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L \ :.•-•...:.,. 0111.04ti:..i.fotitttg:j[.101iiiird.t:
,PUBI;IIMIED EVERY, THURSDAY MOANING,
By 3.• B. O,VIATT,
, SMETI-IPOET,, M'kEAN COUNTY, PA
0317.10,'fi1: E. dOBNiIt:OF PIIDLIO BQttiitig
irrialiS: 7 - 1
- 7 0. 50' in Advance
Rites .of Advertistil.
• 1•Oolumn• one year:.:. ...'.:........;
1 •• six m0nth5._..:'....:..
IC • CC -
• Oneaquare of 12 lines or less, 3 Insertions;
.Dnainesaqe, with paper,.
'Rule or ffklire work will' be 'double the above . rates.
TwelvelinesßrevieilyPe, or eight lines nonpareil, la
Patel' I Itleare. • • , • •
fl Termswill bo strictly a4hered.t0.....(11
Ruriejror,• Draftslnan ..egoveyancer;-and.'lleal
.. . .
_, • . . . , .
.Wholejtale and Retail Dealer in Panelry arpceriem, Perk.
- Flour, •Salt, Feed,:l3o,ote and Sham &e,,,tce. Store
.' In the Astor'louse Block, eirnethport Pa. ~ ' ,
A'. IC TAYLOR;
Dealerin Dry Gocidif, droierl eff, :Pork,
• Ready-blado.Olotttlagi Dootei and .Shoes. Stnetbioort,
• . , . . .. .
...• : .-.. . WILLIAM WILICIN, • •• -.
Mechanic; 111111vrAght, 'Bridge-builder, Ac.,
'Fort Allegheny, M , *ean county, Pa. ,• ,
RURTEVOR, DILIPT.4SIAi.I, CONVRYANCRR and Real
Estate Agent;• Mee, renn'a
W. S.. Brovinell, Esq.,.
A. 1.. Wilcox,
, • • •
... - ..- CAUSER . HOUSE, . ..
:owl 11. HULL' Propriotor. corner of Water and TOckpry
Streeter, Warren, Pa.:, General Stage Office. • : • .. .
J. C. BACKUS & CO
Gerie . ral Dealers in 'Dry Goode, Groceries; • Crockery;
Pan,dy . ...Made Clefhing,'llentn and Sheen, Man and•C ape,
&a, • opposite the'Court Houne ,•SmethportPa •
Fronting the 'Public: Square, Olean, N. Y. ' .TAMAR
.Mtct,sa..PrOPrietor. The Fobes House is entirely new
and built of brick, and. is furnished, in Modern style.
The, proprietor_flatlers himself that his accommoda
tions are not surpassed by 'any hotel in Western New
Tork. • Carriages ran to and - from the New York and
Erie . Rail Road.
•BYRON B. HAXT,IN,
ITTOR,ViT 4T LAW; Smethporty 111 . Kcan County. Pn.,
, Agent for Meeere; Keatlnt • & PO's Lands 'Atterule
. ••speCially to We Collection of Claimsj• Eanininatinn of
"'Land . titles;. Payment of 'ramie, and ell.husinees rola.
.. tlog in.Roal Estate.. 0ti1., , y In Ilinilln Week. . .
Propriotoy,,4t . Ittnnua; Warren county
' 'His lab 19 . will I/ vrp , - ;: 1TIT hent tlto
eotintrfaltoris; and.ho opmro no pains in accomodatiwg
E. BOUGHTOR ELDRED,
'Attorney and tionasellor , at Law, Fniethpoit, hl'Kean
•, °misty, : Pa, ' Business .entrUsted to his caroler the
counties of MlKean ' Pottei and Mk will be'protuptly
attended to . • Officolii the Court'llouge secant floor.
WISiTER, • . • • •
.Phyalefan and Surgeon, Broettporl,Ta r ' will attend:
. all professional Celle with promptness. Office in dart=
;Well Block; second • . •
If. EL . BUTLEA. & CO;,
. . .
Wholesale and Retal- Dealers •tu titanic. and .Fan'oy Dry
.Goode, Carpeting, Ready Made • Cla thing, and , General
'Furnishing Goode, Boole and Shoes,-Wall' and Window
Paper, Looking Glassna eco. At Olean. N. Y. . •
Brriethport,M 7 Konn Ir. IlintsriT;',Prupcl'e .
tor—opposite the.Cfmrt 'rouse. . new, lane; cum
'modicum end well.fucnished house.: ' • • . • .
Attoiner and gouueellor at Law", Bine thport, WlCean Ca,
Ps.• Will attend to all:busineseitiliis•pralosaion in.the
cOtiottea or AtUroan;Totterand 'Elk'. .01fice Over C: It;.
: Sertwell Sr : •Brothere , Btore. • .. ', - ' .. '
Corner at Second and; Liboity streata; Warren Pa. li
A. Dirte6B, Propribtor.. .Travalora will findgood an'
eoinviddatione and 'reasonable cliargea. ' • .
E. B. MASON,
. .. .
. . ,
Dealer in Stoves,' Tin Witre, - .Tappaned Ware, .rce.;.Trest
side or the Public Square, Smethpoit, Pa.' Onstoin
. ..work done'to 'order on the shortest notice, and in the'
most substantial. manner: . • , .
Easier in, Dry' Goods, Gr*ries, etookeiT, Ilardivare
:BoOts,l3hpea, hats, Gaps, Glassi . Nailif, &c:,
.East side of tho Public Square; Smethport, Pa.
A. J., OTTO,
Dia* 'lnT.iorlsions and Zramily Oreceries generally:a
..Yariners Valley; 51'Kean 'oo., ra. Grain, Lumber
Shldigles:&e., taken In exchange for (loads, Paten
• Meakines for,sale.
• • . • .
Tat/apse!. PrO prletor,—illegliony' firidge,..M'Kean
- Co,, Pa. This bonne is situified about, nine miles from
15rnethport on the . road to Olean, and 1111 bo found a
• convenient aton . pinipplaco "
• EMPORIUM MIME
phlpport, M'Kean Oa:, Pa. Lecia.om OooE, Proprietor
• A.commedioue and well-furnished. house. - Strange re
and tiavelere will 110 good aceotnlnodetiotin,
FARMERS' VALLEY HOTEL,
,ByV. GOODWIN.• This house is situated about, live Mil
.• from Elmethpo rt on. tko road to'Oleat. Pleasure partie s
and others can be itocomTilodatea on the shortest notice •
ELDRED HALF-WAY HOUSE,
NATHAN DaNNIB, Proprietor This house iseituated hal.
.wsy between Bmethport and Olean. If you want a good'
dinner thin is the place to stop.
Prolirletor of :.tha .arist MITI, at Mechanicsburg, 16-.
.Kean County Pa. Flour. Meal, and Feed, constant' '
nn hand and for sale, lq large - and small qaantitim.
0. OSTRANDER, 'Proprietor, NOrwich, - 141 , Rean ' Po..
Pp.. Good accommodatio,ne' caw be hod there at al
• PORT ALLEstfANY KW:ME, •
Zniiair B. Doman', prop'rietny, at Pori 'Allegany, 1.1e 7
• . Kean Caunty,•Pa. •Thiejlotel is altuated at the:Junc
tion er the Smethport and Allegany,ltiver loads, nine
eaatnt Stnethpert. - • '
.•. •: smEnipoitT,.sl9KEAN Co,
WI. 1111..84ELL :: 1 Prdprietor
• TheTrohrteior . havtag • reoE;ntly purchased and thot:
oughly iefitted the Aster Rouse, flatters himself that he
eon furnish as good accommodations as any hotel in West:
' era :Pe notylvanla.
• " • WANTED,- ,:,.. .- • '.. .
zremONS OLii.PAST IRON In exeliangelor werk,'ai
UP kr . the - . . -1311IRTILPORT•FIIRNAOR..
rpn lettest 500 Ton in town nt tho.'•
~• WA:sin:M.l'o. Dec. 1 18.)9
riROPOSALS will be, received -'at
17 tract Office.of this Depiirtment. Until a p.m;
of Saturday; March 31, 4866, 'for conVey.itig the
snails of the United : States for four Yeats t cem-;
mentinu lttly 1; •1860;' and.. ending:June 30,.
,1804,.in' 'the State 'of 'PENIsfs 4 iLVANIA; on
the routes and the scheduie.of.departureS
and arrivals herein's eciSed. •
Decisions announced by. April 2.4.1860::
2708,Fr0m Ilidgsvay,.by Williamsville and' Clermontville,
to Smithport,•39 miles and bapii..twice a week. .
• Leave Ridgeway Tuesday And'Sattirday at 6.a. nr,
Arrive at Kmitbport by 7 p.
•LeaveSu3itlipert Monday and Friday at o . a! in;
• Arrive at Ridgeway by 7b. ns. • '•• .•
• ;Proposals for threetimei a 'week service are invited.
2709 From Stnithreszt,..l.y Lefayotte, Eden...and Kluane'
to WaFreitilnt sad bark. once a. sysek. •. •
Leave Southport - 71 , -X.i.a eat Ban.;
• Arrive at Warren 10e; dity by 12 m; •
'Leave ,Warren Wednenlay at 2 pm; •
...• Arris'e at Smdthpert next day at 6p m, • • . •
2710. From Smithport, -bj• Farmer's Valley,•Sartwell,. Al
. • • leghany Bridge, and Pertville, E.,.t0 Olean, 20
miles end back, Six times a 'week.- ,
.. Leave Smilhport daily,..eieept Sunday, at Da in; •
Arrive at Olean byp .tn;
• Leave (Bean .daily, eacept Sunday, at 0 am;
27• Arnie at Smithporl by 3 p rn. . ",.' •, •
11 .Front Einiva, by Corydon, Onoiille, Priehd'a Fer
ry', and • Ten 7,1119 Spring, to' East Randolph, 29
' . miles and back once a week.. ' • .
Leave Rinses Friday . at 8 a M; . .
• Arrive at-East Randolph IVO pm; . • • ,
LeaVe East Randolph Saturday at 8 •
• ' Arrive at Khania by pm.
2712 From Eden to Bradford, 10 miles and back, once a.
,Leave Edmi•Tuesday'at Sam; ,* .
. • Arrive at Bradford by 'll am;
.• -. *. •
• Leave Bradford Tuesday at 12 re; • .
. Arrive at Eden by3..p. .
2713 From ID nclford,by end-all Creek and Llinestone, to
' Tuna, 13 miles and back, three times a week. • ,
Leave'llradfordMonday, Wednesday and Friday at 8
Arrive at Tuna.by•l2
, Leave Tuna 'Monday, Wednesdnv and Friday, OD ar
, • rival. of railroad•rnalls:eay at l'p in;,
Andre at Bradford by 3p. M. ' . •
Proposals are invited For six-times-a-week set vice;
2711 From ooWdersport, by Eulelia, Roulette,- linnville,
Port Allegany. and
.Liberty 11, to. Smi thro rt,• 28
miles and back; twi cc a week. . ' • '
• .Leave Cowdersportkionday and Friday at 0.1 m;
Arrive at Suilthport by 3 ry m; • , •
Leave Stnithport . Tueaday and Saturday at 0 a 1:11; .
Arrive at Cowdersport by 3 p • • •
2716 From Cowd,ersportbv Coleebure,'Ellfslang;Genesse
Fork; and Eleven Mile, to. Wellsville, • N Y . 30
. • miles and back, :six. time.; . rt .week,' three of the
-weekly trips to be run hie .oswayo." ,
• - , Leave Cowdersport daily, 'except Sunday,lat 8 a m;.'
'Arrive at Wellsville bs 0 p us;. ,
Leave Wellsville daily, exceptSanday,. at 9 am; .
„ Arrive-at Cosyclerspert bye p . m.. •. •
2717 From Cowderspoet, by East 'Homer, Ayer's' Rill,
homer North Whart.M.•Wharton, and kiri.t. Fork,
• to Sinnirmaboning„.36 miles amtback, once a week.
Leave Cowdereport Monday at 7.a m; • • .•
.• Arrive at Slimamehoning next day by 7 p m;
Leave Sinna,maboning•Wednesday at 7 a m;
• Arrive at Cowdersportnext day by 7 p m.••.. '
2715. F rom Co wdersport by.Colesburg: and „Raymend'ato
. Ulysses, 18 Miles and back, once a.week., • .
Leave•Cowdersport Satiirday at 7 a In; •... •••
. Arrive at Ulysses by 12 m; •
„ Leave Ulysses SatUrday at.l pm; ' •
• Arrive-at Cowdereport by. 6 pm.
2719qProm Cow lersport, Nelsonport, Carter's Came.
• ...Kettle Creek, and Tfa• oeville, to Jersey ShOre, 73
smiles and back, tivire s week to Kettle Creekiand
- smre sveuk . •
Leave CowderanOrt Tuesday and Friday' at OS ate;
.• Arrive et Kettle Creek by 7'p m; • • .
Leave Kettle Creek Wednesday and Sturday at6}6:
... 20 00
Buena Vista. Pa
• • Arrive et Cowderimert by 7 p m; .
,• • ,•
Leave Jeraey.9.liore Tuesday at
Arrive•at Kettle Creek* . 7m; . •
. Leave Kettle Greek W ednesday at Oa raj' , . ' •
• :Arrive atlersey Slain by 7 p rn. . . • '
2723'•From Sinnamaboning, by. Second Fork,Tine Street,
'Cameron, Klippen, and Norwich to Sinithport f 51
• • mileaand blc k, 'a •week. • :.
leaVe Sicurainahouing 3hinday and Thursday at,ll,
Coniainink conditions to iniorlioratert : in. the
contracts to the event the department mitydeem
.. 1. Seven minutes are ['Hewed to each inter
mediate Office, when• not. otherwise. specified;
for asserting the . ..mails; 'brit On. railroad and
steambeat:routes there is' to.ba no more delay
than is, sufficient for an'exchanie of the mail
2: On railroail•and steamboat - lines, and other
routes_' where 'the mode of , conveyance admits
'of it, the'special agenti of the . . Post Office De- .
partment, alsO post office blanks, mail bags,
loaks,•and keys, 'are .to 'be eonveyed ivithout
extra charge. ' • •
3.. On railroad and steamboat linen the route'
agents' of. the department are to •beconveyed
without' charge, and for• their.exclUsiVe use,
.while:traveling with•the mails, a commodious
Car,. pfapartinent in the•centre of a car, proper
,wermediand furnished, and adapted
to the convenient, separation and due security
of the mails, is to be provided by the dontract
or, under the direition-of the depOrtment. • .
Railroad and steamboat coMpanieis are re
quired to take the mail from and deliver it into
the post offices at the commencement and. ends
of their routes, and to and from'all offices 'not
more. than eighty rods from a'. station or •land
ing,. .Proposale may be submitted for the .per
formance of all other side service -that is, for
offices over.eightY rods frame station - or land-
rteceipts, will he...Vequired for mail bags con
veyed in charge of:persons employed by railroad
.conipanieS.„ There' will also be "waybills"
prepared by postrriasters, or other 'agents of the
depaitments, to.taeempany the mails 'specify
ing. the number iirfihiestination of the several
bags. On the principal stage routes, likewise,
receipts will be required and ivay bills forward
ed; the latter to be. examined by the• Several
postmasters; to insure regularity in the. delive-,
ry of mail bags., • •- • • .
4. No pay willbe made for trips not per-
formed; andloreach such omission. pot satis
factorily explained three times the Niro(' the trip
may by deducted. .For arrivals so , far behind
time as to 'break connection with depending
mails, and not sufficiently excused, ohe-fourth
of the: compensation for, the trip is subject to
forfeiture.'Deduction will also be ordered for
a' grade of performance inferior to that Specified
in the contract. ' For repeated delinquencies of
the kind herein specified, enlarged penalties,
proportioned•to the'nature thereof' and the im
portance Of the mail, may be made.
,s.:For. leaving behind - or throwingoff the
mails; or any, portion :of them, .for.the admis
sion of passengers or for . being' concerned in
Settling up or running 'an empress conveying
intelligence in advance of the.mail, a' quarter's
hay may be deducted.' ••
• 9.. Fines will . be imposed; unless the
quencncy be proinptly and satlsfactorily ex
plained .by , :certificates certificates of postmasters or' the'
alficavit.of other credible persons,. for failing
to arrive in contract 'time; 'for neglecting to
.take the Mail from or deliVer it into a post ef.
I OR,T, APKEAN 'COUNTY, PA., THURSDAY; O.IBRUARY 9; 1860..
PEN.IT LVAN IA
Arrive ak,Smitbport'next day s by 12 tii;,
1. ea yOndtkici r, Wedneglay and ,Satufday at 71i• re;
Arrive at Sinnarnahoidngnet day,bYrl pm••. • .*
. . -‘
" • .•
. . , .
• • •
" ~ • . . • .
~ • •
• • •
lice; for suffering .ittO be wet, injured, destroy'
'ed, robbed, or lost; and for; refusing, after
demand, to convey the mail Os frequently as
the -contractor - runs, or. is concerned 'in run
ning a coach, car, or steamboat, on . a' route.
7. The .Postmaste'r General may, annul the
contract-for rePealed. failures to, inn agreeably
; to - contract; for - Violating . the Post Office -laws, -
Or disobeying •tne instructions of' the depart.;
ment; for refusing tci,discharge.a carrier when
required hy:the department to: dO - so; for 'run
ning erfexpress as aforesaid;, or for transpOrting
persona or pada:ties conveying -mailable matter
out of the . . •
8. -The Postmaster General - may order an in
crease of service on a route by allowing there,
for a pro rota increase oti the contract
He.rnay -, Change - schedules of departures and
arrivals in all cases, and particularly to make
them conform to connexion'.with railroads, -
'without.increaao of-pay,. Provided - the - running'
• time be not abridged.. I-10'May also - order an
increase of speed, allowing, within.the resttic•
thins of the law, a joy rata - increase of pay for
the additonal stocic .or. carriers, 'if - any. Tile
contractor May,- hoWever; in the case-. of in
crease of speed relinquish the contract, by
giving prortipt notice to- the department thatihe
prefers -doing so- to tarrying theorderinto effect-
The POstmaster• General may - alsci curtail or
discontinue' the service, l in whole-or in'part; -at.
pro rata decrease of pay, allowing one month's
,extra 'compensation. on-the amount dispensed
with, whenever, in his opinion,' .theambiic in
terests 'require the change, or in ease he desires
to ,supersede it by a different gra c le.of transpor . - - .
tatiou.. - . •,
..n...Payments will be made by collect totis.
TrOm-or drafts' off .postmasters, or :otherwise,
.the expiration of s each quertersay iii
'February, May, Augusty : and November.
10. . The' 'distances .are given ac'cOrding to
the best information; but no increased pay will
be allowed should they. be greater 'than 'ailver
tised,-if the points . to be; supplied' he correctly
stated. Bidders must bi.form thelnselveS on this
point, and•alio in reference to the weight of the
mail, tbe . condition 'reads; hills, streams, &C',
'and all toll-bridges, ferries, or: obstructions. of
;any kind by which "expense; may baincurred..
No 'claim for• additional. pay, based ()trench.
ground, 'can. be .considered; nor. far alledged
mistakee.or inisapprehiniion as , to the degree of
service; mei for bridges destroyed,. ferries,dis-
Continued,... or :other 'obstructions : increasing
distances, occurring during'the contract term.'
'Offices established a'fter this .adliertisemeat is
issued, and.alSo : during the, contract terrni are
to be visited without extra pay, if the distance
be not increased; . • ' •
11. bid , reeeivid 'niter-the last day'and
hour named, or without'the guaranty required'
by law and a'certificateas to the sufficiency of
!such guaranty, cannot canSideredin..Compe
•tinn with a regular - proposal *reasonable
amount. ' • '
12. Bidders should Arst propose for. service
strictly .according :to 'the advertisement,•and
.them, it they 'desire, if.p.ircrrei t fur - different ser..
vice; and if the regular bid be the lowest offer
ed for the adiertised service, the other proposi,
tions may,be'corisidered. . •
•• 13.. There shbuld.be birt,one route bid for. in
a propose. Consolidated or cembinatiori'bidS,
("proposing .one sum tor' two or more -routes,")
are forbidderrby law, and cannot be considered.
. 1..1. - The ronte, the service, the ;yearly 'pay,
the name and residence of the'bidder,. (that is,
his usual, post office address) and' those of each
members of , a firm, where a company offers,
should be distinctly stated.. .• , .
15. Bidders. are. requested to 'use,. as fares
practiCable; the printed form of proposals fur
nished, by the department, to write out in frill
the sum of their bids, and to retain copies of
Altered bids should not be submilted; nor
bids once submitted be withdrawn. Mrwith
drawal of a - bidder or guarantor will lie allowed
unless dated and received .before the last day
fur receiving proposals. .
Each bid must be guarantied b'y tWo respon
sible persons; • ••, - • , ,• . •
General guaranties cannot'. be submitted.—
The 'bid and guaranty should be signed plainly
with the full name of each' person., •
The department reserves the right to reject
any bid, which may be deemed .exttavagant,
and also to disregard:the bidS of tailing con-
tractors and bidders. • • . '
it. The •bid should- be sealed, snperser6ed
"Mail Proposal, State of addressed
“SeCond AssiafAnt Postmaster General; con- .
iiaci.Office," and sent by-'snail, not by or to an
agent"- and, postMasters•will not enclose proPo-
gals (or letters of any kind) in their quarterly
returns. . • • • • .
17. The. contracts are to be executed and
returned to the department by orbefore the Ist
stay of Atigast 1860; but the service must be
commenced on the . lit of July, pfeceeding Or
on the triail:day next' niter that,date,:whethei
the contracts be executed or not. No proposi
tions to transfer will- be considered until
contracts are executed and received . et the de-
paitiintiti• and then no transfer Will be allowed
nplela good . and sufficient reasons therefor are
given; to.be determined, by the .department. -7-
In all cases the retiring contractor Will be re
quired to 1)0ot:11e one of the , sureties on the new
18. Postmasters at- offices on or near rail
roads, but more than. eighty rods from a Sta.:,
tion, will, imtMiyliately.after the 31st of-March
next, repOrt their.exact distance from.the near:-
eat station, arid . how they are otherwise sup-
plied with the ie .enable .the • Postmaitet
General to diredt a mail-Messenger supply from
theist of July .next. . . •
:10. Section eighteen of an act of Congress
approved March• 3,.15:15, prOvides' that con
tracts for the transpiirtation of the'mail shall
be let. , tin every case' to the lowestlidder
tiering efficient guaranties for faithful perform
ance, without other reference to the riode'of
such lransporta!ion than may be necessary: tq
prOvide for . the due celerity, certainty, and
seedrity.of such transportation." Urider this
law, bids that propose •to transporti. the mail
with ((Celerity, certainty, and security," having
been decided to. be the only legal bide 4 are con
stiued . as providing. for the entire mail, however
large; and whatever may. be the 'mode of coa
veyeance necessary to.' insure its tgeelerity,
certainty; and . security," 'and .will have the
preference overall others.' ..•• . ' •
20. A modification.of a bid in any of its es
sential terms *is tantamount to a new . bid, and
Cannot be received; so as to ,interefeye with. a
regular competition . , after tbe Jost hour set for
receiving 'bids, Aftikiitg a ,new 'bid, with
guaranty, and, certificnte, is the only' way to;
'Modify it previous bid. . •
21'. Postmasters are to be careful' not to' car
tifY the eufficency otguarntors Or sureties with 4
but knOwing that they are persons of sufficient
reiponsibilityv and all• •bidders,..,. guarantors,
and'eureties are , ' distinctly notified that.on a
failure to enter into or perform the ''contracts
for . the se rvice:proposed for, in the accepted
bids, their legal liabilities will be enforced
against them. : • •
22.. Present edlitrictore, and persons knovin
at . the department, Must, equally .with others,
pi : genre - guarantors end 'certificates . of their
eufflafeney substantially in.:the . form);
.abOO . e
:pre - scribed: eeitificates of.. suf fi ciency .
must be signed by ;a postruaster.or
oft court of record.:. No other certificate,w
Mimi; ted. J. HOLT::
if1 . 0.6w. . Postota . stisr Gton6ra.
"Hon. Charles ,T. Ingersoll on Impend-
The following' was written - bY .'the • Hem
Charles J. Ingersoll, in answer to an 'invitation
to attend.the Eighth of January celebration, at
Tammany Hall,...l`leW York: .• • . .
. • . • Prin.„\nctriliA:, Thursday, Jan. ith:
Gastri.„csraxi. l =Thetriurnph which . . foil • have
invited.'nne to celebrate was neither the first nor
the last 'of the heroic statesman whose memo.
ry - with you I earnestly venerate.. Gen: JaCk
sori!s laStyictory over the liiii,g of tenors,' the
most signal of all his triunaphs, was a lesion of
piety and patriotism admirably" suggeritivo of
what, to be conimon, if riot un'vorsal, sentiment
.at, hia conjuncture,' if • libertiale . vituperation
of neg.roslavery'has engendere tOngera of that
disunionwhich' he deemed the difast of. Amer
ican republican ealamitiee. Dying of the Mast
painful and ineurable'•disorder, 'in the midst 'of
all his sufferings . ; with' the Bibreon . his pillOW,
looking forward . with Christian' resignation to
the departure frein'thislor an: entranceon 'ano
ther and better life, he - administered consolation
to his negro slaves . iweeping at his bedside the
loss of a. master who was their owner. • • Hai,
or can any. of , those •S who frem . the press; the
pulPit,•the forum and the '• de
ounce negro slavery •as a sin, J . est on •his
death-bed, and leave thii World "with ' . cs clear
'keonscichee and well-foUnded a hope of bless
sed immortality as Andrew juckson,• •••
" Philanthropists like Franklin, Jay, Jefferson;
and other. exemplary Arifericans, '• ]audibly
soUght to free 'black. as' well ILS white . from
servitude,: by gradual, judicial and conservative
emancipation. • But abolitionists are net-eman
cipationists, brit ,land pirates—robbers of other
mees property—like the 'pirates, .enemies of
mankind; upon whOm..sumniary punishment
ought to be relentlessly-inflicted.'. • .' ' :
The•first• Abolitionist in this 'country ) , Was
that reprobate .'drunkard;` Tom Paine, • The
first Abolitionist in Europe, was that awful
Freripti monsterißobespierie. :Before Wilber-'
for or , any , of the .English began their work of
lalithotrioti; Paine aid Rebespiori e;.ussited in
t cabin Club at Paris, Proclaimed revolu
tioniaryfreedorn.for negro slaved, together with
the, overthrow of Christianity, with age of what
they.called reason,lnstead of religion—Set up
a strong-minded strampets in. Bloomer clothes,
'as the Goddess . of Reason, to be worshipped—
abolishedSundays, week-days and menths—by
sacriligeous and sanguinary violence,'. striving
to revolutionile.not only' politics but property,'
morals, State and SocietY, from top to bottom
--propagating,. by the guillotine at home, and
the sabre .abroad,, their . destructive. abernina
tions, were'arrested by President Washington,'
with his Secretaries, , Jeflerson and .Hamilion,
snatching the United States by. a statestioke of
executive energy H-one fif the ; inOst'-'thetnotable
and .i;dmirable coup d'
.eica . of modern history : —
from ruinous warfare. • • ' , .
Of those miscreants of misrule . ; American
root-and-branch Abolitionists are lineal off
-11. pri og s;• with . the same defiance of , God Al
mighty, the' eame.hatred,of Christian' religion;
'and their neighbors, the same delight in robbe
ry acid spoliations; the same clergy 'dem:mil:o4
the same shameless woman, on the town, the
French saus,ciellott4, that is bare breeched as
Rosbespierre, Paine,..called themselves the wo
man with their clothes tucked to diSplay their
person in public.like- strumpets and, she-trum
• Jhese,Atnerictin:disciplespf French infernal
apostles, strive by public riots . to reverse their
Saviour's precept—that on love of God and of
neighbors•hangbil the law .and the prophets;
for which. their age.of reason.- substitutes - hell
fired hatred Of fellow countrymen. • Fortunate
alionation•has not yet proved so
fatal as•fear,and disgustbaturally misconceive.
gormuch as our.gestern friends,have.contrfved
to foment hatred between themselves and their
abotninatieriis by. no means. so desnarate or
dangerous as the hatred of other united .peotile
-English and Irish,•for each Other in thej3rit'-
ish Union; Anstria,-Italians, flungaiians -and
Grotains.in.the German Unicinv Poles. and Rue.
sians in theii Gascones and Alsacians in Prance;
who r , thoueh , they 'cannot understand each
other'i language, yet are held together by won—
- - .
defnl Co - ricetitration of patriotic loyalty to•the
same,Countkl', , • • •
Republiekileiyalty founded on •consent•and•
content, s SO much stronger than Mechanical
allegiance;' controlled by force; ancrcompuleion.
that no jeopardy has befallen American Union,.
which, on the contrary, is corroberated by ev
ery' st?ain. We see
. now a South Carolinia
Senator, With' t house nd negro slaves, clinging
to the . Union upheld against Aholition, with
intense attachment; and that, genesis mon
ster, John prown, is almost, if not. quite, 'the
only American traitor. ever executed: Since
Liberty and Slavery were united in tlitisrenub•
Ile by nature, by. territories, .by 'rivers West
Seat! East; by language, lineage, and other:. in
dissoluble ties,; Abolitionists flatter themselves;
with false unction, laid to heart; when they
think.they can.disniember such.a UniOn. Af
eeaway, as'it • soon
_will, the, chief iesult •of
• Brown's treason will bejhe election next year
of n Unionist for President, strongly pronounced
against Abolition,,boyondalf doubt, 1:6 , At large
majority. .No future event can beHmore cer-
For Biciteu his been the only genuine .hereid
Aberlitionist.that.has tiripee mi. The railing of .
Slavery from. q'tlistanc:i is like 'dogs baying at
*the moon. • .Sincere; earnest anti :determined,
Aholitionists.like Browni•inareh right upon the .
negro quarters, stottn_ thetir, arid covet martyr
dom, however inevitable. Pi caching, praying,
• • ; , ,4T1,-,
. :.. • - . - . • --,, . •• . -_' , c'.:, - , , .. - ', , : , :. ';'... 7, ; , .'-. , .' , .•,_ ~.., ~. .
.. •" 1 " - ' ,4 , 6 ' . -6''
. , ....
, . ..
t- , , - .- , , , ...,0• ; -; , .... , ; , ..- , . i, , •n•f;.'-
.• z .., ,?,;,' - ~.. 4::'•',','" • • ~- - .....1, : h r0:. ••,'-':,-,.;;• :4'; '''
~, . . • '
. ',:' , ' ';
' '.e . ..`r " ' . ',
' ''' !- ' ‘'
',t' - .'. ! I.,'sk,''''')a; ''," ''
and leettlring.at a 'Ulterior where there • Woe.
slarery 4 howling 4rriiiies . ..over . ititat::rnettyr>O,
care two after hi,Wai,heriged," all o .inth.coi.rlii
sentimentality; either: prefatory or lxiithiitnlni','
is sheer nonsense abolition.: Leettirinlr;Abei l
kitionists;'it'twenty-live einti. a 'tleketOrd
preaching it an a sill.liicit sio.'much 'pliii , .._yieri:
may end perhaps cilebrategni Oey'actor*
Pf. , s l .o ll oO.:speetailii,:. akierictitures Of . _au:,
pal . ti#ll..ot cireOista,T, .
for, -the entirtai ' ' tittit of
elkalAio,4llnidit idlers and other t::: hut:
hendrodrof,milei froni i he' seine of .
•hut.titerile Tinitroenry, Although- misdi Utisi.
indle i tabli by:eon - sir* laW. • ~Every, ho'o " ti:,el-. •
fliacione.Aimlitionist,mnst imitate .the . ; 'ilze
bub. of their donionit4 saints - , John . Or' ii; by :
which 'alone can, they either freeslnve vheth
fir willing. or. not, er .soW in .M.lcon - cin:.the
gibbit . the sear! of on effectual. mar1ik4914.,--
.A: few. clergymen hanged . ' in
,their"t, ; 4als.,-
with would stiong.mitidod women iti shoriii . , '4.4;
titwouldthr a •ip.i . etnelu itulth , .'iliiol lo . i.ed .ititi - Vd,'
but which might . at least '. vouch • the': sintierlfy
of those .who onl y. , bowl at it When ihere is
danger, and most 'of them Lecense they reckon
the gullibility of. their autlitors,:lilce.' Anti.
Ilasons,,Know.Nothings, or Some other.' hype=
critical false pretense of partizan', contrivance.
Without. some .beroic 'risk • of life like that. of
ITrown'is, all the test is leather . and . prunelli :
To bring out:lthitor.Hugo's French or old Her- .
:riet .Mattinan's. English iinpertinence, there'
must be something mere—striking than hired
preachers keeping their pteaious persona hun
dreds of miles from any 'scene election . ; rifling,
as nothing.isenAieror roore'iiselese, like 'that
at Turkish poligamy or Chinese infanticide:.
lithe Abolitionists will notsattost. thole.,sin
hy martyrdom the only. other r retnetly'
for•their suffering is disunion. Aiirptiroptind
brinch;Free. soil,' Kansas -kid-Societies, terri
torial .deVices and :all 'Other contrivances by
acts, of .Assembly, Governers,•ludges, mobs.
and whet.not, to nullify "the .Constltution, are .
palpable violations 'of it,. the , true and permit- .
,nent , relief for Abolitionitits of all shades, 'de.
nornitiatiens and degrees,,,will be irep.aretlon'ot
the.Statas,.deprating from the pledgess. of their"
forefathers, and constituting themselves openly'
in.another, iiihey think's(); better Conceder's
cy,.without the. contamination of slavert.
The New England States, with 'l(evv.York'
-colonized'hy them, confedee with the' Panpdas
and other Drititili'N6rth• American. p'rovinces,.
might',form another. 'Unien—.;-a Northeastern
Union•- 7 4e'pareted from ing, -who . can endure out
present •Conditiom The. Northeastern Linton,
would have,the 'benefit of all the English ab-,
horrenee of slavery, with fifty thousand 'fiigi
tive.slaves to exemplify. theit - hurprinity, and',
we should lie, left in .- the Southwestern
as always heretofore with politics,. interests.,
halits,:and progress, such as. Washington, Jef
ferson, Madison, Monroe, Jackson,, ''yler and,
PCO, .elaveholding Chief MagistrUtes, have;
from first to last, inmreiried 'on us . ; arid, tie we
think much to Otir peomitirous develoriement;
all the Northern.Presidents;the two Adamses,
and 'Air. run Ilnien, entice' ring - sYitifte.
of government. • . ' ' . •
With filial reverence for the ..Federal Consti-
lotion aslrathed originally, I shall deplore any
such faction ',as thiii . last , of all ~Nortbeastern
faction, and being, of New England lineage, part
with regret from the NeW England States. If
they can no longer ehdure the slave commun
ion, I hope ive.shall part in-peace, as a .*vener
able founder, but inveterate•slatreholderiAbra—
harn, said to'Ent; . let there be no strife be
,tween us, because we: be brethren; .-th'ere is .
room enough for all.' • " •
•We of the
.Sonthwcstern :Union Can abide
content with' the Constitution. • , •
am,; gentlemen, your ,burnblfi servant,
The . Tqmmerny. •
. S.1:11 HthISTON 0:4 •NATIOX.Iro Ari , 4la,s.—Gov.
lioustox of ..Tcati . s, in his inaugural :address . ,
used the following senslble . ind "national"
latiguagoin .. regaril to pablic affairs at large.—;
We would inuCh'' prefer to see our .Northerli
Gdveincrs 'all speaking ,iii like 'fraternal and,
"In concluding this Inaugural,' atn iireslsta
bly led to reflections, Which I hopo,..will be
heard with no. dissadvantage. by any of' my aoL
dience. , When TexaS..'onited her destiny
with that .of the . , governme'nt'.: of the
ted'States, she took upon herself: duties' and
.responsibilities, for , the. faithful performance of
Nv hich.weAre•pledgeil as a State. She entered
.not irttri the North, nor into the South, but in
to the Union. Her connection' was not sec
tional,'but national; ant howaverdistinot or
diversified her interest may be as compared'
with those of, other'Statiui, she, relies upon the
same Constittition.an'.they to secure her in the
enjoyment' of her: rights.. Making that Con
stitution the guiding star of our career as a
State; let our rivalry he to approximate Imre,
eloiely to it than any of our sister States.. It.
inculcateS faithfulness .to the lepus ho
faithfurto it: ' Let us in our relationships with
the General Gnierntneritand with the States
of. the Confederacy,' allow none MexCel -t,• iii
our, desire to promote peace and harmony.—
%Viten oar rights are aggressed upon, rat us be
'behind nOne in repelling the ;attack; but let us
be careful to. distinguish between tbe'acts
individuats ant' those of a people—between 'the
wild ravings of, fanatics landlhat, public.senti
ment Which truly represents the mesies of to
State. Itts in the diversity of opinion that
Democracy may rest securely. ' , The:right to
think adversely to us IPA guarantee of. Ameri
can'Repubficanism, and though this privilege
may often be carried to extremes end to our
detriment, yet' the very safety of our inetitu
tionsdepends upon'ont maintaining it,as ra
pe:Wigan .principle,,, When thoUght becomes
treason, the traitor is as much the.eneany 'of
one section as the other. .Its overt acts we
must repel. 'lts expression by those -inimical
to'our institutions, Where they' do not 'exist,
need: affect us nothing.. The alarm of their
endeavor is needless, and but strengthensthem*.
The eternal din: whiCh has.- been edified to
their iong,of hostility to the South, Music' to
their *ears. Their aimie to array . sectionalism
Upon their: 'Bide, end thus promote strife' and
We, shout& meer their chimer With
the contempt of a*people who 'fear no inv . eistort
of their initead'-of feeding 'r,the*,
flame of discord which It few. in bothreeetitanii,
haVe kindled, lend Our* endeavorn..toWnrat
quenching it •allogether. .flow. happy, , Would.
have been the tem& if, the..attention.of. states
tnenyNorth ant-South, had beeti• qua'
iected.tOwatd.S . otiukt!ni Zirniitypttie*eloiir the.
9ta cos;am}:tternahtiag #o flatPrOl quißdia
w ich ;can ;arona.lald?pt gi t her . ; gait.:people, - ' •
aa to*Rid Pr.onlalYethe, , mp 4 "
I t io : .'an t a g o opmkythtitOrdialoktiONikii. ,, , , ' l
thei , parit*liiit4roltSpjor,i, 4wpas*Seeii
apcisit. in , lAit . 'atiOaiivarla:
diaikiilCon,. would' have made tiiiiipeq. •
pie 10-dayhaßiry,.uniyif,and'ftofiefaY nation,"
.Il . .
Statesaiori leadhigaktlele,:tel l iliht.follOw-•'
• Mg interesting story.
Twenty.three y . eare
the in the printiiii;offite:, of; the . ' •
Newranlsr,,edited and. published"by, Horace •
Greeley. George' Wilkins . Kendall, (the' pro. . '3
Octet. ca„the,,,New- Orleans'PicaYuns): Minton
Bites, (wt3;think-since-'a partner in the. publi. c'
Ike'Pet,cpit,,..4eleertiier) , A.
PEcialfcrk i ;' ,
arid2,,aftSrvvOthi , spithlished a..,:peper at jtittio
itoed.atthe case in the same 'off's/1.--
Bowe, gates andiPaige aro now dettd... Kendall
sis•still living,.bliChas abandoned the chajv edi.;
twin!, far iheep:raising on the ,pleins of Texas:.
lie left.the Artout;rerher Office to comniencithe •
havinroaillaired the capital for that
enterprise in away , that would be. ,hirdli con..
sicleted orthodok tit .moral cominimity, :Be
fore leaving New York,Xendallhad titramped" •
the South , as a jour -printer--4-traoelled for'
formation, as he 'said, thrbugh . every principal •
village and city in the Southern States, ' - slime - '
times on: steamboats, abinetimee in Stage.... •
coachei, (there was but one rallrbad the „.
South,' then, from Charleston to Auguala) ;and
not unfreguently on foot, with , his baggage; on_
his back, , , , .rendant. in a'bandkerchief, from:life
walking' stick. Sometimes he. was gush' and .
well dressed, sometiMea'
-but, always Witty,. genial., anti gsntlemanly:
In his menturesi he . had ' freimently been .
companion with Many‘of :the' 'ximit.;•emindat:
men of the country.- • •
The Astor Hottle,lben , was. but
,extensi Visited by,iioutheiner r ejt:skaa-z". , '
'a fashion with Kendall to
,pettonize thet40613,; , •
lishiment after working . bouts: - Strol ling over ` ; ,
there eon evening after having ,f!wasited ,_
he was agreeably..;surprised: to' - ,nieet:. several. , .',,
gentleman whom he had'known asmerchant.,. : ' „
and 'and , doctors; at Natehez;lol l oll. 4 t•,'
After • juleps all and .
cobbler apieee; some one .proPosed.tO:*Close:
the night" with a little gaint(of Poker;
dal! had but about five dollars\in hie watch .• .
(there vas no •watch there) but . be. assented,' .
ninong the rest,,to the proposition', Ekeusing
liiitiself for a • moment, he made drush ,dewn
Ann street to the office where he hoped to find
some of his fellow-printers with rnoney,to lend.
Bates, as foreman'of the office; had ,
tained making up the.fornni.: 'lleletteight•dol.-
it . -
lars, and we".(we ,tivere:helifing"Bates)"`hixti.
two bundrectrind Kendall,
the dollars, ,(leaving ',us the .cente:tind thus. • .
made a'Ouree '-lytikwy .,, f l oo l k9''
down to play. - ..The iday sduy-
light. At. - 7 o'clock Kendall ...dem* into the
office paid up thell(l.he..had;borrowad r : told
Greeley be:'would 411+0 up ,the ,aittiation, 'and
asked all to partake or a copious: gerge'!
thitt afternoon. 'UK hands" : mere but too
happy to dO that seine, and still 'more happy
whin theft. fellow-craftsman announced that he
was the fortunate poesessor of abutit $700; won
at the "little genie of poker,? , efotesaitti - and
that with the , $7OO he proposed Atte .start a
papqr.in New Orleans."-- In due;
ricasfroy. appeared, wag a •sucose-winaitig .
reputation for gendall as a polished writer and
a brilliant wit—and' what was' better, - giFipg
hill? a princely ,incormi,, ,
fle.hio.had . many a
hairLbreadth.escalni since thatt . .was.arnong the
B alita Ve prisoners '
- and afterivarde .released;
he went. thrinigh the Mexican WirChas paised
years in foreign travel, until .iiiisfied v4lh'en
joyment, and , tired with the excitement:of •city
.life,lie retired to Texas,. anti 'know niaater of
. acmes of kind reekons -more
ban a: hundred .thousand Ofeep; cattle. -and
mtiles; all his.
Tniam . AT His VVoriu.--A few years ago,
when it was the, custom for large girls and lar
ger boys to attend district schools, an incident
took place in a ,neigboririg town, :which. is
worth according:—One of the.faireet•andplump 7 '
est girls of the'school happened to violate one.
of the teacher's rules. The .master, - it prompt
energeiic fellow of twenty-five, summonedlier,
into the middle of the ilpot. After interraga
ting the girl n,fevir moments, the Muster titan=
Will' you giviii'me your. hand?.!. .
"Yes sir, and ,irnyleart too," . promptly, re
plied the girl, At.the man-1614Pd stretching forth
.her hand to the master, arid eyeing .him with 'a
cunning,look.:, ,A death-like silence reigned for
a nioment in the school; a tear was seen '•to
glisten in the maker's:. eye; the ruler was laid
upon the desk, and the blushing girl was re-
quested to take her , siat, ;hut' ,to remain: after
the school dismissed. In three weekiafter.the
school finished, the teacher and the gird Were
The follomiing in a list of the dead; wounded
and missing, in. the recent terrible , calamity,-at
LawrenCe, Massachusetts. It is frightful to
Total dead,. -
SOMe'SIS;O6O have Imen ,
pally in Boston ) in aid of
though,prompt; is none,toci truck'so.• The Ca
lamity has threwn 900 people ontof
ment, upon whom' g,OOO at least ;wraps dspend-,
ant for' support: . . ' • . . • ),„
Titz.,FoLrii,or:t6tio".- r •Th'eke is no!kin; .;
all nature anythingmittiOerlY, rjclierito - Rs:* . •
maieso much I i love as Hai tO!:oo,.:',liii.l4l(t'g.mi
coil of the . '&lligitp4K,,,Not .
ly it lie ridicutousl b.ut, in lime, he: gelily' to Pei
ti,rearmi , oll ,
40 1-01. 10fais -, whohould give.,'*Wfort#,
iiir;a 2 curt
. . ' .!':of •