Newspaper of New National Era, June 5, 1873, Page 6

Newspaper of New National Era dated June 5, 1873 Page 6
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Iiiiimriil of rrot CJ??" H Mitchell In Betiair of RrlrriK limrnl and Mined Hchaala Mr. President akd Gentlemen of the E.-ap.r of commimtoneim tor c'ockty Schools : The object of thi* culled meeting ;? to return en answer to a resolution of inquiry passed by the Legislative Assembly, ; addressed to the Governor, and by him referred to v.? f^r the desired Information. In is resolution it Is asked Crst what is the. -n i.ture fjr the --upport of county schools : r tut school rear ending June 30, lS72;i r ndir. c.-.a the expense of conducting i these " "r.oois I/C reduced ? I am exceedingly j i that thi* Inquiry has hern made, i am j -.jCvialiv c'.ad that It earae' to us In the. ; r.j* which it does, and frcm so influential _ source. It give* to me an opportunity of a Jew words in a direction Trhicl. I havelone'V*!re<j. An oppcrtcpitr unsought, hut nrr.e the le-j pleasing. I shall enucavor] :c wcrJs of "truth and soberness.1' trusting that rer.'-ou and net prejudice will prtT ' To tl :.r-i .acuity in the rerolu: "orotarv ar..i treasurer has already ; r.rc.i an an-we; indeed, it 1* simply a r.-atur <f Cgurcc To liic second inquiry I an lphr.t.caii. atferatative answer, .no i -hail endeavor to show wherein the vnuuvliog the school* .n tiie ant . ma. he largely reduced, and at the _r. ;.rr.', their cflkien... ln>ceased. We us e under ? " coniroi eighteen schools, in li.r "o.ploscd ji.trcn principal teach* per annum, and thirjt n . o . of eoo3 per annum, ile.r | r. nt the cur. or- anotnalv of em. number tf principals than i;- reasoo for whichwUJ appear it: t sha.i take .everal of these " their average attendance . r i;.r r.. all. Xovcinber, December, its . iN.ruary, March, and Aprii, when :t r x!.i i he i.w-osi, and thereby show just hew ...... i. it co-t the tax-payers of tho . i c.i.i.-ate a Mngie scholar under our i; r.: -. -to;.. I take first school No. .1, Jst... I .v.. i, taught by Mr. Joseph Car:.a. t avoi.ieattendance during thr months t,r-.e named, eighteen. Ti.o c<--t . ooaductinj; tins >..hooi for one [..onih 1= n? follows: Tenrhi x'? ia. t ;C'0 janitor . . 3 iuri C Ker.t . a . hi _ 10 l .! J109 j: .. i til. chi> hy the average attendance :. Ki en, we find ihar the education of - single pupil iu Ihis school costs the taxpayer of the ounty a little more than eC.Od pet lr.' .ith, ... ? per vear. B* a similar process .in,I thai for hool No. j, district Xo. lau.ii. by Mr. \\illiam.f. Simmons, it .osis&'>oui * . -u |K*r I'iijm periiionin ; scuooi So. i.rtislrirt Xo taught by Mr. -dgar ir.ui.f v, ii costs js.C'i per pupil per month. ILfSC illustrations might he carried "till further. But sufficient lias been addurpd to show Low much we are called upon to pay ibr the luxury of separate schools. As* taxpayer I object to any such expensive system, (laving no prejudice myself on account of .oicr, I object most emphatically to being ailed upon to pay at such a very dear rate :c pander to the prejudice of ethers. Many of these scLcols arc, as in the case of Mr. \ Simmon"-" -su Mr. Jaaney's, within a stone's throw of each other, instead of having two rickiv schools, cue white tad the other colored. but each with a principrl teacher at a salary :f Ji-00 per annum, the two combined not averaging over fifty pupils, if as many. Let us unite the two Into one vigorous, healthy school, and thereby reduce the expenses by one half. Let us unite these schools throughout the county. When hey bcccme too large for a single teacher, give ! him an assistant A much better policy, cer- j tainly, than to be continually multiplying j schools, with principal teachers, which we are wholly unable to support, and which we ought cot to support if we ere abl*. This Beard is now asking the Legislature to impose the unhearcof school tr trf-f eightyfive cents on the hundred upon the- tax-payers of the county, to p.-.j for school buildings already erected, and to continue these expensive separate schools expensive because they are separate, hence this inquiry as to redaction of school expenditures, addressed to us through the Governor, by the Legislature. We do not pay our teacher ton much. We require 2ret-class ability, and we subject all applicants to a rigid examination I hope the time will soon come when this Hoard shall consider it wise to increase the salaries s,f the more worthy teachers. In order that ; this may be done as soon as possible, and hat our schools may be as efficiently and as " economically conducted as any in the country, i shall offer this resolution looking to the .onsnliibit oti of quite a number of the >ehc<.>L; under ne Hoard, and consequently quite a reduction in the number of our prin-ipai teacher,. I am quite cartain that we have ample power to pats the resolution 1 which I have oilersd if we have the will. I The Congressional act under which the Board was organized is entitled : "An act to protide for the Public instruction of youth in the < ounly of Washington,District ofC'olumtiin." Now, certainly, nothing Is said with reference to color. In section 17, however, it is made tin duty of this Board to provide schools for < olorcd children, it uiust, howover, be borne in mind that at the time of the pas>ai-c of this art, June 2",th, 186-4, the w.?lnrr : , topic had no school* in the county, and .! was n step in advance to provide them wlthuny instruction whatever. If the schools _rc provided and the teachers employed the uw will have la-en fully compiled with, whether the colored children go intothe same school with the white "or i i>< m a Again, attic attention i- paid t<> tlie art. I'nder it ?ve, as commissioners, ought to have the privilege <>i paying our teachers in ten monthly : installment", instead of twelve, if we see fit, I and in snort to have complete control over! the county shool fund, limited only by the ! legitimate use for which the tax i? levied,' which Is certainly not the rase. I might iuote the common law extensively from stone and Kent to show that we have no power to compel a colored child to go a \ mile oi more to a colored school when a pubHi. school is at his door. There Is certainly nothing in the Constitution of the T'nltcd | States which ?airants a discrimination on account of color. There is nothing In the organic act under which this District Govern- j meat U organ Lied, upon which to base a dis-1 .rim(nation In our schools on account of color.' The only reference to schools In the organic act, Is in the following words, section tf:i 'And be it further enacted, that it shall he i the duty --f the said Legislative Assembly te | aa.Ltii't. a system of free school? for the education of the youth of said District, aed all money lor school purpose* shall be Bp propria ted for the i<,ual benefit of ell the youth t of ' D.itiict between certain ages, to be defined by law." Thera is. certainly, | then, no authority Tot separate schooit banc I on color in the organic act, I conclude then I that this Board has ample power in the pre- w< : mi?e? if It will hot exercise it. But let us T1 ace what we are actually doing. I.a*tyeara El school In which nearly half the pupils were hu colored, taught by Ml*< Maria Mann, an ex- of cellent teacher from some one of the New in England States, was supported In part by the tal Boinl. That school, located in the Fourth ba school district, Is still In a flourishing condi- in tioa, and is attended by the children of some wi of the most wealthy and refined citizens of <ia the county, both white and colored. In the new school building on Sixth street, , just heyoM the Boundary, several of the pupils are white. At the school building at vri! Mount Pleasant all are in the same lull ding, If not in the same room. I hear that several *' in the colored room are prepared to be promoted. Sorely yen will net attempt to pro- , vide a separate school for the two or three, c;? but yon must let them go into the higher Coi room, which is occupied at present cxeiu- r.m siveiy by white children, there being three 0f schools in the building. Our secretary and , hjs treasurer and myself, as a member of the the Board, although but two, still we are sudl- fb clentlv numerous to make it evident that in m0 the composition of this board color was not 0f considered. As a member of the committee j,a, on examination i often have occasion to visit white as well its colored schools ; for the time to ( being I take the place of a teacher and there is no objection 1 hope from selGsh consid* tca eration nlone, if for no other, the Board will coj( sec til to pursue the-course which I propose. >)L. It is with no desire to stir sip embittered feelings that I oiTer this resolution On the res. tuiinarv, .1 is in me interest 01 economy, of reconciliation, and the highest educational interest of all concerned that 1 pursue thi; 1 course. I hope that this Board may be equal > der to the occasion, that you gentlemen mr.y rise this abore petty prejudice and pursue a manly bra course which shall reflect credit upon your- son selves and save monpy in thp interest of an eer already overtaxed community. No course j wli; other than the one which I advocate can be wa pursued which will sAve so much money for j ui . the taxpayers, anil at the same time improve can our school system. But I am met with the lioi objection that if the schools were mixed it i oflii would break up the white schools, that the bar: white children would not attend. Nothing sta could he more erroneous. Xosucheffect ha= five attended mixed schools in Boston, in Clove- wit hand, in Chicago, and in numerous other cities eha and towns which I might mention. Indeed, the they now have the finest schools in the i to world. The -.ame argument was advanced mu at every step of progress in the direction of ( human rights. The (lovernment would he upc destroyed if negroes should be allowed to hor Vrtte * Ct roi.l 1-'111 ... mtioi "rtnen C. . '' ! they should be allowed to ride. But none of | W1 these woeful calamities have hefallrn us ; on the the contrary, each step of progress ha? ren- in s dercd our Government more firm and serure. ' acre Do not, I beseech you, commit the injustice , of consolidating schools far apart simply bo- ' * cause they are colored, and thus compel the c'0' colored children to walk long, weary miles, a T when a public school may be at their door. ,tUl Let us ralber pursue a course which is at r001 once economical and just; which Is far-reachIng, extending into the future, and which will forever prevent the establishment of two schools where one wiil he amply sufficient to *'e' accommodate all. The county Is represented _ ^ in the Legislature by colored men, and yet ' *>rJ their children are excluded from equal school '>ia' privilege in the District which their fathers otk' represent for no other reason than because they are colored. We ought to be able here 0 at the capital of the nation to pursue a differ-, ',UXI ent policy instead of being behind the sister- 1 cities in maintaining human rights. We ought ^ to set them a bright example. "e * In conclusion, Mr. Chairman, permit mc ; . ^ to say, in the interest of the already overta^ed citizens of the County cf Washing- ; ^ ton, that the poor colored child may not be 1 further outraged by being compelled to wait ' miles to school when a public 3chool is near j _ * at hand, that the Board may refiec: honor jaa on itself, I trust the resolution which I now j _ * offer will be adopted. . 1 ^ To out Representative* is the t' Legislature * ? < . ( Another week has passed away and not q one of the colored members cf the District q, j Legislature has nerved himself up to the q work of seeking the aboition of a school sv I -J.,. torn mat ;s the strong support of caste. The j vviti colored people are not alone to be benefitted ( a by the acceptance of the teachings of the to t Declaration of Independence, the white peo- nt ? pie also will come in for their full share, as justice is beneficial to all alike ; so our colored 1 members must know that in every effort they ter' make for equality before the iaw of all the ^',l citizens of the District that they are laboring ^r* for the good of the community. Two colored *ln men in the Council and five in the House of nnd Delegates ; surely out of this number one 1 -^cought to be found with spirit enough to bring ; ? it forwarJ a measure to secure simple justice to j "xa bis race Are we always as a race to rest ''p'p under the stigma of being too unmanly to j T assert our rights? We hope that some one t*1'*1 of the colored members of the present I.egis- J ,f'?' lature will make a move for free schools in ^ the capital of the nation. All over the roun- j PPr< try the people are galloping away from their , rPr' blind prejudices, the school-bouses are open- Pon ing to all citizens without distinction as to rec< race or color, while Washington is slumber- urpi ing on, surrounded and covered up with a T race hatred which oppresses one race and two converts into tyrants anotlier. Colored peo- ! rpP' pie elsewhere dare ask for their rights eveu where they have far less political influence ''ie than here ; arc we to be behind the colored j people all around u>> For the credit of the race will not some colored member of the wlu Legislature seek justice lor the children of bis race? _ j ej, IiIWMU? Wuiea. (jn > PoBT-AU-l'RiKca, May i, IbIJ. I have written several letters to Washing- i j ij ton, In hopes of finding or bearing something mal of my daughter Georelannr. Jones, but w*th- hav out success. My maiden name was uenrrctta r ants,' ttle my husband's name Cornelius Jones ; we 1 sine were botb raised In the same house by Dr. thai Spencer Mitchell, and married under his roof! maalso. we were married by preacher Wilson, of the Methodists connection. I cannot recollect dm first name. The names of some : A of the children of the man that raised me and ,t0,? my husband were John Francis Mitchell, jan William Spencer Mitchell, Spencer Mitchell, we Tbeopbllus Mitchell, who was the youngest 1 of the family. The daughters were .\Jary J " "J Mitchell, the eldest. She was not married whilst living at Washington Lucy Ann' / Brown was the married daughter. I also ber lived * 1th Lieutenant Bout well and family J?"r and Mr. John f nderwood. The latter re- (,?r sided on Capitol Xlili Mr John Etrgrol "i( lived at the tarns place. got THE NEW NA X havi. forgotten the prweiM date oa which! left Wa'liicgtou with my husband ; wi ' nt to live at I.*wi?towu, in Pennsylvania, je name of my husband's mother was Mary leo .lone*. The lsuit empiovmont of my * sbnnd was second cook with a Frenetumn ^ the name of WiliartTaHotel, j Washington. My husband was nociden-; ily ahot at I.ewi?town. I sent my danghtisr a) ck to my native place and left Lewiatown " 1901 and rarne to tbi? county, a widow, i ^ th my -on Abraham Clinton J one' My a tighter, if living stfli; wlfl be seventeen 1 ol ars of age on the >th of this month. -J' |eo-0t IltvgtmA JoxEn. i. Any teferruatioo forwarded to this office bl II be communicated to Mr'. Jones.?En. cc ?ro Ualt in the Coiiaif School " Board. ? ig the other aay. tee of I unty x^ooi Trustees manured -cthat two ore'i school? ?hould be consolidated info jr, f>, and that the young man who was teacher Pi one of the schools should be relieved of positioa and the white roan who taught j ^ > other colored school should be retained, j pC e injustice and apparent prejudice in this j Gf ve should meet the hearty condemnation 11 fair-minded men Xo colored teacher I * ' = been allowed in a white school, but in ' ^ s instance a colored teacher is compelled ne (tlve place to a white teacher in a colored ce> oof We demand mixed schools with W1 chers who arc full}" competent, race, ^ r?r, or previous condition of servitude to 0f no test ot competency. The County I tic iool Board needs looking after wbpn they un art to such discrimination against colored ^ chers as the above. Ca ;.V,VKCKSaAHV ItBi TAi iiV.?The njur- by er, Tom Wright, who is to be executed in at ? city to-morrow, has succeeded by his vado iu frightening the jail officials ,nto aj] netiiing like cowardice. Since his incar- A< niinn he has indulged in ioud boastings of Ui at he could do, if he felt disposed, in the ^ v of escaping from the officers having him an "Ilarge, but up to this time no act of his tie i be pointed to as reallv showing a disnosi- or i to otter any physical resistance to the tie ~ers of the law. His loud boastings have I no significance whatever. Xotwith- pa tiding this fact his keepers, within four or tht days of his execution, rash upon him aP h a strong force and load him down'with ^ ins, binding him hand and foot, and then fl: owing him into a dark dungeon leave him, m? remain until brought forth to his legal rdering. ar' apital punishment alone Is an outrage [*al in civilization, and is of Itself a sufficient C'n ror, without the additional exhibition of wl ntre as is seen in the treatment of Wright. '?lile we believe Wright to be a criminal of on very worst character, we do not believe ve hocking the humane sensibilities of the uw by needless brutaiitv towards him. 1 be die annual term of the Wayland Seminary >ed Thursday evening, May 29, 1873, with erv superb entertainment given by the an lents and friends of the institution. The tre ms were beautifully decorated, and on the 'hi Is were the pictures of Abraham Lincoln, j.* r. Dr. Wayland, after whom this institu- a3< i was named; Rev. Leonard A. Grimes, yo -. J. 13. iutten, and others. te[ .meng those present were as follows Miss tlett, Mis= Jennings, Misses Sumaana, D0 ry E. Lewis, Miss Cook, Miss Swaii, and tb( ers; Res*. Dr. King, Prof. Storum ; Messrs. me Bn, Pope, Davis, Johnson, Costin, and ers. After partaking very freely of the ap uries, it was proposed to have n few ad-1 po sses by the students and others. De lr. T. C. Johnson, of the Seminary, was to icted chairman. ! saJ 'he past, present, and future of Wayland j >,*< unary was responded to by Rev. C. S.; mi lis. j r"c he necessity of educated preachers and -v0 there, by Mr. C. M. Beckett'areweil nduresses to the students, Mr. Iif< les Wlcgs. to riends of Wayiand Seminary. Mr C -A r'lor cr he students of Wayiand Seminary. .Mr my vr \f?o,i rt" 'he ladles of Wayiand Seminary. ivlr. Win r " no UOStin _ es 'he teacher: of vssyland .seminary*. Mr jec EI. Herbert mc 'hese addresses were ail very good and jj^ ropriate, being frequently interrupted tj.( a applause. pr; ifter all present had enjoyed themselves pri he fullest extent, the entertainment closed del ibout two o'clock. he sabbath School Union held their quary meeting Sunday evening at Asbnry VOi irch, corner llthand K streets northwest. 1 Joseph Ambush, chairman. Mr. C. Cos(corresponding secretary) called the roll read the minutes of the previous meeting; J'c =srs. John Shippen, Henry Piper, and ma ) Peel were appointed a committee to uia mine credentials of the newlv elected un' CO' gates. hen, after some consultation, the com- ter :ec- reported favorably, and the delegates my k their seats. esl he next in ordcj- was the election of oftl- e"^ <; Mr. Joseph Amhnsh was unanimously ected president; Charles Shorter oorresding secretary ; Mrs Elizabeth Marshall >rding secretary; I.ewis COrnish treas- yrr r. he members of the t nion decided to give Union concerts during this month, having ftn( e?entatives from all the.Sabbath schools, no s is to assist in paying the expenses of Be Fourth of July demonstration. This, we tra e no doubt, will be a very grand affair, ^ , as it Is a worthy enterprise, we hope it qU( be well attended when given. > unl . minister and t lawyer were ruling to- by icr. Said the minister to bis friend: "Sir, me re ever make mi'takee in pleading?" "I ' said the lawyer. "An' what do ye wi' takes ?" inquired his reverence "Wbv, 88 If large ones I rueud them , if small ones | ic"? t them go. And pray# ft, do you ever of .e mistakes la preaching?" "Aye, sir, I ! e done sae." And wht do you do with j m'' takes?" "Oil, I diycase with them in ! thl uu? maimer as ye io yursel'; I rectifee' largo, and let go'th* axLa' anes Mo lang tlje e, as I was pcabcbto', I meant to observe *t 1 I the devil was -the father o' a' liars, but at 1 le a mistake and said the lather o' a' lawi; but the mistake was so sma' that I let thr o." Mr - * 11 1 *' ? scr . gtnOtma# took the following telegram fan l telagrajb <Act: ma I arm ate* with grief the death ot Uncle pni tea CoaM quick to read will. I believe Cb are Ua bdrs Johm Black." 'be dark having counted the words, said: do: bare are two woaii too manv, sir.' to All right, cut oat' with eriaf."* ? - ? to in urchin of abven ve?r= went into a bar- sbi shop at Radne, Wis., and ordered the a li her to cut hi* hair as short as shears could ma it. He eras asked if his mother bad or- pe< ed it in that way. "Mo," ?a:d he at bool commences next week, and we have coi a sehoolma'an: that pulls hair." I cat T ? O X A L E K A A I ST A T fc>" AND KRRITORIES. TmarMff tulH mnln-t Char>ct?il(iic Lflllr K>oxviLfE. Tr>\., Mav 2ti, i?Tj. 0 /h 7*. //*// laif General cj . M W V imtr.' Sip.: An article of your* ?Li. h recently ppeared !n the Charlotte N" (.. Uani, ot hich you are Ibe editor, I und zoiL^ the icnds of the newspaper*, In which you .make 1 attack upon the iharacter of the late er.eral Can by and other de-ea r l odlcer* r the TTnlted ctate? a rev In iht* editorial >u do me the honor to bitterly denounce me. say hrnc-, for I e?teem it an honor for aDy an who ha= beea loyal to his country to he aefcruarded anc. viilifled bT vou. Were I . ?? In K? rfco ~C -. - roroendation I should fee! 'ike exclaiming, i did Socrates when applauded by a bad an like yourself, " What crime have I comitted ? " Vou exult over :he death of tee -.rave mby, a=sa:sina:ed by savages, aod atrrile bis death with that of Abraham Lincoln, iwio M. Stanton. George If. Thomas -ofessor Maban. of West Point, ex-Senator eston Kinr, of Xew York, and the late mater Lane, of Kansas, to a relr.bution of od, because in the late civil war thev op>se<fthe effort to destroy the Government the United States. You say of General Canby that a hue he w in command at Richmond Va., he "pernaiiy superintended the hanging of a white in up by the thumbs for kicking an insolent gro." "Now this is yottr verdict of ( anby's nduct, and the whole eJitorial vou have itten breathes so fiendish and brutal a irit as to make you unworthv of credit. Besides this, General Hill, the whole life General Canby gives the lie to your asserin that he did anything vulgar, inhuman, or becoming a high-toned soldier. Canby is a man of learning and ability and "a iristian gentleman as well as a model solsr. I am not prepared to deny that within inby's department a white man was tied up the thumbs. While he was commanding Richmond a negro, under the Constitution the United Statess as amended, which inhy was ?worn to support, was entitled to the rights and privileges of other citizens. ' a West Pointer and an officer of the lited State army before the war, you knnw at to tie a malefactor up hv the thumbs was ommon mode of punishment in the army, d Canby failed in his duty if ho made disiction between criminals on account of race color in meting out the pains and penals required by good order and military disdinp. While as a matter of form and duty, a dertment commander, Canby would approve f verdict of a military court inflicting 'list d necessary punishment upon criminals dating the laws it was his duty to enforce, was above being his own executioner, le management of the detaiis he left to a in of brutal instincts, like yourself. Vow, General Hill, while you arc- falsely "using General Canby of brutality, I prose to enlighten the public as to your miliry record. While in command in North .rolina, during the late war, twenty-six lite men were tried on the charge of being ,-al to the United States. Xo other offense is alleged against them. They were put trial late in the afternoon, and by the rdict of a drum-head court martial, acting 4er your orders, all were hung until dead fore breakfast the next morning, without nefit of clergy. Are you not a beautiful 3citnen to assail Canby on the score of itality0 I can think of nothing as su?mely ridiculous, unless it would be for you d your friend, Captain.Jack, to write a arise on civilization for distribution among ' i Ku-kiux of North Carolina. Indeed, if lid not know that you were in North Caroa, I should infer from the brutality of your tault on Canby, Thomas, and others that u were in the lava beds when it was writi, and that the article was the joint proction of yourself and Captain Jack. Tour assumption that the death of the ble George H. Thomas by apoplexy, and ? sudden deaths of Lincoln and other loyal ;n, are a retribution of the Aimlghly for : side they took in the late war, could be ipired only by the malignancy born of disposed ambition, and the spirit which ssessed the devil, the founder of secession imocracy, of a preference to ruling in hell serving Heaven. I am happy in the belief that many {hoards of the honest masses in Tennessee, >rth Carolina, and elsewhere, who were sled and coerced into rebellion by just such in as you, General Hill, now repudiate ur leadership and loathe your teachings. If I were disposed to imitate you, I could e a long list of men in civil aDd military ( supporting tiic rebellion who have come sudden, and, in many cases, dishonorable aths, but i prefer no: to do so. i"ou rejoice over my paralysis as a punishnt of God, because, as you say, i" cast lot with the Abolitionists." I recognise ; hand of God in my fase, but I regard m as interfering in my behalf Probably t one man in a thousand would survive ihe no ure and hardships to which I wa= subled while driven by rebe't cavalry into the mntains and incarcerated in a rebel prison mid-winter, Whiie I am now in improving filth, with a clear conscience, nearly all i men who were instrumental in my imsonment, and who insulted me while in son, are dead. Most of them died with irium', or in some other unnatural y, I would not parade their names before ; world, as you would ; for, when God lavs i hand on a man i take mine oa, and" I ntion the fact in defending myself from jr attack. [ have noticed that you and others, who ve assailed ( anby and Thomas sincc their ith, never insinuated a charge reflecting an their personal characters while they re living To make accusations against a n after his death which you dared not kejwhile he was living would indicate to preiudiced mind? that vou are falsifiers or ivards. \% to myself, i shall go on in the even lor of my way, and at the expiration of term in the Senate two years hence, I pect to revive the Knoxville Whig for ihe >ecial benefit of men of your stamp.

! am. xr. W. (1 IiRowN'l.ow Iowa. tlcndrr. Oil* *l?c todfu A&p'jAs libwu r. | ubtieuu, io.j No little excitement wa. occasioned on r streets last night by the supposed arrest i imprisonment in the jail of this place of less a personage than the notorious nder, of Arkansas, who was the perpetor of the late horrible murders that were omitted in that State. Is if thp real nder? every one asks. And that is a tstion that will Drobablv remain unsettled til the matter can he determined through : medium of the telegraph ami the mail, or being itentifled by those who have fbrrly laiown him in Kansas, several of om reside in this vicinity, rhe circumstances attending his ca^e are follows: On Saturday night a strangeking man was hanging around the town Ely, which la a station on the Burlington, dar Rapids and Minnesota Railway, eight ,es south, of this place The actions'of s man were very peculiar, he being very tless, and looking as though he was oil 1 watch for some one. He was suspected once hy J. L. Devault, the railway agent that place, as a man who bad committed ne great crime, and who vaas dodging ough the country to avoid his pursuers. . Devault having Just read a minute deletion of each member of the Bender illy, he 9O0n discovered that this strange n at Ely answered the description in every tlcular/ He at once telegraphed to Mr urch, the operator in the B. and if. ce at tbla place, for an officer to come mi and arrest the man. Not being able send word to the sheriffi, Mr. Church comaicated the information be had received , our citv officers, acting upon which Martil Hiel iiaie, Cottie, and joe ? secured Irerv wagon and started for Ely. In the antime Mr. Derault and a few of the >ple of Ely tad got the suspected man in rox car, and held hun there by mean* of iversatlcn and other devices unti the offi1 of the '.aw arrived They were deter SD CITIZEN. mined at the same lime to hold bim at all J hazards if he attempted to e?capc. The offi- t] cers arriving, at once went to the car. and. being ?nt;?Sed from a description thev had C seen of Bender that this man answered to it ? . fvillv, thcv felt it their dutv to arrest h m an i F hold him in custody until b ? ,a?e flnaliv Mmlai d. n In g 'ng fjrsn the car to the he ? showed that his feet were very sore, occa- li sioned, undoubted! v, by long coct'tine ' walk- ?i ing. F On his way to th.= place be admitted tha; he had Uvea near lodependecce, Kansas: e< that he lived on a farm, and that he had an i orchard. He also spoke ??ver*I times of hi* i daughter Kate, whom he said has *4.000 in *: her possession; and that she kept neariv aii W rv'tU mnn.s- L..I- . ?t I 1-1 t 111 amount of it. He denounced Kp.te in severe a: terms for her thievish conduct in keeping the * money. He aiso s-iiii that hi? r.ame = b< Bender. at To some i.e tcii* that he fcaa t-een --cverai N days from Kar.s.a-; to others that h" left pi there severul weeks a^o ' oztd to others again that he has been traveling ar.und thi- coon- < try fcr a long time. He tchi a person but r right that he ha? not been at Ziy at aii. but ! cc that he ,:arr.e direct to Cedar Rapids from ft"Clarence His stories about one tiling and va another are very contradictory, which oniy th make* his ease the more singular and susp.ciC'Us. He did no? at ail protest against bo,ng arrested Mr. Bershou, oi th:- pia. e, who knew * Bender in the year 1*06, was summoned to , the jail last night to set? whether ho could rccoxnire him. He went away statin* that 01 he believed him to be Bonder, thr height. w build, color of hair, and general appearance Cil of the man being proci?ely"like that or Bender. ' ' The only difference he could see was that lie ! 'C was a little fleshier now than he was seven years ago. Ife thought his wife would he "* better abie to recognise him than he would "f! he Tl A -on of Bender is supposed to have g..t 'joff the express train at Mechantcsvitlc last uight, and an officer took the early train for >1 that place, with the intention of bringing him "! to this city, if the% find that he answers the "i: description of young Bender. V The Benders ha?e been tracked aito the c'' southern part of the State, where all traces of them have been lost. ; JP Marshal Hale has telegraphed to Colonel i t orke concerning the arrest, and a photo- ! 'J1 graph of the prisoner will he taken and sent J" to Kansas for identification. f CO TitR KAV3AS ?HII s-. .- is ACCOMPLICE?HE COMMITS sPICliiE. ( I1 arson's, May 31.?County Attorney i ju Ward returned yesterday from Texas with i aI| the body of Nicholas Mouin, or Marion, sup- I ov posed to have been an accomplice of the Bender family, the Kansas assassins. At ,j1 Oenison he made some important confessions, ^ anil promised to tell all he knew about the , r(, Benders when he reached this city, but when ( near Atoka Station, Indian Territory, he shot j]f) himself in the head with a revolver, inflicting ' an a wound front which he died. It seems to be rp| certain that the Benders are now in Texas, ! making their way to the Rio Grande river, j j to cross into Mexico. (HlUoriila. > OD A Terrible Vajrage. m A correspondent of the Truckee vC'al .i Hep-Mica ;, writing from Biue Canon, gives an account of an accident that came near an proving fatal, and which happened at Lost vn Camp Mines m Millie Coyan, aged about ten years, and daughter of George M. Coyan, genera! man- : ager of ail the mines in about Lost Camp, j [ was assisting some of her younger sisters j jn over the sluice boxes, iu the mine known as j )i)t Wood's Ravine, when she missed her footing I tiU and fell into the boxes, through which was i / j running at the time about five hundred jn, inches of water. She was swept for a dis- '0f tance of sixteen hundred feet through the u'p sluices as though she had been a feather. "I It appears that she passed through the boxes jjC in a sitting position, and during her terrible nir] race tried repeatedly to rescue herself from (ju what in ninety-nine cases out of one hun- .p, died would have proved fatal to the strongest (j; j man. Even while going at the rate of a railroad train the girl exhibited presence of mind enough to let her head fall back into the water, to escape a piece of wood that was nailed over the boxes, and against which, but for the precaution taken, her brains would ! a certainly have been dashed out. After be- j nr incr rfirrif>i1 n rtiGtnnrp of nine Wtin-Imrl f,,n* she was washed over the "dump," twelve s;t feet high, falling into another sluice bos, I ftn 'even hundred feet long. Passing through i (jr( the latter she was swept over another' ce] "dump," twenty feet high, falling among ' te] rough, jagged rocks. Here she managed to jJU crawl out a few feet from under the heavy '| . body of failing water, and was shortly after 1 jj'.' rescued by Mr Uartlett, foreman of the ; aa mine, it was found that she had sustained rfll severe injuries on the left knee, hip, and side. .w Her face was also scratched anil swelled, ^ but fortunately neither will permanently disGgure her. At present she is improving rap- 'W( idly, and it is hoped =he will entirely recover t"', from her injuries Her escape from a terri- jp hie death is considered by those who understand the peril through which =he passed, as ,0 something miraculous. hat the Colored (* Sitouia uo. no Ail should observe that the political leaven i( ' 1 s commencing to work as the September . ral election approaches. At Sacramento the l'l: L'nion and Jlecord newspapers are making ' ' great strategic movements and logical edi- "t' torial arguments as to the most available men for the United States Senate. The same | l"j may be said of the independent press of this Ita' city and the Republican press at the present I rV time throughout the State. T"U:- *-l ?a_ 1 -> r,/ iun 4ut-iit/n hklm us rout ciown 10 me ward primary elections, finds its way in rui county conventions, and will manifest itself F'? more fullv when the legislative nominations "0| are made. What colored citizens should do UP in the meantime is simply to hoid themselves 8" aloof and non-committal to the legislative : tit ticket especially. Organize in every town, ^a; city, or locality, whether the number be sniall or large, appoint a committee to wait n" on the legislature nominees and exact from a? them written pledges that they will, if elected, ov vote for the enactment by the I.egislature of an equal rights school bill without regard to -ve color. ('? The L'nited States bcnatorship and all rul other questions which concern those who already exercise their full rights as American 1,1 citizens, should he of a, secondary importance to colored citizens in the ensuing September election. They carried the county of San Francisco for tyrant and swelled the liepubli- at can majority in the State. The result is that '-:i their children are yet denied admiasiou to the common schools in Itepublican localities such J' as San Francisco, Sacramento, Stockton, and ku other places in the State, while Oakland has 'JU the independence to open her schools to col- Al ored children, not having the fear or iavor of p'j cnlorophobist before her eyes. j 011 We know of no Republican or independent cu newspaper in the State that has a word to oh say in reference to the delay of the supreme of Court on the school question mandamus case, 'ca and it must be inferred by colored citizens se< that ?uch paj>ers concur in the delay or desire w our defeat. to He who is not tor us t>v a ?tra<ghifor?a?d, u;i manly, open opinion, publicly expressed, on en any just principle, must certainly he viewed , v 1 and set down es against us in our efforts on tas behalf of equil school privileges. The colored citizens will never more vote to keep any man or set of men or party la power that ,,rwill thus Ignore their claim to'fuli civil rights and equal.:v before the law.?Apytal. kli c? tbi Hassachuielli tii, lot Tttviaob Ccaaagrttion-Lilt oi iut if &aa? .?( D??troy?4 tai l 9 nmttom. 0Q Boston-, May 30 ?The following U a Ust ha of the buildings wholly or partially destroyed 1 ?? by the fire, and their valuation . Washington street, west slda?Xuri.bcr Y'rj to 395, owned by Seth Turner and W.C. s.c Murdoch, 92ff,W?0; Xos. ?97 to 401, John es Russell, ri3,oo0; Xos *33 to 409, James ** Parker, 440,#06; Xo. 411, Massachusetts pi Baptist Convention, 135,000: Xos. 413 to on 417, Gardner, brewery. 425,000; Xos. 419 to ; foi 42-3, F. b. Have- . 425.000 : Xos. 425 to 427. jw ohn J. Crown, . Vu. 4V>and4jl, be Mary Boyleston heirs. Washington street, ea?ts;de ? Number rii4. j , hlckerine budding. ownH by J?rne? Paul, number 3b", he:r?, S. J. tradlev. trustee, 4?.t?Vi; numbers J62 and 1 6-4, nfr.lK* theatre. Arthur C hrtjer. ioo.Qv; ' umbers 366 and ' A. Charles Baldwin, "Bi number* "'M '~4, Ariinatnn Hai , [. i Hunnptipll i < *? treet, north tide?Number* 1 > an I IT, the , ' 'raada Bum tali a, 911,000; if iliai? i* and - ; 1, Jena? (j. t iarke, si'dAti. Humstead arc lurt. the Aivan Dexter, stable, 1 j,(.?*'' Uharles Marih, stable, i4.'X?0; I hn.T Harden, dwelling. S1 fcswr feet, north side? Voir Her* 1C to 24, i'eleg I iof ' p". Chandler, ilC.WO; numbers 2 b and 2x, aii.i tl.rrton T. Brown, 113,000; numbers 22 ion; ad 34. A Uharles Baldwin, iiK.iXKJ; Hum- jt ?r* Jo and J*, A-t P. Mora*, o . nam- , ?r- ?o and 42, A. Charles Baldwin. ?i 2.00b : *"', amber- 4o and 4a, Jweili!ie?, John's r*r' bin, NyW. Th t ion of n. K. H.fcbard. AM "opricior<~.f the Brvrnt and -mtrr. oiiece. j, , siO.<? ?'' nsurei In the Central Mutnai . ... onipany ; Wore: -ter Tqe Western Union ' pit graph Company loal IlllMl srir" and mmunieation 1= Interrupted The i'reed- Wet an's Xat onai Bank have not opened its pow lu.t to-day. Thev have reason hei.eve who at all their securities are saved 'lav In 1 less lurk. cipli wou -CiMoi 4h? lo.ia* ?% rjav of Kocticstor. for**' Buc tiE>it.r., N V May 22 ?The ca>es "si?an B Anthony and the fourteen other men voter' of the Eighth Ward of this ty name up In phe United States District y Hirt this afterno-on. Hon. HichardCrow- hen< y. United States District Attorney, moved ,?f j at the In rotnients nzainst these persons iliU. sent to the < ireiiit t ourt for triai, at ( a- to u indaigua, on the third Monday in June. rem; Ji? motion was opposed to ex-.ludge ilenr. The Selden on behalf of the defendants. 1: e trial was to be postponed by the United seve ates, he artrued that the defendants should ewai it be required to jive bail; they should be ne,-t seharged on their on n recojni/anee. John feni an Voorhis, on behalf of the inspectors of tion< option mai.oo.i f ? , i. .. .'i iiaciiiii!: snn rnunilD^ Vmt e votes of the women, stated that hi* rli- to gi ts wore in court ready for trial. The educ nited States Ihstrict Attorney moved that i then e trial of the inspector-. t.e held over till the 1 e June session of the I'nited states t irruit ln,li )urt. Against the strenuous opposition of VPnr unsel for the ilefendants, the < ourt ordered Vooa i the indictments to he tried at the June ntid rcuit ( ourt, at Canan laigua, at which Mr. I the slice Ward Hunt i* expected to preside, built' d that the ilefendants he released on their built rn recognizance. ?[j The tax-paving women of Uovhestei held ^*,0 eir second this afternoon, at the ellor ayor's otli.-e, preparatory to organising for les's sistanee against taxation without represeu- of tl Lion. They issued an address to pr .pertv- plain lding women Mr*, i . ( . Smith presided, more d .Mr- I.ottie 11. Anthony at tad as set - tions tary come ly fa t Ulelilitiiii c\er' negr In the mouth 0! September, lei 2, a col- pod v of some two hundred families was formed asset Dresden and neighboring town - of Saxony hush emigrate to Mari.uette, Michigan They Pye t nt in November, 1 *"'2, three delegates to 1 U!,bh a Marquette region to inspect the land, j titan d this delegation returned with very unfa- invit ralile reports of tlie locality However, Jnwi tlie meantime, the colony was .minced to ftssei rchase, through tlie recommendations of a ()f tl r M. A Allardt, Michigan's Immigration hear ;ent, ami a Mr. lulius Davis, a land com- arc f ssionor, 23,040 acres of land at an acre ter I April of this year tlie colony left home stile America. Tliey have arrived at Detroit, fluen t, discovering tlie inhospitable and nol'cr toucl e character of the region of the upper pen- tone' lulaof Michigan, have altered their purpose their going thither, ami have decided to take of tl their resilience near Saginaw. The c'r- seem instances connected with this aifair have musi en extensively- rirruiateil tfrniinli tl.n ci?,. J V... (JIJ(| in newspapers nf Europe, and have pro- ;nt, ted a very bad impression, as it is charged j ;|mp it tfce?c Nation emigrants have been swiii- ui,sc, d in the purchase of the undesired land ' tri| ( lilua In Hie Field. rive i -insir< .1. a iV.i.'.n .<1 I, J J.y 0J ihe present i - cinphaticaily an agt -,i ad- aften ncement. The world has had more solid there sgress in regard to those things which per- wtdel n to the comforts, conveniences, *nd ncces- Argv ies of life and society during the [>ast sev- berlii tv years than in the preceding ttiree hun- terta id. Before the beginning of the present to ?t tury we had neither railroads, electric |,ooo cgraphs, steamships, gas-light, or weather uPr.t reau. Inside the limits of liie various civ- ,jJ(. p e t countries there was, of course, a teady >ugh slow development in matters social jj. d poiitii ai, hut in tlie close comr: union t/aud untrie of the Old World,( hinaand I a pan, oun ngs were in the am -tab- the;, had oc. u- noon ul for untold centuries, indeed, it seemed email the rase of ttiose two nations that they r,oun re destined to remain the same yesterday , cert 1 day , and forever We have seen how sud- was < nly Japan wa- aroused troin her lethargic ,,f elusiveness, and how eager she has hern un-i, copy from European nations in all those ("tiei ings which will redound to her advantage, Versi liticallv. social!, , and commercial! v. With . i ina tlit- march of event* has net been so ^tate pid nor ?o hopeful, lint we now learn , ;ath it a sudden impulse has seized upon the the ti IesCals to essay anothi-r anil i very Ion/ tion 'p toward civilization. he III l.ate advices from that . ounlry a-suie us leade at the Orientals are actually about to es- in<Jia dish three -separate lines of steamers to ?(1g| a from Hong Kong to other ports. The | astrous tire recently, which destroyed an tow I calculable amount of property in that city, ,;,.ty iv arid very probably wid cause a joist- song neraent of the enterprise. Hut then it is (.Hth mething to have conceived and derided ruthr on such an idea It shows progre-s, and heart es us to believe that China has recujiera- a ha e force enough to slough off her old derul ( hri< ths, customs, and notions, and begin to have irship something besides ancestry. It is vvith t impossible that the star of empire may ende ain move westward and stand for a time Hall, or Kastern Asia. It would he singular as p-njv ill a m .etifying if, in the next twenty jK,un ars, this nation of innk. buihlers should he throe ing the carrying trade ot the I'arific ind Kugl nning their iron steamships into our har- nuiut rs. It certainly * ems as though civi'.iza- plete n, life, progre--, invention anil art are no judgi iger conuned to the < aunt dan <a e. teres John Chinaman has been Ion enough .u the f nerica to find that he < an i fiin|s-ti v. .11. u- y\'e i out own trades and rival u* in our own ? f?JO ndicrafu. He now not only acting as 0f he riculturist in California, i i lroad builder in a?4:i ixas, shoe manufacture! in our own State, p,tei t he now projei-es to tale a band in -hip pleut aiding and ship running >u his own account, pate; acient as China is. she has nevei vel v tyed her proper part iu the world. All her nations, by invasion or by force of <ir- jjhle instances equally powerful, have been M)fli liged to give upthe.i wivloro torthe benefit rnsb't the human rare. >hut in, almost hermet- pu(1,s illy, for tour thousand yean, she ha? hav;r nr.ed to really have no ii.,a*ioD ; hot now, yuj , th one third of the human race waked up A tjt a nineteenth century a tivity. she will add ,t' mensely to productive and progressive eriry, and will he able to enter trie lists ,jfc?r, th th.- < nam la* race with ti.e f.-advon- i?ut re* not ail against htr tellin T- or "Jut Every family .houid have a new -crewver. The borrowed screw-driver hasn't ./ ' y l?andie to .t; and d.t has it.? spht. The ? D_j ide is too blunt for the screw, and one ' mer is gone, ft slips and sticks into your a Limb, and breaks t"n% screw in two and I fount rows you off your feet, and then it gets ness. it, and the owner cocues around for it, and ears it was nearly new, and valued mostly , "ion. account of its associations, aad be wouldn't " y ve had lost -t f r ten tjne? its value In solid to fc] Id You bad belter buy a new screw- \iLg iver at once. "1 Tsu. more I think of it, 1 find th,- -.on-m,n more .mprtt ed upon me?that the greatt thing a human tout ever does in ibia world to see some thin.', and te.i what it saw in a *' sin way. Hundreds of people ran talk for q, ie who can think, hut thousands can think Ji th r one who -an see. To , clearlyU poetry, d.cs cphecy, and relig.os ?ul. n one.?Aureus. j.hj, ?1 y Ver>o> Centre.Neu y ,? k. Miy 27, H7J. Ike f'JGore f tk' .V i \'a' i! F a r.-.J C jitm : KirvT) lK>toxa?-s: In the U> its k a* April 17, under the hfadia, vk n Imaee." is e\prr?s 1 :i j -..a t-ioned by the fall* -f - ?h ' he J icj cur love and ooriidonce. IJut ott" pnent of the faillntr-. wo depi - as fata, not always correct 'A u?t man fallctl -n i.iue* and r;?eth up again," of wb i -scriptures athr.t . i-r ,u?tj?a,c, .ne p.o. j eh' -haphut f .m.-j in. e with the notorious Idolater Aha'-, ,1 rebuked by the near loss of his ,;fe by no ciean- follows that tl.-o paL i valor man.tested by Fremont .3 he y part of the -southern rebeii.' 3 ; "l.k? Ir.w Johnson ao i ilcncJ.. t A-a i i whatever may hi. -cea i. sn" folly V rtuo :? not - '. ;C. - i withstanding the - f D . -trr and Horace <J.- . .1 er, >wh!oh -"*t tier., ti : yet believe* thev hn.i v.. . rcpr.thv ery or slaveholder- , me i ncac ' - over* in time subside", vet the pr -remains the sau.o, othcrw ta.' Id have but little niean.n True ioirer. be aeparated even for set th-y -/it Pt each other. W.vj. f v a o-r The Jubilee Singer* ad?r th.s t.ile the l.u.ioi, puui.c eforth make the acquaintance oi a tr up. eal negro minstrel*. whose imprvs. ieal performance* are manifestly destined ike a pronnnent j-sv-sitl.-n among t!; .i irkahle attraction- >f the present *easor. "Jubilee Singers" area band .'l i t. list* eleven in number, ur r . e-- sr. ' n females?who are nearly all f rcr. aripated slaves. They are studen:- c. red ? ih Fi*k'* I'niver-itv, Nashville,, sine of seven chart red aistitu i pctaKliwlioil '.t> t H,-? I ?> t -* ? rican Missionary A??v;nti. n, "a.tnins vc the frerdrnen a higher ami t liristiat. at ion, in that the moM *. 11 . i among > ran he lilted t > become teachers and eaders of the rare in An > a, the hctl a Island*, senl Afrira." tor the past and a half they have hern u v;ti?r tlie.; 1 entertainment* in the Northern Mates, the main object of their voyage across Atlantic i? to rai-e mnnev enough to I a "jubilee hall," the tir-t permarien' ling of Fi*k Tthvesity, :..r which imni are required, and . ! wt.'ch era IJt? have been already ?ciur d v their ts. The private concert i> a .t Wii I looms onTucsdav ntid, i tin t re idency te Karl of Shaftesbury , who Midly ?? ied the purpose of their pi ot. ?; .1 v.sit, than justified the ?trot> : re. a.;,., uda i with which the "Jubilee M nci 'ii" hi credited. In the pi,*ci. of >: higL shionablc and critical audi, in hi Lap; v portion of the space hv.i ialde, those a vocalist* with their simple niimireisy uccd an ell'ect which not one nnniu ths nblage is liki ly soon t > forget. Tiro ed attention and the freqtu ntl v tuoi denei vere perhaps to he regarded as moreval. tributes to the power they xercised the unusually vehement pi iu i.ti which ed a repetition of nearly every piece set ) in the programme. It n ay >e <nf?i) -ted that nothing like It. plantation oog. ie*o "Juhilee Niugers" ha- been before J in this country. The v>. a I .election1; <>r the most part of a devotional ci. inn. t ut the general, a? well a - tii" ?p .icily d "religious," public will fed the! iiit; ce over the emotions exerted bv tiic;' ting strain- Their rich, Her.;, ! ii I fee ., the eminently sympatl.rt , alitv ci voices, .aud tlie perfe. t rhy.uthe ;1 uovv licir melodies, ^however mken and Inglv irregular tlie movement of 'Lc c, will command magnified it.,,rat.en while the conuoisseur will .etc with est some of the peculiar;; c* of le composition':, and remark the entire ace of what s icchtiicaliy known c; ale time," the mo it ordinary auditor witi. lightest appreciation of harne n v w Ide an enjoyment from heat nu the "JuWltv rs," which will ut least allot d the luxtian entirely new sen atinn Vesterday noon they went to Argyll T odge, and performed before a distiiiy h 1 part}. Ii included the Duke mid Ditches; ol II, the Duke and Ditches. Xnrthuir. nd, and Dean Mauley. the t,lament was proceeding the i;i? a ' _rr.; le I.rxIge, and the mill '.re - had ti e r of -inging -ey.-rRi on - before eer dajext; expre edgrut.lii a .ion with r-urd ? l.on lon I'mly T- t " e orst appearance ... load' s. . ...*, of black .realist v.a at a a.rate rt at Willis's Koom. n To tay al ter !?rent was the interest .n it <1 slaves that before the t ...< an r ed for the commencement . the coc iad arrived the large roo i at Will. ' crowded to excess The hand onsist ven'young ladies ami lour young jenl.. nearly all r,f them emancipated .lave, are students connected w tl. i'istt L'mty, one of seven chartered n dilutions dished .n the >tates ?recently lave m?by the American Missionary Asso>11. The aim of this univer tv . - to g.vr reedru'-n a higher and < h.-t.un e?iu ? so that the most gifted among then run tted to heroine the tea her and th rs of their rar e ,n Amei ?, the IV' tl i Islands, and Africa. 1 In , come t. and under the l ied m-; ccs of. tier rican Missionary A-"Ot iat.ou, auxiliary ii< h is thr* Treedinaii's M n A. I >. of i.trfldoh. They sin; the al sit". . < composed by their fathers in the darbour* r>f their bondage, who and sad repining-diav c u had the s of thousand-, f or the r..vt . nr and If they have Ifi-ri ningini; hefore th' tiiia publii of the Northern Maiw*, arid been received wherever tin y I .e > threat lavor. Tlif*? \nuri. pe'ipli- ife avoriujj to rai-e money tobu.'d i "Jo'/Iae the tirit permanent bdiUilll (if fl|k er?ity. Kijjht of the foiirtehn thoJvit 1 ill required have already been iei uroi igh their elinrt* ; ami they now .l?.l ami at the eame?t villi .int. n -? lartje ier of friends, hopm/ tin .. ' , P. mthe needed amount; and, .1 v.a r.^nj from the .nten-e m,.| ? .. mer. -?! .nt evhihileil ojioii the ofe v n . r? eiju.ted Jto,oi*i Will li t o" i. . ie> er ia? an audle.n < m<u r.. .u ii, to. re thorough beart-euterl i nmerit iiu hairs, a- wet. a- th - tbs ubly, were moved ev u V tears a* they ie'l With rapt attention t , .xt : : . leal slave-snn^s wh..h the- - mat. . 1 ones rendered with * p > e nd patbo ctly indrscribeble. If, In brief, we might a faint Idea of what it U utterl. impotto depict, we would ad 'pt three w orde? sweet, simple. The aud.en e was lu id with a beautiful nam;' if what the iu voire capable, and that, too, afte: i/ been l"iix subjected to the movt pain rival.ons, even su b a- are . leot.flcd all the untold horror* of slavery , nay, evident that the former u-J.t.on of ! rtwwd one* contribute* u no >ic*h >e to (liit * now ir.fn heart an-J and .nten*e rta-.f. to the rp.-e*eot : i. ig and attractive pet* rnmncei. The >fiee Mnger*" are annonn e' to o, pea, i at the Hanorrr-Vjuar R/Otn>, on lay afternoon next.? TKtl: , Lon<i , and.) _ U-*t) Ijks'i late'.'. .11 ou-'o: out coirtw 1 h-am-lf bothered wlto a knotty Wit who wouldn't expti a, a* he devred. dljerencc between the "thick'" and r" kind* of whale bona fby, man.", he raid," "you ton'. * #& 10* the Jl? notion between tL'.ok aaJ ? "a-, I 'lew. ixpiatn It, lit- n. Val ?you're oiaf.w .u...k-t.cuaod, ... ain't long-fieedej, no Lcow," . i?.j ?y- a m m nneeut douler* hare a nard ttsne o. it e patient lire* he eeldvin pay*, nod if he the r ?t of tho family want .? he t tb* Ictan.

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