Newspaper of The Weekly Ottumwa Courier, August 30, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of The Weekly Ottumwa Courier dated August 30, 1860 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

U wt» 4-~i». .-'• ""'i^ N E W S E I E S V O N O S J. \V. \3ll!lls.|'r«|»r|«.tor, (fonrirr. 19 PUIU.I8IIK1) EVERT THURSDAY IN #TTLV£:RO-^R'S BLOCK, (THIRD FLOOR) I OTTUMWA, WAPELLO dd./lOWA, ,'Mt J. W. A G. P. \OHKI|R, STTE .. V It HI S INVA1UABTA' IN ADVANCE One copy, prrre»r *, n, frfiurooplw ^o. 5en ,. .. Twenty ...*,!«.. •pwnons wUMnftn »«spr!»ef»r n1^nt!nn tl,#ponr year can do so lv rpmlttinir the amount thrv wlrh to beao appropriate. In no cane will wc pntcr new name* unl#** tlipy arc srrompnnl. i! wltl*m.ney. illl'AUa SC.\« NEW NIGGER BON3 TO AS OLD NIUOKR TOW*. D«r was A little man anil lils n&fti# wagStery ttng, To ttie wlitfe liou«e lie Ionfred f*r to go But he hadn't any Totes thro'de whole of the South, place whtr d# vote* ought to groff, Jfc Itaint no v«e for to blow— Hat little game of brag won't p#— lie can't p«t de rote, cane the tatl «f hte coat In liunp fust a little Mt to low. i nii lep# dey was short,'hut his upeechea (ley VSalong, And nuffin but liimself could be nee, ,, Ilia principles was weak, huklils spirit* ifrwititreng for a thirsty little »oul was lie, CuoRrs—So It alnt no u»e, Ac. i' lie couldn't sleep o' nights, for de nlfgerln d« fen«, So lila health It begun for to fall ,!H i And he suffered l«rry much from de 'fccts of a *13e Dathe got on an Abe Lincoln rail, CBOBDS—GO It alut no use, &o. lie shivered and he shook In de eold Norfblaot, And de wind from de South dat blew But de Locofo ship hove lilio over board at last, 80 his friends had to all heave to. Cnonrs—So It alnt no use, Ac. Tnc Wtfo Curer. BT B. P. finiLLABEpk,,' "Been up to the countty qwrried, »s I met niv friend Burner in the street a few days since. I hadn't seen him for sonic 1 time, and he looked sunburnt and rough as if he had been exposed to the country sun. He informed me that he had, and that he had been to visit Tim Somcrs, a mutual friend of ours, who had moved away from town many years before. After inquiries concerning his visit and his enjoyment d»-, to our old friend. "I never was more surprised in mv life i said Burner, "than I was to see him" in the depot at Ramshead. I had quite forgotten |this' "singular woman, that did you know her?" "Yes," I replied "she is a little bustling, talkative thing full of fun and chat, and msk ing her house merry by the nuufa of her voice. Nice little woman/" Burner looked at me a hiftmehf' iihdliurst' into a laugh, to my great wonderment. I| requested him, in a tone of chagrin, to inform I mo what the deuce he was laughing at. "Talkative," said he, when he could check-! rein his cachinatory colt. "I found her any thing but that, I tell you. I never knew the lady when she lived in town, but a more) taciturn body I never saw than I found her." "Indeed I remarked, "then there must: inquiring after his old friends, and you wit hi the rest. Through ill his joy however I ™TnPnn' -vou raw that there was a vein of sadness and i when I aTTuded to his family, he appeared embarrassed, and disposed to change the sub ject. I had no object in view in visiting Ramshead, other than the chango of scene, and did not intend to remain there but a day or two birt meeting Somers led me to think that it would not be a bad thing to tarry awhile, seeing that there was a beautiful from tho cars as I came along, and a deep wood, denoting game. Somers used to be great on those things, you know. I hinted at our former practices, and mentioned my half resolution to stay but instead of mani. festing any interest in tbe subject, ho sighed deeply, and replied .. "Burner, I havn't taken a pole in my hand nor put a gun to my shoulder, for five long years, and I never shall again." I lookeed at him with astonishment, tint knew that ho was sincere. I fancied that I saw a tear in bi| intelligent eye, and my heart grew stronger towards him than ever. I then quite resolved to stay, and ordered the porter of the hotel to carry my baggage— my valise and gun—up to the house, which was Hose by. My rod-cane carried in my i band. Taking Somers on my arm, we fol lowed the porter, and a few moments later' found us seated in my room with a little rummer of claret negus !ctweon ns--art'ex cellent lubricator for a dusty day. i "Well, how are you prospering, Somers I replied, wishing to penetrate, if possible, the mystery that enshrouded him, deeming that it might le some business difficulty in which lie was involved. "DoJng capitallyf" ho fcilpIlkT, "hfewi^&ftt a dollar since 1 came here. People have nirk»nnmcdme 'Lucky Torn.' How wrongly people judge in measuring men." "What do you mean by that T, said I, 4 I saw the cloud creap over his face, as yop lum., whil^ standing on the mountain* *", i :'Ukc "!f A ritftdow tlirtinf acro^% the mfailoir. ness, orMuck, as the case may be." "And you are not happy I asked, in# tone cnlciilated to win his confidence. "I am far from it," he replied, "indeed, fc o o i s e a e n a n i s n o a n i n these parts." "In what rcgar^?" "My wife is dumb/' be almost sobbed, fatj answer to my question. of so well. I met with a cold bane was sitting with my have been a chan-e, truly I U,ipd' "though I can scarcely see reason for than words cojild speak. "T met Somersin the depot continued the application of the name to me." "^o much the better for my purpose," said Burner, "and he was veiv glad to *ee mc, "Tou cannot! vU# CTOature' on ffhope hnve a!1 y bum ,i Urn My name, in toe connection, sounded like an imprecation upon his wife, and the Bur ner a wrathful expletive— bitrA her.'"' Sein ers continued I saw that he was hurt, and hastened! to the sj»ell that rested upon heft"'" remedy the evil I had done. Taking him I continued my engeneerif g, making nil by t! ie hand, I said manner of domestic inquiries regarding the "Tim, I assure you I would not wound children, of whom she appeared very fond, your feelings willingly, am no less your but could not elicit a word from her. I next friend tyan I ever was, and no less worthy alluded to her husband and our old acquain your confidence. Now, I wish you to tell tance, and in the course of my remark made me the cause of your trouble, that I may some reflections in a playful way upon the share it with you, or possibly alleviate it." flight blemish in one of his eyes—the only He hesitated a few moments and then fault in his really handsome face. I saw a snid, with considerable emotion feeling like chagrin flit across her brow, and "Well, Burner, old friendship is strong I a moment after, when I praised him, aplcas within me, and I shall do at its prompting, ed expression effaced the cloud. that which I thought nothing could wring Aha from me. You rein timber how happy I was. and affection, at any rate these springs are Thf-re wes not n man in the world who had not dried un, and I think that language may more friends, than 1 had. My home was a, yet be unsealed .'I happy one—my wife pleasant, my children A day passed, bat nothing transpired but handsome and intelligent. Yoa mv4t Jftw my #i£e, Burner?" my visits to Miss Brennon, casion to blush. st,mnKr da)' in l'uiiRe^ %VB8 Pure it, though I believed his wife's relatives were !and8hcturnt,d ncci,lent tl,at and of their own, and depraved fancies, conjure up impure conceits regarding their neigh- bors, imputing nng the warm months, conversation reverted! ,, i lasc:... and I read judgment on tho face that had trouble and danger." ,.s too many times lately turned unkindly to- "You cannot go," said he anxiously, "the wards me. way is one of peril. It is full of ravines and "So you've come, Mr. Hypocrite, have 1 yon?" was the first salutation. I saw that his wife shared in his uneaai "Certainly, my dear, 1 have come,1' re- ness. and her looks said "don't go 1" plainer arcount da.r °ur waist and kissed her abaent from homc You cannot and t«le-l»earing that she has not forgotten looked troubled. yet. She has never crossed my door since. As $own as she was- goyp I -turned tfi jpy ment with your wife, wifo and said -It. JJ, vv.*- you may sometime kn me. It has continued thus ever since. Not much interested hf»d been in" It. "Aiiit, said I, "have you tried no remedy to cure this disease, fbr disease it must be tobl me that ho had not. "Then, said I, h™"" "I mean," said lie, "that in inea«urinjt us «i,|, WV«». i ly liim, said in a jocular manner, "Well, that1 Sh»» colored as though she were confused, paid, "the hideous spell that lias bound me is a very singular thing to he snd for I I found, subsequently, that 1 was the first: to silence and sorrow so long." know many husband? who hould be too stranger that he hud dared to take home fori "The mystical word having been spoken," happy to have such rtlnmitv happen *t*' several years. I saw by her orgnnism that said I, "thai brought the diverging them. Burns says, 'An nuM Wife'?Hongu*1-s fcfie was riot a bad woman, rtnd divined at gather, 1 am free to t"ll what I sought at faekle?s'matter,'JlmTth^f'^ t\o|ont',frfifn oTife hnd vowed eternal silence rt in a house where a perpetual silence is 4|»j'thS nnkirtd words of her husband, "arid tfiAt bond (l^n^fity.J, I. i jt only needed but a sirigfy'VoM to trttk maneuvers. I have never tried so hard to make myself attractive as on this occasion, and foil that had succeeded when on the second morning she greeted me with a smile, and extended her hand to me as I came from my chamber. I chatlad as if and rattled on about "When we moved up hcrp things went on the town and its splendors, 1J of new im- incantation, and we had a grand lau^h about in pretty much the same pleasant way, until provements, changing fashions, crinoline and there came to the village a lady whom I had lovely bonnets, all of which was listened to formerly known, and about whom and nie' with evident interest. Still she wouldn't there had been a little gossip in old days.— speak, confound it! I trembled for my spurs. Our acquaintance was renewed, and 1 visited Sometain must l»o done. her several times made no concealment of. "Mrs. Somers," said I very suddenly,! ni}' intimacy with her, and invited my wife "will you allow me to look at the palm to accompany me, but she declined. She your hand wished to make no new acquaintances, she She extended her hand very readily, and said. There was a frequent visitor at my I gazed upon it as though I were a wizard house—a relative of my wife's—who poison- engaged in some trick of necromancy, in ed hr ears with suspicions that it was not volving the Cite of th^ household. Looking right between May Brennon and myself.— in her face, I relinquished her hand and sighed She repeated the old goss:p, with additions,, deeply. She appeared surprised, and seemed spoke expecting ine to sny something. hinted at criminality, as that nasty-minded I "You may well be surprised at my con-1 city, although not yet complete, indicates class always will, who, having small virtues duct," I said, "but your surprise would be pretty clearly that the population of the me- overwhelming could I dare tell you the mo tive of it. I cannot do this without com- viousness and wrong promising others. 1 may say, however, tha I was returning homo one employed for immense good. There a^e lines evening, on foot, having spent the in it that meet and diverge, and come near at a town ft fow milcs from W,1Ct1' b-V BtrnT1 re hwce' brou-ht t0Set!,er a"ain a that he was located there tance from town, I met Miss Brennon. It bed my forehead as though I were tmich I informed him that I had also gotten sI'°Tt difi' ,n-TstPr-v ,ooke'-] s back with ,nc' takir* Pvinw there arm. Wewaiked slowly, as the weather ard it bore the expression of great wonder. "His Wife 8—yes, yes," continued Burner, I warm' *nd "topned a moment on the rustic bridge yonder, to look down into the stream* and say a few pleasant words about old times I saw some one pass by us as wc stood there, but wns indifferent as to whom it might lie, and bidding my companion good werrt ^omo 68 ,, ,,lft 4 where the strictest puntv might not see oc-1 »n yourhnnd I discern a power that may be i and titty-three over the population as shown meeting. There is a at tho hand ^ethcr, perplexed, «nd went out abruptly. I saw- a^in-ru,* my her face depicted in theglass as passed out, 1 happy"M a- lord, in 'in-! mustbe there at precisely midnight. am Christian world, and the growtu of New ticipation of meeting tfle onifes that llWod going there to gttthfcr a'charm from tbe 'oTd pitfalls, and the serpents are very numerous." -vou Mohave just left that! I, 'were it not attended with danger, that »"d whose which I seek would be valueless. I shall S° i ftM1 nwre i ,£1. rl pond of water in the vicinity, as I had seen Mdjge withy our an^arwnd the. ^fupe^, fishing rod, and indulged till sundown ,in nam im a ni int iuun nuu maugnaiii 1 I felt aroused at this. I can bear any at- more avidity and having caught a goodly tack upon myself, but the reflection upon string. I carried them to a farm-house not Miss Brennon was too much for mo, you far away, and had them cooked for my sup know her pure character and exalted worth.. per. Late in tbe evening returned to niv "It is a falsolmod I shouted, "and your friend Somer's, and enjoyed a fine nighfc^f informant is a malicious and malignant falsi- rest upon his haymow. At daylight I arotia ed the family by knowing at the door, but CUM- "As for you, madam, if you cannot make Have ymt not heard of tny Wonderful' d^Vfel-! to "i"'C"'""'Vt "^ou """,hllt sented. intrathK'ed i of the mansion, who received me with a pro found l»ow. said dow. I looked towards her as though ex pecting 4 reply. She merely nodded her head. among "Dumb? I repeated, and thinking ionl- in the face "A delightfbrhtrthe madam, this nfrAtiw, .. ,.. id I, glancing adiicringly out of the win- madman. She did not i "How far ia it to the top of Rattlesnake i a million .and a half. Thus we shall cjunt Hi1!, Somers 1 asked at dinner time, as as the third city on the globe in population we sat at table. exclusive of Canton, Jcddo, and it may possi- About fifteerf milefl why T* be replied bly be one or two other Asiatic cities. Lcm and asked. '-1 don, Paris and Now York take the lead in "Because I am going there to night. I consecutive order over all the cities of the i reception. My Rattler's cave, through which I hopd^to ob- than that of either of the European capitals, vife in counsel.! tain a treasure that will oompens&te'ib^ this, I shall walk." S,,,mTS and his wife "I have been away all day on business," I interpreted tomean. "Well, isn't be aqneer ,'hanffe'1 looks'whicl1 said I, as calm as Socrates, "I was returning one and after a few moments at table 1 age are domestic relation?. In this view of home ami encountered Miss Brennon. We left.the house, telling Somers that I should the case, I don't cure, and in fict it makes walked together a little way, and then I lc&j be back by the morning. I according A her for my pleasant home, and certainly difl. left stoutly for Rattlesnake Ilili, accompanied down, the Supreme Court will not^xpc*^ such a, reception." "Somers," sad I, "please leave me a mo-1 a IwtbT use of your tongue, you had better opmcnts as a seer never sjeak agaui. ne said he had not, but, without explain-1 I Was heated, in a passion, and fccnrcely I p„8hcd and closed the doo*.| k knew what I sr*il, but the unkind words en- knew. that he would listen, however. tered into her soul. I left the house, and "Mrs. Somers," said I, "my mysterious street, made the following assertion: "That did not return for a long time. I foun.i her' movements are fast growing to a climax. I' the working men of this city and the North calmly and undisturbedly sitting where ]nst night plucked a dragon's tongue from were no better than negroes of the South, had left her, but she did not speak. In vain the mouth the rattlesnake's den I laugh- and the hired girls uo j^ettcr than £he I addressed her, but she made no reply. I ed with tho midnight echoes, and stood face1 wenches." Yborsj Wrns ^V.UK. grew alarmed. begged her to speak to! what 1 face with the darkness, in order to gain Gate Cit$. I sought. Your hand, please thank one word has she uttered to une or a*iv one. you. The lines are brought nearer together my home is dismal as a tomb, or I would find it needs but one word of yours, in re- The tTabash Plain have invited yon there.", Kponse to an incantation that I shall utter, to Dwgta* ^rgan in the eleventh C'ongression Hc eeasctthis ^tory, aqd I.4oUl^hinv^oK roake .say !lM0 and I seem to "Are tliere many jnch in this vicinity! long the hiHsf* irresisted, looking herj^1 Tilu. «wl «N„,-fhc almost Shriok,d, P#°f II" h',1fte'n 1!stenl"& they take hut one fratnre into the aeeoqnt, W had n.«o- 'f« f™" •».* in one of hU wJkS Tom said,' ^1,,^ and upon that base a hypothesis of happf. TJL. tHe h,arm" respooae, he rushed in, frantio with |.y i clasped h'j- iu bis arms, kis^ot\ her ovw and over again, and jumped al»out the room with my cabalistic efforts, she came near fainting u Thank «.od! OTTUMWA, IOWA, THURSDAY/ AUGUST 80,1860. lineA to- midnight on t'lesnske Ilill." What was it?" they.both aske^i in one breatb. i ,J-I "A woman's tongtfc!" I tfcplied, "and since I have found it, never allow any trifling cause to silence it again." My theory was correct with regard to her not Fper.kin,". F1 e had vowed perpetual silence, and had k^pt hsr vovr until brought to utter one word, by furatagem, vbi^i luid unsealed her were delighted borhood, tellingeverybody th*t their mother could talk, and everybody rushed in to as certain w hat it meant. For a time it seemed as though anarchy and confusion had be- said I to myself, "here are pride come installed on Titn Seiners' hearthstone, to make up the silence that had so long brooded there but he bore it all good hu moredly. I left them, a week afterwards, the happiest couple you ever saw, and my midnight excursion to Rattlesnake HiM was frequently alluded to. tongue again. The children Did you really go there?" Mrs. Somcrs asked the morning before I came away. No said I, imitating her emphatic ac cent of the same monosylahle in reply to my it Tim Somers swearing that my seership was the best ever known, and my magic had wrought a happier efFcct than that of all the fairies h? had ever seen exhibited at the mu «eum. Good bye," said Burner, as he finished of his story, and he left mc well satisfied with the manner in which he had spent his vaca tion.— Hmfon Ga&tt. IfewYork t!ie T"iiri City In the World. Tho N. Y. •Herald, of Friday, speaks thus of the great: 'American Metropolis: Toe labor of the Census Marshals in this tropolis at the present time is nine hundred and fiftv thousand— an increase of four bun- dred and thirty-four thousand four hundred ,0-„ L.. hy the census ot ISoO. This return refers to the city proper only, comprised within the limits of Manhattan I.-d ind. If we take the Metropolitan Police district, which is com though I were much posed of the counties ol New orlc. Kings (Brooklyn). Itichmond and Westchester, rdl of which may be said New York, I the population will turn out to be c'.oso upon York has been more rapid and wonderful 'all' We should surprised if, in a quarter of a century, we should become the lirst city the Christian world. Ged «ive the Union and Oar Great Principle. The Cincinnati C'ui.nncrrinl, iMwttng of Squatteri ,m represents Mr. Douglas as say ing the following. It would make a ftne Compendium of his doctrine. "Popular Sovwiignty. felVHrrcitisen*, means the right of every mau to wall ^p hii own niggers without any interf»reniv oi the part of his neighbor-. Slaverv is a 0M, no n ix a- mt.<p></p>The be left to the undisturbed controlof the people. the finest sport. trout never bit with i"v »ijvii no uni imm. .ni i anrna- v fier." y ed the family b}-kno-k ng at (he door, but Census returns from thirteen counties in The rela'ive gathered herself up tp go, but' greeted them with a simple shalui of the dicate a population in Iowa of 700,000. before sl'e went I gave her a lesion on lying hand, grzing abstractly at MVs. Somen. She The young State of Iowa is fining closo ,k''fon'n^e« A n by his uttered blessing aud his wife's inar-! make it all right, which amounts to the same "You d'd,not," suid slje sr,eermgijf^ "B5t ticnlate benison but when I reached the tiling in tho end. This fellow citizens is the you are found out, sir. You stood upon the first brook, made my cane into a jointed "re-at do- whefher slaver\' is vr.ted up er 'own. If it is voted up. it sail right and and PJor:ous principle of Popiilav Sov­ ereignty, which maintains that the domestic relations of thc p^p^ of Territories should In other words, gentlemen the people of rtie Territories must be left perfectly free to form and regulate their own institutions in their o\vn way subject to the Constitution and the Supremo Court." (Immense applause.) Growth of Iowa. 1 ap on the h°els of Missouri, lowa is the most fertile State in the West, and while in It 1* a matter that: ^e end rank alongside of Illinois, in her know, but not at present, productions of and stock, andh^r wjjj^ pailli-.Ti •=. Xt. Lm't* _cep it before the people, that a prominent! WORE CHANGES. my mystic charm complete. You ••district.. Ind., has hauled down the or all is as naught." Dong'a- flag and ran up the banner of free- I looked wildly as I spoke, and I saw that doru, inscrilnxl Lincoln ITnml'.n. sho was, as it were, spcll-houod. Charles Coulon, of Tndianoplis, Ind., one "And this is my incantation^' I continued, ofthe Douglas Marshals on the 18th of July, Det7rf the leading ,h" 1» dctorm'nMion to .opport Lln^n andltolin. f""™* Aa Sir \V alter SooUvw toning on *»•,__ the question I had put and the! «'Them are fine novels of yours. Sir Walter for aone*t n glad to jt, X«iw'v 1 have been out all dav, COIHO 0 the Rpcll Js broke^|" sfc tl*qy. are just invaluable to me."—"I am less of success to be inviting even to knaves. wi« wort,, and 1 home vara tirod, if I sit down seem to comprehend what she had done for i p^tof porter by the tire, and take oft ,*. an instant, but when she remembered that v she had spoken, and divined tho meaning of» a» the people in tho northern part W i e i n e n a e u i e A i a n S a v An Amerirati on th«? onflict. W'' have ^en "J""? Pe!iC i the issue of a Presidential campaign. We 185(3 to meet and quell tlm agitation. What has been our fate? Our lines have been breken on ill sides—our ranks most sorely thinned, luid the sbattced iv.nnaut of cur oncc gallant band i.4 ni".- so hemmed in by What, then, is to be done? We must choose hetween these striving forces. It is useless IIn to remain neutral unless we retire and wrap "P cannot look on indifferently. For myself I must take one side or the other. We all i must. The is,u* between these foiws must Ithe strength inter the conflict, and by determin- in?, end it. It vonH be upinanl'v to defer i it until the inP.rnitie* of oil age "shall have disqualified us for the service, or to saddle our posterity with a task tination shall have made so much th. Those opposing forces arc nothing more and nothing less than the slave power on one side, striving against its opponents on the other side for tho ascendancy. power has assunied within the past few ers rejected has become the head of the ner' wnicn caused a throo in everv heart that, loved Liberty.and wrung a reluctant tribute even from discomfited oppression,' had been YifirfiinaiiiPi^Tiii iitiiiii'g'iftifttui Gon. S'croggr, one of tha leaders of the There are now Two rope-walkers at Niag-1 straight out American party in tho State of Jan. The name of tho second one Farini.— New York, made a speech the other day in He has stretched his rope directly below the which he took the position tliat the Aineri Fall's, a length of 1800 -et—much longer cans ho no nvnineo for President and Vice than Iiiondin's, at the bridge. Stg. F. had President, and were therefore at perfect lib- his first walk on Wednesday, and it is thus I erty to make tlu-ir oivn selections. lie an- .tlescri'ied by the Buffai'» Courier. nounced himself in favor of Lincoln and, The band struck lip and Farini started the day 1 for he had not gone ten feet when difficulty "The American party attempt* to oceu- appeared wlrch threatened to be fatal. His py a middle conciliator)- ground on the per- 'role «"as I™jand limber, and became entan plexing question. It has brcn all in vain.— pried in the guys at ever step. Poised above but lhere has increased and spread, until it now shakes Tn tie met and passed upon. Then let us, while iwi,h in tlie vigor of our physical and intellectual! tl, years in^st "vghfr pro -rtions. From a do-1 ^°',r different presided over and directed by a genius than the Slave Power would fain suade us. I supposed that when that stnlg- gle for Lib?rtv was^nd-d. and our f.,refath-1 ers, with the smell of th^ battle-tield j-et on their garmenis, laid tho foundation of our Government, and reared the superstructure thereon, which ha« been esteemed the palla- PurcW- Have we 1) en mistaken If we have let us st^btnif and end this strife. If w ha^-e not,' 1t just as marriage and parent- *. .. .L to toleration, rather than suffered to be do i n a n o v e a e s a i n A S a v e o e may be necessary, but not for the encourage ment of slaverv, btit for its limitation and i .. .t .. it shall remain undisturbed by any interfer-1 etice from the free States, and that all the Constitutional rights and immunities to which it is legally and justly entitled, sh-dl bo faithfully enforced and pre served and that beyond this it cannot and jll not lie suffered to go. from the a,,Itat,-.,n thrj\. It tna. ,sor«H try the stcngtb of4| our Union, but soon?r or later it must en- dure the test. If its endurance will not hear °f "is better to dwell in a corner of th® house ,,ux '^ar "top than with a brawling woman in a.wide. re*''cnt the Dotiglasitie?1, and scouts it aaai "stealing the livery if the devil to serve! Heavin in,'' and things it entirely too stu-, schem men to engage in, and too hope- "Y«s, wr, tor when 4 Ofthe whole he concludes with the rallying m.„f i| our invels, I'm asleep directly." Hon. CV1 Schurs of Wweonai^ ,now Emerson Jtcnnctt charges the Republicans |n(fiana rith being engaged in tbe African slave' trade. Heanett knows ho bM«o reputation!10 a unlin, and spike as fUrws of the issu of down verv slowlv and dotibtfullv at first, Prolky geneialiv believed that Ellis is him not rone ten feet when difflcultv ithe \f .h*d .nri—, .nrA.,n,i w no peace. The agitation of this question 'P^rfut and kWvus manner, extneate it. ^IV-, I, and ran all round the neigh- 4 I ET .N.N fro n thi whole country from iu centre to its re- terriMy against him at this moment.— mote»t borders. AH other questions of prin- There was an outcry that he never wonld ciplo or governmental policy have sunk into ^oss, and for a few moments of sickening insignificancy and it alone has become suspense, in which he struggled with his* i we Ree the striving forces in tho contlict, that it quert stop*, and re^atmyr his eyinn^sti. s. Saw''one eveninff' t* 'K -v,nn? ,soenamored il reason' A ..r,. .„ 1 ^h?ch we ere now Jonhc Douglas Democrat, doing bosiness on Main jifHictetl neither can questions of the great I 1 Th eweler glanced at it ther* exmmined it rac-i cloj«sly, "This time," he remarked qu'wdy, "it is pnste." c-t unmont to our country's welfare receive any attention whatever, much less that at tention which their importance dema^ Is.— Then l"t u-i m?et it manfully, but in a spirit ofkindness, justice, patrioti -,m, and phiian- thronv It m,v trv exchanged i believe half the crowd expected to 1 i i .. 'r.ii k. k„u w, the Locotoco rartv in Iowa are renejraoe extended our lines and bar^d our breasts must le ground to|»owder if it continues to hung by bis heels by his elbow. *»v hi« -orvejor, an continue remain in its present untenable position.—. hands, lay down on his ba«k. and finally ei^i jears. on one flot abnU« balf an hour he had wrought his to tl,e ourselves close in the mantle of indifference. enthnsia-tically received Such as have a temperament adapted to such i P'*?'nS Columbia the while. a state of torpitude may consrratulate them- After having gone up to the lift on House selves. For my part I do not envy them. I for the centre he stopped, and the Maid of Mist' which had l,ec,n off a Ur?" nuTn,'r cor''' he ftn'1 U nt n ,e"K thftn 0Ter a n i S not,wM 3 mestic imtitotion, regulated by law. it ^me to the music of the band as he came bus plunged to the very foundation of our i »shorp- Government, and usurped the place of Liber- ian 8t ,f th? t0 Rnd ITA MIN soate1 at a man v0^ cle^nt,y and bavins on his fincrer a superb diamond rir.g which, BS he handled the cards, reflec- 1 the licht ,,ri!1'ant 1n over-v Th° diam°nd natuni,,-v The .voun? hl,n man dium of man's rights, meant it for what :ST°,,nd associations, which made days ago, that his services wonld be required I it ^m"* rather than.f«r a citadel of ref i nnwi:iin- to Part Wlth 11 A jugefor him who lived and thrived ,mon offeretl, but again declined. The Rus- turned to Mr. Cobb by Mr. Jayne: »man's wrones. So you have al-o supp^wl *,an 31,11 At m#n ,enSlh he crtIlU ROt think of A let us maintain the integrity of the tru9t jmmitted to us by our forefathers, and show the world that the allegations of the Slave iw*s n°t a genuirte diamond. g- i'ower are libels on their memory, as base as its assumptions i shearing it the range :ary beyc this slave power .... anxious to purc.iase it. I ought to tell you,! November. You will, therefore, hold your- "Still, I am not willing to ch»at yoa.' Until th" ascendency of slavery is pcrma ii- iv u i u ii P*en up, and thi« Russian went off tnumph nently establish™, or its limits cinphatjcnlly- .. and definitely defined, there will be no rest "house." great man—what's your preference? Won't i. ii !ys.u vote for met" He considers the propostiun tor a Lnton U Ai •'But I insist on being cheated.** "Very well you in y have your one condition, that yon will sign a saving, that of your own will, you give six thousand for what I assure you is on'y a morsel of glass." The paper was revlily signed, tbe ring a" er""ari Ut lh° I DfTcriMAx.— "Yaw! ith the Dong asitic?. and scouts it aaa! .. ... Dora, (after the election.) How now, sir, is ihis. Did you not say in my Candida- 1 .(M and the Right T.!n,,,1n ,n.l Vic° i say aw, I 9*nt vote for you for de Presi- ---wr* On Monday evening he spoke ,arS0 e'to lose. st Lafayette. 1, Jl, 10, 12, 21,30 and 9ft cent. H,,t',or ar'1 on' of came P^ngers aboard, direct]y Veneatb him. He dropped a wh.di was caught on board, and thus UP a "T*- passing the rope over his !l double line for his per- hf!, a addressed himself for the ascent, which .m».v li» w°rk, IIc R,*!T1'r'n(5 ty, the comer-«tone on which it was erected. °ffto the American Hotel in a car-. It has s)ar?d to the summitofthe arch which "•F0 spars nir T'tii./n, and ciaitn. if-s.-lf the key- Dfautclid op Paste* stone. Verilv. 'the stone which the buiid-! nppullio.-' he gave a pas seul, keeping received by bis friends and orowd, and wrapped in a coat, There has been much talk in Paris for a few davs of an adventure of a Russian who! V I i s v e y i a n a s a e a n s i o n o i a- s hp of n A TU,. rt,i,i, entanglement. The odds seemed to willin, ,0 mga Whig. sin r'°nr -r hun fill. Lndaunted he held on his wa\,! ,x ,, and after working some time as we have des- ci'jed, he sat down. He stood up. first on a U hl?s' without his balancing pole. ''j*1 Surveyor ,tr,ertl (. I-llis has ,m Canada shore, where he wa« i refreshment, he returned, and at twenty rn'nutes fron, past five he was again on the rope. i ZT ^e=scd, tr'ric Erection, attractPd tbe aUtn" tion of the Russian, who procee Jed to ex amine it. He looked at it, tried it on,and be came with it that he offered to the h'm iinp ?ou 8eIBnK meeting is h:Tn' exu tinClr, hi, new The ring, undoubtedly, had been adroitly 100 the moment of delivery but t_.i lHl Pa^r t,e K^"ian liad si?n urse wiU,out the settlement of questions which disturb! Donglaiiand tlie Dntrhmnn. and tli.- tm its harmony, lot us kn»»-v its) weakness and suffer the coosK|ueiioec*. "It I l^f' r«, (b".ore the lection.)— WTell, s'r' w^at think you of me far next ou ma it a^ulit t!iat 40,1 a cy that I had a name worthy the claims me?" DnrcaniAsr.—1"Xo I 0f the Presidency, and that you would vote for' Yen Vou gar 'eonf •as 'ie ... dency. I rool rote frr you—yaw." Doro.—"I guess the rascal has been read ing my Platform.'' N i n e y e n o s a e s a s v n o w assemtrtage of, hp Herman w*enua jjwmni, and the denominations are nqm .^4.4^[|(r OLD 8£ttftS, VOL. t*,NO.*tt rr.uns»»l,SO,lii tdvancc. [1'r- the t'.nte City.] foii«oTii|i' History. MESSRS. EDITORS: In a late number of tho D?s Moihes J-urnnl I notice a short sketcli of the life and public services of John W. Slii-, I'.sq., present Douglis-Johntson candi date for State Treasurer. In that sketch it is itjti-nited thnt this ma'i Ellis has always been a tellable Democrat. In its localitv it thi^ flk^ch- f{,,t f' f,,r om, can hardly believe it f«»r while I admit the *tnteinent of hi having "carried out heavy surveying contracts in Wisconsin anil Iowa," at the expense of the public, 1 am believe that he would deny bet inga w big. Like Le Grand Byington, Henry Cloy, Dean, Lincoln Clark, and most of the Demo- Cra^.' .® Present lrn!,? a-r" r" As to his residence at Ft. Madison, I can say nothing but he wfis at one time agent and officer of the Ft. Madison and BloomHeld ,n|nut^| K:lUroad hich rvir nr vru "e had slid, noF 'nead foremost, but band men ojr prxras- that from tkc pickings and emoluments of mora band, down eightj' or a hundred feet to *i i e .u i that defunct Company tie managed to save the deck of the hoat. Is a few minutes he i was toug.ier business. He drew himself up. i ever-'v''1J after omc moi-e^.rymnastics.was Thu ,u„, n..r!v on t!,e Amori™ rideTo sW w many ears RS°* of V® ',ro,Tnnen 1 don 1 thn,k lh,s men l)^uiy !:'15i Would 1kj is feet and then on hU head, r.nd ,ooked. ^lents and thus publicly deny hi. fonm withal, so cool about it, that confld- nee was Pos'^,n' restored. Slowly he proceeded, makingfre- J^'P00 «wthft,»€d the of his ante" ^'Wtion of D«»i. sa-vs thc elected in that ^lstor)an- ^llis was ar" t:i° ,liC- a band on that side to *ni"* ^»-t c« government pap, and other pickings wnow lus lt at t1,e re*i,dencc ,tt lowa organization of Davis county, and several years thereafter, I was a citifcerf of that ciuntv, and know that instead of be ing elected, Mr. General Kllis was defeated for the office of County Surveyor, although his [arty had a majority of voters Rt that time. He lias been a candidate in that coun ty a great many times since, and, although generally elected, invariably ran behind the Democratic ticket. company, and it has been rumored 1 e enough ready cash (collected from his con* ding neighbors) to establish a skating c7iint, yciened a bank H, he ".'V ""TS'°.f I,oc"te I suppose this is true for a 6ve per cent, a month shaving shop, where gold is sold to t\x payers st f:-om five to six percent, premium, eould not fail to acquaint him with the int*r£xt, to say nothing of the principle Of Course the interest of the peoplj at the ra'.e or five per cnt, per month, is what he wants, and this is th* kind of interest be it ncquainted with. Unless I am greatly mistaken, instead of a v s n u n At a house to which he ivas intro- ij01"'*.' y -v i n i s General 1,000 ma- 'nrXovem'i^r.•liowil behind Au-«. -4 .. RED KREFIC, Aug. ft l«a. Secretary Cott Receives !Totlce to Quit. Mr. Ebeneser Javne, keeper of Life Saving un«rea io station No. 17, on the coast of Long IsW, '^ned, on the received notice from Secretary Cobb a few 'arpesnm no longer. The fallowing answer was re' .voim*| that 'f S,B tbcre werc no other I take the public method of thank- for your 48 *eal lt!of succeeded admiration in the mind of the selves. I have been quite long enongh dis Russian, an.' he asked the loan of it for a Consent was courteously giv-! that my jeweller pronounces it a I offer you six thousand penume d.amond 441onr regulation within its present limits. It m.'.y .. .. i cept six thousand frances for what I be told plainly and empliaticallv, so that there i ,A to be a more bit of glass.' mav he no misunderstanding or mistake, .... .... "But if I want the bit of g!aga that within the States where is now exists, jeweller is mistaken, I cannot ac know in tl,e Proscribingmembers Democratic party who have the manly Astonishment {independence to speak and act for them- graced by holding office under a nigger-dri ving Administration, and have therefore self in readiness to make your final exit on the 4th of March next. 12 o'clock noon. Allow mc here to add, for yOur special edification, I that while you are quarreling about your sectional diffrences, professing not to care whether slavery is voted up or down, and making war upon "Honest Old Abe" tho "Rail-Splitter," there are hundreds, nay thousands, who have heretofore acted with Ih, on your party, delighted with the idea of*Kttn£ paper, on his fence. Very respectfully yonrs, EW:NEZBB JATJVE. RKOUSH NOBII.ITY 500 TBAKS A no.—in 1321, Hugh Spencer, head of ono of tho great families, for scrn:» political m'sbehavi was pyp. lle«l from the realm and his property ixinfiscated. i. taking MI inventory of the same it was found that he possessed in dif -erent parts of England, manors, 3,000 fheep, 1,000 oxen and steers, 1,200 cows, with their calves. 40 mares, with their colts. dn,winKhor8ts'2,000 hogs, 300 bill locks 70 carcasses of l»oef, t00 muttons in larde" u cwas e 01 ,w niU ons ,araor left, hhn, of cider, $1«V00 in ready money. .*5 sacks of wooll, and a library of books. In 1^12. the great estates were summon ed to London. There came the Fori of Sal isbury with 300 of h:s men on horseback Richard. Duke of York, 400 men Dukes Kxeter and Somerset. 800 men the Eaa o# Northumberland and Lord Egremont, with l,"»t)0inen Richard Neville, Earl of War wick, G"Omcn—all in red jackets, and lodg ed in Warwick lane, in which hotiK« th're were oftentimes six oxen eater, at breakfast. and every tavern was full of the Earl s men and 'u ^ad any HirlunilUana eou'1^ tliere cou'd go and carry away as much roast href I'', 'J and hold on his dagger.— i So saith Stow, in his annals of London The failure of crops in Missouri and Kari sas, and many other States, as also the de mand from foreign sho cs, will produce a great change in the prices of western prod ucts during the coming year. Our farmers will do well to hold the growing croi||. sueh figures as w ill PAV the producer.

Other pages from this issue: