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OXBlIEFOIiOTT.HS.-1ST. O-, SE?TSMBBR 2, 13S6.
THOMAS J. HOLTON,
EiHTOH Si riU.l'HlfcTOR.
Tin' Nwrll- rlii W hijr will lie afforded t..ul.
I It it TWO MI.I.AHS in Biivancs j TWO
" 'Vi A us AN1 HH V v KVI'S if payment Iw
'lM,;u ,-, ir,-. ii...iitl.ii.u TIIIIKK IXJM.ARS
"tin- i ml ill' I'1" vt"r- u t"'"', limcnii.
'Vim uuUl "it "itgK are ect t ll
Jjjti...i "I tin Euilor.
i inTiK' infill" inserted si Oiu-1 'ullar iter nqunre
r U. tln .meii tyH ) lor the hint inner.
i j ci n In tor i m li euiilniumiie. t'uurt sal. .
Murium i hi"" Bu" -'kcu -r
r'1 li''1" ! unu ilL'iuiii ui uj Hr ctiifc. win
ni'nlc Irum llif riuulur (iricti, lur iuif In m by
1 1 1 . . ..I" '11 I ... .. ... .... II
,,j,M,','y, .t l p. r Miuar. fur caeb tune, fciwi.
!,ui"iv tr i,,ar
1 ,.l.rli.. tita kitavrlt-tl lit.tltflifv i.t I
f.i,u,t. r r aui!.. tiu ro act mjmiU
DL1TU UF THE C UILDSC.
I iif pn-M-nt .i mmiii will brin.ilitd nfli"rig the
i.'! 'r !!'' . ui llilny lin.li t Uvuruif infant
: l.ii-'f fiou. to tncir r.Ttt the wmg of
, i.if it 0 r,i !inj;iil bruh Urol uf dew frinn the
,jir. tn llir clli Hi ihiikU. tlglil. fldpiy
trr VV MD'Ilt llU I tl tUt'tr tlHl.tlltl C It ttH
l:.r j"t witlioul tiie .cruailinfl nl vrrony upun
t f - nn i rt the rui' w hy tiiciif litli. onvm
lung' f it '1 ih-lll. Tu ut'N, turf only IU li,
u IiTK iilira ul Inilillclinw bfl Any .otaCr f
i.fi :i R?fir, kl.iie name la l'ethf
Ai. li li le krr ii,
ilf fr . li" hrnf ih it (jr-iill ul hft-ath,
A m lt,e tt'iwera tlit gfuw tutwrcn.
1 an I hate iiiitf ht that la f i r ?' iiil he ;
'' II e ti 4Ut hi hut I lie be at Jell gi a , at ?
J , ,' t .e lii . a In nf tneae ft , una la aw ict la uie,
1 .,! e,ve Ihriu .li ImcI again."
!f' ?iiri! at the (liiweta with tearful tyt-i,
lie aiMiit 1'irir ilroiiiHng hL;
1: m 4 )..r Hit- l.rd ul I'raihac,
li- buiiliii them ID hia .iieatea.
Mt I.ifil ha ni-cd of thrf fiowret By,"
T.ia tietier aant, aiid aitiiled ;
" i-ir token of th .arlh are Ibty,
Vtycre l.e an once chiiu.'
T ' 'ial! all bloom in fielii eflijhl.
I ''pimteu by my care.
Ai,! S itnta. urf-n their jdrinente wbite,
T l ax afrtil bioiha wear."
Aa th nn.th-r jrav. tn tear and riain,
1 ill llnwera n nuiat gnl le ;
e m.i h ahMiiM firij tiieio all
In tl. tiinJa ur:ikht ab.,ve.
t.1. ri"t in cruelly, not in i
1 K.-Mier raine thatila?;
'I 411 ani-l iaile,J the gr:a CartU
Aiu Us. III fluwcri away.
1 1 i 4. t ! 7. tn,flii j . !
AN AHUSIKQ STORY.
; lived in
.a, ti:ill. tl.llil llCir. a I 'll.KHHi: t .
- 0 1 nun. '
tu.iy named .I111111 v IJ.aiider. 1 t- 1 1 v .1 .1 I
I I rietiii James, said Nathan, iu the
J.iu was " some " it, -i fight a kind of Ll.at q( ,hc t.0lU..ti .. i, luere child '
'i.. tc Ns-pol,,!,. M,y and bloody It grieve, me into resistance, but I!
'"4ir-iuLe h i Li lifetime, andj,,.. 4M my,. If frou. bodily barm. I !
U i.r4Uy ciiph off first best. He BOtMC lU.ttJ U Lut one way of bringing tl.is
- v r,.,.i,ere,l biiu-lf i v ultM-rable, but ,,..u . , u ,fl . .,. . .v!
tU ti.'liting characters in the surround
.c ant.-y cobteded it was no use figbliag
!..- was foi. -i li ud to be a patent
inachiue, that could uot be tmprov-
, ... ...... a n.-.r..t.orhoo.i ban scllieu quite ,
t.amb. r of Quak.M. From some eaune ;
cm .it, Jmi bated the "shad bellies," as
"a-.el tliem, with entire heart; be often
"Ti-'i that to whip one of these inoffeu
's p.-ople would be the crowuiug glory of
. . UMn ifaueu tor a prriexi. wue
T " J. 11 s chums overheard a voiim Uiiiker
. , . . ,
I "isparsging terms ol bltn. h
J ' "" tamo to Jim a cars, not a Utti. j tu.k.i.g a better aud peaceful man of thec.
j U "r"'1" '' j As the Quaker concluded, J.m began to
J Jua made dc.perale threata what be waabow some returning signs of life The
i.,;,,liii!rt mil. v.ii . .u .. ,t. i-ii i r . . i e t . -
, u j witti a athnn, the meek, lo. lower fir-t iiiitiiiUe of In in. w lieu lie f nr v saw Ins
(1fp, . I
"I 1 l tin. Oil si .hi I....H I ... rh.li. V, rm a.
" ' ' "
"sii-l cotitiii.,iis I meant lo inflict on Na
'an s budj ; ii, Li, chaste lang'iage he
'" Rouge out both of his eyes, aud
efl Loth of bis ears.
Nat li.ni heard of Jin,', threat, and very
pt.jp.-rly kept out of hi, way, hoping that
1 '"5 would mollify his anger. It seemed,
xi itr, that thi, much desired result did
' 1 take place.
('no day Nathan was out riding, and
: 'hrough a long laue, when about
lu'uay, he espied Jim enteritig (he other
' Aathai. might have turned aud fled,
' 41 hi-- flesh rebelled al retreating.
I Wii pit..,.- u 1.1 ,. 'i ',!
i ri " and I hope the better aeime
. " wrati. will not permit hint to
l "ic t ,uv r allow bim to do violence to
'Nl"h"'s calculations as to lh lamb-like
i'iolif, of l.ia ,..t t I .
IH II., t - . . , .. . . .
' s, . aum UUUM1UU I J
1 "iH lllOUellttl
. t. t . . ,
bully, as he reuog-
'huu. f I..,,, ,:. ut I,., nw
imiice mctof nbad-belly ! I wHl
f J,t:""l pickle hi,,, toa!
li,ul1 I'lcase di-mount from thy
J," su. l Jim, he;.;,,,, ii,., l,,,,!' , f v..
1 '"H s Lor I .
' -'" "iiuncKiiig Lis style; my
i:m.''rnith bove all things to -ive thee
the biggest mauling that tver a man re-
" FriuuJ James," replied Nathan, " tbou
must uot molest lue, but let lue go my way
iu peace. Thy letter judgment will surely
tell tbee that thou cauuot possibly be bene-
fiUeU bv Dersonn v iiiiiirintf m "
Out dowu id a moment!" thundered
Jim ; "get dowu, you cauting, lying, mi.
cliief-iuniiiii.r ln.rwi.r;.. til.)-... i i
cuai waking iiypocnto. I II drag you dowu
if you don t dismount."
"I'lkiiJ Jam-ss, I remonstrate against
thy r.roCCOdillL' Slid S-ailll-t tli liivnnnnr.
j "V" atLao. " My religion teaches me
;aipei;ij. K.ut niii her -ir i.i'$t-
. . . . . d C "
uiaker, nor a hypocrite; I am no coward,
but a niau of peace. I desire to pursua my
way juicily ; let me pass on."
" Get duwu," per.istod Jim ; " dowo with ' ter yield,
you, I waiit you! I want to beat some of '' Vcs," replied Jim, " tuy sorrow is a
your religion out of you; 1 must give you , Godly sorrow."
a ioggiug before I leave you. I think by " A Godly sorrow leadeth to repentance,"
the time Jam through with you, you will replied Nathan j " we are progressing fiuely
pass for a tolerably honest mau. I will I Thou said but ju.it now that I was a cant
teach you, in a short leou, the importance 'ifc'i b'uB cnriy, mischief-Biakiug by
of Uiiudiug your own Luiiies, and the riair pocrite. Thou wronged mu iu asserting
)C run iu slandering your neighbors."' , these things, and slaudered my persuasion.
"I will nut diMnount," suid Nathan; Dost thou recall these assertions V '
' loosen thy bold from the bridle." j " Vti," replied Jim, " 1 do; now lot me
" l'ou wen t, won't jou!" said Jim ; then go-"
here g jea." j ' I am not done with thee yet," said N'a-
And be made a dtfptrate plunge to col- thau. " Tbou bast been a disturber of the
lar the (Jusker. j peace of this neighborhood time out of mind
Nalhiu waa ou hisfet tiuao iutant, on
tbe opposite side of his bore. i
1 h (lual.-r Ith.-,,,.,), r.t L . .,.,!!,..
- - ---,.'.. w, iitijvB eiit.ii
, , .
proportioiu thau bis persecutor, was ail
smew aud musele, and his weli-kuit form
, 1 . , 1
ueouivU uctitny and s'.rriigtu.
' . e !
Jlis wrslh w.s evidently cukiudled.
" Friend James," he implored, thy j
pertiuaciou. Persistence iu persecuting me
la exect-Jiiigly at.i.oyiug ; thou must desist,
or peradveuure I may .0 far forget myself:
as to do theo some bodily barm." '
" l!y makes V said Jim, coming towards
Nathan, "I believe there is tight enough
iu UroadLriui to make tb affair interesting. I
1 wtsu sume ol the buys were litre to See
(tlm fun. Now," continued Jim, " friend
N athan, I aiu going to knock off tLe tod of
your nose." I
Suiting tie action to the word, Jim, f- t
trr arious pugilistio gyrations with his fist,
inade a scif otitic blow at the nasal organ of
our friend, but Tom Jljer couid not luore 1
scientifically have warded it off. j
Jim was evidently disconcerted at thiil
success of bis first attempt ; be saw . had
undertaken quite as mu b as be waliki!y
to accomplish, lie straightened himself
out, however, and p roached Nathan tnore ti
The content begut- again. Nathan stood
!ti ground tiriulv, anJ skilfully warded off
, , . ,, .- , , , 1
my cot qii.-riiig thee ; in order to do this, I . act of thee, I will release thee, but no soou
wiil inflict a heavy blow letiueu thy eves, -cr," replied Naihan.
1 u.s 1 1 all luce.
Following out this suggestion, Nathau
struck Jim a treuien.lous blow on tue fore-.uu
.ld lmu Lrougbt huu Useless to the :
" Now," said Nathan, " I wiil teach thee:
a lesson, and I hope it will he a wholesome
I lesson, too. I will . at myself a straddle j
j of thy breast. I will place my knees upon
thy arms, thus, so that tbou cannot injure 1
.... uheii thi.n tt tutiiest to eoiim ioustiess.
I.,... T 1... .1.. 1 1.1.. ,.t
",.c a ..i .,1- in nu in., i. ..i.-n u.oii u.
taming thy fierce and warlike nature, and!,i,
a ....... V .l .... ,.T II.. ....... I a
.o.sii,ou, miw mm ."iii'ii on- in- on uj:- i
gled desperately, but he was iu a vice ; bis
efforts were unavailing.
" Frieud thou must keep slill until I am
douo with tbee," suid Nathan. ' I believe
I mil au humble instrument iu the hands of j
Providence to cha-iise thee, and I trust :
wheu 1 am done with thec, thou wilt be a.
changed man. Ftieiid James, dost thee;v.ere about moving into bis neighborhood,
not repent attacking mo!"
" No," said Jim, with au oath ; " let lue ; be was of opinion that distance would lend "ru Mates dead agtmist him, and in the lti nUt a ,,r,. equally the enemies of Fillmore,
up and Ml show y ou." j .treli-tli to his attachment. Northern States, he must carry about all of what is the duty of the Southern men, then.
"I will not let theo up, thou impious; m j them, certainly Peiiu.-y h ania,w bich itis;,, sm., a 0t ids '.' to keep up its alliance
wretch!' replied Nathan. " Durest thou' M,elll, tj,at ('-.lifonii-i pn(..es hot "0t l'r'',euJl'J -vtii, that he has a chance SUl., ., .Noithein Democracy ! Certain-
profane the name of tl y Maker ? I w ill ; s,irinK ,jkc t(loe of .4,1. wbid, are call- ( carOi"s "j;ainst the friends of Fillmore v ,,t. but. ou the contrary, is it not its
check thy respiraii. ui for a moment." ! e.i Ccysirs. They are found on the eastern ,!lere' 1'"P 1 tUl'" tl';" ''"-iow; that the ; tfutv to ally itself with the constitutional con-
Nathan, as good as his word, clutched ,j,0 0f ti1(. Sierra Nevada, not far from a c',ntCsl letweeu Fieinoi.l and Duchati.in, ' rvatisin of the North, that great AsiP
Jim by the throat. Ho compressed his grip Uk:,, called Washo. The water rises to the i ,ur J'rictical contest, where that is jean Party which Millard Filimorc beads,
a gurgling sound could be heard Jim's height of twenty. one feet, but the jets occur ' "rP'Oclied is only between Fillmore aiidai,J which he illustrated in bis adiniuistru
fauc became distorted a tremor l an through ; at intervals of five minutes, and when they iJuchaiian. tne or the other mUtt ccilaiti ' tion of the t iovei uuiei.t, when Presideut.
his frame. He was evidently uudergoiui; a
evidently undergoing a
j L J
process of sli angulation.
I ho VJ'Uker relaxou his i.oui, tun not uu-
til she choakiug process had suiltcieutly, as
be thought, tamed the perverse spirit of Jim. j
It look some liniments lor Jim lo iuhale!
sufficient air to address the Quaker,
" I knock under," said Jim ; " c
let me up."
"Nsv. thou hast u it half cnoui;h," re-1
piled Nathan. "Thou art undergoing at
process of moral puriCcatiou, aud thou liest
, until I uui doue wiili th.-e, Thou hast pro-
faned the name of thy Maker ; confess, dot
thou repent thy wickedues ?"
" No, hanged if I do 1" growled Jim.
" Thou perverse niau," replied the Qua-
i-f.f u . t i. t i
compress thy windpipe a3uin, unless thouiN&W( if tiie fact ttS BuoJ) ttat is no!re now pouring out for Millard Fillmore!
give me au answer in the affinuativu j say ' reason whv men should da or fail! Was there ever a party bo well, so thoro'ly,
i i ,i. 1 ' - r I , i . . i. i
quick, art thou aorry T" I to do rii:ht. but the fact caui.ut hi ?o uu- organized, a the Auiencau Party is iu the
"No I 1 v-e-a !" shrieked Jim. in a
gurgling tone, as the Quaker tightened his
grip. " les, I am sorry.
" U thy sorrow Godly sorrow !" inquired '
athnn- .J- '":Vf ' '
Kathnn-, sX 1 - f '
Jim rather demurred giving an afiirma-
tivo answer to this question, but a gentle
queeze admouished him that ho bad bet-
thy hand has been raised aaiu-t every i
man ; thou art a brawler. Will thou pro- I
.I...:., t . .1 : I - .
umw iuc luiiia iuiuiu iiiuu mil lliu iuiuic
peaceful life that thuu wilt love thy nei"h-
' J "
bor as thyself.'
" 1 cs, answered Jim, hesitatingly, all
lu the Quakers."
Thou must make no exception," replied
Nathau ; " I insist upon an affirmative au -
"I will not fay yes to that; I will die.
A struggle uow ensued between tU two,
but Jim bad bis match.
" Thou mu-t yield, James ; I in-ist on it,"
said Nathan, and he grasped Jim by the
throat. " I will choke thee into submission ;
thou must answer affirmatively. Say after
tue, I proitii-e to love aiy neighbor as my-
ulf. including the Quakers."
" I won't promise that, I'll be cursed if I
do!" replied Jim.
' I check thy respiration if tbcu
don't. Wilt thou yield !"
No, I won't ; I 11 be bla-tcd if I do '."
Thee bid letter giveiu; I will choke
thee again if thee does not.
See, my grip
bteus." replL-d Nathan.
And Nathan did compress his grip, and
the clinking process agaiu went ou.
Jim's face first became distorted, then
. , r,rnlriI1..,i fro, ,i,,.irK,.
. ,., ,
keU like a d mg man s.
x- , , , t-
Nathan compressed Ins grip until Jim be-
came entirely passive and relaxed LU hold,
J,. was slow iu recovering his senses ;
when he did, be legged Nathan for mercy a
fake lo y, l.;ln.
.. in,..,, ,1,,.. L . .1... ft,..,;i.. T ...
, , . ,
Jim saw that he was powerless, and that
the Quaker was resolute. He felt it was no
ti persi-t in his slubborimess
- 1 K,U give it. ; I'll promi-e to lore tnv
uei.d.bor as myself." he replied.
"Including the Quaktis '." iusiuuated
" Ves, iueludii" the Quakers," replied
, , . , ,
vest arise, then, frieud James,
iu lesson thou hast learned to-
.. Tl0U mar
.... t I ...... .1...
iii. .int. ii-ot. 1 u ,j u 1. .. in,, 1, 1 m
oay w iu make a more peace a me eititen 01
,, ., ... ,
nr,,l f I,,,,.- n better man " atisweied
j 'or j;m WM entirely bumbled ; be left
! ,b field with his spirits completely cowed,
i V... 1 r,.,e .1... ...... nr. i ... .i.wr
-. 1 1 ... 1 1 I i-.
peeauie pruiieu anoui. no pom uutr ""
,a h-.,c of bis many triumphs
;,te disastrous defeat, and cmi
tlt. West. j
'J'ie at I heard of bim he was prepnr-
jng 0 make another move. Heing pressed
f,,r bis reio ons why he again emigrated still
further West lie said a eolonv of Unakers
Ho was under obligations to love them, but
fall back into thu earth, produce a noise like
fH hok into the earth, produce a noise like
thunder. The opening of the principal jet
ia ,,t,.tttf. tuelv. i.iehes. las . . 1 is surrounded
Bilieious formation. 1 he heat of tho
filter varies from '-'00 to "l" degrees,
'-. -yy TdAsT. At a lain fireman's
l;ri;, ,,,,,.. l'.lu'd llri.lli-v . ave
"I I ' is - , . u
the following toast :
" Ladies of '3l, like the firemen's buck-
... ii i U-ttmiiit .1 , and like li.emen, deli 'litin
iu the lihiLitiou of their hose
1'ioin the Sew Yoik ILrti,s, I
TO tint KOIvrilKKM HI AOKUS.
illlfricilDS of t lie South WlltS uf the SullluV
It is the Abolition cry at the North that '
.i ?; i ... ..; n .j-. .i .i n l
tit III Ol c WIS 7tO tll'irn.rt iiuu Uj(Jilljt(.
i i..,i:..f . .i
. . . . . . f
lr.i ihiuIk n l,v n.i.n l,i it n,,,,!,. il '
dupes of false cries
This cauvass prenpU inai-r4
f,f cridrroi'oti. all, 't 4
tlAuut from tlio very u'fV
UliluJiit from tl.i vitu 1 1.r ir,.'m .
aitious. Fremont, a iSoutheu-liorii, is br't I
Up as au .Southcru caudidate ; Buch-
anan, a Northeru-loru mat, is brought up
as the u('-Nortberu candidate, that is, a
candidate to carry out the Piorce policy iu
Kansas, and iu the annexation ul Cuba, iVc,
iSlU. The issue these two lue 11 pieneiit is a
fata! one to the peace and prosperity of the
Union, because it is sectional, aud because
it is certain to keep up sectional leuds and
fights. If liuehaiian is Cr tled, there is uo-
thin;; settled, beeauhe. iu every Northern !
State, there will be large majoritioi against j platform, which, under the inspiration of j of pjj pierce Mld bis Secretary of
bim, when the Filimorc tud'ietiiout vote t!ie Sou'es, may 1 :iibroil this country w ith lVar, Mr. Davis, to Philadelphia, be made
is combined. 'J he.-e majnritU-s will not be j all the world. Uuchanau is pledged to that R fpeeeu at tue Merchants' Hotel, in that
vai,.i-hed when liuehana.t attempts to;policy. am no mure Jtinvs Liiclttuuui,. ju wu;c, ju alluion to Mr. Iavis' re-
carry out the Cinciiinuti Policy that elects
bim, but ou the contrary, will be increas-'
el by it, niainitied ami prolonged. The
Xoilli is not tu be iulitil t.mj more tlun ,
'. v.,.,. l!.,..t i.
'"in,, iiuviiauflu iiiu.i i-iiiiii Lit 1 1 ,i if
'the Southern policy that elects him. or keep
I up iu.-t sueb feeling ami a Nation iu the
, I.- , . , .
North as Fierce s po ley has created. I u-
j 1 J
der this agitation, Southern institutions can-;
j not prosper or tin He, fr tiny want peace,
' and their policy is peace, aid they thri-.e
be-t in peace whereas agitation is the oat-
' Ural abolition element.
j It is very easy for us Fillmore tutu in the
North to throw every Noitheru vote, we
j think, iu every Northern State, agaiust Uu-
chaiian. U hat but to tv k$ct with Al-
vtitwn, i?i,t itu nte t;e l.lx.l ul 1 uk't ;
and the thing is done. Peuns-lvatiia, even,
I Juehanau's ow u State, cau be carried against
Huchauau by atl,0;iu majority But we figbt
this battle upou prineiple.r-'.i.'-' iotisider'n
Fremont unlit in person, and treacherous to
,ue I niou in political position, we cannot,
""J ''! "ol. 'orm coalitions, that may give
l.iiu even apparent strength, un-rely to in-
furu a notninal vietory. Lu- hanaa is weak
iu all the Nortkiiu StaU-s. as the sucees-
sor ul the 1 iciee policy, which even the
South disowned in throwing Pierce over,
'd in tasiug up Luchatian, aud it is very
easy to dele at Inm. lu our own Slate ot
New York, he is not evcu a pta tical cau-
"id.te, as yet, only a candidate in theo
rv. The battle lie re ia really between Fill-
Inure and Fremont, aud we show that we
think so, daily, by directing all our tire up-
ou I ruiiont, and ignoring even the cxis-
tii.ee ui' liuehaiian. lichee, if liuchauitu
is to receive Northern vou.-.it i- only by
.1 i- .1 -.- 11".
the division 01 the opposition, au 1 whatev-
er Kl. etural ticket ho win.-, wili disclose
bim to be ill the iniuoiity.
What, then, i, til policy of the South?
p 1 iv - a , , ,
lo cram now 11 upon the North. Buchauau .
To elect Huehanau by the Southern, with
any sueh Noni.eiu vol n aeeideiit gives
bitn.-aiid thus to re-furnish maieiialto th,,lle frauds of the Fremont Press wiilsoou j
Noithcu fanatics f, further a.itauou !- vall,b before a free discussion. j
What gam to the outh by this pronged. The mo.-t alarming clement of this can-
agitation! W hat to her institutions, what vass, especially to the South, is the ahan- '
to her Public Men or Public Interests, to donmelit of the Democracy by the Germans, j
say nothing of the peril to the luiou ! It is
. . 1 11 .1 c .u .1 1. t
not pretended in the Ninth that l.uchanau
1 ,- 1 i- i
'3 a truer man to the 1 nwu than l iiimore,
I I....... 1 f. I. ,1..,. .1,..
j11 11 " u u a..u im, ... .....
election o! liiimore will pacify the whole
country. and restore harmony as in 1 ,
settling all disputes upon a just and
patriotic basis, against which uo sound com-
i , -
Plaint can come from cilLcr sictiou. It is
.... I. I ... ., . t... . 1.
" " o. rum-i .-rumii ma. a ju.-v
and bis ami patriotic Aineiicon cau desire, but abandonment of this portion of the North-! l -iiow countrymen . loon at this thing , truucti (who constitute n Isrge body iu eer
,.,f..d t i with iusiice to a.l. an amnesty. a t aei- iv I t;.,!., ,i; , I The Democratic party uf the iiatiou staked tain new Slates i to do the same thinsr. This
. ' ...
l'ut " Fillmore bus no chance," wc are
told, and, therefore, betiu'cu Fremont aud
Duclianau, we take liueliaiiao. lu reply
to this, first, titer? is no uaiiLif of Fie-
niunl s iltetum. The thing is luathemati-1
cally impossible. He starts with 13 South-:
ly be Presid. nt ; Ficinout ucvef. I
Now, what right has any body South to eru principU s, uor Southoru man with North
say, Fillmore has no chance in the Noitb ! em principles, but a sound national couser
llave we not, within 1 lie two past years, ) vativo man, of the school of Washington
twice carried this Slate tor his friends! Is; and Madison. Kquity i the I'niou is his
be less popular now than those friends! j great characteristic, to the North as well as
'la - - ' ue not ever been tl.c lavonto of tins ,
State ! Was he not even selected to be put' Eolith as a Southern man, but as a North
on a tiekit to carry this State! Wheu lien icrti man, tried and true to all parts of the
Taylor was iuu, the programme was to ruu I'niou, and so satisfying and pacifying all
Abbot Lawrence with bim, but was not j ails of that I uiou. He km President uot
Fillmore takes iu bin stead, on purpose to
save this State ! Are his friends iuactivc !
Did the South ever see such a canvass as
' are now only beginning to make ? Were
,.... i,.i.i; V.....;..... !..,...! f t.ufr.
..... i i .. . .i ...
us we are uavuiir : vvx lue liiiuoraua auuus-
... l.-l.l.T 1 1 T . .1
State of New York. so much of a uuit, or
, . 11 1 . 111
uiareliin? so well la liarmonv towards al-
most certain victory! Are, in the Umpire
i " 'tUr ts ' ' wile gi ui'in, auu we "now
i it. and. if we io for rilliuore, we ueueve.
s0 ?oes t'ie Pr'le 'u tne cu('
Men, however, ought uot to gamble, as it
were, in polities, especially when parties j
become geographical ; but, without regard
to results, (Iu riUt. li it right to elect
Fiilmore over Uuehanan ! Or, rather, is it
uot wrong, ?o thus ft elect him !
What Fillmore's policy is, or is to be, we
know 1'iom the records of Is'jO and on,
but what Duchauan's is to be, we know
uot, because his party, for the first time,
have interpolated a foreign plank lu their
he tehs us, tmt the Lmrtnnutt J'iutjorm .'
Thus, war abroad and continued discord at
home are the promised fruits of such au e-
leetiou ! Is it not wrong, then, thus to vote!
v.. ;., ; ..r;,.,.. ,,,1 ,.;t;,,.,,t
J t i i i 'ii'i , ,i , ,,-su. u
regard to lillmore s chances, ouht not ev-j
. . . , .
erv man to do n-ht, know 11.2 that (jud, iu
, i ' -n .
the end, ni l maintain, the right .
his a crime too, to make this election
' 6tt.tional, geographical, as the Fremont
aml Uuchanau men are making it. Millard
Fillmore alone removes the canvass from this
i danger of sectiouality. Fremont's strength
j, a; Nor,j,. );rhnuan's practical strength
jB ,n g,ulh. Fillmore alone embodies the
eonservati.-tn of the whole I'liion. Fillmore
a:Jlie uaa tl,0 lu, alll heart of the con-
scrvative men iu all parts of the Union. It
a f .11 v then to try to triumph over the
jcrth with llucliauan, or over the South,
N-., iU i:P. U not. a .Tnurn:il that
prophesies, or predicts, as some other Jour-
na 0ftotl do. Do light without regard to
y, ( bas ever been our maxim, and our
polie-y . Hence, we have no predictions to
muke, but we have 11 rii'bt to say, the
canva.-s. on the part of the Fillmore Party
iu the North, has scarcely begun. TLs bis-
tory of Fremont, Fillmore's real combatant
uerC) js ,Jot yet keowt, to our farmers. They
uare jcarj of ),;, only us a geographer,
,ut ,jiey uarc (. ,.card vf bim yet, as a
State.siuah, a solui.r, r as to bis prin-
The first Lu-of' is already about
,,,., , ,r TI,,, V..,-.l.rii neor.le are not 1oul
, . . 0
tlu,,cs allJ !,,. au.,0d they soon eiuanci-
jiatl. iut.llJselves from the dupery. 1 be more 1
time given us, the more we increase our
ftrin,h. 1 ,e ,.w Kivland States we
" . . , , , i
,.,,-p not as vet f-iir v approached the peo- .
u.ne 1101, as ju, iaiii ai pi u.n tun ui j.v.u I
p', - certainly uot beyond the State nf Con- I
ucctieut, but as we come before the public, !
wc ra'pidlv dispel the Fremont delusiou. '
, . , , . , .
1 ,e whole Fremont smt is dany coming
out, an 1 daily einaiieipating men from it !
tien the m-onlc are reached ou the stump. I
!UU1 to some extent by the Irish. The A-
- 1 ,
mciieans do not court foreign votes, but ac-
t.ept tin 111 gratefuilv. if given la American
principles. J lie Democracy 01 the -ortti,
iciit. in. ... ti a.. 11.1, , t..i.. ...... ,,v....
,,,,,trr eiUts on n.-iv. breathes on its for- i
t,,u sMv, Take away its foreign vote, j
,j it js ,10 v,l,cre in the North, on au eke-
,; day, especially in the villages, towns I
j V.,,.. .1,., i ..n it.. i.-. n ,,r,.ni ,
....,.. ..I. .. v.. ...v, ,. . .
. . . i. i . , I
extent, is joue over I 1- re ill on t. aim mis
in. a-. ,uv ..o.. .....v ,v ,
the South can really place ou the Northern j ,,! w a originally made a party measure
Democratic Party. In the very first sec- by the Democracy in Congress, and whet: it
tional onset, the Foreign Democracy of!'1""" a law. the law was made a party
i... .i... it i..
i I, ii . ,-. ..i
ti.., I l.ii.oei ?i 1 1- I'l.rre enlists in :i s-etiotial
warfare against the Sauth. The "lied
(;lM.malls nM,J tbe "Ili.uk" Hepublicaiis
are c0,e nlliance against the South,
Fillmore is no Northern man, with South
to the outh. o do not oiler unit to the
of 15 slave States and 10 free States, 'nit
of 31 United States, aud he united all iu
Ib30, and made all happy and content.
' Elect him ouce more, aud peace once more
' ix returned to tin? country, and in less than
I ....-... 1. 1. o ko.. l will I if hiisll-ll
;oi wyumi mi. - .. - - - - -
: ;n ll
I treiuM, North and Soutu,-and J'euee will
, once more be restored to the distracted
i , i. i .i- . r c
State. Dut keep up this sectionalism of
candidates or of men. pledged, a liucu-
. 11 1 1.1
auau is. to re open old wounus, ana to make
new otujs, and there will be peace 110 uioii
umuin; unt mu prumni;eu uui-:. i m
unrili u . i.ii'li i-rer einls tu the clasli of arms.
THE DEMOCRATIC PLATFORM AND
... , 7
Mil. DL t'HANAN'. I vis, and pvrh.ips three or four other ultra
The Democratic platform pledges the par- t.oeofoco disunionists were in the opposi
ty against internal improvemeut by the Geu- tjou. .,1 ,l0W for a rather startling expo
tral Government. sition. Wc limi the follow inc in the Clarks-
Whilc iu Congress, iu 1-37, Mr. Buehaii-
an voted for an appropriation to extend
the Cumberland lload. He is not entirely
rid of the suuie ideas which dictated the
vote on the Cutuberlaud lload. The 12th
t T . )k.r.:I . ii. ,,; f ,,
marks touching the coustructiou of a rail ( 8tat y,iy wt. a. 6d. u a 6QllaJ
road to the Pacific, he said : '0f Dotnoerats met togaher iu Mifsissippi
" lie admitted that Col. Davis was a strict and nominated James Uuchatjan for l'resi
constroctionist. He had never knowu but ,., a,i .!,.',. i-snn T);,vis for Vi...-. 1re.
, i. 11 t i . f.: i e
y lit; ill a II n 1 1 ij e .J II I (1 tit' I ills llieuii 1 1 lull
m iii r i
. Mississippi in that, arid that was a Jriend
1 nf I ; . f, i,i v;r ;,, nl,l.. ;,u
'' 1,1 ol" irj. 1111 1 1 onn tni ei
This gentleman was alarmnis;lv ill, and was
., .1 r ,i..,i. ..,,,1 m '.1, ,...,! i..,t
at the point 01 death, and ail that troubled
his conscience was, lest he might be buried
in Comiressional burying ground at the
P"oii,e"i7Hi,U.7id't 'Ywo'.ldlt'a'rf Z
j Htf"t,tke niy'oliariceof bein"d -dl to
entertain the idea that Congress without au-
Itlmrity front the Constitution, should appro-
hf1 ,U"u,y I "1' w
I stru'tio'ni' than ds (Mr H 'a fr
j for'tl,P l',tt,-r bad fot so far as'to bo
willing to appropriate the puhlio money to M 0 ' " ' "i'.rcao, 10
make a railroad to the Paeitic, with which 11 ."iT I'nicratic organs
he himsolf entirely agreed." fllil1 article Iron, the Cuton
to snow tlint .'Ir. burhatian was in favor of
So it appears that as late as 183.1, Mr. 'the Compromise measures of 1-30, or shall
Bucbauan was willing to appropriate the make the charge that Doiielsou said that
public money' for internal improvement "!,eb"nan as in Tavor ofMliose mea-ures.
., , J he issue is thus squarely tendered. Let
purposes, to construct a great railroad to lh.,h, U. or st.v friend of
the 1 acihc. 1 he piatform is opposed to
J f''ee trade. Mr. Puchauan has always beeu
a supporter of the protective tariff of 1 S'4,
the bill of abominations in ISSs. and the
high tariff of 1-U: -How a man with sueh
antecedents as these cau be supported by
the democratic party as a friend of "pro-
gressive," or any other sound free trade,"
we are at a loss to (leU-runne. It is true
that be accepts the platform as he does the
nomination, but since the party have always
violated some of the plcdes'of their plat-
, . . , ' , ,,
forms, is it to be expected that Mr. Lu-
clianan alter tlic canvass is over, should lie
l elected President, will forget the well-
settled principles of his life, maintained
l.ii i . .1 1 . . i
"OW lw-1 down to the date ol his aceep-
tanee of the nomination, and run off after
tlm tine spun theories of the advocates of
KXTU AUUDIN A II Y I'U LIT1CAL
(!,,,. of the n,.v-t remarkable events of the
ac 5, t!)e p,,sage of the new Kansas bill
by the U. S. Senate. is a tlirert r-jral
' i'e timii -....i(r ' the lianvis mid
,W .;. bill ol 1 v3 I. It is not onlv a re-
I cognition, but a practical assertion of the
ri.-ht of Coniress to legislate for the Terri-
I" - "1 1 . u"r"a lu "h' 'ut JUI c
' torv. and even to n-peal its legislation.
j0"rov ,r ;t js ., express praeiieal reeo n i-
,ior,,OVer it is au cxmesS M
.. . . .' . '
tiou ot the .Native American principle.
ntinuls the chli-f provisions of the In
Wl 01 : 11 j"-'1, "t open uenanee a m
Ci uoTn iiti IVmwMi.
ai'Titflie's directly and''fi"eeiv in' the face'
. . . .. - , .
nt t .. Inn.l ..resnnu, r nt ih. ..ntn 1), ino.
., n. ri i- t.o- t ... . . t t u -it v.. I s
... ... . -. -
,. . K ,.l,raI; o hut.
i.ii...-uii i'iue iTiiiuoai i ruij nun
I The whole Deinoeraey made the law a De
mocratic tost Not to supppciri the law in
all its provisions was treason to the party.
The Cincinnati Convention eh dared the un
constitutionality ol the interference of Con
gress iu territorial legislation; and the par
ty has endorsed the declaration. Aud yet
now our Democratic Senate il es away with
the Nebraska law, legislates for the territo
ries, repeals the legislation of the territory,
and enacts that none but native and natu-raliz-d
citizens shall vote in the territory.
What the Democratic party one week a-o
boasted of as its great distinctive measure,
is annihilated by its own hand, lit re is a
party catastrophe without the shallow of
parallel in parly history. The Democratic
party is suddenly tran-forined into a buje
crab making back tracks as never mortal
crab did before. The spectacle is a liien
struus oae. l.tuisete J mrnul.
AoniKit LAiti.imi in tiik Fin n. The
lilooinville, Delaware county (New York)
Mirror comes to us with the Fillmore aud
I'ouelsou Ha- fly iug. This is a valuable ac
cession The Mirror Las a wide circulation
I'rtim the Jinuigritlr Jumul,
AN IMPORTANT FXPOSK.
The American Datiou knows that the Pe
mocratic party lias always been endeavoring
to make a vast aaiouut of political capital
v, ". -
. - . . , , , i T i t--,i
.aiuioujmi i reaiaeiit riii-
j."0 nod secVued th"ir .as
or 1 ""e '"t-a,,urta n" surt tir pa-
sae, the Democratic cliainiiions have ciaim-
UliU lliey MilVC UI uiiuiiiiku, vuvutmuw milt..
.1 1 ii...t...i 1;..,..
over, that, Imtfor the success of those meas-
Unioti would have b.een dissolved.
The- ! "-v.ier? of t)if Y- '...oot atlo-"i avty hive
all treated nppositien to the Compromise
Measures of 1's-j I as the rankest and most
UIlaju,,rai..J treason. althotiL-h Jeff. Da-
vijie Chronicle of the 1st instant :
t hi 1
" Iu ox a ti.i 11 1 liucliaiian s reconl, as
m!i,0 out by his friends, e have been sur-
prised to find no evidence that he w as in fa-
vor of the Compromise of 1 -ol. We have
It, from a source entirely reliable, t h t ho
was opposed to lmt measure, and if so. it
gives a blacker hue to a record already
The charge here made against Mr. Iu
chatian is true. It is certainly true. Wo
, . . . , T , j . ,
dent. J hereupon, Andrew Jackson Domi-
son, as editor of the V aslunirtoti l.mon,
wrote and published an article headed " 1 o
1- . 11 111 1 .- e .1
fast, in which he maae mention of tlm
jnisslpj,; nomination and stited that 3Ir.
jucll.111H1 Wtn. in favnr of the Compromise
of UU J,r- !' " li'terly op-
P0!,e1 ,0 11 Ai 0" "" pP'-
d '." t,,e ('"'""' Huehaiian. feverishly
,"l11"S,0j f.J "hrrMi'drrot' T'letrr to
Jlaior DMiels.o, saTi'iisr'tf0 he "at ppo
sed' to the comproiii'ise measures of 1 .ii).
'J ,t',"'r 'M ,,ow '" M''-'"r Dotielson's pos-
-t - .1. 1. J .. . .
hi v!,;,t dnres ; and then, if Mr. I'onelsnn
fa-1 to est -ibltsli his position by the pro-
auction o! Ur. llucliauan s letter, the shame
wl" Bu ur'au s,m !ue '"Jur UI'JU
;e linr,,v 1,,.;.,.,! ,iiat Mr. Duehanau
was actually opposed to the Compromiso
measures of 130. We believed that be,
!ike ot' ,lis P''r,.v- Wils fa7?r,of' then'-
imt, it he was, the infamy ot his letter, to
Maj ltouvson in t,e (oi,. year was uu-
utternble. In that case the letter shows, as
strikingly as anythin-: under Heaven could,
,he Utterly ut.prineiplcd charter of the
man. It, alter havitiL' been tavorar.le to
(he ron,.,rolllisc 0r 1-30. he de.
dared himself opposed to them in order to
place himself in the attitude of a person fit
,0 P UP ,,,s .M!,n,c ,il'ket witl' Jff"f
Pavi; then he is an unscrupulous and false
, , n e ,-
ap, ,nv nian. capable of pretei.-lmz any-
thin for the sake of office, or evfti a chance
of it The great mass of tfie Demoer itie
oralis as we said. Invi treated "ppositim.
! A ti.. l'-,,,,nA,:jn tnn,,.en, nf 1 till , I.A
, tu tut; .yiiiL'iuiiii"f iiiiJ'iiic' ui 1. 'jw if uc
, r ,......, . te.v t,,,..,, nTnr,,.d
tint nothing but the death of Gen. Taylor.
'who opposed those measure. Mvd the e-
pIu','ic : "f1 P0."' '( an.v of. "f" face
,ire, of salvation in 1-3(1. or whether h)
hypocritically and falsely pretended in 151
to have been opposed to those it easums, so
to cot lnmselt put upon a ticket for the
Presidency, with Jeff. Davis lor the Vice
- , -
AMF.Illt'A FOR AMKRICANS.
A distinui-hed fon-i-n born citizen, who
j, gtL-ma,, f cultivation and refinement,
cali''d "P0"." 3 w" P, .v
??? f tl"' 1Nor,,, MeT'n
e w v ir le a lis, a ml a niton need to U P is ue -
.termination to vole tor .-minor- ami IMnei-
0 ali( m tent ion ot huvmujt ins coun-
gentleman further said to us, iu substance :
" Sir, 1 have not failed to see plainly
what the American partv is aiming at, and
I ti plan I ail its il,j. ets. Kv-ry intelligent,
liberty lovinif foiciuiir, who intends to
make 'l is country his home and tbe hmt
of lis children, should regard the American
Party as a benefactor rather than an ene
my ; and every foreigner, who really and
trulv aljures all allegiance to every loreiun
prince, potentate or power, is as much iu-tere-ted
ill the success of the pally as the
native bom cititen hi.nsi If.
" There are many foriiencrs, who come
to this country from Kurope, and especial
ly from the North of Kurope, whose piliti
chI principles m ii y be trusted, afd whe-e
inti H.'eiice, industry, and -cod habits,
make tilt-in c;ood citiielis, but au overwhelm
ing nisjoiity of the im nd-.-ratioii to tins
country, and especially that from Iralsr.il,.
part of Get man y , and the South of Kurope,
made up of paupers ami criminal, half m -aces,
red repuLliesns ;uul papists, who do
not and cannot umleistuid Republican in
stitutious, and in whose Lands the electi.o
franchise is dangerous tj the wclljie aud
perpetuity of the institutions.
"Sir," he eoiitiiiili'd "1 have passed
much of mv life in Roman Catholic, coun
tries, and I have found the commoi! people
there, always ignorant, degraded, and
ground down under the bee! of p'swer. Tbe
po.vcr of the Fupe of the Cardinals gf