Newspaper Page Text
THE LOUISlANA DEMOCRAT.!
?R IBERrTY :OF THL. I'RES-S-FREE AS THE AIRP.
WE BR ATHE--WITHI)UT IT, WE DIE.
E. W. hIALSEY .....:. ,EDITOR.
'UED1IEDAY, JULY .. ... w 27, 18I;,.
DEM)OCAI'iATIC STATE TICKET.
THOMAS 0. MOORE,
OF RAPIFRv .
FOR I1PUTCNANT GOT
I. M.II Y A MS,
OF ORT.EAN. ";
FOR BECRETAIIY OF STATE,
P. D. HARDY.;
OF ST. LAWAY.
FOR ATroRNEY GENERAL,
T. J. SEMMES,
S Ol AUDITOR OF PCBLIC ACCOUNTS,
2. W. ROBERTSON,
B. L. DEFREESE,
FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF PIUBLIC EDUCATION,
OF EAST BATON ROUGE.
FOR CONORESS---FOURIT DISTRICT,
JOHN M. LANDRUM,
WOMMISSIONER BOARD OF PCBLIC WORKS,
L. G. DERUSSY,
"The subscriber, haring exclusire charge of the
IusioIes department of the DEusxoaT, regussts per
soe waho have adrertsements tointert or pampnents
Se sake to call at his oice.
-1 MERCER CANFIELD.
a >ecatlve Delnocrakc Co mlittee.,
id R. BIOSSAT, TUOS. 0. MA~IING,
W. L. MORGAN, WALTER BAILEY,
CALL FOR PARISH CONVrlITION.
The Democratic voters of the different Precincts
of this Parish afe requested to hold Proainct Mptd
ltes on SATURDAY, the ]3talday of Austu,' id
oleet Delegates to the Parihs ConvP to be
held in AlIzandrla, on
Satarday, the 20th day of Agust,.
for theo pupose of nominating.D ei Candi
.date f. parish officers, District A)t y, and
Members qf the Legislature. -
Jslh Prj clt is entitled to one Deate for
every twejty Democratic votcs est at last
Coedgre l election, and an addition egate a
fr every ,actionv-er'tn; . '
" ARISII EXECUTIVE CO]MMITTEE.
g'iTh following tabile shows the reptisesta-.
.on ofpac' Preccint: k.
evill) .,."............ 4 1.
.oi rqu... ......... 1 1
Suadde a. .......... -- I
Little /C ........... 8, 1 .
Uathu .4........ 22 1
W +.- .51 Ss.'
Naryoe ....,..... 16 1 o
.. dde ... ... t - i
Lam c 28oT 1 '
.-~e ..y.I.. . . 21 '-1 b -
of t~ryei| (pr the 8 ti ory eloen o the
v.e: sI cu e d'"ofrtyped h favor b i
' ~j" sueWeope tf o the roietter oi
"odaru erQ te rmti tomely etoa theo'
rea ,mnd olf t. t.rleh cit o
Ite si.eptesa o adcow4 of-tho a
i enafnd work i rle elh. .. - de
" hWe erepi that th letter of
.m,;, hWi) we ,,ib1i,, ,0,. ,
kode, ~vitI pnroreqatiualcturry even to the
braP.~k fo, Tfrindas of nator I led ,cit-n
iatllsbwi has ace lie tor- 4 o taer
atedYlilrenf ratees of aditoe acM irorn
aet e ne oa.ttpl f r . U(
N.ereZaoota 0majn. Nia-LOU; o l e k
Inoeigtpla hf Vieanchie hes adre so the 1efdty Isha ta
onb coaneuence of the avmilstlE two hivese i
a, M ae t of puace. Tcmtsoi
)eassesu~xn Cy ?wIUSyton, Mpof Jeqtthe
totBe-eitrs of th er aop ste.aker, b
aduloalrcaoTher cise gwud e clo zeb n i4
on bohTrtqPai efl the 16th t~ t brin li
.Jser dta.insaso at ouce. 8 U
LREE'L RSO IL .V1A ALIhM
How little mpatliy for negroes E gtt
Ar. do towards i f; ide n dntive pwer
osolipical Nsl n is shown plainly
g enough by this ttrntment whidz negoesh
, )who are not itna*ayaindure atIth lhands1
of the people of thle North. In bJ9siInelsai
S. rin social relations, in private, in -public,
in places of assembly, on steambntts, in
T. cars, in omnibuses, everywhere and at
all times, the free negro is trocted witi
aversion. Even those noiaiest ill thi
y protestations of negro equality coWrah
. lt= ý4 r ._. yord R bsy . their Octo;.. s.
Abolitionism' of the :most fiantill
stamp . was.. -no doubt, the originator of
the fsecºsoId party:ý r can it be disputed
thaitt.still dt rivsaaid fromi a fanaticism
as black and as furiousas th:t which pre
vailed in ithe uiiti-slavery conclaves of
[id. ABut potent aas' this clement may
be,'tfoitnms'Iin a small part of the Black
The vith jizig influtnce of the pirty
into which nri northern enetnic~ have
formed thenrs4 ais is the dis'pohiti n to
enlarge that area for northern. enigration
in which they. riy not come in contact or
compeition with slavery or slave-loAldrs.
The name " Fre-Sopil~r" which they have
acquired sa better inidicatioa of their
truechar er-thln that of 'Abolitionists."
In many ixstance8s their hatted of negroes
is as great as their'hatred of the owners
ofnegroes. Their aversion to, coming in
contact with eiteir is such that they look
upon a State or Ter4 ay, where slaves
are held, as closedi t 1r own-ix e ats
Their continual, lea i' open t·4e Terri
tories for the frt' labor f the North by
excluding slavery"' and they are leaf to
every word urecd in proof that the resi
.dence of slav -bolders and the existence
hof slavery neither limits the resources nor
. diminishes the:p'offts of the labor of khite
a men sent t the Territories from INew
York ori Ne' ngland. They. wiltlisten
to no attempt to;show them the absurdity
' of their assiniptions:,uid only answer:
"' Nbmore slavrtyin Territories-tio more
The fa' ther South any part of the do
main lies the more eager are these 'Black
Republican Goths, Huns and Vanrals Lto
'drive' out all slayeholders and, io take
Tull possession. 'They have theigoluging,
be enviqus eyes fixed"*ion the r cli alluvi
ons, the teer mig vallies and' e bounti
ful fiields of fthe west ane south-west.
Ii- They move in annual armie rom the east
id to the waetern stype of -t. Mississispi
They press in swelling myrrads tpon the
at slave-hqlding States. Froim the sterile l
te and wornorii lands' at holo which barely
suffice to firmish food fodrtheir ianufac
tiirersand shopIoeepera they migrate and
a- carry with them Yanke4 tstitutions and
Yaneeb prejudices; awff;Wl erever they go
theytgrflps e upon t.ig'ht" and reivile
the customs of tbosf who enagrate froom
southern States. Wera Missouri to-day
replacel iri hrritoris¢condition, with
outthe stronr~g barier' s ;oP State say
ereignty and self~fott~lng laws, she
would in a~t e nieuith.,6c verwhelmed
with Tfied|if iP'Aitifiohtsa s cmpletly
frebftshi f f'i4thtrs t da 41-lohkifil s is over- c
e bi ij f xheit hope tb6bidt-number,
out-vb aid asd' 1r& e!by '"&xie t e
'To these tjIg hbtdes of recdy'nd
Itlcrapt nort mPJxrixigrants tfR? federal a
groaatipt .... illaws. can.oppose .fi
but a-etiporgry e€k. A wave of the 0
Vandal tide, :I4a Territory to the dimen
sions of a. &ite san d whcrthfe State- is~
r is erected the free;soil manority rules and
if& la;itrodrd6 d beyond its heiiders.. It
isr ibtly fortlhe te efiniteril between the
e acquisitioitrof aTerliftry .and its estab- i
ishment ifl.yot the equat s'dVeretgn
f ic of thef eEua)e lu on that i' remains
o pep, to .aeturn emigrants wgh their"
slave property. ,
Although,,thiq poor hopu, ths ,barren
right, is exo ied to the ,pople of the a
B outh' by the O( etii tn1 am onxstrted
and interpreted by the Supreme :edoral v
udiciary; "·W petuhnt, aggressive and
t-trical is'~tB spr.it of frtbebil vandal
ismn thait itl wouild wi'est eten this lneagre
' :ilee fi'm tlorn fly th. oower'bf num-i
41.qs thp. squa s id early set- D
tiers, at rote Englud, have be
a namnerical a p u~over tlhe settlers hi
froim Southerail 8tate~t ey., claim the
-legal right ofhe mnjority .sliverv l
to thi baubt tn thebTerrfitolry i1 I
Sit by the "fio-frc6 "fO namIe,'s. xt i otrx
owrda'the~y ir'o resiolved to extdend the [i
mSajdpift poer andri to erect over the ki
~ountitiutiuon' ad judiicial decrcis the
" highLer la w"of squatter soivereigty and
Sthereby to rub tihe people of hlldf the D
SState of their due share in the piablic D
-' Mostidl ia thisldoctrie, is, Opposed ie
Sas it ils i spirit atl theorty to: that doe- pl
trin e sihSfe tlalt~ y and State rights [
which fam&e t tibads of' deoa~ racy, we
yet find it ui d in so'lie nobrthorn
eUC"le io " at i:g\ Ll~d)it; bY some
jort erb e 4wucritg, and j
$Jrtther M8rWst am lnith eltQ among the h.
Art s tiagelearmratR uftigat section. or
:W sit' ofd e i~~e~vingthat Sea.
kait buuiJO i't vild kjite his *wcent to 0
jsuo, dj~ig.iWe havc pat the est vri
favorable construction upon what he has
id. and written. We have not been dis
posede to criticise too closely w t he said
ly duin his late struggle r relection to
tit4:: Senate. We have given hi t
Selieit of every resonable ?donbt an:
.should now hail with delight' a fall, eX,
plicit and categorical denial from him of
. this hateful and most mischievious doc
at trine. But this we cannotahopo for ; he
is fully committed taSquatter Sovereignty
and his northern adherents_ proclaim it
eagerly anMi adqpti it.s their creed.
We may be ftonr fn onr dpinion, -but
we do not believe thatt southern nDemo
of crats will d6di'so. the Squatter Sover
ed i'ignty treed in any event. They will
look upon the northern Vandal horde of
frec$soilers who trample .upon the 'equal
of rights of southern emigrants in the Terri
tories as no more cilpable than the dem
ck agogue who beckons them on, and points
out to them the way .to consumate the
ty tyranny 4)f a Squatter Sovereign majority.
In our view, unless he.cbanges his posi
to tion,. D)ouglas will be the Attila of the
e invading tribe.
Or Death .of Refus Choate,
The lion. Rufus Choate recently took passa~eon
F e stepmer for a ip to Europe, hoping by that
ir means to regain 1is health.: Upon teaching Halifax
i." on his passage-he found his strength inadequate to
,s the prosecution of his votýage. He died at that
rs place at two o'clock .on the morning of Wednesday.
July 3th. He had passed " an unusuallyeheerful
day," had a renewed attack of heart disease about
six o'clock on Tuesday evirg and' was insensible
)s and free from suffering un~ais death. He would
8 have completed his sixieih lyear on th4.1l4th of
.r. (JLtober next.'
RuftBs Choate was born at Ipswid, Madsachu
seit, graduated at Dartmouth College, before'com
pleting his twentieth year, studied law at Cambridge
s and afterwards at Salem, began practice at Danvers
e in.1824, entered, the legislature of Mass. as repre
)r sentative in 1825~ 'tered the', Senate of the same
:e body in 1827, served in Congress from 1832 to
-1835,'a pd continued in the laboripus pursuit of his
profession until 1841 when he was elected to the
n United.States Sdnate to fill the vacancy aoused by
Y the resignation of Dainiel Webster who became
Secretary of State under Harrison. At the end of
"e the term for which' he harl'beenchosen he returned
to his professional labors to which he-has since
wholly devoted his timne.
As a statesman hispori puatri otism and conserv"
k atism endeared him to good and liberil inen of all
o parties. Fromthe timne his talents firs Introduced
e him to a national reputation, his recorded speeches
began to belcgarded as mo'dels of eloquence and.
as.profound essays-upon -public affairs.- He td a
stainldess life and for mane years-enjoyed the fame
of.being'ote of the foremost lawyers, scholars and
:orators of America. ..
P ?OLITICAL. t
c The N. Y.- Tribune auding to the Dorr leter of
e Douglas and-his resolution in a certain contingency a
to decline a nomination for thi Presidency by the
Charlcatoi Convention, says: :
" This resolution Mr. Douglasbas already repeat- a
cl edly announced himself to hauve lnalteralily-taken,
and it is a resolution as sound'anid patriotic as it is h
shrewd and potic." ,. .
o What the Tribune eulogizes must be wrong.- c
0 The Kaansas correspondent of the .F'. Y. Post (B. c
I R.) 4peaking.ofthq. ate: olection in Kansas,. says:
. Party lines were drawrs for'ite first time at this i
election, and every, attempt .as made by the De- U
.nocr.cY to divqr titBe attpetion of thepeople from t
the rel istees b .aippealsi to local prejudige andi
ulr assaultupon "Repubileau" aetioh'in-hther .
. -te2 he % Maschi st t ninediient"n did [
y good service during the campaign, and ivais quite f
successfully employed 'n the :thickly-settled pre-' t
. eictiwihets the German:-eleieit is large, powerful '
and intelligent. Evey seineere friend ofthe oppo- g
Sl~ion movement heret is aware of \the immense
poliitical importwace 'f the West in th succeeding I
1 Pre~plential ooteat, and that\ nothing hqglqne so q e
Irncl to hazard tlherospecets of success as the un
Sfert.aute actisn ot Massachusetts in regard to for- a
- Tauy XsAq Coissu'x Oar L CoxvonaroXI-SrT.
Louts, July 19.- A bill of rights is before the
,Kansas Constitutnimil Convention which,provides
t;at no stincilon shall be 'made between aliens
and eitteas in relationto theposessiotn of property,
it also provides that no sl~i ihall be allowedi
the Staft e.ste .
:The bdinventi.'t als ~ pissed tresoluton-by
decided msjority, in favor of instructing the Su- d
prei Jhdge :to disregardthe fogitive slave law.
- The -hoiestead provision ,4tbraces 10 acres,
with IIgrns epy .value6 at two thosand dollars. i'
,The Demseefts ok-voySelles met in Convention a
at MaasaraJtily 18th s~ nd notinated4 ,, ri
.or Repreald aatives-John O'Quinn and G. P. n
Voorhies. ;- . . .
bor sAerB -Z. GoQt.io... , -
For '4rk--L. i.Cotlli n.
For Masetr-W. Read..
The nomnation G e Central as
Organ, as Ooinnalsior fo1tei the thi an u ye
District sechis to gi,- (nnaersal sUifftstfb. We b
believehesa gradupte iofIBl~li.pit, :,e:knowi
him to be a skillful iivil Eitdbd ifa:alrean y
serv4ethe State in that ~ispoStyb; io 'uaig ing on he
some of bher most important.publ w rks, I.He has I,
also served in :tbhe StUeSenate,oneter-pa.pd -ther a
by his gentlemanly bcariqg, 6 his Ii ) .~sense of i
engr his sound jrdgmout And his atesnianly 'cm
ues wonf the respect anL.e tofal o
kne " in. -' ' le
The, tcbil Coes OCrounile sa: . t
The tptiO ol our fhloweitieGe n 0. . L ii
DeRussy, ask eocrutic candid. dithis is
sioner of the Bo of ublic Wir e th
on all hands as a most el enbVl.ad jfilidios s. gr
leation. Pecularly ltted' t e gaq 'and ex. pr
ndrseno foi the disolfrg6 ad are co
Oeautmplted to b pesrf iaiatn i aC. Oil
quaiutinee with the top o ipi.ae 84 itief the th
State will eno1htim propedry ,o a - his pien, i
tifio.aiPie4tutaet tthe p-acjil ui na
imaprgvement of oqurState, and the l c no
jI ts election iS*'1141ed fat ~ i.d otPI
Swill htve .he temerityt t run agaltst hi, m
naiIve co as i
armw Wb igg to c ew
entolled in e l vrr sry n"ot
a drated ford .t hivine ma de corn
C- to his government, the Secretary of State, Gen.
SCass, addressed )tbe 8th ainst.,, a letter to our
y Miister atwleerlifa ni i olh thejplowing passages
it occur. It will be seen that. tv oi ac Wain. C.as
it given more fuflyfianl
0- 'The 'fghi. t iei t? f MM
,r- doubted or dentiedt ,'ide t niSW ."*W'%
il has been repudiated ever since tl} origin of our
Sgovernment, that an s boun r i er
in the coutry of his birt an at c, a
a1 to exercise 1s free will anT co'
'i- pinels by teleethit a newoin "Te's e t
n writterna ti 'law re tilts` AgistTa
t rnation. This can only We doiteste t bliha o
in the uineteentlitfeltuaty *efti31 dei itthe
ancient feudal law .';witt its opp4 sia-on. -,h
Sdoctrine of perpetual alegi nceAiai r tflio ff lhai
' barism which has beei graduai-flt iappe fagfro-A
1e Christendom during tbe:lastqqp$ury.:
The Constitrition of ths~ niie4,,dts teqgr999gies
the naturalyright Qf expaitration, bJ~riringup-o
on egress the power" to establ*d aifrm "ie
n of nturalization." Indeed, it wa one of the griev
at auces alles d against the rittisqi ~ti in, tby.
LX Declare ' of Independenced, thalt be hlid ir
Lo deavorprevent the population of these d8ta~s
at --or that purpose obstruetin.gtdiflaws ,fiatt alh
izatlon'offoreignepjs refusifg to ,'1iasi etlre to
ul encourage their migration hither.! &e, ,&e. · .·:ti
at Constitution thus clearly recognzies the prinoipleof
le expatriatiou i·'the strongest manser... Itwould
Id have been inconsistenstin itself an!4 isworty ,6fte
character of the authors of that instruweptto hold
out inducements to foreignerpil abandn their, pa"
tire land. to. renounce their allegianeo to their a
tire government and to l. come citizent of ,the
e United Stats, if they hid not been convinceda of
the absolute and unconditional riogit of eipatria
tion. Congress have unitormty .aeti upon tufs
principle ever since the com mencefeit ol'tht 'ftl
eral government. They' etta1Aishled-"'tf iirm
rdle of Dtatnrsirdtlon'" -ie rieiy sentetlyeiigo.
There has hiince bein u opeeodia bur htttory when
C laws for tlias;iurpoasedi hotslxiU :,$ho tbSeir
provisiop. have .nde ane .a~ngd lg'. op~·
iThe alien,;c order toB c.o os ehy bi R l , ,l
d clate on oath r-arlupwtl p, th. .e igil sP a t
e the,Constitution Qof lj itq a Sl d. ,
same time, he is srfg a~4i glutn4op, el e
renounce and ;bjure a!4 aJLe;iMtce , ndP .fidely..
II ever foreign prince, poteptate State, or so'ereign
ty whatever, and partrcularly, Iby name, the fincer
potentate, State or sovereigregy "wreoh e ass -
fore a citizeni "
The exereise of tlie right of ttatrlizhtion, aid
the consejqent r@cognitiou of the ,ps#ndidple f eu:
patriation, are not-eolifiicdto tShe:'difidrren i
the United State.s. 'therelis dot a 'coaitte y [i
Europe, I believe,at the presenit iowent; -wlteab
thedaW does aot :aathqpizelti nat i i,__
foreigners in i4orsp , r ttl@. Iyii }4
of these conxrer i is tIgs ) pg - iba cgl t
r own towards foregre.r,
The question, then, arises, w Irit d paer
laws confer upon a foreigner,by granting him nat
uralization? I ans'er, all the rights, pr~efi es
and imniunities ,hi]ic:bel~ong to a natiVe.-orn
citien, Inhor falle ttlll wietl ttle ~ie qlatiffY-:
catiob that, undier thlo tu~~i no iowei
cept 8 natural born eititen ~ 1sctOi to ~t6 of
of President." "gtlH-thitr ex'i , ,ih, ittdirI
ized elti'en from andi'fter~tie d.teof hifsiatui'~l
Sizatioft, both at hbme and obtoudliaplaoiiupo8a
the very same f t;intgitheeth.mtivtlid'isavsei
I is neither in a lwk g or e aocdtia9~.Ji
native citizen cegqqseato..kW ugIpsdIR qj
foreign country fgr tOb ag ~pos dgJpig
fortune or pro..oting s .a P -.hj ygl
with those whp heie l tp n1L t s. r hie
goes abroad wtit ta eye open ; anreelwS
the ob qt is 1
equal spkitowittliiiisf' w A I
subjectj, tis gr etaBfntr i i
authoritlively in his behplf. To doShis.p6 tldt
violate the right of aniadedindeSantaI is~iaoegis
flate swithliats owtetefitab)r :; i t -, - ..
If this governtlolit were t ite dhlrkeepcl taci
we might n oto bejivolvefiiigtr mdipi 4 aply
the in hole wnld,. To prptpc* r o !t~ip t
the s4pplletion of thi .pri cipl9 rl poly 4,
in ts full extutf, we ha, re.4i wherl
nations securing exertis idAto A~,idnC i e qzs
duties reqinred iom'tei'r own Sbje f. "i ire
no inib tr;eatyjext tijuiit XuitnL fihl
committed a ritirn iheuitTd ed a iehalky' rrciutt
ing any municipal law litea-ei' f the aintiy of is
tetaipth6y resiaiiee;, hie' is ueutsablelb ble kied,
and puni hed1f ; tlof inoc, as thoaghh he! h adte
sidedj itbeinhd'iy of 'bbi trd gIfti s t ih e
not been lone before his epa ttr!.re d :·he a gli
volunta~niilly returpj.tla $1i.m e jruude dij'.io4,he
mapy:bi4rjfandp1um D hIe d fto io.ffg.S .aty gder
an interPedintpgrest;oi e 4 isA uoab tryfore
yetsraewa idepr el eo'uiaerum i lws
i hid4vololathod athe pover t6dbntfcce or ci'exb. I
c&tios. The ver painme piinei and p4zs a']1
applicable to thcC ea iitmaez~l hltta, auld
he choose to ?"rir '6his n"atife :eanitly
i able'i foeiti*h dasjeaA~dt uhe t I
lawis are iolated by all @oil MaggagIw ,oJ
them,'wiether be is a als. ., ,
gre.i. n.. . ..a iun.t.. u 4
the ceu8hkion 9pfano a ~gait~
not have iSidlt5noteD isiD
due teshliq. pi
__ great care ,..oudb y'- ini imm etr' li*u-rm es-;
pecially to our nattiralized citi he moment
a for or becomnes natural;i i iance to
his n tr red forevr a Aperi
nee Li A broid mpassa
ble' tes h'enatik try. IHe
is no pr. spo anyt'iind may say or
do m sai after a ;his new
Scha if h bi en h bn 1 e TUnited
States. Should he reture to his native co ntry, he
returns as an Ameriean citizen, and ihfno other
ur ehharacter. - In order to entitle his original govern
es nient to punish him for an offen.ce, this must have
as ,beewa mcd.hilst he was a.sibjeot and owed.
allegiance to that goveltinent. The offence must
have Seen. complete before his expattriation. It
at hae be o sc &ch ract aet he misght
tes. t woe q i biurd to oatend thathi
Stes. I .t wouldJbe q balurd to etterd that
b- l r, itoe+this b e 1t taifinsd foreign 6tA
S fat- to `l ia Wt el P
.e git,ea4,'e O e nad,, aor.e
,a an , e antd peileditt pgr
"tiiwuzr figefsh lihff i' alke
feeS L4 apdhd e o smseapd'stad doui to
es perfbya ihitis sbrvicer; ;. :6
dbiousJ Iohj. bts p, oi*iyipra teb
} a lieieis, ^ For tlt pr p Ehýin , diaphtob
to/vo i ovf May 1to4:69 and galitii my letter to
a" Mr. I ofer etrhbia 1 tt h nrmo, eIni the foreigh
suc1heof th . ri-,.ath - ari , vaet u a
toy al lid itso its at 5the twti "hey lft Pruasia.
toenter the 4my 'after . viug eenr' r
Id drafteda lth goew*ept
a which'd~'th iR legline6 h Itih pri
tro, t, desrt ot ars .nary, for ,hie
ie taee ebt tol 4Pni seiere' p ismetit; and,
f'd iiealndi dide'i nurlized suj of'ati
'otherl, t~ oulf returytthe Uited States
it wouldbasifisgular defence for him.tomake-;tat
he was r*tbanl dom eias crilie beesauhe fthete
con 1 likd bme g subjecto ait8idr
govern.uetI , Itevqnolbe still more ."trang wre
nthat nuinente to inttrposen alffodaady
-bitapik;ohe$a ies-, t armight tionA q TfeatiLi
Svania ti lat tnfIlitia tantiwatbdwaisalted
;, atn '> et Hi vrwas exposed c "a -te re
fft1ie beoml niatiu~af~ir ZWb d
then 'returni o et yl. did i oi os le to;
i is ti for thi ig.al in the aim i4te ate
o` a ;d :J"epoit e # ++ , , t
,ii a .,yI tid bp ex ::tnt . ad , int
tion ofrig ul akoyr.. O. icn i fte, st s ghas@eP.
It Is impossibleto femrese aU. the .a9fiu gn I oinb-i
o e oj e ul.oIe. wonicieAo.. gide . o ..o4ue -
r }-trgitt:lebedeepl regretted that tblfd at -
Aorltu s t-th 1 i ns ldeI Chtth e
i I tl e J yp i to tit inp t to-e t
epemr, +sine 4h a sdversetmhneary. 'he, '
mdalortypou vali,. sqe it ddgeOrs !:i
-ent.of Goiverdtne*c R -illife, idwJen
the, bY thilwa own] Iaret offt
i A d nonttheirs lit [of
oricoOe nsor typogtphja waig tNhe orjrans
pajine, dsitieire requested tn sk otetb ps ert a
' d aok, d .ngy a "+t " +ythaappli " V
1'resident(, Boar upfr, tages,4ti
+art. ' ....q.i.ia , apides parisb, Lto
interaeloupn.,to +44 n"-,testabm r.a,"djw
I ainp, a lic
•t aU.dt .th therol+ 4.
a -e... ~,ng ' - ndie -+ - . . e
I a. Tas IJ igEie~,,r $sy 4,h, e
o Politiesgaieaeet-Rea tion e e -
leunt after o e-K. N. - .
Lyat ada 4 Dis
e We are now itbe imidji of tlheat rad
,r every person is endeavoring to keep cool; even
polities are eschewed by the rampant New-Liners
as well as "the Old Guard. rhe q e elet 5:`i'
will be followed, hs mattktofeW'iF,. it
tandiiei fotlgfael nig Th e me t
It state of perfect beatitude, foryapi
t aspirats for th "fi aroi
cusa dy of the rile and ord the city, .an
oe ta n p
are many more who are regrdkig it witng
at eyes,-and hundrdc whosae ititlmWaster even'j
the codntlIohtthe'GVbifth1 fit .i:V
Nikaipeie·lPjabto gQ Wphs: ,o h gi t
the Goats.nder the lead of Mayor Stith c
jqlice-aid' shoulder slk
ofthat respectable and atriotic orgnizati.
present batlo f
order divsion. Hei.s a fa -orta -':
,brat4.at :formidable . can omip a ý, 'l
Sona h-l u6 netion, $ nt pimittpion teil tht.Dt
iA eh toS:ortily iand tespeotab fr
hnaitionp TJe d.ctenat 1`.l en etiou s mS Z"
considered as a triumph o thoie v 0ppr e 'o'r
settion and I regard it as a forerunner oF.Pa>S
Uefeothbtre'.hBArand Chapter. TheytaI~Sii
ug th euo , f h be atocra iA
at igen eihi'thDeoddrd- po thil .
esuspense wit tohe niow N aqii.. s Their,
toobe Sorelt , it o .' poswitierwt t-he-Deo.p'
cratio ftynomienatme If the nominate at all wI
tointte o ice-saee . uin ' ~sto ei e the . !
n for tl wil 'eeerolle `e
I; onttwgerls,'the ocmrre afidi hto i
oreai pit can ptety'c f anythig hie h~tae
tinoe the14 ofExkGoe Srnof the iiLitee to:a
sbootle eelou iaa to n. opposition= to: the oD
Srlftl'3c atat3 tl t et, *ettlaIis said ofanotherdtelt.k I
DeoeFaot.to be!comer ia yr fr theydb
the Ilmothr B ho - , iin
of isomo hundred "d'hi )eeted ;poltical Andr.
Piointeoffleest oesf ot leis crsae ated dhal
tb'd ogef een alitAn / hie bcehkiznti
rdidatew ith such aeidui toniuein oppo t '
,To ogre; igh per .t m secthe upon#,,
ti the lervicea of En-Governor Foote tof .
of any ltetcp! or if they ealts do beitkl,
the Hon; Doatoi i rto a hae anessm,
a li w taiitis potai. dug, li he.at tob
brannhem tAlong."l The peopwle tillsecat
ouporee ibtloun1 bit poiratlticu) aiireri
'?tis hae he radTdies wo - fnd htlz ftfnd
tits ot'ie ikind lve on'w - )ll
Sfruite amniio ed t h t an opportrtit
not be voluntaricllj : pjre lq biml Ihis hear t1
as it vatlicn b bayf S-i a t ;hibisr hon e pc te.
r ,k alog ,ftibey. flIt" the hiituw
inaiiheihpeoror."'al ': i Roe itpoe a.
tw iv't ttit ye t steray
t i with adr(ide
waseir tot ane the m to have at l iiof.