North Carolina Newspapers

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V
JV OR T II C A R O L I NJl ST A R -WE DlV E S DAY MORN ING , J UN 13 4, 85G
WW
IlCl-IOg AT HEKDEItXVU.LI
' "ffi copy (turn the Ahevil!e Fpectstor, an o
.-it of lb discussion between th eaaidato
m tb office rfGwvwrnor, Juhe A. Ollatr,
end Thomas Hr, which took place at IlendeT
souvilie a few daysago. W intended ta have
given it ia tat last mum, hut w did lot imjii
it ia lime to do to, and w give k twtii ia this
week issue.
Mr. Gilmer lead off by speaking la growing
term ef war mountain country, it scenery, ha
climate, and (tie liebnea and fertility ef its soil,
birh, ia all thee respects, far surpsesed bis ex
pectations, lie mUl that if w could b placed
ia connection with tit rest of Ilia world by
moms f railroad facilities. Billions of money
expended by lb seeker of health-sad pleasure,
ia regions le-a favored by nature, would bs ex
ponded ia this beautiful seetJoa uf the on on try,
and w would heeunie a wealth and proaperoiM
people. He then challenged an examination of
tin Liegisuuve record since liHti, when he f rat
became a member of the Legislature; be declared
and was ready to prove by the record, that Be
projeet had ever bee t pet an ft for I lie improve
ment of the State, East or West, that John A.
Gilmer did not tote fur that be had voted, for
tlie French Broad railroad charter, and wu op
posed to and had voted against the restrictions
calculated to embarrass the success of this road.
The lemoersttc party, said Mr. Gilmer, bad been
an ffNii'-lnternal Improvement Party, un'il, by
th liberal policy of th W higs, the State became
sn Internal Improvement State, and then, and
riot till then, did th Iemoerats advocate Im
provement; then tried to appropriate all the credit
the themselves, somewhat like the man,whe after
J.ia wife had killed th bear, earn is the scene
f conflict and very brattly said, "now wife, ain't
Kt hrarc!" i . .
Mr. Gilmer then stated that while the State
debt is being increased, and th people are be
coming more oppressed by taxation, it becomes
ur duty as a prudent peoplo, to look about and
endeavor to devise ways and mean to pay off
and liquidate this puUic debt and thus save tbs
credit uOhe Stale, and relieve th people of tax
ation. Ilgthoueht this, inn measure, at least,
could be accomplished, in th first place, by mak
ing the Stat bonds payable at home instead of
in . York, as lias been the CMe-hiflTerto; and,
.secondly, by giving tli Note, as for ts practice
1I. the brnrfltt of Hanking now priBcipally de
prived by indivhlusla that th profits now mad
ly individual bankers, if the state were unit
lianktng with Internal Improvement, might be
raved to the State, and thus lessen th burthens
i f taxation that it is in the power of the State
to realise what individuals realiie that what
the Stat might realise, ever and abov six per
rent., coald be laid up as a sinking fnnd to rinal
; ly liquidate the principal of the State's indebted
ness. To show the great disadvantage of mak
ing th Stat bonds parable abroad, h stated
that when tlicy fell due, payment is to b mad
in gold and ilvcr or their equivalent, tb ffoet
: of which had a ruinous tendency. Koppose, said
be, that the iinmens puhlie debt of England bad
to he paid in other countries, or the debts of th
Slates of N. York or Pennsylvania why, th
' effect would be, that they would lecome insolv
ent, nd would have to repudiate. Mr. Gilmer
tuutendcJ (list if this policy (of which th fore
mint ia a over outliuoi should be adonted bv
North Carolina, it would add new encouragement
to Internal Improvement, and that our cuod eld
tate would go in a career of prosperity, impart
ing new life and vigor In it In'everv section. Mr
I j. suited that he waa do banker himself; but that
l.e boned lie had common sense, and this was an
necessary to understand and appreciate this ques
tion, lie hail challenged his comostitor IGo.
JJragg") to com out and show bis hand upon this
iiictiitt that it wan question pregnant with
importance, affecting th interests of lb farmers
ana mechanics, l lie main stay, toe pone and sinew
ol the hut that it was a question of KtV ""
ey well worthy f th serious consideration of the
axnemeroi uie ntai, ana w no was again seel
ing to be elevated to that high and distinguished
station. Bel not n could not est him ( th Uov
to discus tb that, instead of discussing snhjeets
in wbnih th people of the State were deeply and
seriously interested, ba preferred to devot bis
time to talking about "darklanterna," the -resy"
and tin "oaths" of th Know Nothings,
although thee things, bad' been done nwty
with!" ' ik
Mr. Giluiet on th sulijeei of amending th
Constitution so to let U who rot at tb Com
mons bs, vote aim at tb fWnats Box, wa clear
. cunclusite, and aatisfaetury ihowd -grenVenn-
unr ana nonasty also that h wa praetvcal.
r-inrer man. 11 admitted that be and bis friend
bad been for effecting this by Convention, as
the mart and more republican plan, and on hv
which lam makimg and Uuutilitthm making would
! kept sen rata the people keep their etm law,
Mrirotra CniulitKtion in their wo bands, nnd all
contests and difference about th Constitution
imcted aud settled nt ouce, for years to com.
I 1 his be shewed el earl v. llut be (bowed that
the result of the strnggl for th last eight years
me Contending tr on moueol nmenamenl.
and him ftt anoUwr, had resulted In a failure,
, that those who favored th amendment by lb
ltrtalature had foilsd, for th want of a two-
thirds vote in tlte Penato that be and others,
who desired all who voted at tb on box to vote
also at th other, but who advocated the republi-
; can mode of convention of the people, bad ur
the same cause foiled that h was important that
tliie.ilrtioa shoulj besnded.sndfi lliietiurpose
1 b and his friends bad tried to amend th bill,
so that they epuld vol tr it, and their vutes le
I satiitfaelArv to their eonslitnents the freebolders
, their immediate nvtstitnents, would be antiened
Hum if tl n ren I ion men insisted en that sards
nothing eould he done, and if those who tnstsisci
i a the l"ilntis mole persisted, nothing aonld
be dune, without some com promise, lie showed
that by reason of the land using protected, tliose
lit wore more int.retel in slave proper! v, in
the romentiun uf IK5, vers properly insisted
that slave property should also b peuteetsd a-
raiuet unequal taxation by the assembly; tbat
Una was granted an4 that new, slsve property.
l y nn ri press pvnvUino of tin C'mjriie'HHi Utflj
oss secured against uneual and eiceetive tax-
tu n o U fund by lb provision that landholder
' rlest tb fenale. That if, in providing to
Kt all vols ( feviMors, tb bill bad gone and
n.vie ( im't Wo pvaewwn, providing thai
i) e Afeenibly should nt nave pnwev tn lax tb
l,n. la priNairtMieutMv kigher laan tb taxable
v, h.ia anj le file then Hit tWotitxrisnn
I ,.ft, )',rl,mj fir Hftmlitf f rnnrfen,
vaovld have amaered all the purpneea of tb
.--in 1 1 mid that this proiiiiun being added t
ti e fi'-e mlferaee lasIL ( shirk de nMemUia
i' i he uever eould see, anv (sir or feaeonable b
. ii- n nub any wne rilv wanted tlis aaensnre
it a that no voter, hsibar be owned land
i i t. e ml I ha any olijeeiiun. II called atten
tion hi the liiOih page of the Senate Journal, en
wlii'-h mav be loand th fuUosins. to witt
'.Mr. movsw to amend th bill by adding
11. e foi..iog as foctmn Z4,rvai
"Its it dirt her enacted, (three Iflh of
' House eonrerrine) tbat the tUluwmg be fnssr
d us an ad litiuul tmendment to the Cwnetrln
iion:'' "1 fain tax shall be implied and levi
' e l I t (tie tieneral Ammhly real aatata,
;, shall sure I lb nropntttoa to th KMI
"to ii Hi 4 6 rem en the kandred dollar vain
" f l i nd hi taentv rent on aarh rll.
" I 'hoe sba v.rf4 in lb aArnutiie, are Asb,
' i i.i-rrv, hrin. ml. Ihivis, t'.ston, l:ta, Fre-
.i!i. ti !wcr, limine, llauibton, !, II
i )., MiUh'll. Moewey. lUyner, Thnmas, af
'tiaiidann, ft irgms, U iiinj, and Wlassuwef
J'..u I'ank 16.
"lle eho o'tJ in th negative, are Klggs,
1 '..tier. Ilojd, He srli-n, f'aik, rWnaa, t'un-
i.li Irt a. t imm. t'eneel, fieber, "
'.ii,r. I.itm, lirrimr. Il.4e, Jie., )lrl.,l.
M.ri.o, M.ils, iJhl, lrsM. N.4rs,
', -), i, Tstlor, Tba, of Jaakson, W slker,
C it -r J Hu-d W." ,
1 1 4 r .1 mi in a clear and arweloaii e saanaev
i,i. r, H ii had bis aseeidmeel been 444. tb
i :i . I I me bad hi vote, and nearly the
v . ,. .-. hal the smsodmrnl wae proper
' ' n t it w.xiid Lava f ut land and slaves
-u ! t o.r '.ig to pavKig and tie liable
i.i wira. mat tlv w are as ih I iniet.
i . m ladl al .."i- eh.U laMMI Would ksv
l . n eiolrd h"l loth ntf
-.., !,. -4 !ra, I t
. r f mi Ik f
t ia t . ii - 1 1 J f r aa the stsis are ne
. :.. (. 'lie t i I at hews fl.of
! v r'i tl iv Ji . o4 (4" the ini'iii', and
was working properly to bare 0,t measure pass
ia such a shape, not only that his constituents
would Le satisfied, but tbat mil would be satiated
mil pcrii tt all coots snd all material objec
tions to its passing at fhe next session to be mov
ed cut of the way. -
Gov. Bragg on being asked whetherthi amend
ment ought nut to have been added and passed,
weald not anewer, but asked Mr. tiiluser waet be
wonid do, if be bad anything to say when it com
again at tb next session. Mr. Gilmer said tbat
waaasking n good deal of him, ra a niacu as
the next lienat weuid b elected, and Gov.
Bragg submit bis message, and the mod passed
or defeated before in any event be eould say any
more than he bad said and done hut if it be
com bis doty to say anything on this suhjeet he
wools exert himself to compromise nnd end this
question which eould be done by the Senate's
passing the bill in its present shape, with the
pledge and understanding for the satisfaction of
tb freeholder in all the districts, that the said
amendment, securing equality aa to the taxing
power, should pass and be submitted as a new
and distinct preposition, and if passed under such
compromise, it would st the next session also
pass and if. they, th Senate, would not do
this then submit the present bill amended as
proposed, aud that would end it,
Mr. Gi mer then discussed, at length, the sub
ject of Americanism. He asid that Gov. Bragg
studiously nvotued diseasing me prinnpia oi toe
American parxy ; mat n is cum uujvc smeu w
be to aroua th prejudices of tb people against
wkat reallv did not exist that is, tlx ssereey
and tb obfigaiioo of tb members, these having,
long ago, been dune away with there being, at
this time, nothing necessary to membership of
th American 'arty, 'save th approval of its
nrisxiple. Mr. V. then staled, (wnat is a matter
ol history, that th position occupies oy me
UisuuioDists, in th Nashville Convention, in
I860, was identical, in reference to the Missouri
Compromise, with tbat occupied by the Black
Ilepublican at this ties. Tbat th proceedings
of that Cor vent ion will show that they wen tlieo
in favor of the extension of the Missouri Com
promise to tli pacific ocean a nn ultimatum
that, if this were not don they were for dissolv
ing the t r.ion. Kow aaid Mr.3 tb Missouri
restriction having been repealed, the Black lie-'
publican insist upon the -reparation of this re
striction as nn vltimatvm. He also showed that
tb Kemoeratie Convention of this Stat, in 1855,
wer in fiivorof abiding by tb Missouri Compro
mise, by tbo adoption of lbs following resolution;
" FtiUttil, That th Compromise, known as
lb Missouri Com promise, was adopted in a spir
it of mutual concession and eoiioiliatioti i and
though the South ieel that it detracts from het
constitutional rights, yet for their love of the
bnion, thi convention is vuIIidk to abide bv it.
and would cheerfully see all th distracting
questions settlor on this basis.
At tbat lime, continued Mr. 0.. the Raloieh
Slamlard, tb organ of Uov. Ilracg a party ue
Bounced thoee who were for abiding by th Com
promise of 1M40, at " luhniissioliiels." II then
read the pledg,, that was signed by Henry Cloy,
root, Clemens, etephens. Unwell Colib, snd ma
ty other distinguished gentlemen. i hies and
Ifemocrats, to the efiect, Uiat they would not sup
port tor 1 resident or Vic l'resiuent, for benator
or Keprdentativ' in Congress, or for member uf
a State Legieiature,an mu,nj iria(rrer;ar(i. liii
wasnotkiiowoUi be opposed to th diet urbane of
tli Loui promise ol IMO.or to tli rsDswal.in sny
torm, ei agitaiioii, either in or out ol Congress,
npon th iihjeet of slavery. He spoke thus to
show tli inoonsistenrv. not to sav the hv Toen
ail, of the Itemocratia party, in relat'iou to tb
repeal ol th Missouri l uuiiirutms.
Mr. Ii inner next alluded to the enure riursued
by Mt. Fillmore as president j tbat this pure
patriot, uurmg in whole (.1 bis administration,
did not appoint a siajil froesoiler to office, but
on theoontrurv.when ho found one in offioe.he turn
en hrw out aud placed in bis stead a sound na
tional man, in favor of III finality uf th Com
promise of 1 MO i that Mr. i'Ultnor not only
signed the Fugitiv Wave Law, but enforced it
Iriniently during Ins term of uflic. thrsateainc,
when the law wasnlioiittu be placed at di lanes
ID III cur ol lloston, that lb law thimU In tn
funtd, or Uiavton wtiuld be reduced to ashes 1 II
next showed, that Oea. 1'ieros, by a resolution
adopted by th Ballimor Convantiun that m mi-
Bated him In lna wer plrdgH in resist the agi
tstion of the slavery question either lu or out of
Congress. A similar resolution was adopltd by
th Nalionnl V big Convention of th saws year.
lu coosenuence, said Sir. U of the general ac
quiescent in tbs Comnrumis of '50, whi n tirn.
nete oeealin rreitiletit on th 4lh of March
1Ci3, lh iition of th slavery question had
ceased, and pear, quiet, and harmony reigned
throughout the land. But how, inquired Mr.G.,
is it nowf It was needles fur hi in to answer
thi question. The country waa known to be
d 1st recied by sect ii aval excitement and controver
sy, and really in mors imminent peril, than pre
vious to th adoption of tb Compromise of 1860,
notwithstanding Mr. 1'ieree' pledge that be
would discountenance agitation either inCongresa
or uutofvtt Mr. Gilmer significantly stales in
Ibis connection that Mr. Fillmore was lb eon of
peer farmer, while Gen. 1'ieree was tb son of a
Governor. II then 'charged, nnd dared Gov.
Bragg to deny it, that President llerce, In the
dispensation of palrouag in th North, diserimi
anted largely in fa roe of the abolition freooil
branch of bis party that he (Gen. Pierce) turned
out Judge Uronson, aa Collector in th ciiy of
pew lork. lust because wa uialn nest or in-
eftcient, as an nfjeer for it was admitted that
kit nasi locations were amfd i but In isass he
Would nut turn nut national conservative men
and appianl, in their places, men wb wr
known to b freesoilers andala litiooista. Gov.
Bragg did nut attempt to deny tbie chart ar
eiVus tb net t but said nothinr about ta. Mr.
Gilmer then aisled that If Mr. Fillmore, when
President, had teen guilty of such an act a this
of ptnsidma Pierce, be (Mr.G ) would bar turn
ed bit barn nivvn bim and denunneed him as b
e served, and be believed that all bis old friends
wuuhl hsve don tli saws thing. But a stave
rtnl President ess dosurb e thing with impuni
ty, and his party frimd in lit South will defend
him in lb net I
Mr. Gilmer :hen referred to a report, la the
Siatnltr-1, of tb dissassion between bimself and
Thus. Keltic Jr, in Ktoke county, in which be
(Mr. 0.) ie charged with having said Ibst be wa
in favar of the restoraiMsn ef the Missouri C"ue-
promise. lie proeouneed Ibis a gross misrepre
sentation. Mr. G later here distinctly titled,
ibst nkaiever might hat been bis visws as to
th propriety of disturbing tb Compromsseef
IlCtl, vrt. tlat art having bean refsrsjed, rrwd
asb wa In sectional agnatmn, be wasfrabdmg
by and man taining the Nsbrwskn Kansas net en
its Integrity although k Ihonght that lb
fcietl?JuTreigii7 peinett.s It embraced was
a badm Ibst this principle sum tear ago bad
been drnanneeal bj Mr. CaUxsun nnd athev Ksatn
em right nea as even wot than Us It Uassst
Previca,
Mr. Gilmer then di sea see J. nilh great altlity,
the qneetiu rf f. rignm read lbs sentiaveau
of V asumginn and Jack asm, showing tbat these
great men and parenatrsnu advocated lb earn
dasttrine new advorsied by tl.e Amesicua Party,
lie maintained tbat if lbs evilo of (.reign infla
ene were tascb as t ttevt the alarm eeSnnee
men, when the nnmkwr of immigrant ana sally
naa bat a few thousand, new much gveaisr are
the evil aa w, when the namber nnnisaJlt spewed
npon ewr shores is half a sxillu I T slow what
Gen. Jaekaca tboecbt of the evls of sWeiga an
leenre, Mr. 0. stated that kss (lien, J.'s) chief
objection le lb I ailed Ktate Bank was thai ft
rigeer held Mark in U esvd ll a essatr.4Ud the
taasieee of the eouatry. lie ehsa read lb aswuV
bmbIs f Mr. Buebaaan, nsany years sea, when
lbs distinguished Hal ease en thought there wa
murk danger to be epptbendsd fruas fterign k
faenra.
Me, (sibner nett eyk of the Jannssas ehae
tsrtae and dVaU dealing f lb Issmierau party
Inst in regard as lb I. as bstaae saf lumswaey,
she aVettnak Ksaea kill, It w as so f owed by
thai pasty. Unh korik aad Ewarth, k !. a live
ry d. -! reaanen - thai, at Ike Knsvh, II wae
wte4d thai kt Wat wseeral le as lb eegasiiaa.
Ii' wf free IMeses tm4 tssd etehsde sssveey
bom ft ebraaka aad Kastsee ibe M wae "e yesp
eaiiMn "a tasae ss! fiss-li,' nnd Ibst the rwa4
f the M ansart C. aoais epessed tb nVeriiaef
d w.a.W has elsrted ! of V" W s ftss-sVwi t wnres,kil lh
( th l ilt, now Ibeir bee snaiisHsew te te4 tfce Butsi taT Ike essssary
Is aUde ly ll. M was aV.Ursrted te teeey. Tki
was the arrwsnestt of Asviavo 7ieaska I
C'sl", no i.. l.i.r I'r i U-al I'X'SSS' I klr kiUa,
th author of the bill,
But SotlMern TXmoerat
adrueat it, becsn, they contend, it is a propo
sition in faverof slavery, ana opens the territory
AV.rr of 36 Jiy te the '"peculiar institution."
Nortbcrn Ikmucram insist that the legitimate
effeet of the kiebrasks act, reeoguitiog, as it dues,
th principle e Squatter Kuxereigury, is to pro
seat tit s dm its isa f nny mors slave Plate into
the l i.ioo, either North or South of lb Missouri
line! And vet Southern Democrats nuit with
tbeiu and talk ktrgsly about the natiuul Daaso.
cmcy I Mr. Gilmer said tb asm tactics were
pursued in I8Jri, when Gen. Cass was supported
in thorurtb as a Wilmot proviso man, aud in tb
SoothWoppoeed to it.
Mr. G. next spoke of the extravagane of the
-present Administration. The. expenses oftbe
government during th administration of Gn.
Washington were annually about c2,0(X),000.
Gen. Pierce now require 170,000,000 a year to
defray expenses I Mr. O. thought there was
great need of retrenchment and reform.
11 eloqoently tpoke of our duf to be governed
by vrimriplrt and to Buffer no on to dictate to ot
tbat in thi free country every man should ex
ercise hit own judgmeut and aet accordingly
without interference from anyone said that it
wat becoming a too popular error, one thai por
tended evil lo the country, to have a desire to be
on the strong side, without regard to principle
spoke of yie sufferings nnd martyrdom of our
ancestors, in defending tb Protestant religion
that they were persecuted for righteousness sake,
bat were willing to die rather than abandon their
principles.
Mr. Gilmer said that he abused 10 one that
he was willing tn stand or tall by hit principles
thai the stn,le of Gov. Bragg't speech waa abase
and denunciation of the American party, but that
because lot abused good men and patriots it did
not change them lu bad meg that some years
ago Mr. Clingman abused the Democrats a a set
of knaves and guilty of the grossest kind of cor
ruption ; but tbat because Mr. Clingman eaiu to
it did not make them so ; and it would teem that
Mr. Clingman ditHiot believe so himself, for tbat
lis had now joined them, when it it pretty certain
that they are no better now, to any the least of it,
than they wer then.
Attar paying a Handsome ompliment tn the
ladies, who wer always for their country ami
tn t nion. Air. tjiimer concluded Ins speech. I
He discussed several minor topics, vrhii-h we have
not embraced in theforogning report. Theapeech I
was an able defense of American principles, nnd I
in regard to matters oi ntatc policy, showed that
Mr. Gilmer it th man for the timet.
Mr. Bragg commenced by savin n that he bad
no compliments lo pay to our county, lie admit-i
ted that Mr. Gilmer, as a menVlnr of the Legisla- i
ture, Had voted tor all liberal Infernal Improve-
men t projects, calculated to develop the resour
ce! of the .Stale. He had very little to sav him
self about Internal Improvements compared
himself to the man who was carried to the whip
ping post, who besought the .Sheriff when he
struck high to strike lower, and, whea he (truck
low tottrike higher that he found it difficult to
pleas vry body thut virtually admitting, we
tak it, thai he had been somewhat vacillntingin
nis course upon internal improvement. lie said
he would refer hit readcrt to hi Inaugural td
dreat, I. they would kuow hit views upon thit
subject. (Wishing to reserve bia ammunition
for "ISaru;" the subject of Kailroads, Common
Schools, and matters of that tort were "tide is
sues," ami he waa too smart to lie drawn Into a
discussion of tlite tuhjoots to the neglect of the
"paramount quastiou,'' of Know Nothingism.)
He denounced, as be did two years sgo, the
proposition ol th Whigt to distribute th public
lands among th Ktste for Internal Improve
ment purposes, as a humbug. But be neglected
to dated that I he Congress now in session, urine
this Dcniorratic Adniinbttration, have appropri
ated 1,50(1.000 acre of land to Iowa to build
railroads in that Htste, wheo, in fact, these lauds
belong a much, by right, to North Carolina,as to
Iowa.
In regard tn th question nf financial reform,
tbe Gov. said h would not and oou.d not b for
ced to discuss it, (a humiliating confession for a
Gmremnr to make, ) aid, therefor, eould not b
xpectected to discuss it. II then mad n very
unsuccessful attempt at demagoglsm, by saying
that it tli proposed bank or banks made any
thing, It wat to com out ol th pocket l of ail
people. W differ with th Governor, and eon
lend thai the benefits of banking are reciprocal,
benefitting alikt.aa a general thing, the borrower
and th hinder. Certain it ia, no sensible man
would become a borrower, if he tliousht he would
be injured by it. Th Governor professed to be
a very candid man did not wish to deceive the
people eaid hi was in favor ot sinking fund, but
neglected to suggest a 'plan for creating such a
fund. In regard lo th Plate bunds, he said it
was impracticable to sell them in the (Mel. Bui
he failed to Halt tatiafactorily why such was th
ease.
Th Ooveruor Ihm mounted tb Free Suffrage
hobby, and nut it quite as deiteroualy a hi il
luatrinut predecessor. II charged that Mr. Gil
mer'a vote killed Free Suffrage in IR'2, when, in
fact, Weld.sa N. Kdwarda, the Hpeaker of lb
Henate, nnd a particular Mend of Go. Bragg,
gave the casting vote and killed iL We were "at
ih killing and saw It dime with our own eves.
II admitted that ol the Western poop" were in
favor of a Convention, nnd yet kt sdt ised'them to
m arainat whal the behaved tabs rirht! lis said
tbat Mr. Gilmer's idea about Using land more
than polls wa entirely chimerical" said it
wat a Mlkirient protection, that the Menatort wer
each required tn hsrs property qnalikoalH if
uu acres ni land, ana mat they eould net pas a
law to tax their neighbors, without taxing there
selves. The Governor I ptrbepe no swsr that
thi qualitcaliun. In many eases, is merely nomi
nal, nartscalarly ia Ihia nsountain rag low, when
aj eaves ef mountain land nan be purchased
foe n Beers ease.
Tb subject of Know Xethincietn wa then
kmnghl upon tb I apt, and her we must refer
our readers. If I hey would know wnal Guv. H.
aid en Ibis proline theme, to Mr I 'I in trust's
manifest before the last Astus! eleetion, and te
the Mill later ene iaswed le his eonetiaewta a few
works aga. There they will lad the Gov 't views
in full. Ibis subject ussih burthen of bis song,
devoting al least two-third of but tiaac to it. We
peak in sincerity, when w say, that awr (Mai
petde wae wounded, wheel we sal and heard awr
c4ale FiseatlitaWwadiahlt.nBisraU.b w,
nnleesMibl n si fare agaseei Ike Assessmn !
re. litat bad ehamHentad Ike asssrs of anew a
bhsrk guard aa VI is uf irglma, and sueb a mie-
arable aVmstu as Cliagaaaa, II even teas
tnted Clingman in qnHing Dertptare. There nas
neither reason, sense, saw nit In anything h
aaid. ll was a glaring attempt to blted the pes.
pa wtlk pre) ice, ky raiUaf agsinet the as aes ey
nnd eaihe of the order, wkirh has Ineig been
dan Beat with, la rsrdv to Ike seller uf
w sehiegton, read by Mr. GUaaer, In tele.
Conreilonal. I
Tbirty-FottrtJi Confjrat Firrt owtiisa-
WsSBlltuToK.May 1858.
Sxiarg. Mr. Pearc stated that tb special
committee to investigate tb circumstances of
tbe assault committed apon Mr. Sumner bund
Itimposibl to pa rase that invettigatioa without
power to atnd fur person and papers, and be
asked that such power be gi vea. Thb) wat agreed
to. V
Mr. Welter presented th petition of eerenty
fly thousand eititeni of California, (handsomely
bound in two large volumes,) asking fur the es
tablisbnwnt of a wagon road te connect that
Stat with th Atlantic States. He mad soma
remarks urging th importane of tb proposed
measure.
II then introduced bill for tb construction
of military road from th western boundary of
Missouri to Carton Valley, and another for tb
Construction of a military road from El Paso to
Fort Yuma.
Mr. Pugh spoke on tb tubject of Kansas and
in opposition to tbe freesoil side of th quettiuD
, Tb Seoul adjourned.
Ilovax or RxrtxatxTArivis. The Speaker an
noun the first businost n order waa the
motion to tutpend the rules, made last Monday,
by Mr. Bull, in order that h might introduce a
resolution calling on th President to inform the
House what amount have, respectively, been ex
pended on the Capitol and Post Office eifjnsions,
what amount will b required to finish tame,'
with lull and specific information relating to tb
material at well a persons employed on the
works.
Th rules wer impended yeat, 131; nays,
.25. . '
Mr. Ball condemned the extravagane of th
Secretary of the Treasury, and of Captain Meigs,
in the construction of the Capitol, the Post Office
and the Treasury extension buildings charging
that money hat bean unnecessarily expended,
end that ontractt have been given to the highest
instead uf the lowest bidders. When he conclu
ded, th resolution was pasted. ,
Mr, Kellev, of New York, asked and obtained
permission to print speech showing" that the'
Soft! are the true democratic parly of that
State.
Mr. Humphrey Marshall, from th Committee
on the Judiciary, reported a bill providing for
the ittut of patents on the final adjudication of
California land claims. It waa not disposed of
when
The House adjourned.
Tkt veto ef the bill for tb improvement of t'tt
snontk ef tb Mississippi rivst was fuDy discus.
Bed, and '
Tb Seaat adjourn sd.
. Uoisx or Rxraxsnxvavivts, Mr, Walbridgn,
from tb Committee en Public Lands, reported
bill appropriating en million three baud red
thousand acre to Michigan, to aid ia tb con
struction of certain railroad therein; and a moved
tbs previous que tion, .
. Mr. Jones, of Tense, made aa antneeeetfu
appeal to Mr Walbridg to withdraw th motion.
II thought it bat fair that tb opponent of tuck
billt should b beard.
Mr. Craig asked tbat al least lb bill (ball b
printed.
Mr. Walbridg refused to withdraw bia mo
tion. Mr. Jones, of Tennessee moved that the bill b
laid upon th tabj; but tb motion did not pre
vail yeas G7. najt 80.
Tb bill wa ordered to a third reading by a
vot of yea 80, nays 56, and wat finally passed
yaat 78, nay 51.
The House then adjourned.
WasBiMOTon, May 28.
SixaTX. Mr. Pearce, from the Select Commit
tee to investigate tbe fact attending the recent
assault on Mr. ' mner, made a report in writing,
which wat read. Tb report state that prece
dent an to b found only ia th action of tb
Houst of Representatives, th Senate never hav
ing been called npon to prononnce judgment in
a similar case. Several precedents art cited, and
th committee, com to tbe eonclutioo thatal
though the assault waa a violation of the privileges
of the Seuwte, it it not within their jurisdiction,
and the offence can only b punished by th
House, of which Mr. Brooke it a member. Thit
conclusion ie in (trict conformity with tlie parlia
mentary law and the requirement of the Contti
tution; and they therefor recommend that the
Senate make a complaint to the House; and sub
mit a resolution that th report be accepted ..ad
that x copy ther of, with th affidavit aceoK,pa-
tying Ho. tame, be'trantmitted to tbe House ol
Kepreseu.-tuve.
Tli resolution was agreed, to; Mr. Toonilit a
lone voting "nay."
Mr. Mason made a speech invindicntiou oft' a
Mr. Toomba thought if rbkt Government wa
satisfied with threxplaaatioqfof Lord Clarendon,
Mr. Cramptoa should not bait been dismissed.
Mr. Case replied that tli Government had
not expressed it satisfactioa with Mr. Cramp
ton's conduct, but with tb aaturano of tb
British Oovernment tbat they intended a vio
lation of our law. It now terned oat that Mr.
Cramptoa bad acted ia violation of th intention
and directions of bis own Government.
Mr. Toombs wat of th opinion that neither
England nor her officer had violated our lawi
at alL Whil the matter wat pending, he did
not ehoos to argu the question against oar Gov-
rnmentt but h would now any 'that h diaapprov-!
d th oonttruotioB which thi Government had
plao upon oar neutrality law.
Mr. Butler thought it would bar been better
to have dismissed Mr. Cramptoa at soon a hit
complicity in th matter wa discovered. .
Adjourned till Monday,
Hoot or RirxtsMTanvis. Mr. Campbell,
of Ohio, from the select committee oa th chal
lenged aeaault on Senator Sumner, said th eonv
mitte, bare uaanimoatly Instructed 'them to ask
the House to adopt th following resolution :
Besolved, That the select committee appointed
under the reaolntiooof the 224 day of thit month,
to investigate the matter of th alleged assault
on Senator Sumner, by Mr; Brooks of the House,
may present tbeif report or reportt with the jour
nalt of proceedings, at any time when the Iloue
it in session, and thereupon it shall be laid upoa
the table and printed.
The resolution was unanimously adopted.
On motion of Mr. Grow, the report of tb ma
jority of the Committee on Territories, proposing
to admit Kansas into th Union with th Topek
soastkation wat mad the subject of considera
tion for the twenty-fifth of June,
Th House patted several private billt.
Mr. Florence offered a resolution, which waa
adopted, directing the Clerk to refit tb Hall for
tftmmer ate.
The Houf adjourn xl till Monday.
A el Cult,
Ti e jokes of il ' .id Enquirer ar tome
time xocediug'.j i and dashing. We baM
on of thit sort in the following paragraph f i
President's veto of ihc bill making appropri? Pons yesterday t issue of that paper
tsoa to Ike evil of sWvign mtnenee, Use. Heart
aasd that Ike talker at but eoaatry bad probaUt
writ i an It hastily wkihw hs a bad ku
ul soossr judgment 4
meals It atprassall ssstiaWri
against lbs great and UlwsWMe Wanbingtoab
1 ertaialy te. H i tils juilamteil will bm ab
bw him to repeat ee tarr legsau a cheft liar-
Ing aettker iart er argwaaswi te bear agamet tkt
Aaaentwa Party, lev. Ikragg mass a twly k
tati'tet upaa papalar igtMrantw, In thee w
Iklnk k It murk asieaakeas. 1 k k4 are user
intelligent than be In twrsaiae, and Ike Int
Tknrtday in Aagnst Will lals nl.ii4.Sk4 sinks
the sealet front km eves aad vt sappa k will
Mtudude, efla Ike irat af Janaary. Isu7, that
Us aaiet ef ban st ie the ta-frai dauea."
iMBtoaantw eUlteMWkk Mgtanst lk mtsaal
tfMr.tlsartsa,
Ws'.busSos, May Mr. Cramr4a tb
British Misuser wae thai evening (Missel that
ewe govecaassat eWsred a aseowZaaansa ml k
dipUssetss relslsuM with tkt s laswy. nnd at la
tatM tssss ki iiassatrtt lu kef Wed Wer eav
si.4t.aa...
Tke aaastailt alt Bt IV'Udslpkia, Xew Tsk.
sad t'sssiaaaii wee el sa lnii and th ismsmt
ef Ikear ettaatasr will be tiwtusall I by tb
maia.ag.
A mis st ee will be 4-,ly teanli ale 4 at (W
greae taHBH.rrirw, epsakt Ik grwanat of lb
asawiive't sstlsa aa the p as,
lave Backer mi sasge will Warns! kt (ail ilig
ll d mass ease relats to Ike t awwwl Awtmaa
slses, aa4 asiMiaety sa rasIM to th pi fm
ft s af t.ieal iriaa toetkiiresB ay tn a
ef asliisoal s-f'J V. k assy Ursas4 ass
dar Iks I'eMfsi iasiaaa treaiiT del eWl.ntef
asbtUaisst as k. its ewatf icm.
WiiHisaruS, May 27,
Sin six. Mr. Trumbull gave notice of hit in-
teution to iulroduc a bill to prevent civil war
and restore peace in Kansas.
The bill to provide tor the general introduction
of a uniform national ood of marina signals was
taken up, on th motion of Mr. Benjamin and
read a third time and passed. .
Mr. Slidell called attention to the atatementof
Mr Sumner before th Houte investigating cum
mittee, aa published in th Baltimore morning
pnpra;nd mad sui h explanation! a would
remove any false impression at might result
from tb statement. II said h had not tl
lightest idea befit the occurrence took place
that Mr. Brooks or any body else had any inten
tion of attacking Mr. Sumner, and wa entirely
free from any participation or counsel in the
matter.
Mr. Douglas mad an explanation. II did
not approach Mr, Btooks, no tpeak to bim, nor
wat ba within fifty feel of the Senator from
Georgia (Mr. Toombs.) Th published state
ment might carry th impreasioa lo tb country
that b was aiding aud abetting tb assault and
waa in fact a participant in it; but that was aa
tntiraly trmneoui idea, as be did not tven know
that Mr. Sumter wa in th Capitol at th tin
lb assault waa oommittled.
Mr. Toomb (aid thai h wa ia hi teat at lb
tin, and how Mr. Sumner aonld have supposed
that k taw him Bear Mr. Brooks, b aonld i
tell. It might be in tbe confusion Mr. Sumner
mistook Governor Gorman lor bim. II aaid ba
approved of tbe assault.
Mr. Butler aaid that if be had been her at
th tint ba ahould bar assumed all tb rsspoa
tibility which had been takes by hi gallant re
sative (Mr. Breokt ) Not t singls esc of the re
marks which had been quoted ia application to
kirn was a response to any thing which ha had
aaid upon tbe Kansas question. He had eraptt
lousty s voided Btviaf anything to violate lb
suiteaiet of lb Senate, and be tpnk neither of
Ike Senator from Massackntetts, to bis, er about
kirn.
Mr. Wad wa tieeedisgl aaraest ia Use via
dicalH uf the liberty ef debet. II ahould via
d irate thit aa long aa b lived. A maa eould
die in no better , If th priaciplea aaaoaa
eed here are to prevail, he aaid, let a euaat arm
ed fur tb enasbeU
Mr. Wise) thought tb explenatioa of th
Senator Cruse Louisna wa not luce latent with
any thing aisled by hie relief, (Mr. Sumner.)
lit had ne idea Mr. Sustaer la leaded saJao
Mr. Ktdelt in a (ass B-tui.. Mr. WUeaa ta'd,
tb 8 eneasr from illiaio hat alee mad hi tip'
nation; and I tee authisg ia that, latitat! slant
with lb stalest eat ef Mr. Sumner. II wa
stricken dewa span thi fieae by a Usui, mar
eVnmt andewwardly BseaeK.
Mr. Bailer (sa hi steth.Tti trat liar!
Mr. Nart eall lb ganaliir nt enter, and
Mr. Batter afterward spa4t.gaa4 It lb Ian
page Bsiikta tn a uveal af taeiiemeat.
Mr. Witsna B-ts-ladtd kit rsssarks, as j ing that
a atu aa Mr. Sumas shall has tetaimtd and
b ahl te Ink hit plae la lb leevafce, b would
ke ready ts ateel lb rWtsttor from S-nsik CnreO
a, a any ether Seaesur, ia da bate upon these)
tor me improvement ot llie moutu 01 the Wis -,:iv
pi river.
Aad th Senate adjourned.
Hocsx or RiraxaiNTsTivxa. Mr. Thoriug'on
intrwductd a bill giving land to Minnesota, Ne
bratk, and Kansas, to aid in the construction ef
railroads therein.
Mr. Caruthen introduced a bill to eed th
public land to th 8 tales in which thty lie.
Mr. Greenwood introduced a bill to repeal the
act establishing the Court of Claims,
Tb Senat bill for th benefit of lb Hebrew
Society of Washington wa passed.
Alto, a Senate bill incorporating th St, Thorn,
at Literary Society oltba District of Columbia.
Mr. Bennett, of New York, from th Commit
tee on Publio Lands, reported a bill granting
lauds fur tbe benefit of Louisiana railroads; and,
after proceeding, tb bill wa passed yeas 62,
nays 58.
Tbs House adjoumtd.
Mr. Heller sasd tbat la dieasing Its ra!e
IsstMnftb MeastiHkaeeM Lsgiaulura, if h
skoal trans get at th bwsit ef propriety ll
weaU k kt state b wa naweuked kt ll. He
aid b bed aever Waa the aggrtti ' r, and Bailed
apaa Ik Staato at beat nilaean to tb faavt,
Mr. Fsetar a sat tit 4 hat eeur spyesval ef IW
dam ef tea sab bar e eteaw! ere, to k avalntoia
ed at wkaMeear prwe, at wkamei asaa, aad what,
ear atigbl k tb ft a at t tec, If Ik aawtra,
ry aUtrin taawald f aeweail ia asm eaawy
thert tteald bt aa tad to UUrty.
Mr, TrwmUQ nanVed I (peak aa
fat akasjl It mmalasi bat tb baaf
WitHtNCToN, May 29.
StiATX. Th Iloutebillt grantingpublie landt
to tht State of Wisconsin, Alabama, Louisiana
aud Michigan, tn aid In 'tht eonttruotion of cer
tain railroads therein, were considered and pat.
ted.
A meteag wat received from th President of
the United States, which waa reed. The President
tatea that h hat ceased to hold intercourse with
the Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipo
tentiary of ber Britannic Majesty near thit gov
mmcnt; and ia making a communication of thit
fact, ht hat deemed it proper alto lo lay before
Congress tbe eoatidcrationa of public duty which
havt led to th adoption of a maaaurt of so much
Importane. II accordingly transmits volumi
boui eorrespondene oa th subject, tb moot iav
portaot of which it th despatch of Mr. Mercy
to Mr. Dal I at dated "Washington, May 27,
lSoo."
Mr, Mercy aay that th President ha care
fully eooaidersd tb not of Lord Clarendon to
Mr. Dallas of th 30th alt, relative to lb euliet
ksat qtaestioa, aad ba directed him to preesnl
kit viewt Ihereoa, tor the purpose of baring
them oeamuBicalad le the British OovernmenL
Tb Piwttdaat i mack gratified by tht conciliatory
spirit af that note, aad by lb desire which lord
Clarendon ti presses, to adjust tb sxittiog diffi
culties and t praams and strengthen tbt triend-
ly relation bet we lb two Government. Th
disclaimer of any in tea lion to violate th law
ef tbe United States, aad th iprattioa of re
gret thit, eoutrary to tbe laterrfloa aad direction
af tb Briliah Owvarnmeat, ther ba beea aaeh
lufrmgeaaent, ar satisfactory tn th President;
and th ataia aompUiat, aa far a reapeeta Iter
Msjeety'i Govern meal, la tkae reatovtd. But
th Praaidenl itreeasly rgrt thai b aannot
sBcar with Lard CUrendoa la lb oplaloa that
Nbw Cramptoa and tb Consul at New Turk,
Philadelphia aad Ciaciaaati, ar aot Imprieated
ia those procesdiaga. Ia regard te tkoa wk
bat a eowoectioa with thi Geveraateal, ks
ba astbing to ask of liar Msjeety'i Oovernaenti
but ia th tawe af the bdividaal mentioned, k
im It prop that their rsUtion with thi
(itV erase! sheard I to it.
la lakiag thi atop, hew ever, k dot aet its
load to maka aay U terra ptieai ia tb diplataati
rslaUae beiueen lb Caitod State aad Oraal
Briiaia, best an tb eoutrary, i dttina ef
ketp'iag the tw eaasains mmm a friend ly (uotiag
Mr. Cratnaoa'( witkdrawal waa asked kr sx-
aramly aputi tb grenad Ikal hi aaaawlita with
Ik ealuttsMa latest katittt bad ran ate td klm
aa aaaerepteble rv prases talis af He Brilaansa
lajtwly Bear tlii miveramsati aad (er te saas
nai in tbewiikdrBwalef tk tkre Brittah Con,
tut wa ehse rt,tttid. Tbat edkmr are eg
at thi gtitrnmsal still balievwa, kmplitaltd la a
rMatsaa af lit ktwt ef ike I' ailed Otatea, nan,
trary In tb teitssastd InsiruBiien af their awa
This Mali d4 aat real aaleiy
J af rHrabal aad Beets, bat was
by Ik flies aa y af ether wvt ,
and rbjtnal kttteei sratn Mr. Cramptoa aad auV
era. Tb ltiilik psaanas to detail, Msaaa
ksagtk, tb Bviltat agaiaa the Britieb ll i nt.
Mr. Mat i a aaeved to dispsasiwilh lb torthe
read lag. a kt vu a far (nag diaxajitt, aad
that it b i afar ltd to tb Csmmlwn aa Ftreigu
Md eTaWtxx. aaVaVWal tat lW aatafistel SayaV,
with tw to allow Mr. Trwakml t aam,k
Tb saaskssa wa wat twrrtstl, tea 11, Mr
S9,
Mr. Caa made fisrtkar erpltatiirsi la tv
VaMal (aa tVftaaw rxxaal 0avfTat4 Vaettfjax
ted bias.
Mr. Menu ewab kt esestJsmawtary torase af
V akility with wbieh aba qtmtisn had bean
Ctaattwtd bt Ml. Marry.
Mr, Caw nVeagM that aa pewtstt fa war
tweJd arks aataf tb dismlaaal af Mr. Cramp!
antex tgf an "vesrttUsed to f to aar.
A. . n ..... ..
' r or ma nrei time in It history, th v- ,o
c.atic party it a real and perfect unity. Though
concurring on cardinal doctrines, the Democracy
hay heretofore be' rayed some disepnt in respect
of let important in.itters j but pow every epirit
i driven out, every leprout limb is. cut off, and
the party has attained tbe utmost purity of prin.
eiple and aoundnea - of organisation. W ar all
in free and friendly fellowship ; we all ttand up'
on the sam platform, in which th perversa in'
genutty of party can detect no unsound plank."
Th Democratic party a real and perfect
unity I" And then the gravity of th declaration
ia to wonderfully refreshing, Th Enquirer also
announcet that it party ia a unit " for th first
in it history." Now it occur to at that thit
claim bat been set up for the Democracy, by all
the politicians at.d presses of th party, from
tint immemorial. Th Enquirer Itself ha never
failed on any occasion in season or out of teuton
to proclaim the thorough unity and nationality
of th Democracy. And so, it mutt either bar
been talking for Bunoomb sow.
But how can it be aaid that th Democratic
party it a real ana ported nmty r rv net reason
is there for any such flippant allegation T Upon
what question it u not divided and split into a
doien antngonitti factions! Tske th Nebraska
bill, for example. Doe not at least a third
prubably a Urge portion of th Northern De
mocracy spit upon and repudiate it T Apd even
among tb supporter! of that measure, la there
not a widt and radical difference of opinion be
tween them aa to th construction to b put upon
it f 1 bat it, doetnot th Northern wingof the party,
almoet to a man, claim that it reoognite and tt.
tabiitbe th doctrin of squatter sovereignty,
while tbe Southern wing contend for just tbe op-
posite conclusion T Tb Enqvirtr, w appre
hend, is fully ewar tbat rucb i tb fact indeed
ll ba admitted inch to be tb fact in divan ar
ticle! and oa tundry oecaioo. Aad ytt (a th
facvof itt own repeated admission on thi point,
it coolly toll at that tb Dsmooratic party I a
real and perfect unity. W confess that such a
dec la ration takes at somewhat by surprise, sL
though w ar but litll aec stoned to bat oar
astonishment excited by any thing a Democratic
journal may say oa tb v ef a Presidential
(lection.
Not oalj ia regard lo tb Kansas bill, but oa
all other public eccatiuat, w discover tb sam
difference of opinion in tbe Democratic ranks.
8 tli eooflieting vitwi of th iJemocraey ia
Congrat ia reference to Coagrsseiuaal appropri
ation for internal improvements. Only a few
y ago, aa animated discussion aroa ia
Deanl a this (abject, which wa aertici Dated
hi altnoai nclasivtly by mem lore sa th Deosc
arati aidf Um bewaa. Aad what did w wit-
Bee? Did w tee a real aad Borises, uaily af sea-
tsateal ea thi qaeKwa among tbe leading Desa-
oratM politician and atalesmta f the country t
Very rarfieta it I We foaad that aU the Dwaae-
vatit Benater from th Northwest tiprisnd
apiaian aa tbi subject dirastly al variassce with
Iboe atertaluad by their allie ia thit latltad
and tbroaghoat th South geaerally. We saw
Cant, Stuart, Waller, Pugh, Taney, aad
and ether Nutnfaera Best swale, arrayed la b-ra-
ottcilabU eppoailioa tn Btatlnti Butler, Brown,
Is lee, aad ether Seathara Demoerala, aa thi
grave aad important qatstita. Mr. Brewa 4k
Demtoraut Btaala Crutn Mistttaipni after Hi
tewing I Ik iptwebee ef hi Nartbara brother,
bad Us frankness to tall them that they bad gie.
a ntteraaes to seetisaents saw trary to aU kit a
tiea ef what lb Ira Pami itllt deetrin waa.
aad ertaialy eoa trary I tb laxebiag af tb
Bellimoei pklform, Ue Mated very ewrpketie
ally, toe, thai the Dtwiirati party bad been
fwiUyefa vail deal af " sk sat try and kaaabag-
gery aa tbi atioa.Ba4 that It wne'tias fur
te bt a Hilt at bow eat to prueti whal
pre ski 4, aad vol la anaforaity with ll
avowal and taastdtd aWlaralieat. Aad yet lb
tnamirar'l aagaaiiy aad penetraliea ssaa la aU
tbi radical aad attaalial die greats sat at
tb aVitbfWI, eewalaaiv vidtats af " rani
aariast aaltyl- Ite reader, wa art aura, will
b fists sd kt Hinal free Its very atg
W tolgkt ail ad to aarhtn Mb
tamllUtaat ttattmiety af epiuissa existed
f kk Bass sat ary kt rsgard to Ihan. Bat
st asslsst t astern at tartbe to dieprev
aa arUgstWa, nbiab raally ba aartbly firwad
Btssat to real apaa. If th Kmmirar lateaded
Wj a job, why It will pas tut a pretty good
ana. Bat If M bsmI Is b tarttaa, wk j than, it
dsaiaratita la alatsat to aboard aad ridiealeaa
(or greet fret steal. gA stead R kit;.
J fvterskurt Uir.,
Th Prwaperta af tor. ,-aas.
lb Administration prnaxe. ar axIeaWt,,
wry fiippantiy apoxt the eertaia deeaatattt.
Aamicaa Naa. Tat, d. aet allow Ha. wt
believa a. much a theslsctoral vreof thrl.
States, whilst, oa tb ether bead, they tarTatT
fideatly cUim for th Cineinaatl eaadidajj
overwhelmUg txiumph. ThU ta aa axeaedarf!
Unocest sort of sxercise ea the pesrtrftUiDa
aocraey. W hay a aort of ohitatia. a.
ulaiamg every Stat ia tag Caioa xf tw
to do so. But wt bar an opmlon afeur wa i.
tn matter which w cauaot refraia from tt-J
siag, aad are williag to War k te tit tovariiC
orlgnora. W think that th Denwm&wJ
mndar much mor fitvorabU circaautnuws ftl.
u . i - maa
prsaeue, prooiaimen wiia a aaanosae tqaal
to that they now display, that G sacral HarriZ
(toodth smalleat oouceivabl ckaac tbtuii
Jested, after hi nomination wa aaaovmcadTlf
w mistak not, hi elaim wer ridiculed ia Ik '
broadest terms, and bis prospects of (aceett aser
cileetl; jeered at Tet General Harrises, nop
withstanding all th "coon," "hard 7uer,1og
cabin" and "yaUer kiver" flaihe of wit, wujj
which it wa attempted to degradt him ia poptuar
eatimatibn, cam out a long way a head
rac j distancing, la tact, tb greatest dexaocrttie
petofth day the tpecial embodiment of Alba. v
ny Regency and Richmond Junto latorititm.
The"aweet littl fellow" who wu to annihOat
th hcroof TippManoa, aad Tyler to," u
about at badly beaten at if h had rua arm,
three legs; and th great democratic party bad
to chew for a season about th bitterest cud that .
their grinder wer vr tormented with for p
wu their first defeat aftel thir organisation bt
party under th nam which they assuBita.
Year rolled aa. At length earn tht eenleet bs
twea Gea. Taylor and Cass ia 1848. Tbey had '
pitched tb "tweet littl fellow" overboard, Kk
another Jonas, not choosing to risk their Ibrtauai
upon a third trial of bit tpeed, after to ditastnut
a fail are in the teeond. Well, under their sew
itandard bearer tbey picked up their eouraga,
and became again irreristabl and invincible,
Gen. Cass' nomination wa pronounced bvthth-
presses from Passamaquoddy to tb RioGrtndt,
bs th tttme thing as hi election, Th tatter
wat lo fe'V.w the former at turcly at dnv fol'iywa
ight. facte presses, eonipicuous amonnt
hich waj the Iiichmond Enquirer, toon be caa
Uieirold game of braggadocio. Themoatinflated
calculations of the worthy old Micbigander't
(rength were ttrowd over the land through their
columns. ' Hit election was to be a mars fn,.l
, bit nomination having effectually done th '
business. On the other hand, old Rourh-and.
Ready wu mocked for bis presumption in eater
ing th lists his pretention were every when
greeted by the democracy with tueen and taunt.
Even th Buffalo bolt, which drew off to lent a
column of lb faithful ia th Empire State, could
not check the exuberant and ever-weening aire
gene of "th nnterrified." Tht Enquirer re
velled in it victorious anticipations, aad poand
forth nothing but tb mod exhilarating svidta
cesofth imtncntt majority which wa lo send
Cat to th White House. If a whig ptpar
dared to 'assert, or tven to intimate, tbat General
Taylor would receive a tingl electoral rot, it
wu laughed at. There wer no bowed te tb
extravagant parade of confidence which th Cam
press generally, and th Enquirer particularly,
made during that memorable eonlett of 1848.
Tb day of conflict came at length, snd General
Taylor achieved a political victory no lest signal
and brilliant than hit greatest military on. Tb
Democratic candidate wu beaten, and thut agaia
wat illustrated the vanity of democratic figure
Inch that party hu so often triumphed ia
advance of th battle. W indulge in the at nt- -
rotpeotive glsnce at thepast to show bow littl
cans ther ia fur tb friendt of Fillmore ts bt
disturbed or troubled by the Incessant vaunting!
tb. democracy about their overwhelming
strength in tbe approaching contra t. It it their .
old expedient to bluff off their adversary by a
bold stand apoa very doubtful cards. Tbey bar
beta twic lotert by thit device, and really when
wt consider the actual condition of their affair
present, which I certainly tar has latterine,
than ll wu in either of tb eat wt have kt
referred tn, wt caa scarcely npiant a mil at
th towering estimates la favor of their i
that it to be, which w daily tat ia th i
ofthtir joaraahk Thty treat Mr. FUuator at ,
they treated Gen. Ilarritoa aad Taylor. A tear,
ding to lbir representation It it Hule short ef
lanscy te suppose that ba standi lb axtalleit
chance of tweeees. They hat elected their taa
didat befor hi nomination. Th vote h Nf
vmbf will b but a necessary tnrmality with
which lo gite effect to th already aseertoiaed
ill of tbe people a it wu ia 140 and IS4S,
whta Vaa Burea and Case were th lasrvllcd
onqBtror of Harrison and Tnjlorl n hen
Deraoeracy to gloriously ti iumphed ever all of, pe
tition!
Seriously t peaking, w perceive Bathing what
ever ia tb present attitude aad etreagth of ear
Spoilt adversary I Justify a Mar akeal th
isaa of lb eomuig eanvass. Mr. Fill tsar will
grow la papular favor tb atorw kk) vei sable ser
vices I lb ceuatry ar auatdred. AUkough
ateailed by lbs Black Repablicaa ea sac sid
aad by tb deusocraty aa th other, ha will repel
both aad bt matter of the field. His aepeeeter
witl twill te a boat sufficient te (id Burnt hi
sragaed taemie sad te Instsl kim tke tkMt' Maf
Urate af these I ailed State far th (aiekvg
af foar yrt Imoerti aad Black
puUieaa predictWaM aad titrtiuax la tb tra
ry, aotwiibttaadiag.
Mttttaau)
atatat U
X.-A re
riirUtMT'ffi Oaarwlag
Day acttavad far x-a-
tsattt navtag hiitm! ear
Maae. rkeearv wu a Beat to five a he
akt reepeetrally tofeeme ber frtendsBrd tke p
He, that si I bet latoatkaa to aaattB Be estsa
hskmeal, wtlb its ptitanl argaalaatMa. stsss.
L'a nieea. Mesa, frtseea, (fsissirty Mist, beuat
barwall) wiU resUa wMk ber aad take aa as)
part In tk wreesiea tad twaervtstea of tb est
uskaeate. Mate. C. k teepared to reeelve pesikv
dwrvaa la fiumnver. Tbsee wkeee aareat resie at
thttaas will paes the vaeaiiaa at atets. Ct. twtav
try reauaVsaee, atwated sa sac ef Ike beestaaatt sad
avssal pteaaaal parte sf Sew Jersey. Tk tehee!
will tins Jaly 1st and will re spaa, as areas, aa
Tkaraety, I Ilk af s;ltmtst.
May 11,1144.
It. tr1i Inr ItvL
THI tea true! Bet geed aad Bad sua, kf
DardaartprtBg, D. .
taeaive aad aw at) by
W. i, POMtstOT.
Oataker 11. IM. . 1
w
Tgaa
leas.
A sasarsse iniiiaiitl ef wraee aa eass
sMsjstetsaasiveaeake-e '
v aM,.wHi bv A a it a.
H. tt, reaaase It. NavtetJ
-avail at teas C Bestead aad AveesaPssI
    

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