Mount Carmel Register, February 18, 1859

Mount Carmel Register

February 18, 1859

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, February 18, 1859

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, January 7, 1859

Next edition: Friday, March 4, 1859

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Mount Carmel RegisterAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Mount Carmel Register

Location: Mount Carmel, Illinois

Pages available: 704

Years available: 1844 - 1859

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.16+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Mount Carmel Register, February 18, 1859

All text in the Mount Carmel Register February 18, 1859, Page 1.

Mount Carmel Register (Newspaper) - February 18, 1859, Mount Carmel, Illinois NEW SERIES.MOUNT ( ARMEE, ILLINOIS, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY is. 1859 VOL. 17. NO. 30. Till: MOUNT (WRMKI, REGISTER r*I.1TKD AÄD I’VnMSHEl) ;ir T. s. ffovt'fjftv. -----  ' ii. »m.»------  • Offic® ........ Goforth's Building,....... Main 81 Thi to the renown zetieral oileclion. TERMS OF II BHCRIPTION s Ob® Dollnr per annum, Htrietlv in Advance. TERMS OF ADVERTISING: Squar« of Ten UllN or los-t fir si insertion Each subseqiifnt insertion........ Cards of 8ix Bines per annum...... Ths usual deduction to yearly advartisers.    ,    »    •    » JEjf-Prompt payment will bo exacted ¡a ¿1j HtfOgglo, in tin» se-fsion Of D..1 eases. It undoubtedly sent his fame as a constitutional ! lawyer and parliamentary orator higher and wider than it had ever gone before. Hi® clos- j00 tbe publics memory nr lug allusion the “gorgeous ensign of the» Re-! that tb«v seem as tresli ad ; public,” which, from the spot where he stood, could be seen floating over the dome of the chamber, ranks among the best sustained passages of ornate eloquence in tho language ■ We must omit all notice of many questions that excited Congress and tin» country about $1 00 tbi 3 time- such as the Maysvill© Road veto, the 1 “Hank War' is sull familiari ^ ¡’y i removal ot the Indians across the Mississippi J* 1 nor can we dwell but a moment on the bitter INTERESTING REMINISCENCES lit the Old F. S. Senate lhatnber. ) deeply graven its chief incidents, the events of yesterday. The chamber that Witnessed them wears the same unique air that it wore when the assault upon the Executive, led By the haughty (’lav, was resisted by tie) indomitable Benton — Gift k meeting Greek hi the arsna Ai the ay« falls on tho familiar scene of the combat, with its pent up walls, its hi re, nnrrow dome, its slender, circular gallery, itH curiously variegated pillars, one fancies he hears the sonorous ©loqucnc« of til«» groat Kontmkian, resounding through th) chamber and reverberating uloug the nas.-ag» s lead in if to the forum; while* the over the confirmation of Mr. Van Hureti us Minister to England. During a running fire of some days he was unmercifully scathed by Clay, Poindexter, vigorom logic and defiant tones ot the hold j Huyrm and Webster, and heartily, but inade- j Missourian seem to «mito upon the ear, Tim i q(lately, d©feudod by Mnrey, Forsyth and Smith.; hold where the opposing torces wer® marshalled The removal of the United States Senate to its reminiscences A correspondent of the New York Tribune ¡Calhoun. T he Railroad from Ml. «nun cl toHt.Louis. How Women hear liardship to Kansas* A corrc«pond©nt of the Princeton tndinnian    \ correspondent writing from Kansas, says t gives notnu very interesting information in re 1    “During our    trip, w©    encountered an    Indian® gard to the progress of the railroad from Mount    fanulv, moving    to their    new    home in    Kansas. ! Cartn®l, west, to St. Iejuis. Moat of our read    The husband came to    this    Territory    about • era, like ourselv©«, were not, we suspect, awur»-    yco* since and located.    and    r»uw,U®viftg roturo- s that anv work was being dot»® on tb® road, and    «4 to    Indiana    for his household goods, w*® they will therefore bo surprised at the following    bringing them    to their    new Western home -tat-meuU The writer says the pro#p(mU ol Xl»©v w.r® traveling in a wagon, closely co vered, ¡ th<-rou 1 arc very flattering. He says    ami drawn by tw<. horses. They had been about t Í will give thu most important facts connect- f (wo months on th© way, and sine® renuhing th® i ed wifi» this great enterprise. The contract i«    Sute of Missouri had “camped out," or lodg®4 l©t from Ashly, on the Illinois Central Railroad,    in their wagon, not spending a singla night (0 Mt Vernon, tho county seat of Jefferson.    under    a r»x>f.    The wife    was a genial, applo- eounty, a distant)« of 18 miles. This part of    faced    wuoisu,    of ubout    thirty; and like th® » tlie road is surveyed, and about two hundred . children (two girls, one of three, the other of si® hands aro ut work, grading it. Jefferson county    year-c) seemed to enjoy a degree of health and And I    am    bowed    benvath    life's    many    wo««.    gives ubout twenty thuusaud acres of her swamp    vigor very unusual among American ladies. Tho thought of    thee    can    cheer my    drooping    besrt j funds, and several thousand dollars ir» money,    When we met, the weather was exceedingly se na a bonut to the Railroad. This pier® of the ( vere; tho ground was covered with six inch«« TO . I may not love time—but within my heart. When mgbt and darkness set my spirit free, And I *»t musing, from the world «part, There ft a low u©#p voice that tells ot thee. That vok*» l* sweat and mournful as th« toue Of far Avlitn music heard in deep, Or th® f.vtld cadence of a spirit lone O’er tho hu?hed waters of the midnight deep. I may *t>t love thee— but thy bl*??*d look Forever ht&ata rny soul wheu thou art far— It glances upward from each moonlight brook And downward from each bright and holy Star ’Tii* imaged iu ®*oh flower that lifts its eyo At morn to greet the sun«hiue and tho dew, And in each fairy cloud that wanders by, ITu&ting in beauty o'er the young yeur'i blue. I may not love th«e—but vGicu joy’s depart As the Fresh rain revives the dying rose. holy light no. Chamber, ha. a<r»k*ii«l the iatertiting ' Lis fhier,J,-, limi Jmaed, the op|m»i’t¡, niniscenccs associated with tho old Chamber. < Van Baren was rejected bv the casting »sition, and the scats on which they ros tori in the paui lowing interesting synopsis of political history A breach had been made in tin* Democrat^ and th- attack mud.» and repuUed-the V.^> ; The thought of the® t it is a no.yngu,    .iron»! in to bo completed in fifteen months from of snow au'd the th«rmont«U»r stood heloW zero, party. _ ( alhoun, then \ in Dr. ,.den), and four spots where tho leader* in the struggle stood ;j Soft^eam.ng through the clouds and storm* of I ^ <Jct„w; Yttud«ws©r, Smith A Co., a.*« th® I Tin y camped near us for one night; and per- A Hw-u star-shadow, floating pure and bright contractor®.    f    ‘listed in lodging in their wagon, though w® Upon V ) dark and turbid waves of life.    Thu    County    Court    of    u    atne County, yester-! found it very difficult to keep warm iu a good r    T    t    ^    u..»    a..aka.v *K.t fWa. dar, concluded a goniract with th*» uhovu named log house, where bed clothing was plenty, la I mar n 11 >v* tu«»»—but tby cheek mat nv»n t»<    .    ■    •,    .    .«    ...    ,    i ,    •    '    * Andbfi,rf’n*«nrfi elnw.withs m<*«t'»* ru>h»»idyft, j'-umpany, to build the mad troui Mt. \ eruoiii to thu morning, on guing out to th® WbgoU, I the Eastern bonndrv of Wayne county, a dist-' fonnd the children an»i the mother both iu ®x-: a/ico of 10 miles. T‘Jm* contract is to be com-1 ccllent spirits. In reply to my question, whether pleiad ia ttro years. The Kaginears are at woyk they had suflercd from the colu, a of rejected by the casting vote of the light—all these remain unchanged. Hut  _______Marty’s    colleague    was    C. E. Dudley, i the chiot combatants I M here aro *hcy ! Clay, sketches some of the most prominent scenes a wealthy gentleman of Albany, whos*. umiubie Jjj. »'on,    W.bterClaytou,    with. m*ev's . .    .    *    •    .u r i widow has in our dav contributed her moneT ^ right, IV oodbury, Forsytli, Holmes ? Gone — \ A no bfwl nfRilW giww»wi n •*«••¥»! that have occurod in the Old Chamber in th«fo!-jan{lhe|. namy t(, an Observatory which seems I not from th® Senate only, but from the earth 1 hu^ *7« «» !ov® a.id rnmb.ruess that g. ve. quiet as provocative of strife as Van Huren’s    *«..tran,I ft.ddlr. nlmin nnmnt w«ri >u <    5    '    •    ' The Senate entcre<l its now deserted, but then j nomination. Mitrey was a poor debater: Dud new Chamber, on the Ctli of December, 1811). ; ley was no debater at all. Marcy’i extraordin-Brcsident Monroe congratulated Congress on ary administrative talents did not enuble liira the recommencement of its duties in the Capitol, to cope with the great orators iu the Senate; Tompkins, the Vice-President, being absent, the ( and be gladly assumed the gubernatorial chair .       ^ Chair was filled by the urbane John Gailtard,, of New York, surrendering his Senatorial sent j cations ^calculated to stimulate the slaves to! And w»k® th® echo of my h«arta d«®p chord* who officiated as President pro. tern, twelve sue- to Silas Wright.    insurrection,    and pruduco all the horrors of a ! Lik® pome dear m«!ody of early y®ar«. cessive years, and held a seat in that body longer We must alio pass orcr, with the faintest al- servile war.    A bill t<> arrest the passage I may not loro theo- but thy imag® s®ou»s J    -    --    -    —    J    -    •    -    -    —.    ,    ,    ..    -------- .. ,i i a living radiance to wy spirit given, And Jackson and Biddle, whose names were rally! Sbylocl where are they now ?    j    Ai    heaven    iUelf    is    mirrored    iu    the    »«a. In 1.1. Aiimii U;,,»*! of 1*35, the I're.i.h-nt | ,    Mt leT. th^..b„( thy    word, charged the Abolitionists vith circulating puuli-j    ajjr vrithin my soul its fount of tears Ud^uv-XKHI HUU ornu.o,    uuu»?3    "y*-|The    parifln    whiteness    ofthiue    angel    bn.w, Uying cries tor hqstilo parties, wrangling like , Th# lrtIi0# cl1i«t®ring o’er thy temples Irse-lylock attd Antonio over ’’tho rates ot usane® ob th«s« are mirrorud in i..y t<>mm now than any other member except Col. Benton and I lusions, the South Carolina nullifying ordinance, thrOOgh ths mails of newspaper®, letters, and j A I'viog ra< '®,|(    '*    m^| ®lJ,x' William H. King. The most distinguished . which was never intended to he put in force, pictorials hostile to slavery was introduced by j 'yfYlisfun «arth^und ble-*«»inc«s iu 1 membera at that time were Harrison Gray Otis, | and Gen. Jackson’s counter proclamation, not i CaUmun, and after debate ordered to a third | Nathan Sanford, Rufus King, Mahlon Dickerson,! one of which ho wni ever suspected of writing ; reading by the casting vote of \ an Huron. On j Jatnos Harbour, Nathaniel Macon, William and those twin Congressional measures, th»: its final passage Buchanan, Tallmadgo and; heaven. V Speech iu the Missouri Legialaturr. Wo find the following in the reports of th Richard M. Johnson.    signed to compel Carolina to pay her sugar du- ton against, it.    'I ho attempt to legalize mail; Missouri Legislature on th® Tthinst. It will    ^«jwarus    **n,t »aoasu connues io Scarcely had they entered their chamber be- lies, and to sweetea the compulsion by the pros-, robbery failed. Signal retribution «ventuully lone® occur to th® reader of Mr. Pitt t. speech, çttrUlgj What this grade can be hod at is England manufacturers overtook the four Northern men who eustatned j that hois, ss his name would imply, a veritable i,‘iV    ‘    ,iri*    L,,    „„„    ..r,,!,,.!.]«    k.. <• Jrears. fhe Engineers are at w»»fk they hod sutlered from the cold, sho said :    “O, J amj the laborers will be on next week Waynfiao; wo are used to it. The journey has been j County gives 100,000 acres of swamp lands as ¡rather tedious, hut wo are alm<ist home now.” a bonus, at fivedoiiars per n» ro, t<* be conveyed She looked forward to tbeir rude squatter home to the Railroad Company as th« work progresses ' as cheerfully und hopefully a* if it had boon ® ; A good portion of the swamp lands of this. palace, Th« hardihood of Western wou)*a is ! county ari* as goo I lauds as can be found in certainly remarkable; it is unquestionably th® • th»» Southwest.    ! result of much exercise in th® op®u air.” Wavue countv offered an additional bonus of    —-----—♦ - ———  ..... ; fifteen thousand ucres of land if the road is    Proposed    Territories. ’ completed to 1* airfield by the ‘Jlth ol Dcceiul>er! “Dacotah is the western half of what wai ) 1859, which will most likely ««cur® thu co a» pie Minnesota Territory. Whan the State was turni ot the road to this point by that tim*». ' formed, a line was drawn through tho Territory The “Pickering grad*:" is very nearly finished fr0m North to South. Tho eastern half b®cam* Smith, William R. King, William Pinkney and j rtForco bill," and thè “TarifT comp rouiise,” «le- Wright voted for »t; Clay, Crittemlen and Hen- \>o nnd tno totiowing in ine reporla ui tue [ f,....,.    g\,    fV,.T,    ,ir* nfw.»«'. »/..no ’ì ” *j.’' r \t~ .....  .1 -    -      1    .iKne.lt..    ¿,mp.!lU»mIin,.topa.vlh,T,uAf.O-    lo.. Igain.t it. Tho .itoo.pt to kg.ll». m.ll SIÌMOuri Legi.l.ture on tb. 7th ¡J. It .¡Il .t    uSZJ?-LV.”    of    M'».»-»«»-®» *«*»« i».»»»!»». fore they commenced a discussion that cxtend-®>1 througli tw»> months, aummoning tothe arena the highest forensic powers of the body, nud filling the whole country with an agitation whose echoes have not vet »lied away. 1 allude to tho Missouri question." The long and vehement »lebate excited unprecedented interest. The paclive ruin of the New E —all of which questions kindled controversies , it. Tallntadg® Was discarded hy hi* party within whose fires yet burn,    ;tv,r0 years; tho Slave Power spurned Van Huren The passage of a bill re-chartering (he United i'1 1811, and decapitated VN right iu 1846 , and States Hunk and its veto by th® President, and Buchanan has been spared to witness the Penn-th® tumult which followed, and tin* reflection ! nylvonia and Illinois *.*lecti*ans ot 1858. of Jackson, un»l the bruwl soon after on the floor 1 A financial struggle, not unlike the “Bank i pit descendant of Lord Chatham. His chief resemblance to that distinguished orat«jr is said to consist in th® possession of two lags, and a bead with a nose on it. Read Mr. Ritt’s speecji Mr. Pitt offered the following; Jirsolccd, that tho speaker be authorize»! to lobbiei and galle riot were thronged from day to! of th® Senate between Clay atul Renton, where war, convulsed the first session ot Congress»*»®use to bo printed and posted, one hundred lay—a not unfrequent occurrence now, but a eaelr gave the Other the be, aud used language j under \an Huron s administration. In this bills, announcing the 8th of January. 1857. rare spectacle then. Mr, Macon, with more j which would disgrace a pot house—nro not all contest over the Independent Treasury, the | Mr. A bney—I move to lay that resolution on ' Evarisvill« »- i in the Thirty Year’s View?’ ; Senate was the principal scene of conflict, and : ti10 table.    ’    I    cit|Zl!Ug ot j ....    ,    ,.    T    ,    |    During those stormy times many renowned .Roding cooibatants wt ie mainly the same) \f:. 1 it. Mr Speaker, this ITouse passcl ro- rheir town, and make it a place of any import- .COM.nth., chamber «xcel. anything I h.vc:    t    >tl„.ri„,    ¡„    S(J,    Though M »• tbe «»»«k «»r.    »I*««««,    Wjwlbury,    sotullo„,    Slr. to «l«br.w, » ... appropr..,. ancc ,„,w ¡, lb„ lim„ Thcr. i. no Joabt that I    VakM Sanrior and KSimlMi nver w.tae..n.l m ihe Senate Wore.    Eyno,    Holme,    und    Ue.ng.ton    had    left .In-;(,V*i'on*/'■'‘."‘«'"''“'V’.'J "rfb“?;.    u'.’lfVT    *    “ ¿h    1 H.a » a w.olu- they c.n l,y proper effort. .«» the tormina, which aoii Wong, to Michig.n und n... Z m-Al - tmn.M"..ly ...king that nol.ee 1« g.ven to the ur    „f lbia r.,.d at I’r.ueeton    Wi.MB.in ^ j poblio of tliat d*^, 1*e have deeiuretian inten-    TV*bon thi. road i. completed to Princeton,1    ..... I    »    1    “v‘l    I* than twenty years’ Congressional experience, these things written remarking upon the circumstance, said    “The j    J)ur* tUeije stormy    ¿any rftnownft<j    Bio leading combatants were mainly the    same <    Mr. red in    (ho Senate. Though    1,1 the “Bank war. Sprague, Woodbury, 1 solutic ________ und    Livingston    had    left    the    Llayton, I reluighursen, bowyth, and fcwing— manm In this first struggle between Freedom and j    the coming iu ofclav, Calhoun, Dal- f11 rar«debuters--hadleR,andPiercfl W m. Al-Uion n Slavery, the North was beaten, and in the    Sen-    *    (Jmndv Riiehannn    T..hn" D ivi« Wright !    len> H Bayard, and D. 11. omitu, ha»l    e ate, by its own sons. On an early test    vote,    Ta{ma<1ge, Leigh lieoves,’ Southed, MangSm: |    ^ounhnd kissed han.D with his    « 1 )v / . a M it    1 A a1 I A . .a .    r, I. > M A    I-« ■ , 1    AM . . I \ . iMt Vt / V    ~    __    ..1,1 I    ■ . 1 1 .k, . . i 1    .    ,    .    a.    .    I    *    .    i    »1.    .    /    I    «    .    <    .    .    I    I    I    .    .    .    t*    I    J    , through Edwards and Wabash counties to Mt ,2,„i ttD,i without a government Qul “Arizona'’ is a combiuauou ui the s®uth«rq kuov. n at this time, but cun probably be had part of Mew Mexico with tho M»:silla Valley, % upon reasonable terms V* hen this road is strip of laud which we purchased from Mexico Completed to Mt. Carmel, the Wabash and Mis-1 ji* j854. The latter is without a local gorerq-siasippi rivers will be connected by railroad, ex- rnent. ecpt a »out forty miles between Asnly and Bell«- “Nevada” is the western half of Utah, lying vill®, which will probably be put under contract between Salt Lake and California, in a few mouths. 1 here is a road in good run-. “Laramie” means th® western part of Nebras-»ling order Irom Belleville U> the city of St Louis. ba ¡n which th« Fort **f that uame is situated-1 In* importance of this road to Princeton and j “Pike’s Peak" is iu the Rocky mountain chain » au b® icon at uuo glance R th« j ¡a tb® wostern part of Kansas, which it is pro-Priiicstott ever expect to build up po®ed to cut otf for the new Territory. Superior” or “Ontonagon” is ths peninsular tion, and now, when we come to publish it, some, Kvausviil® will be the trading point for u Urge ^suddenly seized h ith the retrench , portion of Suuihi rtt Illinois. Since I have bo®n    .-m» and squirms irousa like a red '    •«    ...    ...    .*» gentleman is uient gripes worm on a pin hook. Gentlemen keep (Laughter.) •outiuuallv Important to Fruit Growers. Any', fruit may be made to bloom sufficient? in these parts I 1mv<j b«*urd a great many M«rcb- !v late in th® season to preveut its fruits from Their work* live. On tho night of March 2d, |    jt    wss    gj||    thnt    introduced    into    Congress    ^ouu    ‘^Imitted    that he bad ceased to act with , economy. I, myself, do not beu 1820—the storm of wind and rain that beat upon that worst of nuisances, the reading of manu- >fh® Whigs, but repedhd with k»*«m severity the ipublic purs® with cob-web strings, but wheu re-! ansvilE fh® Capitol l»tng almost drowrie»! by the tumult j script essavs—a nuisance which continues utt- ' ...    ,    aii.ts    sav    th**y    would    rather    traile    at    Evwu«vill«    thè    frost aud coosuijuently present a fine, hoavy * talking about tbiU1 a|,n<,H( unv 0(|,er p,,iut un the Ohio rivai*, ; urop hy thè fullowiug judicious treatment, levo in tymg t ic '¡ao^ niueli rather tliait ut .St. Louis—that Ev-, In tue middle of wiater, when the ground is w  ...        ....    arge    that    he    had    either    changed    his    opinions    treuchmeut comes la contact with patriotism, it the bill for the admisfiou of Missouri ah'uTud uuilgrows more nox'tous wfth'every «*3 "r tltJSerte,I principles. The Independent assumes the form of smallness.” Such econo Union, without th® slavery mUicting j ain|1 1    ‘    '    j Treasury, borne through tour sessions on the mv i« (ik® that of Old Skinflint, who bad & pair withiu into the U clause, p;isso»l both IIous(*s. the Notional IntelliytMCcr announced the result j oua‘no‘b«caiw IVuane would not “remove Bank; and lie jlM? auso he would The next morning j }n tj,0 ftu<uutn 0f    J«ckson    removed    krouti shouldors of Silas Wright, finally became of boots n»a«i® for his lit» lu boy, without soles »,i... i.    j a law in Juno, 1810. As to tho other prooeed- j that ti.ey might last the longer. (Laughter ) lia ingi of tlu? Semite during Mr. Van Boren.s Ad [ reverence “the lay wo celebrate.’’ It is traught ministiati.<n, are they not chronicled in the \ with reminiscences the most stirring ; it bring “Thirty ioars View . with copiousidustraUotis p, mind »»n»* »»t the grandest events ever j»:cor<t-from th** speeches ol th»: author !    | ed it» letters »»! living fire upon the walls of the (leneral 11 ttrrison summoned an extra session god oi" war. (>n such occasions we should n ?** of C»>ngress to gtve peace to the couutrv. lfie i ni,ove partv lines and political distinei»«#..^ I kindly old man had not learned that the great- - never fought under th® banner ol Old Hickory, liter in startling CA.utals, “Ihk Qukstion Skttl«on!    d    ,iu“ from thtt mited States Bi At the close of the congratulatory editorial, it    H.    )uiutcd Tatiey iu his nl{,cc becau said :    “ 1 he few , ays past have baeu a trying    Wft3    th(J bolJest act eyer Trntnrod    u time in Congress ; but the trial has passed, ami    RVyn bv Jack,un Xhe Secretary who    did    hi we look now only ior harinoav and conciliation    biddin*r    Wfts((    two    year„    afterwards, rewarded on both «Hies. I he editors ot that able journal j th®    ermine so    long    worn by the iHu<uh.as have lived to see Low vain wa* their progoosti-    \[arribaj cation. The coals of that controversy, kept j    ‘ Xho “B®uk    War”    now    raged furiouslv on all «st of all «listurl,er3 of public pea«e is C»>ugr®ss | but “by &»» eternal” I wish I had. (Lau alive rather than extinguished by a superficial | ^    ChaTnljer    |eit    the    principal    V.hcn    it    m.:t    lUrrmun was iu his grave, aUd applause.) If the old war-horse was herol compromise, burst out, a third of a century i j c nf combat (’alhdtin had descended tn th* iWl(*    Ut*' '»hit® llous®. Vt obster, j n()w fie would not know his own children trom I thereafter, with a more glowing flame than be-; ,§ and \ran iiuren «resided in bis nlac® qq.I Freston, Davi«. and Grundy ha»l retired from the shle ut Joseph’s coat of manv c»»lorH— union of Clav, Calhounand Webster waVliken I !h,‘. ^uatft i Woodbury. Mangum, and Berrien j Whig«,  ..... NoUiings,    ^mrmrHU    hard,    soft! lore.    u ^ _    ................ Until the Missouri struggle, tho Senate had f ”dYb® ^oiisiTracy'*of'"uasar'^Pcmney| had re-entered it; and the most distinguished boiled,'seraml»D*l and frien<i, I.incolnites, Doug novcr led the House in moulding public meas-: (?rasaus They were called the “Triumvirate ” uew n30In0t'1'9 w‘ir® Evans, Choate, Archer, and ; lasites, an*i Lli»th®r^kite*. ures The exciting debates preliminary to and j (qav 0jffred hi"s famous resohition, denouncing ^immonds.    *    .    j I belong to rm party; I am free, unbridled at the declaration of the war ot 181 ¿-15^ it j tUe removal of the deposits. The debate was    -    le,i    0<1    w.    *    n    aertes    of    v    1    hionc»i    nnsaddlc«!, iu the political pasture. Lik® a bob plave.i a secondary part—the Senate being quiet |Af RJ]rm&ai{n.r intow>«t. Tnflammatnrv m.blie Whig measures, iucluding a National Hank tailed bull in flv tim®, I ch and ground i| merchants gave them as goo! bargains j most severely froxen put a large pile of wheat us they could get in any of the Western Cities, straw or oak leaves around the r»jots lettiug it and the only reason why Evansville has not extend fur some distance in every direction so nearly tho ®ntire trade    of this    country,    as to cover the extended roots that    approach wa. u v-snt of facilities for    transporting their i    the surfa».® uf the earth Cover this    pil® with merchandize and articles of riianufoUgr®. Jt is planks ot boards so that no rain can fall upon strongly hoped here that Evansville and Prince- • th© pile. Let this cover remain until all dan top.will at least build th® Mftd froQ)    gm from fro»t has passed, ihen remove th® i»» Princeton. If ibis r»*ad stops at Mt. Carmel cover und stfuvv, and look for a splendid crop and th® Southern Illinois Railroad is couplet* to follow sooo, ed, th».* trade of this country will all g<; to L’in-1 The rational® of this nitnplv is: ciuuati and St. Louis, and Evansville will be- Tho frozen ©artfi will not thaw till 1st® in the left to seek a trade in other    parts.    spriug, if the pile remain ; aud while    the earth I will keep you poste»! a3    tb® w«*rk    progr®«-;    it frozen the tree cannot bloom; but    wben th® sea.    h,    r.    L.    danger is past, remove th® covering and tho tre® _    -    -    •    will bloom forth speedily. Winter» of tlio Olden Tim..    j Trt it f»r«er frUo».' The following statistics of the good old win- *      »-,»«■    ..______ t»*rs are curious:—“In 401, th® Black 6o* ass!    T he Grave of Porter Clay, entirely frozen over. In 768, not only the Black; Among the unmarked and nnhonored grave« Sea, but the Straits of tho Dardanelles, was iro- m rurai ccmetry at Camden, Arkansas, i® z®u over; th© snow in some places rose fifty ; that of a brother of the illustrious Henry Clay j In R22 lliA trr#nt pi vAri of Enron*»—«-    _i..___  .    :.......i. .   .1.^ TV ,» ,    ,    Ti-£ tiiSl.pi    tailed bull 111 tlv time, I cWg® wound in the; feet high. In 822, the great rivers of Europe— his onlv monument is an ouk tree, with the int I he Bank bill passed    1 ho ?»enate g*jja”e*    high grosi and fight «in own flies. (Great laugh-, t)ffi J,.,nube. the Elbe, etc.—were so hard frozen liajs ot* his name rudelv carved in its rough bark I 'Wf»h«*pr hidmp U'J    revolutionary    times”—long Pliiud™- 1 ‘*u    ,‘b    ,!' Ju' j \ .('*>,,til-Itle,b 1?t «8 show our lilierahty on ; a9 ^ b®ar heavy wagons for a month. Iq 860, He is said to have been an humble and d«voted houn, Porter, Quincy Randolph, V cbster j foils of memorial®-—tho visit of numerous com- *ng of ^tlie N<*to wa® hissed l>j/ the Si i.ite^gall ^ : patriotic (»ccasions. Why, some men have nojthe Adriatic was fr»>/.i«n. In 99J, everything minLter of the Gospel) to have spent the latter tho leading spirits. Indeed, when I io war was mdtee9 Washington—the fulaiiuations of the declared, the only men of mark in the *    press—th»» resolutions of State Legislature®, A arnum of Massachusetts. German o . I stimulated the Senatorial combatants. Clay s York, Bayard ot Delaware, Giles ot » ogniUt.1 prourf (.font towered high over th© field, like the (^rawforil of Georgia, Smith ot Maryland, and piume of Henry of Navarre at the battle of Ivry. Gamard of South Carolina. ^ ^    ^    c.^«* i *^R usual, he was imperious and brilliant, white Webster was argumentative and majestic, Ben The lead in legislation assumed by the Senate in 1820, was never afterwards wholly relinquished. The next great question that agitated its chamber, was the proposed Panama Congress, The discussion on this important and novel subject was congenial to (he commanding talents and lofty ambition of several mfcn who had entered the Senate, since the Missouri contest, among whom Van Huren, Benton, Randolph, Holmes, lluync, Woodbury, Tazewell, and Ber _______    occasions. les. A scene ensued in the centre of which figure»! Benton, shouting t<»r “bank ruffians. ’ Clav was was implacable. The Cabinet groaa adjourn. <J. J he country was m a tur-j inform t he country that we are full of patriotism Verona to the h«a; the wine casks were burst, > t0 him from the'shores of the silent land, and, moil. ihoM big® quarreled with the    i    «««re llbuois stvamp® ot tadpoles (Laughter.) | aqd ev.en the trees split by tho action of the lttVing down the weapons of hi® warfare, ho all through his administration, end \mm© onlv » [ don ( bt*ln*v® in »bung thiugs by halves. 1 cr-j fro«t, with immense noise In 1236, the Danube ch>sed lii.s eves peaccf'uljv and with nnwuvtring and repjof© region, »gs of God s wondrouf and at last, mgel beckoned lips hi® scathing anathemas uf the Prcsidcntand e. !i tl,)aty annexation in 1' 11. Its ratifiea-his protege. After thr»*e months debate, the was resisted in the o**nate. Benton spoke re3 ilutions were adopted. Then followed the Ahree duv against it, kdl©»l it stun»: »lead , y©s, celebrated ‘ Protest” of Jackson against the Slr» *ione.J,;a^ sir* Near the heel of thu next land, and such a famine ensued that the poor    —Daniel Wcbsfoy married tho woman 1m Down »ind up.    I w#‘rt‘ rc*»luce»l to f».*od on gry,s«, .^i»‘l many per*    I jved, ami ti*c twenty ycOfS which he lived witt^ In the rear    1819, a young man who    was    rich, i ‘"i^1 mi^UthJl !.u ,ll>G tl(:l'U n° fccr,-ive    her brought him to the Meridian of his greatness ..... winters ot    1    w'ere    uncommonly    severe.    An    anecdote    is    current    ou this subject, which rien, 8to»id conspicuous, lb© debate, protract- uena(_0{;a| proceedings. No sooner was the I »ess\0T‘» ioiiit resolutions ol annexation were j ai>»l engaged in a luoiative busiw ssi in ( i,i< in-, ]{    ^    «qowed    fortr days without interruption, i® not recorded in the book®. Mr. Webster wa® ed and able, is an era m Congressional oratory. ( OKner laid OI1 tho 8ecrGtarv-s dpslr than ,«oll, [ carried through both House® after a gallant »«-¡nati, became enamored of a beautiful and an?i-|iu    thf)    win,,    distribut©»l    to    th©    «oldhrs    in    ;?„:„iat©    with Miss Grace Fletcher, silk, which he was bolding for into a kuot Mr. Webster a®? ,    •    ,    i    •    ,    paper    laid    ou    tho    Secretary’s desk, than “Old When Jackson took the Presidential eha.tr, ; p0jni    ' the ice of which was eleven inch«* thmk. filing the Miarl—then looking ».p tsj MifcS Giacc, he md, we hate untied ^ knot, do;i t you think we could tie oneT’ Graf« was a little embarrassed, said not a word, but ir, the course of a few minutes >he tie»l a knot in whole globe with her possession and military; «ruut cnaiige® «#ccurrc»i in tne memoi-rsuip oi tut*    -    ‘    V    ,    less    than    fifteen    minutes,    with    ice    th©    eighth    of    jOVB>    VftS    found    aft,.*r    the    death    of    Mr.    JVebsley, l-1 Poius” (as tho galleries used to call Puindextor)!‘slstauc«* fhe fraudulent echeme whs consurn-j able girl A galaxy of talent studded the Senate Chamber. made a motion that it be not received Tho «»ated on the last day ot I yler badministration, parent® a Besides the names just mentioned, there were, debate now broke forth ufreiill. anJ after ra,r*in,r by a juggling collusion between bun and Polk,    H«    I ^n the Administration side, Edward Livingston, iilU rare viruieuce tbree weeks> re30lutions    worthy of a couple of Sixth Ward politicians,    pmess sccr    WH-,V, bUIVU Eanford, Dickerson, jiundv, Iorsjtfi, ut0 strongly condemning (he Protest were adopted    Diua this measure, lull oi calamities a® 1 an-    i nrue, an- a ' i a jrie »ut vn»^ ri s i Hr n    >u 1    ]7occurred the cohl winter. The    lr«»st 1 ywid M. R. King; while Webster, Clayttm, Noble, it is Webster’s speech against the Protest that    do,i4 f buX’„vv&-; 0Iiene<,1 au,i dosed—another    fortune, the rmuug mau Ucame bankrupt.    U©    nelrated three vards iuto the ground.    Jn 17 I relmghuysen, Sprague and Robbias, wo ther© conta<as gfA}>illc    wiMite    g    kg    uf    ‘ ’settlement of the slavery question, ;»st a | left without a dobs»-, but not without a■ ho|*e.. booth)| Wf.r,. ,;n.(.tfcd HIld tuira heId on t chiefs of the Opposition    ,    our ryV0iation!Vry fathers contending against “a! <luart<r of » century after the first    .    1 j    “J    ^‘¡'‘prn.a were open to th© ThamM> In 1741 and 1745, th». strong©^ alela piece of tape, and banded it to Mr. Webster After a sharp sktrmish over the power 0f the powcr which had d()Ued over the surfa^e of thJ In the earher years ot Polks Ad.mnistratiou ad»ent.irons and to (he in»ln.stnous. U.would ;q h:    [and    expo3ed    to    the    air,    was    covered    in    i{l3    j,jyc©    of    tup**    the thiaad of fii® domestic I resident to remove from olhce witlmut special Yboie r[0be with her possession au»l military    oceurred in th® membership of the M»'® hi® beautiful wife aud &eelc its glittering .    ,    ....    .    ...    ,    i*    •.....•    .... cause (the beads were falling by sen res intoAbe DOgts ^bosc morn;n„ dntm hcaf f(,,inu.;nw „/J Senate. C basket), they entered upon a contest which 13 still known as “the great debate in the Senate.” In Janunrv, 1830, Mr. Foot introduced a resolution, as harmless a® himself, about the public land®. The “battle of the giants," that followed Almost uninterruptedly for four months, will always rescue the name of the author from oblivion. This grand oratorical contest will ever be known*, and quoted, and commented upon, as the debate “on Foot’® resolution. The young ftcademicans who in coming generations, will declaim brilliant extracts from Hayne s speech, or majestic passages from Webster's, will remember that they were delivered “on Foot’s resolution.” The statesmen an»l jurists who, in sun, and keeping company with the hours“ c;r.| the predatory strife of extemporaneous deh&t cles the earth with one continuous and (¿obrokeu ■ fdL’d his chair. Buchanan and Walker took strain of the martial airs of England ! ’    |    8feats ,D thft CablD,‘t ^ «>o*G,ury ascending the n ■    .I,.    ,    ,    -rr J Bench made \scant by th»* death ot th<* learned Dttrmg hew turbulent .«oulh., tho IW of Slu,v n,0lltu    t0    th(!    |)r„f,k, 1.« Hermitage eour.od up aad dor,,, Ure WUue, s0 W1.„    t„    f,,ltU!r .UeWricl j. wel« House roeneg and chafmg l.ke a cab-ed l.oa ;, „¡tb a prudiJ,lhll,Hl Tallmadg... Hi,«. And, ortunes were revived. Th© resolution one taken was 8»joti executed. He eaino to California, but the cloud still hung over him. 11© was Ociiv«,' enterprising an»l persevering; yet while; others around him w»»r© guthcring th»* gulden! harvest in a bund aR.cn hi® every object failed. For eight v»'.tr - he continue»! thus. lie became winters were remarkably cold. In leil, there was a fair on the frozen Thame®.    1    Goethe,    like many other celebrated wen, was -    *»«    ;    »7    .    somewhat    annoyed by the visits of strangers- i lie Honshu ot \or .    ;    ^ student once called at his house, and request. A New York correspondent ol the f hristian od (0 sey him. Goethe, contrary to his usjiaj IoBdligoocer tha® notices tho book by Dr. Sang- custom, consented to bo seen: an«l after th® le ho of Kindorhook prosulad over ili» gladi-¡ „ jíai.íva.i-'íoDoffie, Bornen,'king, and Um, •>»•>», woarvaiid ,li,h. art,rod, bulbi» pride »oul.l :a with risage „ plac.d and pale a» e«nL¿, rut'erfrola tbu Jha,aber »hero » r, «*iititl«*»l •T he History of Prostitution.’ There are a half dozen sob*ruu facts in t):at while 1) whan Sinirfn,|an^ bi^î?n Tn P*‘?i    »Iso retired’i'roiu th© chamber where they l.u»J not    him    to    writ»,    Lome    for    assistance.    It»*    extraordinary    work,    that    all    ia.;iolians, both of of tbeliudso    S    S    lmde®3    0,1    the    banksjso often displayed their stores of learning and wa<* at 1;ut reduced to scU uewspaper* upon the toWB and (.oantrV) ou^t to jook [n t\i(. itiVV J .0» »b« -'option of Cluj*» resolution», Beutoa |     -    ».......... “    lhe    °f    >’,w“.....?"    Y°rt j ,. t * - __.,    -    .    -    was    tilled    during    Polk’s    terra,    partly    by    the re-i *-    • ■•«<»> »■« ■—        ...... e ed hi® famous expunging resolution, giv- turn of Webster, Calhoun and Clavtou tothe wharf, upon the arrival of the ujail steamer, an li© was n) i’olsem street f(>r this i® the modern name for what Solomon call**«l tlie doors of hell student had ».aiinJ some time ip the antechamber. he appeared, and without speaking, to»»k a chair, and &cato»l himself in the middl© of tin: room. The student, far froi# hut&g cmr barrassed with thin unexpected proceeding, took a lighted wax candl© iu his hand, and, walking times rem®te, will quote the fiery logic of Hayne, i or tllrec 'sar!Q ‘U’bate.s on this resolution in n'u.mbers. «oujc of whom have since occupied a iie thought he knew, L© followed her to u hotel, the ponderous argument of Benton, the profound j! ‘    e    n iu!...1.1 ”1’ .1 r»* . uctlg!i: largo space in the public eye. We give iu this j got a fair view, and recognised b«*r as his wife. reaaouiugofWebster, tfie discrimiuatiqgpredilec- dan,iary» b^“7* Calhoun and Clay uttered oonuection the names of Cass, Dickinson, Cor-1 v»h°t$ he had not seeq for eight year? »tion of Livingston, to sustain favorite theories Be'ori> I’ *’ ‘‘k108 against it V\ e»jster read a w tn Douglas, Dix, Hale, Reverdy Johnson j He wa® poorly dressed, but Lis affeeti .u con-.of government, will cite them as from the “d®-1    protest    ugainst    it.    Oth»*r    .Senators    pn>    J)u .bate on Foot’s resolution. are largely recruited r,n,nd (bd poet, d«-lib«rately vi©wed him on si! ,    ,    -    .    ,    ,    ,    A    »,    •    |    i;    r    -    -    .    I,    ,    ,    ,    ,    .      ounirv    towns    ami    larm    bpUfios,    it ough)    ;    ^n.d, Betting do^'ij .tlje candle, he drew by the cuiiauee into the chamber ot several new j caught a glimpse ot a richly dresse»! lady whom l(, be known by every wretched girl, who modi- out b;s ¡,urse, und taking from it a eipall pieco tat»*,- a life in the brothel, that iho average tjur- Qf Silver, put'it ou the "table, ^ *mnt away it Tias^ed    ee-fie    M    °ll^U'*U    l    »r 1 of tb»*ir greatest achievements, an»l partly    the passengers who cat»« a-bore, hej fruna countrv towns and farm bpuses, it ough) ¿¡drü • • nd r fipttio r do»‘u the candle lie drew it passed, or Le ceased to Le a ¡senator. After !w tbl, feni,f. * :nto th« rd»amber ntW„rJl „5 . cau d,t a »limn« <%f «. riM.lv dre^,»d lndv whom . .    ,.....u. -------- ...33 LCL ^    ^    M    iuW    MWjn*    ne    drew uttered Cl)nuettb)a tho names of Cass, Dickiusou, Corread a ation of abandoned woman s lit** in New York , >vjt hout speakhig a yurd is just four years! It requires only that brief    _______, w9-r t—— - •    -    ,    ,    ,    J    ,    Sj..ie<* of wil.l revelrv. champagqiug an»l carons-i    couple    pf    Yankee girls unt a bnft frog tracted the beaten discussion far into tha „¿kt u,"u’ *'avisiT11' S: Fogtc) ll™U[r' i,ius,k’ Uou.ton,    hispr.d®    and    he    imm«»iiatelv    made    huu- i% .„,* driuk, degradation and disease-to re- in the hired man’s bed to sec if they C^Jdn“ .,.» * wv»v  -----«........ .    The    lobbies    galleries    and    floor    were    erowd    »j Cameron, IJamhn, Mason, Tiell, Badger, Butler. ••>•-*• known to lie». J h© reecgnitiOR w.is o - due© a boautiful girl of eighteen into a loath him to talk. Daniel threw it out of tha It 1® unnecessary to say tfiat the .hscussion; h    s>    ?    ^    ^    1 «r,gbt --U Atchison.    ^ Iv a beautiful exhil>ition ot unabated and 80Im> c„rp,., flnng to th© c?»rru^n of a window and never said a word. Soon after ho soon drifted out ot sight of the public Und«, _thp rosoiotf^ v£%ovL<l Thim Z    -----^    --- ¡.«niyltermg love, the lady., parents had del *.A>otu.r.s Fiehl.” IU-ir^tTn*qt; by pawnts and pul half a husUal of ehes nut burs 1« ,thc giyjs ¿and, like Columbus pushed boldly out into ft . th*J™ ^    ^a8P    ^jdacGd    I Mr. It Ridgely ofw eminent and wealthy It-uvipg her an heiress of great wealth. She had hu5;i:vll(!s, Sf.ud one-tenth of this army of vie** U], an,Ubout th« time he thought tU}' wmli wide sea, iu search of uew world® lh® Hots- JJJ{ nal-JJ*tT drt w black lines ^rm. ud SPnoZ**1* lill>    ,huH, d!*.aPP«ar®«i, in not h©ar.l of her husband for eight years, and into tWir wr,.rclied ea,Hng. Hut the* saddest make th© h*ast ?hadow, Dapicl went W %n do**c pur of the South was J«3ta,iicd by 1 enton.'    rL    tutions    of    Cbv    iiZ    flc',®,,ai,ywill‘ a XounK g«rl only fifteen years of faring lor bis safety, fib»* resolved to visit this fiict of a!lj and the ooe mo?t disgraceful to our au»l rattled the door lateh forioualf; out wsw 4jr_rundy, Rowan un»l Woodbury. Th® Richmond | iSl?    *ii«- fhe gentleman leaves an accomplished St*,t and raak»* inquiries for herself I be lady Christian civilization is that one-fourth of the tb»> candle and iu vvent the rirB ; but ihev didn’t c hildren. As a <g ©¡ed her conversation with her husband to put- b)St    0f    London    and    New    York    were    driv    stick, though th« burs did V»ljt#g t,o them, ho bedlamite brought Lon, Robbins aud Sprague. Livingston pursued i j    P^Hfon^shouting    like^a    be    III       _ J® middle line of argument in regaa-1 to the res- t*?.an<r    ,e    ‘ 1 nkvut,,UP be brought j Gv ba8 di. appeared from the bank of his fatft ■ “Now, George, we can go houje, uq.l be happy Xb(, terrible alter native ha« b«eq iaj '■pective powers of the Federal aud State Govern- ^    1    i ■ iT 1 i'VaS , , y wMorod* 1    ;    in    which Mr Ridgely was era ployed.    as we used to b«.” They did go boa)« on the j |j» ¿mplovmenl at >t t'air remun meats, sustaining it with more than his usual, lS®cret^ ;,?whed the w.,rk by writing the word    . - .    --------1    -    -team©.* which b*ft last Mgmlav. This story i.s do ,ve    \v    .©^onthmcwl ’    ,    •    .v-r    .L    ...     »    •    •    .    Exnunsred oeroim the »».«olntinns An. tL»«    .... .1.. .....    e.-..*-;*    .    '. *    “    ‘    .* 1 j coincident with hi; flight, about $27,000 of moo    her    arte,    aVy'it    his    rteck,    aud    saviojj ey has disappeared from the bank of bis fatk' . , .       .. en to the streets and brQthels by <Jcstfti#4*oo *■ Legged them to be quiet, for be ouJv wauted tq iSjrymioq or— know if they'd seen an\thing of that pcâky bull remuneratimi will frog. l{e »i gin two dollars to find bun. who for whoo»    ---- »»»>-.- ments, sustaining it with more than hi® usual ,acum»:n, and justifying the subsequent opiuftu I - .    tha *    J ncucv® mat mine win t •that he was the author of Jackson e Anti-Null.’-! . • \ J    ,*V> ^ Ut u at0 ^ tbe ftna)i- ^ j..    -    ,    .f    »    ,    ,    , #««¡0. Proci:,nation of a later day.    !    Ä    “i‘ iZ nir! Webster s nrineinal stfeeeh is tfenerallv re-i    .    .    *.    '    ft    b    ©a.kson    tuumphed »• . .    v-..    ,    »    .    .    ¡    .. one Webster's principal sgeech is generally re- j wullu m«wws iu© sequui. jaettsou triumph. ,g»rd«<t as tbc great forensic eïort of hii'life.    '    00    ír‘-st,<>n!¿ i believe that ...ine v,ill bi ibe fat- of_ **•»** J* fry*- Oib.t'trniij .-yjirt/ <• I the ¿tise- ■ vortvK of thy brothel is vanninv. than alt day.—    ♦**    i    the Magdalen Sqcioties in oxiMm^c®. r or r while Bo cause *~? D i? reported that two cargo© - of slavr-s thos»: Societies afford occasional recovery to the a® kill© 1 iv a cluh, and your clu . will fr».*n Afr.».*n. are oft the coast of Georgia, endea.* • few. the other method will ensuri nr *«©gtioa f vqueo tt’muc to go to it c .'ery ni. h*. vo:'“g to ¿ffeet a luadlng.    i and :ufc*y Io the many. *\ hel it kíCL. Kings aud ministers should fie®,: but a quarter ot the night; philosophera aud learned men but half of the night, mcrebanta and trad* ers tkroa parte of the night; out beggare may eir ep the whole night. ;

RealCheck