Newspaper Page Text
gt. 4.04 gisol,lltil.
iNK) . d 7grailLeS9.kithe..rki
Aboat five or six hundirgd persous.reo
reserii: at the Walker 'Meeting at Bethel
%arab, Anal iig ' speephes of 4ep.§rs
'alio' 4\9( . 1 Yapeey seem to liavegtirred
hemashers re:utiment Of the assemblage
. -vikastat flezree. \ Soar - persons--
pne 4 . 04 'atennioraries'in Dallas, for in
p:pnit..—?-._seetn ,io bavp supposed that Mr,
Yanepy w 7 4,ild liesitate to - \become " art
d .r.'Art' Uf'svich a nioveMput, but all •
:such must be saply disappointeo.
' We . do nut know what groUnds they
) bad fur supptsiUg . ,,that MT. Y. would he
witiwillinf't4 meet an'assemblage of So'ath
ern people incompaiy with Gen. Walker,
but we prp.titnie It was that such apt
`(by a Democrat) would not be agreeable
lo the -Federal Administration. All, I
'however, who'indulged such a hope mast!
Yave been sadly disappointed, for Mr.'
ancey not only rode down to Bethel 1
pi/Uri* Ivilh 094. Nrp.lizer, but he madcl
p speeelf there which sent all his towns 7
ieup le home boiling with excitement—a
pceeli, too, in which, if we are correctly'
informed, the National Democracy were
shown to be--well—just what the -oppo
sition has always painted them; With
good cifeot be described the Influence of I
he attirisnbere of Waahinato4 on Seutli'.l
ern members; and explained how a smile )
beadpleasant word fitiut the President often
bad so much more el:feet in securinr , a
, ote than 'the known wishes of a wlfole
ponfzie . siional District. He was also forci
ble anflustfuetive on the subject of the
t 70,060,00C0f cement Which the laws
give the handling cif the Executive,. for •
)he keeping logetherof the ecuntry—and
the Demberatio party l
Gen. Walker, we 'learn, was eagerly 't
iistened to, and his narration of the treat
ment he h - ad received at the hands of the
Adiniuistiation Made a most decided itu- pression on the people. In fact, the Gen
pml seems to have awakened a very gen
pral enthusiasm for his cause and himself;
!tild \ with such colaborers as Yancey and
his friends 4t his back,. Montgomery muss;
field a'huudant aid . to the Nicaragua cause. '
The occasion was seized upon by the
advocates of the extreme Southern views 1
for the formation of a Southern League.
A Constitution was adopted as the basis
of -the organization, to which a number of
signatures was obtained. It provides :
Ao . ruppbers of this organization shall
be known as "The Leaguers of the South,"
and our inotto' shall be, "A Southern Re-
111iblie is our only safety."
There shall be Prituary Leagues, State
Leagues, an:4 a Leape 'of the Southern
Any Ore or more Southern citizens play
foria a Primary League, by subscribing
their names to the constitution.
. The President of any League may call
a meeting of the League over which he
presides, - whenever he shall deem it ex
pedient; and any State League may call
a meeting of the . Sonther4 States when
ever a utaicilki of such League may deem .
No League shall ever nominate a can
didate for any office profit or honor un
der the Fecleral or acv State Govern
ment; but eachle;iguer shall vote accord
ing to his own Fonseienee 7 —nEmEmpiat-
ING 4T44 . yg HIS DUTY Tq T.IIE SuVq.l4.
7 --.:ll:6)ify.9 . n!cry (Ala.)
The Paris correspondents of The Trib
re, from a mdiuorancinm,- furnished by
Dr : brown-Sequard, Senator Summer's
physician—a man of great eminence in
his profession—inakes the following state.
" Mr, Sumner's brain itself ikascertain
ed to he free of any serious retmiirling'irt
jury, but the effects of the original commo
tion there are still manifest in an effusion
of liquid about the brain and in a slight
degree of congestion chiefly if not wholly
confined to the membrane around the
mini it was also found that the spine
was suffering in two places from the effect
of whit is called contre.coup. Mr. Sum
per being seated and inclined over 'his
desk at the time of the assault, the blows
pa the had took effect by counter-stroke,
pr communicated shock in the spine. It
is worth nothing here that, after the lapse
Of more than two years, his sufferings to
p), indicate the peculiar nature of• the
Assault; but observe that the spinal chord
is sound, the injury being in the spine
itself. D. Brown-Sequard agrees with
Dr. Hayward as to the necessity 'of an
active treatment, doubting very much
whether , any degree of carp qr lapse of
time, unless the morbid condition of the
system be directly acted upon, would not
always leave the patient exposed to a re
lapse. Ite proceeded, therefore, at once
to apply fire to the back of the neck and
along the spine. Now, fire is fire, and
the quality of it is to burn, as surely as
the -property of rain is to wet.' And here
1 'eaneot,do 'better than to quote egtire a
note I have just received from M. Seq6.rif :
I think you will like to be able to say
that I have told you that I have applied
rix moms to Senator Sumner'i neck and
tack, and that he has bOrne these exceed
ed* painful applieiitions with the great
coucage and patience. You know that
a moxa is a turtling of the skin with in
flamed agaric (amadou),cotton-wool or
pome other very combustible substance.
fond never Seen a man bearing with such
11 fortitude as Mr. Sumner has shown the
extremely violent pain of this kind of
burning! -Se you see the Toruleis souod.
Yu his memorandum, the doctor speaks
Caufl/Maly but hoPcfully of the final TO
ro cop L atu in hope) that in
active 'treatment will produce the absorp
tion of-the excess of fluid effused about
,tlte brain, and diminish the congestion of
ttie membranes ofthis,organ. As regards
the condition of the ppine, whicu.is quite
distinct from that oll.helead, thoughflue
to the same primarycense, and by a sort
of contre-eoup. an native treatment ma,'
diminish the degree of ,tin, if uot,alto
eether render the sensibility normal, so as
to allow walking and other movements to'
take place without pain. t * The
present severe treatment, which Dr. S. is
not yet ready to relinquish, may be follow
ed, in the course pf the summer, by cer
;sin internal remedies and by baths."
i GO. Stewart is the.. head and front of
the national demoorati party of this state.
He is the expotuider
,of. its politics, not
less than thee - representative of its decency.
We wake no apology therefore forealling
, ttention to a sentence front a late speech
1 o his, reported to theiDemOerat by a cor
respondent :at Jefferson City, - It is as
" ats poor deril:f ,t 46 from the peniten
tiary and put him to viirlz, takes away one
competitcir'rem your :labor , my German
Whatever we may Say for the motive ,
which i the overlior: thus discloses as
prompting him, to-exercise liberally the
Ipardoning power„ no; Nie can fail to be
struck`with the lalie. 'to ;vhibil be so un
hesitating-ly appeals !Compelled latior
, prison litlior---.,convictdabor competes wit 4
I the. free labor of his fris, and therefore
he is Willing to abate! it even at the ex
pense bf turning crimitialsoo.se npo.n so-.
1 clay. ' But when it, conies to slave labor.
that, also, still more widely an.l\disastrous
ly coMpetes With free labor throughout
Missouri—then, forsooth, theovernor
and the national dem o cracy, rail their
hands [ in holy horror, and talk of free : labor
as a hiiinbug, and slavery extinction 4s - • a
great political crime.. The illustratibir
certainly speaks volumes for the eo4sisten 7
ell Of these demagogues and their leader.
They rejoice to empty the penitentiary
and let loose its inmates amongst us, but
cry aloud against the extinction of slay-,
cry, and the removal of negroes front our
state. Will the Republican be so kind as
to favor the public with a homily on the
labor/question; from Governor Stewart'sl
pcilitieal text. ?—.3li.souri Democrat.
A WELL-3lrxEo RACE.—There is now
in Rochester, New York, a man aged one
hundred and six years, whose ancestry,
together with his own progeny, will ex
hibit one of the strangest mixtures of
races ever heard of. ills name is John
Shanadoah Q'Brien, and he was born In
Roston, in 1752, His
,father was an
Irishman, and his mother an Indian, of
the Oneida tribe. • 'nen twelve years
old lie was sent to Prance, and there edu
cated as a physician. He returned to
America and Served In the Revolutionary
War; afterward he went back to France,
and there married the dart...liter, of .the
Emperor of Morocco, by whom, he *had
eight children, with her he lived in the
United States for some time, and she
died. He then married an American
Woman, descended from the Teutonic line,
ainl after her death married a negress,
wAto was fifty vears . younger than himself,
aiid by whom - he had four children. In
hts children are united the blood of the
Celts, the Teutons the African, and the
North American Indian.
[We'print the following correspondence
verbatim a literatum, not out of any ill
will or disrespect for the author, but to
convince hint that he is iu the wrong
cupation, as a newspaper correspondeny
until he masters orthography and syntax.
We are all liable to commit blunders in
whatever we vadertalio, and, as we occu-1
py the position of metlium-,-for good or
for bad —between the correspondent and
the reader, (and nothaving time to amend,)
out of respect for the latter, we object to
inflietiug any more of his orthograPhical or
syntactical blunders upon our readers.
Moreover, the growth and improvements
of f g our village" have but little interest
for the readers of the JOURNAL.
As a poet, it will be seen that our friend
(whose name we suppress, out of respect,)
is fu i rther out of his sphere than as a ear : .
BLACK RIVER FALLS,
July the 24th, 1858.
' MESSRS. EDITORS :A few words con
cerning the improvements of our village.
Although hard times has impeded the pro
gress of our village for a season, yet I am
happy to say that there is a perceptabie'
advance, not only in magnitude, but allso
in a moral point of view. Several build-,
ings are under construction, some of which ,
(when finished,) will be an ornamept tO
the place. Even old buildings that have
formerly stood upon' the ground oil Cal
blocks of wood; ate now heiug pried up,
and the blocks replaced with a good stofie
foundation. The streets are allso being re
paired ; old board fences torn down, and
replaced with good substantial pickets ;
beautiful shade trees being set out; grav
el and brick walk's being laid ; All going
to prove the Ascalon that our village is
slowly but surely progressing. -But, this
18 nothing compared to our moral & reli
gions improvements. We have preaching,
prayer weeting, and a sabath school, regu - -
larly every Sabath.; And thank God we
hive a lodge of Good Teuiplars Lore, to
which I myself belong, and I am happy
to say that we have now a well established
Organization, - with" :nearly one 'hundred
standing members, and - continual
cation for more. Peg* may speck light
ly of the Good Templon, and ~call them
trundle bed trash, baby - society, Air ghat
Tot ; yet they are bountito hold-theirown,
And* good among sooiety.. It - is stir-
H prisnag . to ace what a reforMation has taken
place since last fall, in The society of, this
place, and it is mostly through the influ
ence:Of the Good Templars. Why I last
fall it was Llmost, impossible flit the whis
ky sellers, tc find whisky' for their drunk
ards; and new it is impossible for them to
find drunkard's for theii whisky. • But,
we have still a few drunkard's, a few gam
blers, and (as the Potter Co. Boys would
call them) a variety of codfish Aristodracy.
But our western Boys huye appropriately
shortened the term, applying the appela.-
tion shanghai. Slowly,
but surely does
our prog,ress, and time only. will
mark its advancement.
T'is early morn, the-sun is creeping.
O'er the hills, and brightly peeping
Through the trees in splendor bright,
And shed's for us her golden. light.
On' hill nrd vale her rays are shining,
Ail nature's work's, thus refining;
Oh 1 what a pleasant sight is seen,
The. dew drop's on.; the grass so greeq
Aud what a joy for one to know
There are sucli beauties here below
T'is early morn the birds-are singing
Their cheerful notes are clearly ringing -
On the pure still Morning air
Ohl what a - pleasqre for to ho there
And listen to theit, songs of praise
As they to heayett'their raise.
Vis early morn my friendly sleepers,
Arise and open yoUr little peepers, O •
then you may with pleasure gaze
Upon the sun's bright shining ray's.
Come sprightly youth and aged sire,
It is a scene you will admire,
It is a calla and sacred show,
It reminds one of a heaven below,
joiy -f), 1858.
T. S. CHASE, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER.
FOR JUDGE OF\TCLE SLIME M: COURT,
JOHN T. RE V,
Fo4 CANAL CO3II4SSIONER,
WILLIAM. E. FRAZER,
OP FAYETTE. \
from and after the tirst of Ociober, will
be $1,.25 per annum in advance, and no
paper will be sent after the time paid for.
These terms will be strictly enfoceil.
We desire our readers to take particular
notice of this aucouneement. N
a-a- Sec advertisement fur Agents, in
another column, headed, -44 The (neatest
Biography of the Age."
J ust before going to press we bad
the pleasure of a call from Col. C. B.
COTTER, formerly of the Putter Pioneer
of this place, now of Harrisburg., and.
Ccl. Moons, late editor of the Clearfield
Be_pkblican, now travelling detective
gent of the Pas; Offipe departnient.
1,1" The Watchman,' at Lack Raven,
has a noble set of patrons. In the issue
for July 30, that paper gives a list of re
ceipts for six weeks which amounts to
$290,30. Of this A. J. Quiggle, paid
$149,20. If the RiuRNA.t. had one or
two such subscribers we would endeavor
to, make this the best paper in the State.
We congratulate the ll'utdentait on its
Ma. We are glad to . iee that our farm
ers are so much interested in the fair to
be held in Fctober next. We believe
this county will soon become one of the
finest in the State in appearance, if each
of her citizens will make a little effort at
improvement_ And the indications now
.are that all hands intend to be industri
ous in this direction. Once the hall is fair
ly in motion, it will he an easy matter to
keep it rolling.
!ate None of the apologists of the Ad,
ministration have been able to point to a
single economy which it has practiced, or
to a single reduction in any of the public
establishments which it has made,
From Rufus Choate, down to the low:
est Lecompton editgr not one of them can
tell of a singleibenefit which the present
Ngioqqf MiLnistratiim has secured to
people. All they can do, is to whine
about " Bleeding Kansas," the dangers of
the Union, ad to make faces .at tlieir
Se— We are under obligations to lion.
Simon Gamer n for a copy of Vol. 8 of
the " Report f ExploraticT i a and Surveys
for a Railroad Route from the Mississippi
River to the P cific Ocean. Many thanks.
By-the-bye, 4engral, would you not find
a trip to this section of country a pleasant
pastime for a few of the hot days and
nights you are likely to experience at
"Lochiel" during the present month. Yon
will find many friends here l however hum
hie ma' be .their_Ws'ys and %eine of liv=
ins. Come, goi you may receive' new
strength and. vigor to tarry you thrall&
the coming stormy sessio of the *pate
—for our free hills aM pure air
spire you with new impulses for the oham,
pionsl4p of freedom. _ '
MILITATCY ENCAMPISFNT...-t—jt i s • •
mated that the proposed military encamp=
went at Williamsport gill cost the State
one hundred thotisand dollars. - As there
are only fifteen thousand dollars-at pres
ent in the militia fund, it has been ;sug
gested that would be better to postpone
the encampment until financial affairs are
in a better ooi)dition, It is hardly Worth
while to run the Commonwealth still fur
ther in debt to learn peaeeable people the
art of war.--Tiarrishuni 7elegraph,l
The militia act of the last Legis4ture
deserves to ,be placed by the side of the
liquor act of the same body. The !mili
tary encampment will require plenty of
liquor, and free rom will increase the mil,
itary ardor. So the two acts are mutual
aids. Let the next Legislature abolish
the Common School system, and tax the
press for the support of their military en
campments, and sham-democracy will then
have accomplished its work,
Wr.Not elearli discovering the force of
the Journal's objection to Messrs. SEW
ARD and C4iTTNNDEN, we most unhesi-.
tatingly.pledge learty support to either
Senator HALE or Jon C. FREMONT, if
! nominated by the Republican bJational
Convention.—Z 'e Gazcite,
.Our objection CRITTESDEN as a can,
didate for Presid nt is, that ho is not a
Republican, and!ilocs not profess to he. !
True, ho voted on;-the Lecompton question .
with Reiublica4 . So did Douglas. No,
it will he time to talk of Crittenden for
our oandidate when he adopts our princi.
pies. At present let us speak respectful
ly and gratefully of him, for what he has
done, and hopefully for what he may do.
We object to SEWARD, because ,he is I
too cold and votes with the enemy too I
often. We have never known him to vote
against any scheme for incrersiog the
army or depleting . the Treasury.
The vote on the "English Swin
dle" was to have come off last Monday
Kansas. It will be sonic time before
eye can' learn the result, though we hope
to have it iu our power to announce in
our next that the infamous "thing"---,
insulting alike to political integrity and
common sense—has been overwhelm.
ingly ygted down by the freemen of
The 'Southern Monitor, an ultra dis
union Southern paper, takes ocoasion sev
ern' tunes, in its last issue, to state that
the hope of nuthing Kansas a Slave-State
was lon since given up in the South.
The /I}a atm. also administers many re
bukes to \ the President and his organ, the
Union, for keeping up a war against
Douglas and it takes most positive
ground for Douglas and his hobby, "Pop
ular Sovreignty." The "Little Giant"
is, after all, the Southern leader--:at least:
since he declared himself in favor of thel
"Dred Scott- decision,"—the President
all the while losing favor there by his
ready servility, The South nos Doug 7 l
las for his spirit and indepondenoe.
"Thou Shalt Not Bear rubel
We clip the following evil report ill
relation to Northern Pennsylvania front
the Warren Ledger, which paper credits
it to a correspondent of the Philadelphhi.
4 1 6011,7 - to the excellent laws 'on the
subject in New York State, and the very
lax condition of tbings regarding mar
riarre and divorce in our own commonF
wealth, for a number of years past the
courts in the border counties Kaye been
crowded with divorce cases from New
York. Parties, or one of the married
pair, have moved into this State, for the
purpose of gaining residence, and carry
ing their snits through our Courts. I do'
not know that they ever failed of gaining
their cause. F A very wort in these Conn
ties has from two to a &gen - snot) cases
to (lisps° of each term. They furnish
advertising for county newspapers, and
the business for lawyers who will under,
take them, The -proceedings are cheap
too. A lawyer told me recently that he:
could .engage to dissolve a bond of wed
lock between any - married pair in the. ,
country for $l5, entire costs I This then,
is the price of such dishonor in our State;
"Instances are not wantiqg of divorces
without any Scriptural cause aud marri
age again takes glace immediately. And
all the arrangements for such iniquity
haye been known to be made beforehand.
Parties have been affianced to each other
llefore the old ties were broken off;'
Now the truth is quite bad enough on
this subject of obtaining divorces in
Northern Pennsylvania. Our laws are
pretty lax, and a good many people cross
the line for the purpose of taking ndyan
tage of them. But it is not true that,
"every court in these counties has frcon
two to a dozen such cases to dispose of
each term." -So far is it from the trail.,
that do notlialleVe a dozen such cases
have ever been disposedlof* tuvtimein
any of the Northern Co sties. 'Va.:can
not silak-with certainty as!to the °there,
but in this County the liegerds show that
from January Term 185$Ito this 'time,
there has been sixtecnieoUrts at which
not a single case - was disposed of, to eke
en at - Which divorces were; granted, and
that at these eleven courts twenty di
vorces 'were deoreed; so that the-twenty
seven courts held since Jan :1, 1852, have
not averaged one ((such case to a term."
There was no divorce grante.d at the last
court, and only one at the lirevious court.
If any Lawyer said the entire cost of 0b
gaining a divorce was but $l5, he must
have been gassivg, as the record costs
Ordinarily amount to that sou), and tile
l Attorney generally charges $2O, for his
As to the closing statement of the
above eitract, that "parties have been
ntiaticed to each other before the old ties
were broken off," we believe it is pure
Soandal, and the writer a regular hand at
Colleotinz all theevil reports of the neigh.
borhood. We ask the Presbyterian to
correct the - statement of its correspondent
I So far as Potter county is concerned.—.
His accusations do this section of the
State gross injustioe ; and notoriously
"bear false witness" against us.
We-ask another favor of the Preshlite
rimy. Suppose a correspondent in North
tern Virginia will famish a statement_ of
the un-scriptural marriages and separa
tions of those who ought to be married
in that section, will the Presbyterian,
publish the correspondeinee? If we are .
not greatly misinformed; the "condition
of things regarding marriage and divorce"
is a hundred fold more "lax." in Virginia I
than in Pennsylvatiia. Nay, is a hundred
fold more lax than even . the correspon
dent of the Presbyerialt• stated them to
be in Northern Pennsylvania, which was
not within gun shot of the truth.
"What for. Mother
There are some wholesome thoughts,—
which should find a glorious awakening
in more than one benighted mind we know
of,—in the following extract from a local
item in the J.N. Y. hibune of July 31st.
"Brutalized by indulgence in rum"?' Ah,
how many old lips that advocate the ac
cursed truffle in men's souls—who cheer
fully, by word and example, electioneer
•for the Devil in his strife to become mas
ter of men's desires—,who stand up for
'wrong knowingly—.how many we say, are
hereof these that could have been (ma-
Iments to the life they now dishonor and
degrade, hntl they in their obildhood ask- 1
ed " What for, Mother ?" and received
the true answer of the Mother's heart, li
I thus ; " Intemperance is a sin ; it destroys
men's souls, degrades manhood, trutalizes
-humanity, neutralizes mind; it strength
ens rice, ravishes virtue', bereaves sociali-
I ty, demoralizes genius, encourages all
classes of sin- and sneers at whatever is
good and noble in the souls of men—there
fore, my son, maintain the innocence of
thy childhood—let Temperance• be thy
shield,"and virtue will reward thee open
ly." Truly, it children would all ask,
and oftener, " What for, Mother ?" there
would be less need of the gallows and
"Juries Kelly was hung yesterday.
These five little words.haye already beer,
printed thousands of times, and every mail
' that left- the metropolis-I of America this
'morning will bear thenii aboard, flying, as
it were, on the wings of the wintlto every
& her city and into every village arid pest.
office, and ere twenty-four 'hours have
elapsed from. time one-in which James
Kelly ceased to breathe, millions of men,
women and children will have read that
-James Kelly was hung;yesterday.
"'What for, mother'?' " will. be the ex
clamation ohlittle lips ms little ears drink
in the words, painted, ith all the detail
of horrid circumstances, in every daily pa
per printed this niorniUg in this city, and
not only here, but the telegraph has al
ready sent the message to other cities,
and the types will repeat that James Kel
ly was hungyesterdap
" What ifor, mother?"" Who shall
answer that;child's moinetuous question ?
Will it be answered if it is replied that a
few months ago, being brutalized by in
dulgence in, rum, which is permitted to be
sold as common as bread, being brgtali4-
ed by such indulgence, and maddened by
in a fit of insane jealousy
he stabbed and killed his wife, the moth
er of just - such little children as those who•
ask, ' What for, mother ?' They - may be
told that such is the - law ; but it will, not
answer the 4 What - for' 'did they hang him,
They may be told that he was guilty of
murder—that twelve men sat in solemn.
conclave as a Coroner's Jury, and heard
witnesses swear to the fact that he nor go
ono else ever disputed, and then solemnly
pronounced him guilty; and then twelve
other men sat in secret conclave as Qrand
Jurors, and heard the soap witnesses
swear again to ntglispUted facts, and they
foiAnal a. trip hill,' that he did kill his
gifg gad' then gtherj twelve men sat as
natit jurors, and heard the witnesses testi
fy again, and lawyers' plead that he was ,
and that be was not, and the Judge charge •
them to give a TerdiCt, according to ell-
deti e e ; a nd - A u also sa i d he Was ga t i l i
murder; and the Judge-said that the
said he must, be
_hang. It was a
deal of !laying and do ing over a r -p o `„'i e 7 .
low-creatu r e who- had ; it is true, done
.deed that unfitted hiin to associzte
toper with his kind, for which he sli4
at once have been shut up, andcoispeN
to sp.crg i the . remainder of his life 10 131 4
for the support, of his poor little ebilditt
wheal he had depriVed of their isotbs:
But the law said ' hang hini,'- the ,h„
said 'hang -him,' the Judge , said, '6 l
him,' and so James. Kelly was bung i 0
t er d a y: still the little child asked IN
for mother?'" ,
iv e hi ve read with 'much interest 6
speech made at Chicago by Mr. L iscoLs,
in reply to Douutras. It is alile~ did
fled and conclusive against 'Douglas 01 , 4
the _controverted points. The tollawit.
paragraph, in reply to Judge Dou'glail
demagogical hints that the Repultlicit
party was in favor .of atnalgauainn,
very happy in the force with ablehi ti
illustrations are put :
o,y e. were- often—more than once at
least—in the ciurse of Judge Do w ,l,t ,
speech fast night, reminded that this;er.
ernMent was made for white men—ti, at
jhe believed. it was made for white o at !
I Well, that is . putting it in a shape - is
which no one wants to deny it, bath e
Judge then goes 1 into his, passion fat
drawing inferences that are nut warraat.
e(4, protest, now
. and-.forerer agai nst
_logic which . presum 4
that be.eanse I do ;nut want a negr o v 4.
I man for a slave, I do poems:aridly w ant
her for a wife. , [Laughter and cheers]
Jly understanding is. that I need not liar,
Baer for either, but as-God made is sep:
mute, we can leave one another alone and
do one another much good theretc,—
There are white men enomzh to marry all
the white women, and enough black Ines
to marry all the blaolewemen;and
-name let them be so married. , The Judge
regales us with the terrible euoreuitss
that take place by the mixture of races;
that the inferior race bears the super's )
down. Why, Judge, if we wilt , not let
them get together in the Territories deg
won't mix there. ' . [lmmense applause.].
In another part of his speech -he allr,
ded to the efforts making to draw - the
ItepubWeans into the Democratic party it
Sustain Douglas, and we cannot but et.
mend his warnings -to the earnest faun.
tion of our friends everywhere, and es ,
pedially in those districts where they;;:
asked to supped such fellowi Dil
"Now, I. could ask the Republican Par
ty, after all the hard • names that Judge
Douglas has called • them by—all his
peated olisrons of_ theirinclination to mar•
ry with and buy negroes, all his declari
tions of Black Republicanism—by the
Way, we are improvino the black brig
rubbed off--;—bust with-.all that, if hild
indorgej by Republiean -votes, where&
you stand? Plainly you stand - n*s;
shed, bridled and harnessed, and wahir
to be driven over into the Slavery-Enen
sion camp of the nation—[A
will hang ourselves first."]—just ready:
be driven• over, every clan with a rcpt
around his neck—that halter being held
by Judge Douglas. That is the question.
[f Republican men have been in 6nie- 1
in what they have done, I think they'd
; better not do - it ; but I think that the-ft.
publican Party is made up of those who,
I as -far as they can peaceably, -will °pre
the extension of Slavery., and whu rtill
hope for its ultimate extinction—whets@
believe, if it ceases - to spread, that it hie
course of ultimate extinction. ° l.f the
believe it is wrong in grasping up the
new lands of the continent, andkeeping
them from the settlement of fret, white
laborers, who . want the land to bring 4
their fau4iies upon; if they arc in earnest,
.although they- may make a mistake, the
: restless, and the time will ms .
whorl they come back again cadre
organize if ant bythe swine nanto, at , leaf
upon the same principles as their part!
now has,. It is better,-then; to save.th'
work while it is 'begun. You have don'
the labor; maintain it—keep it, 11061
choose to serve you, .go with them, llttl 3 S
you have made up your organ.igation uf °/ :
principles, stand by it, for, as nurelys
God reigns ,over you, and has it4ir d
your Mind, and-given you a sense of pr
priety, and continnes to give you hops,
so surely will you continue to 'clilo
these- ideas, and you will at last co
back again after your wanderings, merely
to do your work over again. [ l ; o 'i
- applause.)" ' • •
I OLD Bum Dnimi.s NV ntsKEY !!--Ths
f 4 ollowing precious extract iS the postetiPt
Of a letter sent by Wm. Montgomery, N:
0. from the Washington District iu
State, to Enoch South, whicht
begged sa hard fora re-nouanatiou to cou
plete his two•ternts. In the body of tb
dote to South;- Who-, it is presumed, 14
Old distiller, he . says—" to , deny me,'" l,
nomination would disr,raceile forever ,
and then adds the. annexed. precious Li - j
P.S.—Presidentßuchanan drinks uetb!
`stimulating except old eye whiSkey ,
hint that you Used . to have the best thee
ever distilled in our rewion, and Ma madil%
t3eomixe to see you and gethim .some
"Could yon let me hare a barrel, or ete 2 . l
half-barrel, of thebestyou ever made?' 11. ! 1 , 1 '
inc.' I will send a-keg of .it to the old cbA
if I can get it. .
. . "I remain as ever, sincerely your
' Wu. osi-coumn•
It can hardly be donbted that betw.eas
"barrel" for the member, and the 'fig
this old chief i P Mr. Soath's intercEt ic 4