BATES OP ADVEBTIUNU.
(1 ! X
TFBSI OF BITBSCSIFTIOX.
1 k eirealatloa of tbs Samaai. uakss k mr .1
th swat du irabU bm4hmm sf aavsvlMtaa; . in tbs
AdMtiemoU. occupjinj Wf r "f 1"""" ol
ssiaioa tjrps or less, wbtob call a iiar, shary
aa follovi for inisrtloa ia tb wcskly :
For oas tosertioa, (1 OH
For two insortlooa, I M
For oas saoath, .1 ti
For two months, su
For ix munthi, ' II oo
For oa yoar, 00
JOB WORK sxoeatwl with nsataors at tbe Itsari
TlM Wiml Imwiii Aha4 svory Mood;
Maai-Wmit aa Sateraay a Wsiassdaji.
7 ifi ..'jT Tnu:
Wssfcly, yea, H Unmf. $1
" tmuif, 'milt, to a, o
' gml-woslr, ill asaths la ilnm, IH
Dally. ytr, . . ,M
u WOULD MATHER Bl UICUT THAN BB rBEt)IUBMT..Heary Clay.
RALEI6IL SATURDAY, JANUARY 12, 1867.
rfa-jt T,( 7 J ft
' Much censure U bestowed in all quarter, by
a cor tain class of politician, oo the Senior Editor
f this papr Our wiotive are impeached, and
we are celled tery haJ name. None of tbeae
things more na. Our areat and tolt object it to
rtttore the Vnlon. If we can not effect tbia in
one way. we will in another. The Union, the
Union, the Union at all hazard, it our motto.
II we can not get one baaia, we will take another.
The Federal Union-it mutt and sAaii be restored!
lie who saystoafl a traitor, and be who itanlt
in (lie way of thia restoration will be ground to
powder." Standard, Jan. 10.
Doe not Mr. llolden beliete that he merit!
censor . Ipe not his whole editorial career,
to well a bis conversations, until within the
last- tweirt months, utter against bia pretent
course tlie moat witbcrioofceWsure and coodcin
natirmT Who, in alt thia land, fa an sever in
liia rrnautf of Mr. llolden now, aa W. W.
llolden from 1844 lo 1804 incluaive ! Not one.
Tbt) bitterest invective, the severest rebuke and
the most unqualified censure, burning "and
blistering with venom, hare been caat by llolden
of past, npo Hold. of the present. IU
.f the present ignores almost every political
ptinciplf no formerly taught and practiced.
There is but one thing, in which be ia like him
aalf, eo lar aa we can see. He ha tits tame
selfishness, intensified by his later disappoint
ment. In other respect he is unlike himself.
He says, "our inotifes are irujitacbed, and
h c lire called very hard name." O I fie 1 Men
mast judge of motives by acta ; if ao, who can
avoid impeaching youra. A to hard name,
who so great a sinner in this regard as yourselfl
People who throw (tones must look for them'
to irninucsaibr bi.!ky if . s1
Mr. llolden says, "Our great and aole object
is to restore the Union." Ilia former friend and
ticncfactor, Iresident Johnson, aay this has
already been done. Tbia the people ot North
( sroliua believe and maintain. All the people
of thia State are rarncat advocateaof fA Union,
except tbe Uoldenites, who desire Union
hich our people believe would aultvert and
btrnv the l uion. The uuiverwl aentimcnt of
.North I nrolina, eKvpt that of the Holdrnitea
..ii-l Soitliero Iy.yalia, ia "Th Federal Union
it muni, simJ muiII Ite preaervstL" We aay thia
in the M-ntiment ot our whole peple, with the
eawption name1. The Holdeniten, &c, de
k Ihs nitat'B.f Federal Union, but not
the Federal Union. The Union they desire is
unknown to the Constitution unknown to
America principles of lilierty a deapotism
under the name of Kederl Union. To effect
each, a Union Mr. llolden aaya, if he "cannot
effect It in on way. he will in another." There's
llolden and Kadtcalism otieklng out a foot. If
be conoot effect bia deaigna cooatitutionaily, he
wMI do it nnconatltutionally. If he cannot do
it lawfully, he will do it unlawfully, if he can
get enough to kelp him. If he cannot do it
upon ritflit principles, he will do it upon wrong
ones. Kinnllf, JCruM cannot. effect it, it must
le dwnc by lying and a plenty of it
The SUnder Finally Disposed ot
WthlTclieretofore alluded to, and denounced
iu false and malicious, the statement published
at the North, upon the trthortty of snmfe1"oflr
ciai connecud with the Freedmen's Bureau, that
negroea were lieing extensively whipped in thia
HiaUi, without rrii-.rtnce la gullU far Jhe pur
pose of disfranthiaing them, in case they should
at any rime be invested with the right to vote.
Mr. Btevens ha related the slander upon the
floor of the House of Rrpresentativca, upon the
It will be aa well to drive the last nail into
the colBn of this falsehood. Thtr it no offene
i - to ear Coiutitutitm or lavt, nor mny -AineiU
fvr thtir tioUtien, that JuyualifUt a
,Mn fwrotthf. The oily civil diajualiflcation,
of ftiy sort, that ia prescribed in our code, is
that 'person convicted of perjury, or suborna
tion of perjury, shall be thereby rendered inca
pable Of giving testimony before any Court
Whateit f The "Fruedmen'a Huresu" in
aMHtor had better try again.
tlABrKKS Wkbklt.' The current numler of
this vile publication contain an illustration
(eo clll) of the whipping of a negro in IUIeigh,
at the time of the recent conflict between the
military and civil authorities. Appended is an
explanatory announcement from the Standnrd.
Tb whole thing ia a scurrilous caricature.
Wc particularly nbort to the villainous
which tli '' substitutes for the good-natured
and utuabl countenance of our worthy sheriff.
He ia renreseoted, too, as holding a whip with
ai'mani thongit as there are finger on hi hands,
instead of the usual and simple instrument.
mployud on such occasions. If the convicted
and gmlty culprit had been depicted-with, a
vkiU) .Skin., the apenn would, have no terrors for
the sensitive souls who will, mayhap, shed tears
v r this brutal snd fanciful representation.
We suggest to the Harpers, as the next and a
fitting Illustration, the late whipping of a poor
little white chihl t" death by tta father in Con
' nccticut or the flagging of young ladies in the
" public achonls of Mnaiich'mt.
Hjinri Ai.isM.i- It (a reported by tb Washing
ton correspondent of the-Baltimore fasr((that
Thal. Btrttens took $30,000 with him to Ilar
(iaburg tor the purpose of securing his election
- t-tte XniUd Sa.enata... ----A
Our Radical friends are hard pressed for
terms to express their ideas. Our vocabulary
must undergo a transformation as to the mean
ing ot words, or our nomenclature mast receive
large additiona, to correspond with new terms
and significations put to them by the Radicals.
First, they propose, ia reconstructing the
Southern Btates.to give them Republican tonus
of government, as Congress is pledged to guar
antee such to them. What is a Republican form
of government ? Our lest lexicographers do.
fine it to bu "a State in which the exercise ol the
sovereign power ia lodged in representatives
elected by the people." Do not all the South
ern States Mscsa such a Republican form ! Did
North Carolina have a Republican form of
government before the war I Her present form
is identical with that. But, secondly, it is said
they must have lyii governmental A loyal
government is a misnomer. But perhaps It is
meant loyal persons to administer them. What
U It to be loyal ? Our leaicngraphers define It
to be "fidelity to a prince or sovereign or gov
ernment. Are not our people faithful to the
government Wherein are they not faithful t
Do they not observe their oaths of office t Are
they not faithful to the Constitution of the
UnUedJMatcai But, more recently, the Itadi-
cals talk of giving North Carolina loyal citU
government. What can Congress give us in
these respects that we have not ? Can it give
ns better men, wiser men ? Can it give us more
loyal men? Where are they I Are auch men
as Tool and llolden, and Taylord and Harris,
and their colored friends, wiser and better and
more loyal f Surely the Radicals are the men,
and wisdom will die with them !
It is now plain, that, in the vocabulary of the
Radicals, North and South, loyalty means a full
endorsement of the political opinions, motives
and designs of the Radical party, without regard
to the Constitution of the United States snd
the time honored constructions of that instru
ment. Nay more; it demands the warm approvsl
of, and a strong affection for, the Radicals, as
their Iicst friends and the only friends of the
government, on the part of the entire Southern
people. If there are a tithe of the Southern
people, who do not, in word, thought and deed,
do all this, the leholt of the Southern people are
disloyal, except the few Southern loyalists and
the blacks. Reverence for the government, ad.
miration of the Constitution, a qniet obedience
to the laws, anil a willing support of the gov
ernment, are "but as sounding brass and tinkling
cymlHtl," compared to that loyalty which is
required of us.
Our RadicHl friends arc evidently mistaken.
The rule which they wixh to enforce for loyalty
is nothing less than the Divine rule of duuity,
"which bopelli all things and is kind," but
which, unfortunately, they know nothing of
N. C. CoMMiasioiiaiis. The Standard ia not
a little bothered at the recent appointment of
Commissioners to Washington. It is strongly of
opinion that Col. Bedford Brown will not ac
cept ot the position. We have tlie happiness
to Inform the Stamlard that Hon. Bedford
Brown, true to North Carolina as he has always
bwf, promptly acwptxt tha position, and is
now in Washington.
All the gentlemen appointed by Gov. Worth
have doubt lesa accepted the position, except
Hon. Jno. A. Oilmer, who would gladly hare
served the State in that capacity, but who felt
obliged to decline, yielding to the earnest ex
postulations of his physician in view of bis1
health. Recently, Gov. Worth has appointed
Hon. Lew is Hanes to fill the place of Mr. Gil
mer. This Krsator and Representatives to Con
gress from Texas, after ineffectually knocking
at tlie door of Congress, being about to-return
home, have issued a most able and timely ad
dress to Congress and the people of tho United
States, Hi which tho history of Texas, her part
in the war and her present views and feelings,
are presented w ith great torce. A soon as we
get space, o will publish copious extracts from
it. The position ot the representatives ot Texas
will lc found to accord in the main with that
of thosrof tho other Southern States.
Phksiuknt" Vkto Mbssaoe. The Uoldshoro
AVrt notices the significant fact that the Htan
rfarrf.docs not publishthe President's Veto Mes
sage on the negro suffrage bill for the District
of Columbia. Perhaps it will do so in the next
issue. It is very csretul to keep Iwfore it
readers the. letter of the President to Judge
Sharkey, lavoring partial suffrage to certain
blacks, as a prudential measure, but does not
make haste to publish the Veto Message.
Temmckakce. Tho new Tcmperauce organi
zation know n as the "Friends ot Temperance,"
w are glad to ace, is rapidly spreading in this
State. "Councils" have lcen formed, kt differ
ent' points, within a few weeks, Mffi. D. 8.
Hill, of FrwikUu, is devotiug himael a good
ileal to this work. Tho advantage to the peace
and morals of the State, we have no doubt, will
be much more promised than by the formation
of "Loyal Leagues." Our people need no
"League" to bind them to the Constitution and
For the Sentinel.
The Pari Exhibition-Splendid Contribu
tion from Berth Carolina.
XIksshs. iiToiiS: One good, at least, will
result from the mission of tbe "unmistakable"
to Washington City. All must be approprite
ly paid for tbeir (icrsnnal aacriflcea in the great
act ot rkate alaugbtar. Jcsmtr Fontleroy Tay
lord if to have his, aa well, as the rest. But
Jeatnesjs more modest than some of his com
peers. He only asks, as salisfuctory compensa
tion for the part be took in cobbling up the
admirable Pool Hidden Bill, that he shall re
ceive the appoiutment of government agent lor
the Judicial District of North Cnroliuu at the
World's Fair, siMin to l held nt Paris. It h a
happy idea, and .Icaiuc' plun is adiiiiialile.
Only let our amiable friend, who is pri nt in
Bug-oogy, the manufacture ot capuua, ui.d
French delicacies generally, exhibit his umi.hI
taste and judgment in thia glorious enterprise,
and all will lie (). K.
What genius but Jeames's could have Hit on
a scheme so well calculated to exhibit In nn
admiring world the great capabilities of a Htate
which he loves so well, that be U w illing to de
vote his best energies to the task of lifting her
up from being s simple Stste iuto a mugnibrcnt
Judicial 'District ! Un on Jeamesl I'eny quo
eeputi. "Proceed on with your proceed slices,"
and you w ill be covered all over w ith glory, and
so will be this Judicial District
VoiU.' bis scheme : He proposes, huviiig in
duced our precious X. P. O., in the siflne old
coat, turned again witjf the blue aide out, all
buttoned up before with large brass button,
trowsers of same color. Tery amplitudinous to
be sure against mortifying accidents, a cocked
beaver, pinched together at the top and sur
mounted, a gauclte, with a black ostrich plume;
thus accoutred, to box him in a httliced cnr nf
significant brass and carry him over the water.
There is to lie attached to the most conspicuous
part uf his jh-cbho a i-erliliiatts. by the "gluriuiis
old patriot." in euilxwacd golden letters, that
this wondcrlul specimen ot North Cnroliuu
improvement was, in 1S44, "the worst looking
man in Raleigh," with a countenance more ex
presslve of a disposition to "take things with
out leave than any rutin he had met with since
he left Tennessee," but that, by twenty years'
practice of the graces and humanities, the kind
feelings, dispositions and sympathies by w hich
man is distinguished from the lower order of
auimals, he at last attained the highest posi
tion, and I x nine, the honored Oovernor of
North Carolina, once a State, so called, now a
splendid Juti trial District.
As everything in Paris is nought without a
cortege, Jeaines has secured the heraldic servi
ces ot Beau Hickman, who has consented to
act in this capacity, and tocxliil.it our X. I. (1.
to the best possible advantage., llf is to rend
aloud, in French, Choctaw, and unmistaka lo
English, tbe certificate of "the glorious old
patriot," and improvise eulogies of his own,
with that volubility and truth for which the
Beau is so eminently distinguished. The her
ald also proposes to cause the article exhibited
to seak eloquent extracts from the Nawliiril,
before and during the war, and then similar
elegant extracts published since, to show to an
admiring world how easily oil and water are
made to commingle in this wonderful Judicial
Circuit. Tbe herald also engages that the mul
tifarious X. P. G. shall sing, by way of oWr
tufment, his charming soag called the "Southern
Cross," in which John C. Calhoun is admitted
to glory in a splendid apotheosis. The Beau
says that, if he should manifest any reluctance
to speak or sing as required, he will fcive him a
tew gentle punches w ith his sharp-pointed gul l
en rod, and that, so excited, he can lie imi.le to
ay or ting almost anything.
Success to our gentle Jeames, to the exquisite
Beau, and, above all; 'o the astonishing nun
whom they go to exhibit' SU they liud phn
ty uJUh over the water, achieve multitudinous
honors, and return' at ltut in safety to the be
reared hearts and expectaul arms uf this (trial
people, having escaped tbe lamentable fuU ot
the three lost babes in the wood ! Selah !
Delegation from North Carolina.
A delegation lrom North Carolina, appointed
by the Governor in oliedience to a joint resolu
tion of the General Assembly, consisting of
Hon. Bedford Brown, formerly United States
Senator; Gen. Leach and John A. Gilmer, for
merly members of Congress; Judge Merrimon
and P. n. Winston, have taken rooms at Wil
lard's Hotel. Mr. Brown and Gen. I.eaeh arc
already here, and the remainder of the delega
tion will arrive to day
The primary object of their mission is to in
vestigate the irregular and offensive collection
of the United States tax for 18G1 They have,
however, confined to their cure the general in
tercst of tbe State. Lilcral provision has lieen
made for its irregular representatives by North
Carolina, and the delegation w ill remain as long
as the interest of the State demands.
Colonel Brown, who is the leader of the dele
gation, was United States Senator from 182!t to
1840. Of his tellow Senutors or 1829 only him
self and Judge Spragtie, now ot Massachusetts,
but then Senator from Mninr, are alive. - A'n
Tn.AD. 8.TE.VKNS LoSIKU (illOtNU IN VflR
Iloi.SK. The passage of arms between Messrs;
Thad. Stevens and Judge Spalding on the sub'
jeet of the Constitutional amendment excites
much comment to -day. and muchjnilmiriition of
the tone and tcruter of Judge Spalding on the
occasion is manifested. The opinion gnins
ground that the dictatorial sway of the old
Pennsylvanian will not lie submitted to much
longer. If he is transferred to the Semite there
will be more independent thought mid action in
the Mouse. Wtuhingtau L'hrouieU X. )'. Ilrtll .
DlRKiT Tradk. W. D. Reynolds Jt Brother,
the agents, of the line ef English steamer, be
tween this port and Liverpool, are determined
to make direct trade a fixed fact. Jt w.jll be
seen by reference to our advertising columns
that the stsamship Peruvran, nbc-nt 2,001) tons
burden, ia expected to arrive heru about the
20th instanit, with Sir Joseph Glover, a real live. ,
nobleman, as her Captain. Her arrival here will
be an event of more than ordinary interest, and u
we wish the enterprising agents every measure j
ot success. WW. -
RESOLUTIONS DECLARING THE LOY
ALTY OF NORTH CAROLINA, ADOPTED
BY THJi GENERAL ASSEMBLY AT ITS
Wc re publish, by request, the following
Resolutions, which were adopted by the Legis
lature at it last sitting, together with tbs
Report of the Committee :
The Judiciary Committee, to whom was refer
red the engrossed resolutions ol the House of
Commons vindicating the loyalty of the people
of North Carolina, and also a series of resolu
tions from the Senator from Wake, in reference
to the same subject matter, respectfully ask
leave to report back said resolutions, and unani
mously recommend another series of resolu
tions, and also recommend that .the said series.
so recommended lie transmitted to the President
or the United Statea with a request that he lay
them before Congress. L. BROWN,
On ths. part of Committee.
Da it emiclti by th Senott and Ilovte of Com
nuutt of tlit (lateral Auemhly of Aorta Carolina,
That we, the representative of tbe people of
North Carolina, feel it to un iiiqM-rative duty,
to rtliiSe we represent, under existing circum
stances wlieu grave and iiuMirtant questions are
pending in reference to tlie restoration of the
State to the FedersI I'nion, Ui vindicate the
loyalty and good btith of the people ot North
Carolina, and to solemnly declare, that on
accepting the issue ot the late conflict ot arms,
und in sujiiniuiiig to the authority ol -the gov
ernment of the L ulled States, they did so in
entire candor and good faith, which have been
made mnnifost in the character and conduct of
our people in relation to the Federal government
and they ulso declare, that all imputations or
doubts, as to tbe loyalty and good faith of the
ieoplu of North Carolina, are alike unjust to
the people of the State and injurious to their
UrmJrtd, That it is the most ardent wish of
the people of North Carolina to be restored to
all their constitutional rights and relatione
under the Federal government, and that no
honorable exertions shall be wanting on their
part, or that of their tsonstituted authorities, to
accomplish that great end, which they believe
to lie identified with tbe permanent peace and
prosperity of our whole country.
Ilewlted, That it it also tbe ardent wish of the
people of North Carolina to be restored, not
only to their constitutional relations to tbe
Federal Government, but to relaliout ot peace
und concord with all the people of the United
States, that the differences ot the past may be
buried in oblivion, and that tbe good and
patriotic of all sections ot our country may
unite in the restoration of our noble and excel
lent form of government, as the lasting pledge of
ppsce and" oHltm fii the future, as ItTias been in
(From our Telegram of jaaterday
Letter from Forney Ia 1865.
Washisotoic, Jan. 8.
Tbe Hfpubliean, of this morning, publishes
the following :
Washtkoton, D. C, Jan. 7th, 1865.
Hit Krcellency, Andrew Jobs son :
My Dtar Qotomor : I cannot too heartily
thank you for your letter, dated Nashville, Dec.
30th, 1804, received Wednesday evening. There
is not a word or sentence in the article from
the Nashville ' Timet, which you enclose, that
does not meet my warmest approbation. I have
read and re-read your letter and it, and have
shown both to several intimate friends. I hope
soon to be able to endorse both in my two
newspncrs, the t'hronielt and the Prut.
... After a.prntty. thorough canvass, I thiak the
Senators and Representatives from Louisiana
will e admitted. .And if this ii so, it is easy
to anticipate that those of Tennessee will also be
received. The only person that I find opposed,
to your theory, and who ia bow hesitating as to
the true course to be pursued, in reference to
tbe admission of Iouisiana, is Mr. Sumner, of
Massachusetts. He may probably be followed
lY Wade, Wilkinson, Chandler and a few more.
But Senator Wilson, of Mass., is open and de
termined in hia course, and I think he will car
ry with bun a number.
The attempt to embarrass tbe admission of
such States as Tennessee, after having gone
through U(h suffering aa yours, and aftr
having reorganized their States from the very
foundation- of principle and law, would be a
The tact is. my dear Governor, we cannot re
sist peace, should the Southern people lay down
their arms, and demand to coine back into the
Union, under the terms of the amnesty" procla
mation, agreeing to the abolition of slavery,
by tin; amendment of the Constitution, and
consent ing to the restoration of tho old Union.
Arty party that opposes such an appeal would
come to contusion. Nor can we attempt to em
barrass snch questions as" those presented In the
Constitutions f Louisiana and Tennessee, by
legislation on tho subject of negro suffrage.
Because that question belongs to the Statea,
und it will look vety odd, if the legislators
from the free S lutes should endeavor
to confer the right ot sntlrage upon the as yet
illiterate negroes, just delivered from Slavery in
the South, when, in nearly all the free States,
the negroes are wholly disfranchised.
I foci in high hope that the course of the
people of Savannah, which you have by this
time seen, in coming forward voluntarily and
heartily shoeing to the terms offered by the
government, will be followed in other quarters,
mid That we arc, in fuel, about to realize the
beginning of the end of the rebellion.
Wo are looking for you here with much inter
est. Your presence and your counsel are needed.
Yours trtilv, '
(Signed) J. W. FORNEY.
An impression has gajned possession ol the
minds of Congressmen that the President is
frightened at the clamor about impeachment,
mid that by keeping it up they will ultimately
fume hiiu to adopt ' their views.. But in thu
thev are mistaknu. There is no scare in the
President, He is simply satisfied that Cong
cannot impeach liini it tney would, ana
not. for any existing cause, it they could. J& de
fies tbem to the effort . Cor. JV. IT Hrr
won i a
For tbe Sentinel.
One Thousand Dollare Seward ! ! !
"Confederate Loam. We learn, from the
Commissioners, that the amount thus far sub
scribed to the Confederate loan in this City is
$30,800. This does very well for a beginning ;
but tbe books here should be made to foot up at
least $100,000. Let every citizen who has $0,
or $100, or $500, or $1000, or $10,000, which he
or Bhe can spare, at once invert in them tondt.
In tbe first place, the Confederate government
needs the money ; and, in the second place, it is
a good investment. Money is just as impor
tant as soldiers. Thousands who cannot go to
the field can spate money. Let them invest
right here in these bonds. They can lose
nothing by it, while, at tbe same time, they will
greatly benefit their country. The bonds are
good, if aay thing be good in the way of in -vestments,
and they draw eight per cent per
annum." Standard, Aug. 28, 1861.
The subscriber could not resist this stirring
appeal, and being well stricken in years, and
lame of a leg, so that he "could not go to tbe
neia, ns determined to stir bimacti up, and
do what he could. To gratify at once hi love
for hia country, and for the almighty dollar too,
he patriotically sold two horses, one mule, a
sow, eight slioats, a two horse wagon, and some
other plunder, and invested proceeds in two
$500 eight per cent bonds of tbe Confederate
government, (so called) at which purchase his
soul greatly rejoiced within Lira ; first, because
the government needed the money, and, second,
because it was said to be a good investment,
dravina eight per cent, per annum 1 These
precious bonds were carefully laid away and
locked up in the drawer, and have been drattiiig,
and ripening and maturing, ever since, so that,
by this time, they must be very mellow and
delicious. No scissors have profaned them.
The coupons are all there. Without 'mutilation,"
in their original artistic beauty, and the tout
entembU is financially very enticing.
Tbe subscriber offers these two bonds as a
reward to any one who will show him, or his
accredited agent, Bernard Snipes, Esq., a single
authentic anonymous letter written by dogs,
threatening oUr beloved X. P. G. with asaasina
tion. Exhibit the papers, and Uke the reward I
But let all be done on the tguare, honor bright,
none of your trick, no forgery, or other
roguery. It is also stipulated, that the statute
of limitations shall bar those old anonymous
letters of 1864, which the naughty and mische
vous schoolboys used to scare him with, so tbat
they might amuse themselves with his dark
wanderings. These old schoolboy jokes
have had their day. They are of course except
ed. But, bating these, and ' similar boyish
pranks, show the letter, and' take your thous
JOHN SMITH, Senior.
For the Sentinel.
Mkssrs. Editors: That misbegotten imp,
that was presented to the Radical Church, with
damning faint praise, by tbe crazy old fellow
from Pennsylvania, who acted aa Godfather,
was really the child of three lathers, viz : John
Pool, Font. Tty lord (Jeames Fontleroy Tay
lord, tor short,) and William W. llolden,
(middle name not known.) You have done
one of the paternal trio grevious injustice, un
wittingly, I have no doubt. You have dubbed
their oflspring, the child of their united labors,
permiskously, as the Pool UAden boy and the
Eolden-Pool boy. Now there ought to be great
certainty in these matters, that posterity may
know w ho's who. Poor Font has been shame
fully slighted and ignored In this business He
claims that hi Intrumentality was fully a great
as thut of either of his collaborateurs. And
his admiring friends do affirm that, from the
inherent crackbrained folly of the concern, it
was even greater. Let justice be done, Messrs:
Editors, Let the bantling be re-baptised, and let
it be known as the Font-llolden-Pvol Bill , or
the I'ool-lIolden-Pont Bill, or, what is perhaps
still more dactylic and euphonious, tbe HoIiUh-Pont-l'oolUWX.
By all means, let its triangulari
ty be distinctly asserted, so aa to denote un
mistakably its illustrious joint parentage.
The amiable Font, is in an awful passion
about it, and swears vehemently that be will
stsnd this iujustice no longer, if right is not
done, and that speedily, he threatens to inflict
on this scourged and persecuted people a poem,
worse, if possible, than his last, or do some
other horrible thing, that will make their kniTs
smite together. Save this poor ieople !
lluhlrn, Pont, Pool! Tm junrti nno ! Uui
ted we stand, and so forth! How s.iggeslive
the name of periodica! pTcty, ufi..Ifish ambi
tion and abundant tkh !
B. Jt B.
The New York Poet (Radical I rvt.iike the in
decency of Saturday's iletmies , follow:
Shamk !- For tlie honor of Hie c.iunlry we
trust that the deliute on Satui.i.iy will I struck
out ol the journal of the House ot Representa
tives, and that the House will take some meas
ures for preserving itself and the country from
the dcgrailttioii ot again listening to such Ian.
guagr, as Messrs. Stevens, of Pennsylvania, and
Spalding, ol Ohio, indulged themselves in on
A parcel of sailors in a ship's forecastle would
have hissed down, wilh disgust, such iudewiw j
coming lrom two old men, and would have de
manded that they should lie decent, at least out of
resMs t to their own gray hairs. But it seems
the National House ot Representatives, less de
corous than a forecastle full of sailors, encoura
ged tbe ribaldry of these two olel men with
roars of laughter- which the "Speaker vainly
iSUilciivorcd to repress." .
Mkthoimst Kim.m I'm. I'm m u. Tun Pho
posKi) ( ihnoks in i hi: Dis, ii-i ink The foot
ing u' ot the vote ho s : f'orcliitiige of name,
1,0411; against change of name, 41 for l iy
delegation, l.ottl ; against lay delegation, 400.
Luy delegation lacks 831 votes to make it a
law, and there are t0 votes to lie orercome to
ihangc m t he name of tlie church.
he Baltimore Conference is tbe only one
to"votc, and it is not probable that the
result will lie materially altered by tbe vote of
that iTonterence. itotn measures therefore may
UO IVU9IUCIHI s lost. Jlfj VfiT
Hew Year i Day at the South.
It is difficult to liclieve that any person ran
honestly go with the Radical leader in their
thousaud times reiterated assertion, that the
Southern States are not lit to receive their rights
under the Constitution, because they are tilled
with hatred both against the Cnion and ajniii-i
the " freediuen."
The telegrams which yesterday TeaiArd us
from all parts ot the South, ia regard to tln
eelebration ol New Year's day, must, ot tin m
selves suflice, to make every ready candid person
every person who frankly seeaSi to know the
truth, pause and think twice before he accept
such statements as that the Uvea of thefrecdun n
would not be safe in the South were the Siuiii
represented in Congress under the forms of ti,.
Constitution. These tolcgrnms describe to u i
series of negro festivals held in all the leading
cities of thp South on New Year's day. In liiel.
mond, in Louisville, in Xew Orleans, in Cliurle
ton, in Augusta, the emancipated negroes p.i
raded the public strn-ts in organized bndic-.
often accompanied with military music, and tit
some case under the leadership of arm)' men
brandishing swords. At Richmond, one ot these
professions brought up in the Capitol gqtmic.
wHere it whs harangued for an hour by one el
the stipendiary Torch and-Turpciitinu Tramps
This individual tilled hia mouth with tar ami
set it on fire with his tongue. He vomitil
forth volleying flame and pitchy smoke, invok
ing a servile war against the whites of the
South, denouncing the President of the fjniti d
States as a traitor to lilx rty, and generally
stirring up all that is worst and meanest iu ti e
passions of his hearers. It is imo.siblc tlnit
there should lie two opinions among reasonable
men as to the indecency and positive scandal ol
such performances. That the negroes should
desire to celebrate tbe anniversary ol' their
emancipation is natural euoiiglSotUMi, cjiil
blame them for so dofng. But to celebrate
this anniversary with a simulated pomp of war.
and to make it the occasion of hot and inoendi
ary addresses, directly designed to arruy 1 In
black race against the white, ia a public crimp.
Nobody who understands anything of human
nature could hSve been astonished if such dem
onstrations had provoked counter-deiiiontti i
tion on the part of the whites ; and, if there
had been the slighest vestige ot truth in the
representation which tlie Radicals are perx-t-ually
making of the condition and the temper
of the South, such counter-demonstrations must
infallibly have occurred. But nothing of tin
sort came to pass. The sons of Africa went
through with their jubilee unassailed and umlis
turbed. Hunnicutt roared himself hoarse from
the steps of the Capitol at Richmond, without
receiving so much as a single egg to cler his
YnteerwRnaT. 'II the celebration uf New Year's '
day at the South proves anything at all, it proves
that freedom of incendiary speech is more ab
solute in the rebel State of South Carolina to
day than is freedom to worship God in the
loyal State of Missouri. In Missouri, under a
Radical Governor, ministers nf the gospel w ho
essay to break the bread of life to tieir people
without permission of the powers that ie, sr.
daily seized, tiued, imprisoned, or driven into
exile. Id South Carolina, tbe men who three
years ago Were slaveholders snd rebels can see
the street filled with defiant procession ol
liberated slaves, under tbe flag of tlie Union,
without lifting a finger or uttering, so lar a
appear, an angry word. And yet, we are
coolly invited to treat the despotfc Radicals of
Missouri as the elect of liberty, and tbola i
abiding ex-rebels ot South Carolina as unw orthy
ot self government. A'. Y. World.
from the Tieksborg Herald.)
The letter of Gov. Swain, of North ffcruttiM,
to Gov. Perry, of South Carolina, which we
published yesterday, has attracted attention
both North and South, no less on account ot the
solidity ot its reasotiiita Illafl. the classical tjai.h
of its style-. The New Orleans Timet says it is
tho production of one of the great men of ,i
State, which, though it has never been solicit
ous of notoriety, baa produced some of the very
best statesmen iu tho Union, and which is not
deficient in uieu of equal calibre and brilliancy
at the present time, though rather restive, it
must lie confessed, under the pressure of politi
cat troubles which have lately embarrassed the
free action of each and all of our Southern
Says the .Timet : North Carolina, it seem-,
embracing high-minded gentlemen of all parties,
is indignant at the proposition, and reirarls it
tantamount to au application made, by Congress
to degrade and make themselves outcast- to
dishonor themselves deliberately I by tbeir own
act. Il'ihe amendment Jireva.il.?,. and- is tiiti
tied by the State, Gov. Swain insists, that not
only will alt her trustworthy citizens fiedislraii
closed, but it will Ihj impossible tor her to find,
w ithin her entire borders, any decent man to .
wild to Congress, or to fill any office ot trust or
profit. Congress, in its intolerable sevrritr,
would put all good men. all respectable, influen
tial representatives of the populai will, through
out the Southern States, under the ban. Tln v
arc quite indisposed, it seems, to acknowledge
as such, many men ol the most incorruptible
principles and highest sense of honor in these
States. They wish, themselves, to monopolize
all the vrrtuc, Integrity, honor, and patrn.ti.-m'.
that are to be found in the country. We .vi
no! surprised tbat so much arrogance nud
tension should draw down upon thrm the bitn -sarcasm
of our most gifted iue, who, thoie :,
they Aay have differed with them on qucstm,,
ot national right and policy, are not yet tie.'.
iwtghly tH?reft of reason, and a 'knowledge .1
gentlemanly decorum. '
Aeraxy old fool named A. Wilson, front lu.
uoia, became so excited against a fellow passe:..
ger named Brown, on a steamboat at Meuiplo .
on Saturday, because Brown wore a.-int lytji.,,
clothes, that he got a gun and shot at him tb
liN missing Brown, however, an. I taking iTI .
in the head oi a Mr. I.ankb.rd. ot Atla .i ..
killing him instantly, .-s ural shots wen.- ti..
at the. mad man. and he was tin it'll v ui.u .'
wounded. Liuiklor J sen e.l in tho Fcdcr! iu m .
A farmer saw an advertised receipt to pti t
wells and cistern from f tucking, lie sent i . .
money and received this for an answer : ' 1 ik "
la vout well or cistern ttrr rrrld pittR, "andt.e-."
it by the fire."