oclivities, with serious doubts whether the Government will be able to gratify them.
It is so clearly intended to admit of a double, or even of any possible interpretation, that many will content themselves with waiting for the progress of events, in the meanwhile, seeking in it for no meaning at all. It is neither candid nor statesmanlike; nor does it possess any essential of dignity or patriotism.
It would have caused a Washington to mourn, and would have inspired Jefferson, Madison, or Jackson, with contempt.
With regard to the ultimate projects of Mr. Lincoln, the public is no wiser than before.
It is sincerely to be trusted that he is yet ignorant of them himself.
[From the National Intelligencer.]
Reserving for ourselves, in consequence of the late hour at which we were able to give it even a cursory perusal, an opportunity to examine its points with more deliberation, we may simply say, for the present, that it leavee to conservative citizens good reason to expect
e Tyler, of Louisa county, and Joseph Tyler, of Spotsylvania county.
The suit, which has been pending since 1857, was brought by Lowber to set aside a deed of trust given to secure the payment of a portion of the purchase money of the Roxley Gold Mine, in Louisa, upon the grounds of fraud in the sale of the said mine to the plaintiff.--The amount involved is about $30,000. The bill of plaintiff states that in August, 1856. Silas Goddard was introduced to him in New York city by one Jeremiah Jackson.
Goddard had in his possession a great many specimens of gold, bearing quartz of exceeding richness, which he said came from the gold mine in question, obtained either by himself or one Robert Hunt, and put in his hands as a means of finding a purchaser for said mine.
Goddard said the mine could be bought for $30,000 --half cash, half in 12 months. He (G.) said he was an experienced miner, and never saw any mine so rich, either in California or elsewhere.
From five bushels of earth h