, death,
orphanage, widowhood, sickness, narrow.
p<*ver:y, high pnees. and continued war in
place of Slavery. The later recedes and
the former lakes its pb.ee. This too. is a
Get We sec aud comprehend it, gnd give
utterance to the t>*utb again that Slavery
is practically dead. But we ace no -pedal
use of calling it bad names' A wiser
course would be to take what is left of this
“hell-born” institution out of perdition, in
stead of plungbig the survivors further io.
In coming to these conclusions we put
Constitution and Law out of the case. We
lire in n day when might makes right,
! wbm money makes patroits, and when no
, man is allowed t* defend the Constitution
I as it is and the Union as it was. witbunt
’ having hia patriotism impugned.
DREAM OF THE QUAKERESS.
There in a beautiful noty of a pious old
Quaker lady who waa addicted to the nae
of tobacco. 8b indulged in this habit
nntil it increased so much upon her that
she nut only smoked a large poni m of
the day, but frequently sat ap in bid for
this purpose in tbe night. After <■* of
these nocturnal entcitainments. she fell
aidecp, and dammed that she died and
approached Heaven. Meeting an *vugel
aim naked it has naam mm written tu the
Bunk of Life-. Ue disappeared. but rc-
.1 I
p!icd. upon returning, that be could net
MU. \ j
i ‘Oh.* she su-iid, *do look again; it must!
I The angel was moved to tsar* by her *
colrcalies, and again left her to renew the,
search. After a b>ng absence he c-im*
buck, nriib hi> face radiant with joy, and
1 exclaimed—
*We bn *e f oirid it. but it was so clouded
with fabacoo stuuke that we could hardly
see if ’
The woman, upon waking, immediate, i
ly threw her pipe away, and never iu- '
j dulg-.d iu smoking again
Tbs Public Debt and Mr- Chase
The New York Commtrcinl makes the
; the daily amount of debt contracted uinec
July 0J.45U.0U0. and at the same rate
<*f increase up to June 30 next, it will
be 0367.001).000, making the debt at that
period 0J,(JOO,OOO,OOU. The Secretary
is at present authorised to i-sue two do
spriptions of paper to meet that liability.
Th * first is the balance f the $400.000.-
.000 five per .cent, legal-tender notes of
! which 052.200,000 were issued up to the
I Ist February.
j The continued emissions of tho legal
tenders will cause currency to become
more abundant and cheaper. It is alrea
dy for some purposes offered at six per
cent. If it should fall in opm market to
five per the legal-tenders would be
110 longer currency, but would be held
for investment, which would of itself pro-
I duce a counteracting edict, and make
; money dearer. On the other hand, if
, the 10-40 stock should be put on the
( market, it may be expected to akwirb
capital so as to restore the highest rales
|of interest. In this reaped the power
jof ;he Secretary is very gr*st. Ho has
| absolute p.*wer to sell the stock at any
I price and on any terms at his discretion,
and could, consequently, by depending
i entirely upon it, pressing it upon the mar
f kM. jiprßfnce a ff ry diffwcnr state of things
from what has hitherto existed.
GENERAL JOHNSTON
From the Richmond Ditpatch.
We observe time tLe intelligent Rich- j
mond correspondent of the Lmdnn Morn- i
ing Jlcruld rxprecMts the fear that Gene
ral J<bnslui>*may|be intiucoced in hi*- pre-'
aent position by popular clmi**r. He may ;
!i*mi.i nil such apprehensions. General i
Johnston doe* not hold in any d.grce of
respect unciilightened public opinion. He ;
is going to do ju*t wbat he thinks host, |
and will stand as firm ns a rock npon the*}
basis of his own judgment. And a more J
solid judgment in the art of war no mili-1
tary man of rliib Jay possessed. We re- i
gard luiH one of the most consummate
soldiers whom this great struggle has pro- j
duced. and look fonvurd wix (l n high and ■
hopeful sp-rit tu the future <f his great !
army. \V- hare watched him from the i
begiuiiiug, anl our udiniration of liiiu is l
greater at rhjs hour than when he fell like*
a thunderbolt upon th column* of the j
enemy :.t Mans****. General Joe Juhn-j
•ton is no ordinary p< r*on. either a* a
soldt-r ora man. and we have an abiding I
faith that the fact vri:l he demonsfratnl 1
next spring beyond the carjjs of fh*;
must captious In the meantime li t thol
critics and croakers cultivate tbo virturej
ol patience and charity. Let th*-ni try to j
farm gome faint coiteeption of their own *
perfect incouipetency to sit in judgment
ujan military men, and withhuid their j
censure* till tiny have facts and resultsi
before them.
.
THE ARREST OF GEN. TOOMBS.
The Richmond Enquirer gives the fob |
lowing version of thi* arrest;
“General Toombs had taken the cars in ’
Savannah without a pa**port. Thu officer
on the train wbuac duty it wa* to examine
passports called, in (he discharge of hi*
duty, upon Mr. Toombs for his passport
Mr. Toombs had no passport, and so in
formed the officer, and said that he would
not procure any. adding that be waa Geu
eral Robert Toombs, and owed allegiance fu
Georgia and no other govern rotut, and t hat
his State did not require hereitisens to travel
with pawes and pataport*, and that be
would not procure a pia*pori. The officer
informed General Toombs that bis orders
allowed him n discretion, bat required of
him not tu permit any 1 nan to p*** with
out • passport. General Toombs, still rr
fumg to procure a paswport, was rpwted
fmui the mhy the guard. A crowd, of
citizens and soldiers Having collected.
General Toombs proeecd-(| m harangue
them in an excited and bitter manner, and
1 in disloyal and treasonable language. G*a
eraii Beauregard, bring in Savannah and
hearing the facts, ordered the arr> *t and
e<Nifiut*ni4 nt of Gen. Tomb*, and He was
taken iu charge by a guard ”
R4F Orders have be-u L*ueJ that brr
afu.-r no publication shaft be made of tin;
arrivals at Isawl de Waml, (Old Capitol )
i Washington correspondent of
tbe Baltimore NWt Jwjfc: “ft *com* tbot
. there are bun few republican* k tb*
Hoiue who an nor for a "general ouster” 4
1 f tbe pcopfc Swathe* ,Mr pr.>,
nd tun..* Heir a)*** umtniuUs
of which {fee pViSbWltf -
~con,RrtS tf, ,! Rft i ß l *,
I bill. I* b* impossible that this
war can bo made against the
President by the republicans in Coegroa
w.Jhout preventing few re-uominrio„ by
I ™ unl °* shall recede
fruwi bis.forn.er riew. That he will not
Uo ,ht .ppesn. pretty evident frn:„ tbe
! prepared speech read by Mr.
1 ~, r '***?: *J Wrongly antagonizing the
nmieal pusuion awoniod; by Mr. Stevens
and others Mr Blair suggested. what
t> canvassed *ni diplomatic and other high
nrc.es that fbc doctrine that the South it
oa:>*Je of the constitution un d laws, and
1e to be treated < a foreign nation under
| the law. of war. i. conclusive reason that
j ‘‘reign nations should recognize its indc
. P cl,dence * U * ttribated to those who
jjrerc supporting the measure before tbe
j House a design of choking off the Presi-
I aent from a rc-lamination for lb- benefit
.jot a rival, and nf seizing upon tho inheri
tances of the Southern people. The dog
mis ot the radicals were unronsututkrtial
; and inhuman.
from the I Wuki*,jU>n Conattintinnal Vntnn.
New (!ampsii}kb Democracy —The
Detnormcy of New Hampshire. aT their re
cut Male Convention. unanimously pm-
Douocod fbr following highl* patriotic. out
spoken, and solemnly determined purpose.
"* cownichd th*> sentiment highly. It in
worthy of nailed praise. arid* the deter
in i nut ion to maintain a free ballot will meet
with attire rani approval from the Demo
cr.cy of the entire Union, who cannot but
ful.j appreciate the high-toned sense of
duty and conviction of right which prompt
ed ihe declaration : r
Th. fh, frdoß 7f the Wllot
inast and shall he maintained sacred and
inviolable; and that we. the 3>cmocracy of
.New Hampshire, will unite with rur h***.
ren m other‘Flaw s. hy force of arms. if
need be m resistance to every attempt,
from whatever source it may come, to
overturn or abridge by menaces or direct
tnlcrlcrrnce by military force. the indepen.
vlenc- anti purity of the ballot-hox in tho
ensuing elections, Ft Me and National; and
to this vid ve phdgc. each to .he other
anu to our brethren of other States, onr
lives, fortunes, and sacred honor, being
firmly resolve* to maintain at all hazard*
our rights as free and patriotic citizens of
the American Union.
OHKH Stkonokr TIMM Oxitm.—Tr iff r*.
luted of a certain N'ew England divina
who flourished net runny year* ago, and
wbie r< lotion* re >up posed,
not to have htt-n of ttie must agreeable
kind, that oijfi Siiilialli morning, while
reading to hi?* t?ourrug uiion the parable of
the supper. Luke 15. iu which occur* tu •
passage; “And another said. I have
bought five yoke *f ojt-n and I go to provo
them; I pray lh*e lave me excused. And
another said, I have married a wife, and
therefore f'ia/V Come”—he suddenly paus
ed nl ihe end of tiiis verse, drew off hi*
spectacles, and looking around on hi*
hearers, said with emphasis; “Tltefact is,
my brethern, one Human can draw a man
fuitb* r from the kingdom of hsatcu thaw
five yoke of oxen.”
The fet that slavery cffiata in fhe ?oulh
says the New York Express is |.j a grc|
many people made the ground of viofenf
suiuity to Southern people, **Tb**v aro
slaveholders.” h dc-n.eJ a sufficient renaou
for cutting them ofl from all tuerey. The
New V or!c* Joninai of fV><ii merer*. “in the
hope of inculcating a little more ebarity
among atror.g anti-slavery awr.” says:
••When wa rtfl.*ct that oar own fathers
were slaveholders, that the puritans nf
Massachusetts were slaveholders, that fbu
chantry is indebted to the early colonists of
the North quite ns much ts the early colo
nists of the South fr tho presence of sla
very iu the American Stales, we may
well pause and endeavor to see whether
we have not a small pari of the ain to an
swer for on our own behalf or on the be
half of our ancestor*.”
Pkcakf A£T asd L'ixm;* — A great fault
in the diet* tie system of lLii> country **-
***** in the fact that moot people are rap
ported mainly by dinner. Ti# meal w
consequently tin large, and from this un-
cted eaitae moci dyapeptie MiffViing
Patient* persist in Buying, •*!
ean never eat breakTin* tact i,
the habit of eating largely at dinn r bar •©
growu upon tlxm that they are rirtunly
ctip|iorted by that sit gle aral. iml hate
no appetite fur substantial food at any vth
er time l>f the quantity el dinvtj’ Uo
resolutely <>i*iii>b<-d. and break fa -4 will
eovo be appreciated — [t>r Jjrar. 4
JST Wb * you have loaf money in Hm
alreot every onv.ii aandy to help ym %C
iv, °fc fur r; hill winr ym bavwiibot jttar
character, rvry oe ieavea ym ui neuter
it beat at *<■ cub.
NO. 21

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