North Carolina Newspapers

    Vich be avowed, and the resolution
- pi which he acted, to make. the pat
rouge and officer subservient to the
interests of the whole country, and not
t. surrnuer mem 10 me uie
" and govelling and corrupting influ
nees of parly ."when we review thee
lhiD74. we cannot but confess our
selves struck with a xevereatial JiVke. t
hit transceudent purity and greatness.
. .. t 1 -
There was a pure atmosphere,
Ihen, in the regions f the halls and
official residence. f the government.
Meo breathed freely then, and thought
and acted as freeisen, who held their
liberties in their own In ntl, and nut
at the mere of rulers: and the first at
temt t trample upon ill m, would
have U'ight Hie usurpers the lesson
.'alio would be fiee, themselves
must atrike the blow." Let the
young men of the present day read the
hitry of the administration of Wash
ingion, so forcibly and so truly wiit
Jen out in thv page of Marshall. It
-will purify th"m from a. thousand,
ajiiP generalities. It will recall them
ia the sr-eat nriiicji.Ka on which the
govewii-nt was originally framed.' It
will teach tWem the titer wort'.iless
vtn f all m -re political theories, and
the Livalua'de authority of esp-rit-n :e.
It will teach them tlufno Republic ran
tie well or wisely governed, except by
m;n of high i'iteilcc, and r'cmiipre
henrve knowledge, incorrup ible in
tegrity, and disinterested patriotism.
It -will teach them that the demagogue
m the worst en -uiy of the people, as
Id Lindred character, the courtier, is
th worst eneniv of the muaarch. 4'
vi 1 teach them that the truest com s - of
ambition is to found its favor tnd it
Jionnrs not upon the huzzas of the tnul-Jtitule.livit-Up.o.u
the solemn jU.ncnls
.oft'ie wise and good, up-ti that distant
pruie whose voice spe.iks from the
hearts of millions'aiid gives back Irom
the tomb the deep echoes of its own
thinkf!nes." X. Y. Jlcview.
rVom tha MillJgville JoUrait.
We hear a great deal of the propo
sed divorce of (he Executive, arid moo
ted power. Now if by divorce, thes r
astute politicians mean a separation
we understand the phrase. The ac
tion and profession do not square with
each other. The President possesses
the Kxtcuiioe powtr, no one will de
ny. They propose to invest Ik Pre
sident with the power to appoint mm
to all the offices. which they deign to
xreateisu:cceive and keep the public
revenue. If he can dUtaias from of
fice the man who can dismiss the in
irom office." he can control the revert.
or. The Secretary of the' Treasury
is to be invested with discretionary
. authority to increase the bonds requir
ed iecuj4t-jufllie. collectors of the
revenue. The President can dismiss
from office the secretary of the Treas
ury. Gen. Jackson dismissed Mr.
anconstitutional act. Now let us
take a familiar case. Our friend and
neighbor. John Smith, has been anearn
estaod decidedjdherent of the Presi
dent; he ia withal an honest nun?
though a poor one. In consequence
of his politics, he receives the appoint
ment of Collector of the Custom for
lh port of Savannah, and a bond ia,
quired of him to tine amount of 820,000.
lie executes the bond, and enters on
the duties ol his office, in a short time
it Is discovered that an impression is
to be made on the people in his vicini
ty. He ia directed by the Secretary
(privately to act in a particular man
rer towards tlie merchants having bu
siness with him. To an admiuistra
ion merchant, be indulgent and ac
tommodating, to an opposition mer
chant, barah and oppressive. He-remonstrates
and declares he cannot do
violence to tiia conscience, he must act
-Impartially as art officer.
Tb Secretary of the Treasury
scruples to enforce the obedience of
this honest Collector, but be it told by
the President it must be dune: "if you
will not do it. retire and 1 will find a
mn w ho w-itl. Forthwith, the 3ee
retary informs John Smith that his
bund ia too small, he must increase it
be mutt give bond in the sum of 8200,
000, and if he fails, sauat leave the of
fleet he cannot give this enormous se-
cunty, ana leaves me omce.
Now here is a palpable case, where
the President ran control the officers
whe are to' receive and keep the public
revenue! aud if there be any troth in lo
gic, he must of course be able to con
trol the public revenue itself. Then
already possessing the Executive pow
er, lie is enabled to direct in short, all
offices invested with woney power!
Vet thii oneration th Van Duren par
ty call a DieorctWSeparaiionM a to
tal DioorctlV. Do these impudent po
litician aunpose there are no Diction
aries to be had, that the thus attempt
to swindle the country out of the mean
in' of the English language?"
Tbia common aense article advancea
.ranilritiau. to which we have
vaora ihan once adverted, and which it
il chiefly wonderful baa net suggested
itself to ery reflecting minu, v
allude to the new taken of the "Div
re While the Executive claim
and eierciaea the power ol contreling
k. A.rr.t.rv of the Treasurr and all
the officer who may have the keeping
of the public money, the contest ia.
and must continue to be, merely, in
which oocket the Preaident ahall keep
,t - V.:...l Vdita Vhthl VflU
me ''"! . . . j
hare the aeb-TreaaurT ayatera or a
bank, ao long at thia power ia conced
ed, the President, to all intenU ad
purposes, has the motrey power in bis
hands, aid no statutory provision esn
wrest it from him. The Secretary of
ib.iTreaajrjJ
to the Jacksonian doenne, the officer
of Congress, and amenable toitj but
he ia the creature of the Executive,
fboundtodo his bidding, and subject
to removal, at a., moment a warning;
with or without cause. This new cou-
4 struction of the constitution and usur
pation of power, have abolished the old
landmarks, and whatever system may
be devised, the result is the same, the
President i absolute-he has the Purse
a well as the sword.
In a contest involving ucti conse
quences, where the imiif , whatever it
bif, mmt be fatal to the pubiic liberty.
we will Uke nopart. And e would
psmestlv warn our fii nds and the
country against the art of their com
mon enemy. The guneof the Admin
istration js tu mislead the people, and
induce them to exh.imt thvir trengtli
iri a fruitless itnijfgie; in whiih even
victory will be to tliem f very little
ii e -e benefit thin defeat. The Cur
rency Question mar be decided this
way or tint, and yet usurping Execu
tive is unrestrained he tti!l retains
the money power, and may-employ it
to cm runt the people and subvert the
Republic.
'The onlv remedy fur the evil i to
eject corrupt rulers from office, and
place once more the officer -ntruled
with the custody of t lie public money
under the immediate controul of t!ie
representative of the peo.jik. To di
minish the power aiMl-patronagc of the
Execulivo, nil rpilirp That fuiic'iorary
to obedience to the Constitution.. A!l
other issues are immaterial and only
designed to deceive the people.
Itirji. Whig-
COi'tN.
The following is a part of an rpistle
from Mr. (irant Thorliurn to the Edi
tors of the New York Commercnl Ad
vertiser. We copy it for the benefit
ol our fancy "Corn Growers" doubt
ing, however, whether much lias been
gamed by these fancy seeds.
'Mr. JrffVrsoii says the man who
makes three blades ol'gras grow where
only one grew before, is more the
friend of man than he who conquers
kingdoms. I think if Mr. J. hid al
ways preached such sound doctrine, he
would h ive been the greatest philoso
pher of the age. Seeing then, that
this proposition nbnut the grass id a
o'lf evident fact, what think yu
s'lould be done to toe man who inak'-s
three years of corn grow where only
one grew before? Inasmuch a grass
Icedslhe horse, and corn the man.
Hut to come to the point at Once:
Some three years ago a .merchant in
New York, while emptying a box of tea, ;
observed therein a few grains tif corn.
Concluding that corn from China must
be something new under our sun, he
had them planted, so they grew and
multiplied.' Last Sprijg 1 received
from a worthy lriend,"a portion of said
corn it's a new variety so I gave it
the name of China's Fall Prolific, or
tr.ee corn; as It strikes oflf in two,
three, snd frequently four branches,
in appearance like a small tree, . and
produces a year at the head of ejch
branch, whereas the common rum
shoots out the ear from the side of the J
stalk) It grows from eight to ten leet
high produces an abundance of fodder,
is a large white flint twelve row corn,
antl ears from -twelve to fourteen inch
ches long. I counted six hundred and
sixty grains on one ear; it was planted
on the 10th of May, and had ears fit
tobqil on the 10th of July, Its pro
duce Mas much curtailed by the
long drouth, but notwithstanding 1
counted two thousand one hundred and
twenty crams, the product of one
stalk; being an increase of twd thuu,-J
sand Irom one. I heDutton ( which is
an excellent corn planted on the same
day, on the same field, and receiving
the same quantity of manure, cross
ploughing and hoeinj. did not produce
one half. The patdf of about two bun-
.Wred dills, VHnrxamined by manv
respectab e farmers, who all pronounc
ed it something new and something su
perior. The corn may be had of O. ( Thor
bun, New York, in,' a the store of
Win. Thorburn in AlWfny", price 25
cents per ear; the nett profits to be
-given to some of t e charitable institu
tions in rew York and Albany. Now
if there is a farmer between Maine
and the Rocky Mountains who would
rather pay 25 cents for two gills of
b.andy, than to buy one ear of this
corn, which will plant one hundred
hills I say, if there is such a man,
he ought to be fed on no-thing but su
paun and buttermilk as long as his lit
tle soul and big r areas will hang to
gether. A atalk having the ears- on to
show the manner of growth, may be
aeen at the above stores.
GRANT THORBUttN. "
Hallett's Cove, Sept. 4, 1858.
Maria Monk oyin. The editor of
the New York Commercial Advertiser
takes occasion in his last paper, to
contradict unequivocally, a report
which has been circulated in the inte
rior of the State ol .New York, that he
had been prosecuted for libelling Ma
ria Monk, and compelled to pay heavy
damages. While his hand is in, he
concludes not to stop here, and goes
on to show that even while carrying on
her sanctified deceit she was playing
the harlot, and Concludes in the (ol low
ing strain!
Butthtr is not a! I. We stated,
more than a year Jgo, that we had
been requested to prepare her manu
script for the press, exposing her own
imposture, and the conduct of her
eft ewT in Wis cityT Subsequenlly, and
since we have made . any publication
upon the subject, Maria Monk has
voluntarily made a full confession to a
Protestant clergy man, a friend of ours,
under circumstances of manifest sin
cerity, of the whole imposture, and all
the particulars, before the inception of
the plot, during its progress, and to
the end. The details of the story,
she says, were chiefly arranged from
the leading character of the question
put to her by the precious concerns
who had her in keeping in this city.
These, questions, endless in number,
and of every fomr and character,
constituted the web upon which, from
time to time, she wove her tissue of
lies.
Hut even this is not all. Since
Maria made these confessions, she has
covered her friends and abettors with
shame and confusion, by giving birth
t'i another child. The circumstances
rendered it impossible for her tochprge
this second result of illicit love upon
Father Piiclan, and so she choose to
cast the paternity upon one of her spe
cial friends in this city a gentleman,
bv the waywhose eyes had been pre
viously opened, and who is just as in
nocent in the matter as Father Phelan
himself.
Nor yet is this all. The celebrated
Miss Partridge, the other pure vestal
introduced to the famous committee,
with Maria Monk, has also since be
come an unmarried mother! With
these facts we take leave of the subject,
ts we trust forever.
Fjoni llie TuKalooaa (Ala.) Monitor.
I have recently received several
communications, in the form of letters,
from various of my personal friend i,
expressing surprise at my course in
politics. And in some instances, their
course is more astonishing to me that
is, their withdrawal from those with
whom they were used to co-operate,
side by side, anil in the front ranks
parrying every blow aimed at the" Un
ion of the States," and defending our
assailed Constitution from the inroads
and encroachments of fttealthy Feder
al power, and daring Executive usur
pation. We'are loth to dissolve the
"ties which bound us" but confiding
in the purity oftheir devotion to sound
Republican principles, heretofore we
will yet hopefully and sanguinely abide
in the conviction, that the hallucina
ti ins which now overcome them, will
pass away, and that they will return
to the rescue, invigorated and strength-
ed to their first love, and the Hue
faith.
To prevent the necessity of writing
an answer to each, I submit the fol
lowing lctter, which contains com
plaints similar to others; and 1 have
attempted to condense, in as short a
space as possible, in the reply hereto
annexed, my opinions on the subjects
alluded to. -
M. D. J. SLADE.
-Mississippi, Aug.
J. Slude.
21.
"Mr. M. D.
"Your paper hia coino to m regularly, I
must expreM my aurpriae how on of your po
lities! creed, (a Mlnle liiglit'a man,) and a Solli
run, eoulJ lend hia influence, directly or indi
rectly, to llie aupporlof Henry Clay for the
Presiclewy,- or rallier 1 ahould aay, lo in
ternal improvement liy Congrraa protec
tive tariff national bank, and alight aquinting
al abolition. 'J'hrae aro all all anti-aoutliern
uieaxure, and aupported by Clay and ln
follower. 1 am no Van Duren man myrlf,
nor ever have been, yet I cannot roe the policy
ofaupnortingCUy. I am glad lo ee from llie
tone of many of your Alabama paper, tbal the
people are likely lo tuk a correct view of thii
nnlilif d.l.am.n anil hi (it
I iao-Mt-rettiiiaiTu
-ll thenuelvea lo northern influence. cJirange
fanaliciaiu, lhal the tSonlh will not free ilaelf
from .Northern dependence! What blind and
ungrateful riliien we have among u. who
not only advocate anti-eoulhern meaturca, but
furiounlV abu our patriotic Southern Mutes
men for advocating the rail of the foulh.
I am no diaumonlal; nor would I, in advocating
the interest in UjjdSouth, injure, if I could, the
Northern deoplr. All I desire, ia Uo be let
alone."
ItEMAKKS.
"It is very
strange that you should regard my
course as a desertion of State Rights
principits. What solitaiy principle
of the kind have I abandnttrtl! for if
any, it his been in the act without the
intention. You say that I favor the
pretentions of Mr. Clay. If so, it is
upon the supposition that lie and Mr.
Van Buren will be the only candidates
for the Presidency. Is Van Buren a
nun in whom you, or in whom the
South conld repose confidence, lie is
a man of pretences; and at present, he
hopes to strengthen hims-df by affec
ting a partiality for the South. But
when was he actually w ith the South
in any trying crisis? You speak of
Internal Improvement. Who voted
for federal toll gates on the Cumber
1ird roadr You speak of the tariff:
Who voted for the bill "the bill of
abomination" of 1828; as well as for
similar bills previously, in Congress,
and supported the protective system
at a public meeting in Albany? MarT
tin Van Buren. You pek-tf Aboli
tion: Who supported the New York
resolutions, instructing the Sesators
of that State to vote against the admis
sion of Missouri into the Union, unless
she would prohibit slavery? and who
voted for the free negro suffrage in the
State ol New York? To these ques
tions, the answer still must be, Martin
Van Buren. But I am not done:
You donot speak of the Proclamation-.
i uu vouoi peaa vi we Ppnff i.t
the Force Bill and the Protest, it
is not wonderful that you ahould leave
these matters in the shade. But you
speitrorstitrRigliiiTilim was there
ever a more federal, consolidating, an-ri-Sta'te
Rights document than the
Proclamation? and who supported it
with all his influence? Martin Van
Buren, and the whole party whom you
now favor. Who supported the Force
bill? Van Buren aud the party.
Who supported the protest a monar
chal despotic document? Van Buren
and thejiartj. Who supported the
unconstitutional, the despotic expunge?
Van BuFen and (he parly. Who sup
ported the Specie Circular, where the
President assumed legislative powers?
Van Buren and the party. Who advo
cates the Sub-Tieasury-System, which
would carry into effect the doctrine of
the Protest, and which lias already al.
most bcrjrarcd the country which
would strengthen
the hands of the
Federal
government, and prostrate
the State Banks tf not state sover
eignty also? The answer still is Vn
Buren and the party. And yet this is
the man and the party with which juu
would have me to unite in support of
Southern interests and State Right
When I so far forsrel the struggles
of former tiniest the attachments anil
associations then; and a sense of duty-
now the principles I have so long
aunniiiliiil fliA racli Dinl aniAinn
S u j,7 1 J I ir II lllv laail liv. iv uii
course of the party and its leaders
when I so far forget these things, as to
cleave to all that I have formerly op
posed and rebuked, it w ill be time
fur me to be divorced from the
press.
But suppose I turn to the other side
of the picture, which you think so re
nulsive and offensive. It is true that
Henry Clay supported Internal Im
provement'and the Tariff: and it is also
true, that lie has expressly given up
botli of these measures, as no lousier
required by the state of the couti-trT-
As to Abo'ition, I am suprised to
hear you join with others in that impu
tation against Mr. Clay. If there was
nothing else to rebut and disprove the
falsity of the least 'squinting" or tol
eration of Abolition, by Mr Clay, the
cuufse of the 'Emancipator,' and es
pecially the -seven articles of 'facts'
whkh it lias set forth j should silence
the false charge of any affinity between
him and the uwltbateable subject. In
deed, there is not a shadow of founda
tion for his taking any part against the
South, on that question. Who stilled
the storm of the Missouri question, in
favor of Southern rights and Southern
interests? IlehYy "Clay. Who sup
ported and votedj for hlr. Calhoun's
four first resolutions against Aboliton,
and in. favor of State Rights? Henry
Clay. And who introduced substi
tutes for the two last of the series,
thereby causing the whole scries to be
carried by a triumphant majority
Henry Clay. IT these last resolutions
had any 'squinting to abolition we
may ak who voted for them? and then
the answer is John C. Calhoun nnd (he
whole Southern delegation. Who so
lemnly declated that it a real struggle
of that kind should take place between
the North and South, that John C.
Calhoun should not be found in fruiit of
him? Henry Clay. And he is not the
man to give such a pledge, and to fly
from it.
As to State Rights who declared
in the Senate, that the Proclamation
containetl ultra-consolidation doctrine,
going beyond the federalism of furmer
times? llenry Clay. Who drew the
teeth of the Force bill, by the com
promise act? Henry Clay. Whoop
posed the Protest the Specie Circular
sttH-wppos.es the ruinous experi
mental policy of the present adminis
tration? ' hn answer is, Henry
Cl.y.
All this may be said in truth, and
yet Henry Clay may not be exactly
the man that a State Rights man would
prefer above all others; but how a dis
ciple of the State Rights, school, could
take Mr. Van Buren before Mr. Clay,
on the score of principle, or policy, is
beyond my comprehension.
From Texas. The latest intelli
gence leaves no doubt of the election of
Miraiieau Bonaparte Lamar as
President of that Republic. Mr. L.
is certainly a man of genius and of
versatile talents. Poet, painter, edi
tor, lawyer, legislator, and commander
of cavalry; his faculties are far superi
or to those we are accustomed to meet
in the mass of mankind. That his ad
vent to power in Texas will be marked
by something out of the usual current
of events, we are inclined toanticpate.
It is believed his opinions are strong
against a close connexion of Texas with
(he Northern and Eastern States of this
Union. It is thought he willbe prompt
in joining battle with the Mexicans,
and testing their ability to withhold a
ny longer the acknowledgment of Tei
ian independence. In a few months
we may look for important tidings of
military operations.
The hostility of the Indians on their
Northern frontiers is generally admit
ted by the Texian papers, and we are
told that the Republic is now augment
ing her force by enlistments for the
regular army.
The Mexican General at Matamofas
has of late no otherwise annoyed the
Texians thanby marauding parties of
norse. He is possibly waiting for his
red allies more fully to declare them
selves. JNew Orleans Courier.
wniO-TOtJfO OTS Ot NEW YORK,
Cheat Miktixo. The Young
v. . ' .m...i
Whis of JSew York assembled on
Thursday evening last for the purpose
of-Tespomlingo-the nominations of the
Utica Convention lor uovernor ami
Lieutenant Governor. It was one of
the largest meeting ever held in Ma
sonic Halt. The lion. Edward CUa-
us acted as President.- An eloquent
addrrss and series ol spirited and pa
triotic resolutions were adopted unan
imously. The meeting was addressed by a
number ol distinguisheed gentlemen.
The New York Commercial gives the
following account of the remaiks of the
Hon. OoDEir Hoffman:
Mr-IHorrMA had been repeatedly
called for during the evening, and, after
the resolutions were adopted, he ap
peared upon the stand. For several
minutes the applause was so loud that
the voice of a Stentor could scarcely
hare been heard. It is next to impos
sible to report a speech of Mr. Hoff
man. His utterance is so quick his
thoughts flow so rapidly, and die beau
ties crowd so thickly upon the hearer,
that it is very difficult to lollow him.
At times, ton, his eloquence is too much
for the" reporter it enchains his atten
tion, and the pen drops from his hand,
powerless to discharge the duty it should
perform.
The following is but a meager sketch
of his remarks, but it is all that our
notes enable us. to furnish:
He said that lie had so often had oc
casion to return thanks to his constit
uents, for the favors which they had
showered upon him, 'that words were
scarcely left sufficient to express his
gralituile. .-He appeared at this mee
ting as a representative of the Whig
party. Those present were aware that
the party to which he and they-belonged
w5s in a minority in Congress that
they roulil do but little in that body.
He alluded, in the most feeling manner
to the course of the Conservatives.
With their aid the .Whigs had preven
ted the marriage of the sword with the
purse a urion the oflspring of which
would have been corruption and ruin.
He described most beautifully the hap
py oil 'ecu which had succeeded the re
jection of the sub-Treasury bill. But
the tempest was only lulled it had not
entirely passed away. If the Van Bu
ren party were successful at this elec
tion, again will the arm be uplifted that
is to strike the fatal blow against the
prosperity of the country, and grind
our devoted city to dust and ashes.
In this Statu was the battle lo be
fought, and the Whigs are now to say
whether their Representatives are to re
turn to Washington with their arms
strengthened by the evidence of the
popular favor, or whether New York is
to be chained lo the. car of ' despotic
power.
He called upon the vuung men of
New York to perform their duty, and
asked if Seward should call in ain
upon the young antl ardent Whigs of his
native State, lie would not believe it.
Every thing is in our favor. We have
beaten the opposite party, .and we can
do it og.iin, H.everv one wim -mucin-
4er that if we do not beat tliem they
will beat u.
From abroad we have intelligence
the most rheering. We have this day
heard from New Jersey .(three cheers
New Jersey, true in the Revolution,
antl true now. She speaks to us from
the battle-ground at Pnuccton, IVoui
Trenton, and from the encampment al
Morristown. As victory blessed oer
then, so victory floats around her ban
ner now.-
Pensylvania still hangs in the bal
ance she may go against us we would
like to have her, but we can do w ithuut
her. Let all flee we will hanrr out
our banner -on -the -outward wall, ami
under its auspices we will fight and
conquer.
He compared New York to a noble
three -decker the flag ship of the squad
ron. What did she care if the corvette
Maine was disabled if the frigate Ma
ryland 1 st her commander, but still sav
ed her pullant ship? Here wt stand on
the deck of our noble vessel the ban
ners flying, the matches lighted, the
guns ready, and a gallant crew who
will discharge their duty, nr perish in
the attempt. He directed the attention
of the audience to the invocation of the
dying Lawrence, "Don't give up the
ship." Hut, said he, you will not give
up the fchip; you will not abandon her;
you will stand to your guns, and victory
will crown your efforts. In taking
leave of the meeting, he would say, in
the words of as gallant an officer as ever
trod the deck of a vessel, or fought un
der the banner of any country "Let
such a ship as this be taken, and it
will break the heart of every honest pa
triot in the land."
P Jttmi
'iminiicence. The Hon. Gulian
C. Verplauck. at a dinner on board
the Great Western! related the fol
lowing; Lookingnver faid lieja number
of old New York papers. I met with
one published about the middle of the
last century; giving an account of the
coronation of George III, which, had
been brought out in a vessel called the
Sally Ann, from Bristol to this port in
eighty days. I could not help being
struck with the wonderful improve
ment in our day, by the construction
of suck vessels as the Great Western,
which brought to this port from the
same city a full account of the like
event, in the coronation of Queen Vic
toria, in fourteen rfcys and tome few
- From the rii'aJ. Cnh4 PurtJc
Yesterday was the return day "
date election. The place of n
.these, returns 4n the-all nf-T ,,H
dence. After the returns of
election, were made but it was be
ed that there was on the part i"
Loco Focos a determination tonetf
sorite act in notation of the riiUi
right,and on receiving the returni (J
the various districts, Charle i,
soil, a man who was the Loco Foco""
didate for Congress appeared
roomaruieu witn WKJ".paperantl n i
to protest against the returns or th.lv
trut of the Northern Liberties. 1
At
laras we comu learn, the objecti
were founded on the following rir.
stances: The inspectors (or officeral
ol the sixth and seventh wards hadU
their tally books, antl sotne objectil1
was made to some trial act durinr T
election anil for these laches or
deeds of the Loco Foco officers in L
own wauls, Mr. Itigersoll had the J?
putlence to demand the rejection of nrt"
whole seven wards of the Nortfctr,
Liberties, became of the errors
frauds and, mnnsterous as was the
proposition, there were found anaD
the return judges a majority to
to it absolutely to throw out the
whole vote of the Northern Liberties,
because of errors or frauds in oneo,
two wards, the very wards that er
under the directions of the Locs f.
cos themselves as jjlibey would b
destroy a box or of other acts equ.H.
wrong, to destory their own wards J
by so doing they would vitiate andd'a.
troy the whole vote ot the district, eon:
taining a large majority against 'thtir
own Company. Pursuing this count
the three Loco Foco return w&n
signed a certificate that Charles I
Ingersoll is elected to Congress intlit
thyu Urstricl-and the - three
judges, ilecHtHig against the fraudulent
proceeding that deprived the wtislt
Northern Liberties of their yetfi,
gave to Charles Naylor a certificate f
his election.
'Hie mnnsterous decision which cut
off the Northern Liberties, of course
cut oft' all hopes of returning the
Whig candidate for the Senate m4
House of Representatives at Harm.
burg and accordingly, ten the ju.w
gave to the Loco Foco caniliilateii
certificate of election, and seven sign
id a protest against the proceeding,
that are a disgrace to human i.ature.
That the whole proceedings, fr
beginning to end, are part of conplf.
ary to defraud the people of hVif
rights, to cheat a district, containing
5000 voters out of its votes, there can
scarcely be a doubt and there ca tie
little doubt that hud two ( the Lxs
Foco judges evinced a disposition lo
do right, there would have been lis
lertre and bloodshed, is to us evitleet
fiom the proceeding.. - F Miajfa,
in ye-.terday moi uing'i Pensylnnus,
there appeared the following notice
DEMOCRATS ATTEND.
" 1 he Democrats of the city and
county of Philadelphia are requested
to meet in T.ont of the State House
Cliestmt Street -this-momiflg-tt m
o'clock, to hear the report of the return
judges, and to see that they are not de
frauded out of their votes, after they
have b -en placed on the ballot bji-
e
Ami an editorial notice 'refering Is
the cat I Was responded to, ami the
State ILue was res'gned with the bo
dy guard of the Loc Focos, responding
to the call and sustaining Mr. loger
soli ami his ten judges.
After Mr. Ingersoll had made hit
appearance, and commenced his imper
tinence in the hall,-Mr. Naylor t
sent foi and the novel sight w pre
sented two candidates pleading belon
the return judge. . ...... . ; ....
It is not our intention now t cosv'
ment u.pon the prercedings above tiotedi
nor to designate with becoming f
hets the conducts of the maturity
the judges. TI e people are indignant
but whether they will wait quietly
the slow action and probable injusticeof
the Legislature ami CiingiciaJS Prt"
sunie not to konw. We hope smltrttd.
that they will show themselves res
pecters of the law but neverkve
they been so grossly f)iitragl.
THIRD CONGRESSIONAL .DIS
TRICT. v- -The
return Judge- of the thin! Con
gressional District met yesterday,1"1
announced the following result i t"e
Election.
IsacnsnLt.
Ur.c. North'n Liquerlie. SH5
Oxford. 213
Loner Dullin, Bv berry, and
Morehtnd, 358
Kensington, 1783
Surinn Garden, U94
.Northern I.ibertiea. 1979
fti
130 181
365
Bit v
164
331?
"6661
5894
Majority fr Naylor, 175 votes.
This is "more than three times tw
majority that he received before.
From the IliclimonU Whig;.
THE WHIG DEFEAT INOfllft
The causes of Nthe extraonlini1?
rout in Ohio, cannot, perhaps, at j
early day be correctly assigned,
readers will recollect that we
ed seme apprehension, a fe
since, that the whole Abolition CIT
in that State would be turned sgi
General Vance for . an act
then seemed to be one of strict ft
and prosperity, but which, it et
k.m.iI tmn Mi ; inform'"'0
We copy an article throwing sj
it I . ri .1- - fr.uO V
was
ngni on mm uansatu"",
Philadelphia Inquirer: i( .
THE CASE OF MAHA"- v
Considerable excitement h
    

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