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and the means of raising a row. You may think Crittenden's amendment will cure the national ailment. I know it will not. By the 4th of March there will be 1,000 coops of the regular army here, and as many Northern volunteers. Do you think Lincoln will disband them? Maryland might want to go out. Do you think he will withdraw the Soldiers from Fortress Monroe and from Harper's Ferry when the patriotic Superintendent, after morning here and getting the views of Southern men, went straight way to Buchanan and got him to order them? If you and the people of Virginia think so, you are stark raving made. I tell you Lincoln is going to put down opposition in Maryland and Virginia with the strong arm. Mr. Millson look the ground yesterday that negroes were not property but persons, and the all other members of the household entitled to protection. I don't know that this is t a good view of the case. The other view never to have impressed our Northern abolition brethren in
500,000. Verdi is composing a new opera entitled the Blind Posoner, the libret to of which is said to be full of horrors. In a single town of Maine, containing only 450 inhabitants, 32 people died last year of consumption. Miss Lizzie Dill, an actress, is a candidate for State Librarian before the Indiana Legislature. Wm. Archer Cocke, of Richmond, Va., lectured in Baltimore on the 22d instant, on the "Life and Writings of Wm. H. Prescott." The Countess of Eglinton died on the 31st ult., very suddenly, at Eglinton Castle, Scotland. To-morrow will be the one hundred and second anniversary of the birth of Robert Burns. All enormous cow, weighing alive 2,650 pound, was slaughtered in Boston last week. The steam-frigate Merrimack, now at Norfolk, will soon be ordered to prepare for sea. The police of Mobile have organized themselves into a military company. M. Romero, the Mexican Minister at Washington, is paying a visit to Mr. Lincoln.
Solon Borland and John Bell. --Solon Borland made a speech in Nashville, Thursday night. He said, in the course of his remarks, that the "Constitutional Union party," and its acknowledged champion, John Bell, had held the doctrine that the election of Lincoln would be a just cause for the dissolution of the Union. John Bell, who was in the audience, rose and denied the charge, amid the cheers of his friends. Mr. Bell, before he sat down, expressed the hope and conviction that all would yet be well with the Union; and this declaration was received with a great shout of applause. The country will be glad to hear this from Mr. Bell and the city of Nashville.
Sent off. --The citizens of Norfolk, on Monday last, sent off from that city J. Russell Dawson, who, it was ascertained, had voted for Lincoln.