The Navarro Express (Corsicana, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 36, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 28, 1860 Page: 1 of 4
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Devoted to Politics, JYews, Literature, Science, Morality ^ Jlgriculturc, fyc.
CORSICANA, SATURDAY, JULY 28, 18®).
MANAGEMENT OF T&3H0BSE.
LA W, Ooraicana, Navarro
will practtóé in the coun
'MeLennan, *Hill, Ellis, Free
illSIIiTt it Uff|
<*>Rrtl€AN<A, iN AVARRO COUNTY, TEXAS.
Wm.. B. Mitchell, .
if T O k N JB Y AT LAW
aHl* general land agent.
WILL practice in the 13th and 16th Ju-
dicial Districts, *B«I attend promptly
o all business entrustedto his care. May, '69
p Winkler Sc SWeatiimn, ^
tí) CQCTSHELOR at LAW,
CorxtcawKNaiiarro Co,, Tetas.
WILL practice in the Courts 6f the l? th
and !6th Judicial districts. Will also
give especial attention to the Election of
«lain*, the investigation of land titles, and
ail business pertaining to his profession. *2
t. T. WHKELKB.
Croft Sc Wheeler,
Attorneys and Counselors tat
COKSfC AN A, TEXAS,
LACTIOKin tbeeountfef of N*varré,Hi!l.
ane. Freestone, and
aud in the reme 0 wt at Ana
tin. Collections mad* in any part of the
Sl t«v. n''
W. H. Wfblelt,
Corsica no, Navarro county, Texas,
ÍLÍL attend to all bnriness entrusted t<6
. v him. in the Courts of Navarro county.
a^Ajn the district Cpnrtsof Hill,Ellis, Free-
stone, and Limestone counties. He will also
aet as Land Agent, in st>llin?and redeeming
land, and perfecting land titles. n8y
■ ** \ i
PJtUH-TiJrG. . .
OU^E, Sign, aní Ornamental Painting.
Graining in oalc. maho^ony, birds eye.
maple, Ac. All Work<ft ne well or no charges
will be made. Prices moderate.
n20-tf G. S. BOYNTO&
^ tv tinrnfr.
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER,
ALL 'work in his line promptly and bith
fnlly performed. Satisfaction guárau
teed in all cases. Terms invariably cash.
Workshop at hi" residence. jan 7-ly
Boot and wfooe fflake^
AMES H. CARTER woiTd announce to
tfce citfeens of Corsicana and Aicinity,
that he has now a fine assortment of ma-
terial on hand, embracing calf skin, moroc-
co, Ac., and is Well prepared to do all work
in his line with neatness and dispatch. Pst-
ronage solicited. _
JaT.ies Tal ley,
Wholesale and Retail Grocer, and Dealer in
HAS now on Ivánd, and i* receiving,
a large snpplv of FANCY and STA-
PLE GROCERIES which h« offéfs
at the lowest market price fcr CASH.
Corsicana. October 29. 18S9.
MTWKLVE miles south east of Oirsi-
cana, Texas, returns hi" thanks to
the citizens of this and adjaéent
comities for past patronage, and will be
pletaed to woik for those who may need his
services. All orders iu town can be left feilh
I>r. Carter, at the Drug Store. nlS
J. T. OAKES,
HAVING located permanently in
CorSféan a, offers his services to
the fcirizens of the t'dWh and
surrounding country. Guns or
pistols made or repaird on short notice. All
J. T. (Spenee,
*Uiornry at JLttu>,S (ienu'al iunfl
CorN<iv>nro county, Texas.
Wf I LL-atUud to all business entrusted to
f f Win ciye promptly. . Money collected
in an; part oi the State. He refers, by per
kLpm. H. A. Wise, «x-Gov. of V -; Hon. J.
A: Suwart, M. C., Aid ; llou.4. D.Jones. Md;
Indo T. A. Speoce, Md. ul3-y
ttr* JÍ. - J# Mill ,
practice rnedwine Office
of the public square.
ntly located in Corsicana.
noes offering his ■ear vies in tke
of medicine, obstetrics ami surgery,
harikful fo r the patronage heretofore
and hopea by ciose attention to his
p-OTw<mn to me. i it a continuance of the same.
A select stock of medicine always on band.
OfSM it his old stand. *nl
■—- '!■1 ' i' i > 1 I - I —**mmmAl'lfr i' ni I
' Cofsicuna, Tfi*a*.
IIS hotel ia now fitted up *n a neat and
;omfortJi>fe i«t vie, for tlie accommodation
of thf public. The pmprictor^ia-i engaged is
thé /b«OinjBM with a detennitiHt.ioii* t>> please
all who may. faver hiin with their patronage. '
<e as moderate aa any
XI merit. Travelers' horses shall
attended to. Give him a
triol and ja ige for yourself.
Dlv j. r. WILLfAM^ON.
I TAKE this method of returning trty thants
to the citi«áí of. Navarro and adjoining
counties, for their very lil>eral patronage,
and hope to m<*fit and receive their favors
in the future. I* can be found . at ray old
stand engaged, sb heretofore, in the man-
ufacture ot ,
Saddles tttd Sa^ldle-Tflsies!
and every other article in my liWe. On
hand and for sale, Saddles, Saddle Trees,
Ha'-ness, Bridles, and all articlrt usual!
kept in a Saddler's shop. Orders filléd wit!
neatness and despatch. .
ii20 a L JERNIGAN.
Spencer A Mitchell,
Caiton Factor*, General Comnisxion and For•
* xrding JSfenchants, and Wholesale Grocers,
n avi80to, depot, texas.
5ST A large lot of Moore'e$30 Sewing ma-
chines on hand.
RitFkRKNCks—•'Uorrell, Gayle 4 Co., New
Orleans; Rev. J. W i^hipman, Galveston; Pee
a Durable, W. J. Hotchins, Uouston ; Browl
4b McMillan,Washington; T. «fe S. Gibbs,Huntn
ville; i>owns dc>on. Rev. R. Alexander,Waco
E W. Cawthon, Anderson ; R. A. Vai^Horu-
^ J. B. «iallaher,
WHOLESALE dealer in Groceries, Dry
Goods, Clot hing. Hats, Boots and Shoes,
Plantation Supplies, Bagging and Rope,
Hardware, Crockery, Glassware, Paints. Oila,
áe., Cofegpesn street, Honston. Texm. n2
hotel of «anal mer
Corsioimt. tfvuMtro (Jounty, Texas.
' Mrs. MePH AIM, are ait,their old
e they will, be happy to en
friends and the traveling
Their table shall be fur
fcrtfeeiMet the country a ffords. A
good atablo ia attached to the hotel, and '■k
fund e*tler and fdoaty of corn and fodder,
rrtooa as nai^al. WíU these «Murj.nces, gen-
tleioen tad ladi«v<aro you willing to eive uls
• aa y n!3y
merly aathe Walker House.)
AVrSG taken charge ot iliis popular
Hotel, would solicit a liberal patron-
%lM Mtriie. ft will bo Jhis aim to
iwwal aatisfaotion. Ti e large and
atablo, e^nnec.ed with this hotel,
♦•H attew Im tv. Buggios, llores
to hire. n2S
WHITAKKK. h. WUITAK.ER. c. wuitakkk
A. WMTAKES? & CO.,
OTTON and WOOL Factors, and whole
sale dealers in Fai:cy and Staple Groce
ríe . Dry Gooos, Clothing, Iioots aud t hoes
Hardware, Wooiiware etc., Houston, Texas
ÍAAT TO Ht'Y
LOW, CALL ON
I W.TATE Sc CO
'1 'toM ! fj
, ^in, and Sheet
T the Public Square.
ionso spouting and
_ tuba and shower baths'.
T *#v ooSoo rooo*om, ^tho best over invented
and WT UmA* ho Bid have on« and best
or fll'tcr, hunting lami«,
i fáb Ot all kinds, and all
' found is A Tin nnd Copper es
AHmy'oiork b««H«Med to ho the best,or
igdooo to order.
public patronage. My
or eicy acceptance
as possible. All or'
af ent at Cotsieana.
C. H. JOHNS.
UULl> annoence to ai! the world nnd
the rest of mankind, and particular-
ly to the citizens of Navarro county, that
^his stoiHc of
has arrived, and thai it etubracea thp latest
and moat approved styles and fashions.
For tlié ladies he has plaid and fancy
Bareges ; silk Tiráües; printed Lawns ;
double bkirted muslin Kobos Kobeaa Hey;
Kobe a Qlíi I It-.s Organdie ftuslin; Jacko-
nets ; Sw ^ barred iMuflin¿ bolored Brill-
iants aud Tarl'on ; plain Jnd embroidered
linen handkerchiefs; lace points and man
■ les; a fino á^ortident of ladies Flats, Bon-
ne ta of the latest style; steel hoops; rib-
boos, artificial flowers, Ac.
Fur the geiRleulen be has a Sne assort-
Iioots and sbóés", hatip of the very latest
*t)'le, as well aa a variety of other articles.
A Vufiety of
Planter's brown linen Drills; white, brown
and fancy cottonadcp, r<>l| camlet Qsná-
burgjt; brown and bleached sheetings aud
'^oinektics; Choctaw knd Marlboro stripes;
chewing and smoltíágp tobacco, and various
other things too nun6>fous to mention.
Allof the above articles I will sell at
th« lowest figure . f« r cash, or to punctual
men od a credit until the 1st of Jaruary,
1861. Call and see my stock before pur
ehasing elsewhere, and eiamine for your
selves. He will pay the highest market
f.>r 1 >rv H'dea, in ®ooda. 24
ONE fine large aud young "«Jock,n Mon-
tezuma stock, from Tenuessee. Will'
exchange for sheep, cattle, or mules. Apply
to tbe undersigued 3miles south of Taos, Na-
varro county. WM. C. INGRAM,
"to Break'a Horse to Htmess.—ThI&
him in a tight stable, as yotl did to rkfe
htm ; take the harness and go through ¿fó-
same process that you did with tbe siid&te.
until you get him familiar with them, ao
you £an put them on him and rattle thVm
about without his caring for them,. 'As
soon as he will.b^ar this, put on the* finés,
carreSs him as you draw them over liim.
and drive him about iti the stable u'l he
'will bear tbetti over his hips. T'ne Cities
are a great aggravation to some colts, ami
olltjn frightened them as much as. rf you
wei'e to rai-e a whip oVer them. As soon
as he is fatnifíár with the harueas aud lines,
tike him out and put him by the side of a
gentle horse, and gó> through the £m^
process that you did wiln the balking
bo(se. A'ways use a bridle without blinds
when you are breaking a horse to harness.
How to Hitch a 'Horse to a Sutke'y.—
Lead bint to and around it; let him look
at it, touch it with fits nose, and stand by
it till he does not care for it; then péll the
shafts a liule tatbé left, 'aud stand your
hotae in front of the oil wheel. Let some
one stand on the rjght side of the ^horse,
and hold him by the bit, while yoá stand
on th« left side, facing the sulkey. This
will keep him straight. Run yóW left
hand back aud let H rest on his hip, and
lay hold of the shafts with your right,
bringing them up Very gently to the left
band, which still fcmaiiis statiot/aiy. Do
not let anything but your ariu touch his
ba'ck, and as sooVi as you have the shafts
square over him, let the person on the op-
posite si Je take hol'i of oue of them, and
Jower them very gttatly to the shaft bear j
ers. lie very slow aud deliberate ¿bout
hiUhing; the longer time you take, the i
better, as a general thing. When you i
have the ¡-bafts placed, shake them slight*
ly, so that be will feel them against each
side. As soon as he will bear them With
out scaring, fasten your braces, eet., Aud
start him along vétry slowly. Let one ritan
lead the horse, té keep him gentle, while
tbft oiber gradually works back with the
links till be cau get behind aud drive him.
After you bare driven hitn in this way a
short distance, you can get into tbe suHcey,
and all w^l.go right, it is very important
to have yoüf horse go gently, when you
first hiten bim. After (you have walked
him awhile,there is not half so much dang
er of bis scaring. Men do wrong to jmup
up behind a horse to drive him, as SOoti
as they have htm bitched. There aré toó
many tilings for htm to comprehend All at
once. Tile shafts, the liuefe, the bataess,
aud the rattling of the sulkey, all tend to
scare bun, aud be must be made familiar
by degrees. If your horse is very wild,
1 wouid advise you to put úp one fool tbe
first tune. - -
How to Make a Horse Lit Down —Ev-
erything that we want to learn the horse,
iuum, be commenced tu some way to give
him an idea of what you want him to do.
and then be repeated until he learns it per-
fectly. To mako a horse lie down, benu
bis lett fore leg, and slip a loop over it, so
that he cannot get it down. Then pui a
vircingle around bis body, and fasten one
end ot a long strap around the other foré
kg ju*t above tbe hoof. l>!ace tbe other
et; under the circingle, so as to keep tbe
sirap in the right direciiou ; take a short
how of it with your right baud ; stand on
the lett side of the horse, grasp the bit tn
your left band, pull steadily on the strap
with your right; bear against bis shoulder
till you cause bim to move. As soon as he
lilts b:s weight, your puhing will raise the
other loot, and tie will have to come to bis
kuees. Keep tbe strap tight in your hand,
so that be cannot straighten his leg if he
raise* up. iiold bim iu tins position, and
turn bis bead towards you; bear against
hi sido with your shoulder, not bard, but
wilh a steady,equal pressure, and iu about
teu minutes he will he down. As soon as
he lies down, be will be completely con-
quered, aud you can haudle him as you
piease. Take ott' tbe straps, and straighten
out bis legs; rub bun iigntly about tbe
tace and neck with your baud tbe Wtty the
hairUjs; haudle all his legs, and after
lie hasiafti teu or twenty inmute , let him
get up again. 'After leeting him a shou
nine, make bim lay dowu as before, lie
peat tbe operá'duu three or four limes,
which will b® sufficient for oue leiison
Give him two lessons a day, and when you
liafe giveu bim four leskius, be will lie
down by taking liold of one foot. As soon
as be is welt broken to lie down in this
way, tap him on tbe opposite leg with a
stick when y oil take told bf his toot, ant]
in a few days he will lie dowu from ibe
motion ot tbe stick.
How to Make a Horse Follow You.—
Turn him out into a large stable ot
shed, where there is no chance to get oui,
with a baiter and bridle on. Go to bim
and gentle him a little, take hold of his
halter and turn him towards you, at the
same titue touching him lightly over the
h ps with § long wbip. Lead bun the
length of the stable, rubbn.g bim on tbe
ueck. say in" in a steady tone of voice as
you lea J bim, "Gome along boy !' or u-e
his name icstrad of boy, d y°u choose.
Every t ifle you turn touch him slight'y
with the whip* to make bun t-tep up close
to you, and then carets bim with youi
hand. Hd wilt 600U tsaft io bnrry up to
escape the whip and be caressed, and y oil
can mdte bita follow you around without
taking hold of tbe halter. If be should
stop and ttfrn from you, give hitn a few
sharp cuw about the hintjl ^egs aud he wt-i
soon turn Vis tread towaras you, when you
must always car<ss him'. 'A few lesson?,
of this kind will make bim run after you
when he sees tbe lUut'fon of the whip; ii
twenty br thirty irtinutes he Will follow you
'about the stable. After y6u have given
'bim two or three lessonb in the stable,
take him in a small lot «nii 'train liitni and
from thence you can take biui into the
ruad and make him follow you anywhere,
and run after you.
How to Make a Horse Si>md Without
Holding.—After )<5u have we|l broken him
to follow you, fetand hi in in the corner of
the stable—begin at bis head to <care s
hi;n, gradually working backwards. If he
moves, give hi'm a cut with tbe wbip and
put him back to tbe saine spot from which
he started. If he stands, caress hi'm as
before, wnd continue gentling bim fai this
way, átatil you can get around him with
out rrtakirg him move, lveep walking
around hiiu, increasing your pace, and only
touch him occasionally. Enlage voui
circle as you balk around, and. if be then
mov'es, give hftn another cut with the whip
and put bim back to bis place. If |i<*
stands, go tto him frequently and caress
hMi, aud then .walk around him again.
Do not keep bim in one position too long
at a time, but make bim come to you oc-
casionally and follow yon around in the
stable.. Then stand him m another'place,
Aud proceed as before. You shoutd not
train yoUr horse ctfore, tbau half an
at a tiuio.
IMPORTANT FÉOM k'ctfÉAAfÉi letter from H«tt- J.:
The State Convention of the Opposition
party of Alabama was held at Mour|;oiuety
• tu the 2d uist. The following platform,
endorsing tbe N^tioual Driiiocrai c noiui
Washisoto , June 20, I8tj
Dear Sxk : On yestitfrdny the Miiitary
Appropriation Bill passed, and will bo
d itfbt receive ttie signature of the Preei-
neoH. íí reckeiiridge and L-oie, was eutbu- j dent. The Senate's amendment providing
tus ic.Viiy adopted : j f' r ti e Teicas iiegfm nt Wts agftii r^ct^i
1. Rcfkud, That this Convention beie ¡ byi-ho Motíío, on this bill, as it wasfcstfte
ClílUmsívillk, lied Kivercounty, )
June 25tb, 1860. (
Gems :—I have presUtiitAl to givfe you
an item otnews, which, if Vou (hiuk prop-
er, yon cau give tftetn in yoUr pap -f.
Un the 19th inst. On my way to this
place, And Ma: ween Kaufman and College
.vlound, and ab-<ttt two miles fom the lat-
ter place, i was passed by three rtlen ou
horseback. Two of the toien were of the
name tof beck, residing at College Mound;
the other man was of tbe name of J. K.
UabertsoD. In thirty miüütes after pass-
ing, Mr. KobetVson «ras a corpse; he
breathed his last my buggy. When 1
drovfe up to whtere he was lying ih the
prairie, be a^peated to be convulsed by
spasm. We got him ftito the buggy, and
Air. Beck set by.him And held him on the
Seat, while 1 walked an'd Ted the hoVse to
old Mr. Beck'-s, whre he was laid o tit.
The next morning I proceeded on my
t'jourtiey. Mr. Beck, tJiAt night, sent back
t > Kaufman, aud, froM ihy bote! regis
ier, assertained' that his resilience was
'• íioÜ^tl Üock, Fayette c-iúnty, TeiAs;'* his
destination, *'Darigertiéld, Titus County,"
where bis bróther resided—showirtg how
necessary it is for travelers to register at
Crops are suffering ranch for rain on
the route, and water is very scarce. In this
county they have had rain, and corn looks
well. Yours, respectfully,
it- ' / ^ ' ——
Not a paper in North or South Carolina
has fioistcd tbe Squatter Sovereignty
Only one paper, a small -weekly as yet
comes out openly in favor of Douglas in
New York city. Many of the Black Ke
publican papers favor bis course ; but all
ara bitterly opposed to Bieckeiirhlge.
That old and very influential Democrat-
ic journal, the Boston Post, which has al
ways stood by thw South, m out in favor < i
BreckenriJge aud Lane. Tb s has caused
tuucb sensation in New England.
There was a large and enthusiastic meet-
ing of the friends of Breckenridge and
Lane at Newark, N. J„ last Friday night.
Tbe Albany Journal, the arch Republi-
can organ, says the Seceders made an ex
by avows aud reaffirms the j",r nciplea laid j Mi&'ary A'cndemy b fl. But %e birite got
iowu in the pial.o m ot ih* American par-! tlirougn all this bill, an appropriation of
ry -f Alabama, adopted ou the dth ufF.-t«- U,?'J bumftvd and twenty-tbi^e thousand
r.irtiy. I85ti, at lUontgoinery, "without
change or abatement."
2. /iesoloed, That since the adoption of
our aforesaid platforor, the ¡Supreme Couri
>t the LJuited States ¿as decided t ia the
principles therein anuoumed are correct;
and thus, it is seen, we ar¿ asking only
what tbe highest judniil tribunal declares
lo belong to us. And if44 the conservative
men ot the North," or tbeir allies of tbe
.South, are unwilliug ttS insert these j>riuci
pies in the party ¿iluffofjrt, Upon which
ihtir candidates are put before the pttjple,
we cannot consistently With our aforesaid
platform of ltí ótí give o6r support tocan
didateé Üihsstynijicantly I ft uncommitted,
to that platform.
3. RexiHved, That among the^ principles
announced iu the aforesaid p'iattorin, U the
essential One, that the citizens «. t each Ter-
ritory have the right to all such legislation
as may be necessary to protect iheui in tbe
possession aud enjoy :ueut of their slave
property. This principle is essential, be
cause it Is but the assertion ot tbe equaiitv
in the rights ot each citizen of the Southern
¿lates, witli each citizen of the Northern
States, bud the equality iu rights of each
douihv'ru State witu Northern State. Who
ever denies such protection, thereby denies
4. Resolved, That the question of pro
tectum fo'r slave property iu the Territories,
as substantially laid down in our aforesaid
platform1, has become, and is, TiiE PA it
AMOUN1 QUKSllON iu th,e pending
Presidential election j aud oue that cau
not be rguored without a surrender o>
Southern equality. Tint question has dis
rupléd the National Democratic party.
One portion of that party, atter the dis
ruption, assembled iu convention, ahd
uuanimousiy adopted a platform asserting
the principle of protectiou for slave proper
ty iu tbe Territories, substantially as láiu
down in our afoiesaia platform, and put
forth John C. Breckenridge and' Joseph
Lane as candidates for tbe Presidency and
Vice Presidency upou the platfc rm thus
unanimously adopted. Nó other party
Convention, wbtcti has made nominations
this year for 'lie Presidency, has avowed
in the platfórm upou which it has pat us
nominees before the public, the principle
of protection for slave property in the Ter
ritottes, substantial y as laid down iu our
a tor «said platform. And ato we deeiVi saiü
principle of pVotetllón vital to tbe South,
and as we feel bound by tbe high obiiga
tious of duty lo our country to do all we
honorably cau to have thai principle car
ried out in the administration of the Keder
at Government, we hereby declare it is out
il« liberate purpose,, not «s Democrats, but
merely as the determined friends of South-
ern equality and Southern institutions and
as allies of those who, by placing their
nominee* upon a platform substantially
asserting our own long cherished principle
ot protection for slave property iu the ter-
ritoiiets, have given signal proof t f tbeii
devotion to Southern equality and South
em institutions, to support Breckenridge
and Lane, if in tbeir letters of acceptance
of the nomination, or otherwise, they give
their unqualified sanction to the platform
upon which thev have been nominated.
Westphalian Hams.—The justly cele
brated Westphalian hams are cured in á
pickle prepared an follows :
"Boil together over a gentle Srd she
pounds of good cdiiimoo salt, two pouiidt
dóiar to ye ürtbiiVíe Tefcks for'expend i tures
made in oé'r profííétioU defects previous to
the fall of We also got an appro-
pria. i .u on this b'ill of twenty thousand
dóllars to b^gin tbe d¿nstructf6n of a fort
at Galveston island. And 1 hope the au-
thorities of . Texas a&3 the ^4>ple ,pf Gal*
ve*ton, wifi urge the Secretary of the
Ttfeasury to commence thie very i
aud necessary Work; at oaee. vve
got the fort GalV.atdc *t
with eight otfteVs, kt wb c& a new iuv
lion for oar signals at sea ik to be put il
operation, if the inv.nt on is found t# W
An pet ha been passed bansferrtsgtlia
seat of the collect:ou di strict, frum Point
isat>el to Brow osvile, and ^\iot&erMifci>g
change of the Surveyor of Customs at Cwr-
piis.Cnristi to a Députy Collector.
We have exhaiistéd every raeaíhs toa
cure an ap^ropnátwn ?or eailing into tha
liel4 thé Texan IWgiment, under the act of
18¿^, but a l in vain, ft has
d< tented iu ibe House by nekrlv
.-ectioual aud partisan vote. Our
need no longer, expect an;
this kind, so long as th
■ rol tbe action of ibeU
nfenceft/fward look to the
a id to such protection as Can
tnem by the State at it own
s enough to bumble and
l exian to see the deliberate setusal
Uouse on two occasions, in view of
tacts before it; to appioprt&te
: he protection of the liveeüknd
our frontier people^ wdiWe they
pr atjng ¥nillio s for private relief,
there is no merit, and for ¿i' 1
not now necessary, but
i mtoy tnto circufation in
lo suit such
THE Jfousr ^
tlbis road Ik H JH
than we were aware of, and it *as
by 'the aontKerf «tract froita tbe
Pass Time that'
long we will be able to make lb jjtlijpi'tM''
tWeen the two placed wit
able necessity, to many, of \
thie golf# wJU'Iroada
Texas, th'át unless a pen-on-is interested io
their ad van cement pecuniarily ,be is unable
t > keep' posted". But here is the extract:
j T|ie atatialics of this line are as follow! f
¿j. ¿j . •
rtSli B¡r icí%t. S.
Ibej! *í s j. -rt ^ * * 4* ¿a1
From N. Iberia to Orange 118 do.
From Orange to Bfftum nt 22
Prom Beanpioat to Liberty
From Liberty tó Houston
cellertt choice in nominating Breckenridge j of powdered loaf sugar, tliree ounces bi
an Lane. i saltpeter, and tíH-ee gallons of ppVWg
Senator Fitzpalrick, of Alabama, Who! water. ?kim it While boiling, abd tvli'en
was nominated on the Douglas ticket i quite cold pour it over the hatb«, évt+y
for Vice I'residenti but refused, ia out for part of which mUst be cdvered wi
Breckenridge ' and Lane ditto Sfeu&ior
Clicgma^ of N. .0.
Only tWo of the fifty eight jiápers of
Georgia are in favor of Douglas.
The Opposition or American State Con-
vention ol Ala., oo the 2d nst., at Móht
goinery, adopted a platform endor^lni
Breckenridge and Lane, and believing the
Charlealon ** majority platloun" io be ot
parapivnint interest to the South, they
Owen Lovejov, the ranting Abolitlbhist.
in a speech delivered a few rt'feeks h^o in
the Hoiifeeof Kephesentat;ves, referred in
very pathetic terths to the killing r!f hie
brother at Alton, and declared thrit he
would be avenged, lie forgot to mention
how he had defrauded the tli*consrlate
widow of tnat brdther out df ibe small es
ta a lett her by hér husband, leaving her
de| end nt upon the cold charities of the
world. The sister of the unfortunate
widow is an inmate of the Lee county
(Iowa) poor bouse. Notwithstanding the
depute condition of this woman, this
boiiti rons hypocrito is constantly prating
about bis charity to the runaway niggers
bat he takes iu and protects, and exu ling
I j proclaims that tbe bungty shall nevei
be turtied away empty from bis dbor. I*
Ifo<n is tuticb ttftded here.
How Will Aibam* Go?-Por the i«
formation of politicians we have
a list of se venty eight o« ^papers'
ed in this ,SUte, which wé bek
total nlnlWr. We have also
to classify politically those
think we have succeeded to a<
«¡¡1 enable théípublic to judge
S áte w!!l vote in November,, 'f ÜV :
is an idtlex of tike p-pular sentiment,
figuré) bé!ow we beli *ve th b¿ very Be
if not entirely aeuraie, la wit:
dflbe seventy eight newspaper of tie
State, nine have declared a
eren'ce for Douglas; seventeen for
and forty for Breckenridge—1
yet to declare their preference. Of
twelve yet to hear froin tpu ate
ic, and the other two independent.
Thu* it is not drffif-nlt to forcee \
result in Alabama will
from certain promise rec nflv
brine, liaran intended for smoking will be
sufficiently waited in this brine in two weeks;
though if very lárge, more time may be
allowed. This pickle may be lised repea -
edly, if boiled, and fi^sb ingredients added.
1 i Mitts, before put iu the pickle, sbo«>ld
l„ in * «n -4 Ü W > «¡ 1
ont, and wipied dr . MUcb of the excel-. * -E. . .
lence of trié ham is dependant on the er «tías, -ifohtgomy Mai
■iinoking. T lis shbbld be done in such a | Mr Waijdwll ftiilUp*, j0 ,
manner that the ham should be co >i and ¡ af(t, con_nenll„ bitler a„d
prHectly *lrv throughout the whole opera | ,>efore lhe Anti-Slavery socittv
tiod. It too near tbe hre they will be beat- j ke m Sewa^ tbe'
ed; and their flavor injured; if the build- j llltt Uth!P Mid Ji^
ing be too close the hams will be wet, and
taste as if dipped in pyrolignnous arid. Al
liiunburg, where Isrge quantities are per-
¡>ared, the bams are smuked in tiio upper
4tory ot h'gh buddings, while Hie tireS;
*hich are made of oak and maple chips.
In passing through sucb a l ngih of pipe
to the. chambers, the stnoke becomes coo)
and dry; and tbe flavor of tbe bam is ex-
cellent. Hams intended for snrdmer use
may be kept iu any way where ihey wili
be dry and cool, aud secure froin the lly
or bug. Washing with Hrne or puitihg
<n bag-k of course cloth, one ham m each,
is practiced by many. Some íieep th^ir
háriis through tbe season in ibe sitioke
house, making a aiaots ünd$r them cnce
fere w;th slavery in the States.
rliút William U. Seward designed.
Republican partv meant to cripples
and tb strangle it so sbon as they
: if ¿I ... Ot | . I r
fig- lion. D.
name was on the tfoofeV
r'r^>ideaf, is .« nt in fatof bf Brecltei
and Lane. The Houston ticket
as had off a tW Douglas ti
Fitzpatrick declined accepting.
conf, one egg, one
teas peón tul U pepper
mako a tbiu btlte'4
ike fritters. If the
Id milk to It.
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Modrall, N. P., Rev. & Van Horn, R. A. The Navarro Express (Corsicana, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 36, Ed. 1 Saturday, July 28, 1860, newspaper, July 28, 1860; Corsicana, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth179255/m1/1/: accessed September 24, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.