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lIL. MILLER, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER, f V 8
913113 5 (
M . r- 7
THE CONSTITUTION 'AND' THE UNION.
TERMS.!' FEB iNHIM, H 11TAICR.
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VOLUME I VK-NUMBER 18,
BT 0. A. BUKGOYHX.
In" r. Jm'i Turn."
U tb. Eut or io th V ait,
Thli flonoo. YmkM nitioa
I. Ik. fTtttt.t n U ! f
Ad PrtitiMt ""
T tit P lir,
TV11 n f" Abtlim Lincoln,
Ht nn TttjwUr.
Cm ilosi. ung ti ""X.
Cenn frn ""J 1,Mri
Conn fram tTtry wiy;
Fot " )" lii nonih,
lk. to tltna,
Tet Unh i U Prtiidtnt
U t'ncU Stn'i damiiB,
S.t tb lud I. ktpt rtnrrd
tat the ipMiIntot't (tin;
Xi h l CoitM
To pin pn lb bill,
Tb D.Bocntio Bantu tbaa
Ittti'i ti ptcpla's will.
Con. tlosi, 8(.
Tb Bontli, tlitj t tat Ctkt,
To aiiit tfc nillon bin"I
And whin Ih.j p' ihp Uni,
TUjIl fin It I tb nljpr.
Bt w will jo for Unooln,
.And ! Cb ia tb Mt
A'a do not wint jonr 81.rj h.tl,
Bit woll lot yoor b.jtmi b.
Coma ikraf, &a.
til tall jott whttjiaVf joiai toda,
Hoar ia lha comln( Fill:
W. will raodol nr Chlni,
And balld a f rati bif will.
Wa wilt k ft mada of limb.r,
Bo tooth It ar fallii
8 lha dukial em't fat o.r it,
Aad Liacola aplita too rails.
Coma alon(, &.
IVa hit a Lid tb. (rait foandatUa,
Tb wotk it his bofnn.
It rauhai all lha war bam Mais
Acrei. la Orcfon;
Tba Uinbat'i ea tha (roand.
And tba haadi ara looking on,
Bo wait till aoxt ot.mb.r,
VVa will pot thfrIdM oa.
Coma a lor j. to.
Aad whan tba faaca I. mada,
It wiU ba m ry itoat,
Tba wblta man will eUmb orar.
Bat twill kasp tba aatooat;
And Ifjoa'ra aa tba other nda,
Aad loaa lb ncjTO Tin,
Why than, it daai aaaular wall
To kaap tb n.jro ia.
Coma ale(, to.
Liowla jo" '" L",llon ,
.Aad a L'nloo fer Aafraaj
U. aiika.bli mil orumbar
From tha Traa ofLibartj;
Whit wai lonj ajrobaxaa
Bj tba Fathar of hi. Caaatrf.
Br tb f raat Waihiaftoa!
Coma along, tc.
Aad tba aagtoai for tb Boatb;
Lincoln will b Prandaat,
Toa'd bettar bold joor moclb.
Wa kaow tb trick yen'r iKat
Wa bold it ia deriiioa
Too cannot foraa it oa ni
Br tba Iliad Scott Daciiloa.
Coma alonf , ta.
From the Detroit Tribune.
LOVE AND POLITICS.
' "Anything but a female. politician "
lid Jmlge Uompton, and "his masculine
lips curlel,with dignifid contempt, aa
hethraw Uimelf Iwily back on the lounge.
and unfolded a frera newspaoer.
"And pray why?" exclaimed Mn.
Smith; looking up from her embroidery,
with a look' of mischieroni inquiry in her
roeiry black eyes. '
"I beliere, my gallant cousin,,, that
Eve partook of the fruit of the vtree of
knowledge even before her liege lord and
master, and what ia to hinder her daugh
ters from studying politicaor aught else
they choose?" "l7. - A
"Oh, if you are going t. commence
an argument, Jennie, (I yield in adf ance,
for you.will be eure to have the last 'word.
You know that vhan tha angels threw
down twilv Viaalrpta fnll of talk, in the
days when the world was young, tradi'
tlon'says that the woman took immedi
te Dossouion of eleven."
"Ah, yes, and did yoa know that
whenever a man is outwitted in an arga
Deot by.iome sensible woman, (yon need
not laugh, such things have happened,
that vile -slander is anre to come qnt
about oar talking. No evasion, air.
"Well, then, if yoo will ptnUt in ta
king the matter seriously; there are ae-
eral reasons why m 'woman, should not1 be
politician. A woman's inhere is home,
nd it is her'a to make that home a Par
adise, while it is incompatible with that
dlicacywhich is gher greatest channrto
Qingle with the'noisy crowdrthat fill the
dirty Tjolitical arena. Imagine an elec
tion day with female voters I- How dis
gusting 1" 'T -'
"The very ground I expected yon to
W-eLet .women say anything aboot
politics, .and immediately jou men, im ag
in we ara' possessed with aa insane idea
of rushing to' the ballot brx forthwith.
No true jWomaa; desires that, and job
knowit.'or ouffhYto, bnt abe.may.ksep
nirself informed concerning the rtats of
affairs,-, or even appreciate a good, politi
cal speech, without that I", ,. . .T
, "My dear consin, what good will it
do her when she has done all that?"
"'"What good! If.he'r Imind will
not be aa 'ninch imrJrov'ei -bjrl such-'a
courae of reading as by silly romances
and Mnjimental;poetryr-Iam mistaken.
But faoV much" k'nowlerlirn nrnnlrft.wnnr
HtgtrneM wJlow nBli'fA'- v ' - .1.
"Ob, Iave no objection to yonr know
ingwhoi is President,, or , Governor of
your State, if you wish it 1" "
"Ahankvoni How generous 1"
"Seriously, Jennie, yon know as "well
as, I, that woman's sphere is not a polit
ical one, and she had best let such things
"Yes, sir, I think yon made a similar
remark'.not Ions' since. Woman's sphere 1
That means she is to stay at home and ad-
admintster.the wants of some incarnation
oftnascnline indolence, and self-complacency,
like yonrself for instance," and
Jennie hastened from the room in answer
to a call from the nursery, while the
Judge turned for consolation to his ci
gar. Why Judge Compton was an old bach
elor, was often asked without a satisfac
tory answer ".being received, but that he
was in a confirmed state. of single bless
edness,' waa beyond a doubt. - Neverthe
less,. forty summers had rested lightly on
his head, for not a thread of silver gleam
ed in his long brown hair, and, his keen
eyes had a ray of mischief lnrkingr in
them, that betokened an unfailing fount
of good nature somewhere in-his capa
cious heart. 1
A gallant maji was the Judge, yet
withal, somewhat fastidious in his no
tions of female propriety, and dreading
a strongminded woman as if she were
the Arch Enemy in di-gniie. At pres
ent he was fatlicatiog for a few weeks at
the pleasant country home of one of , his
relative;, where he was gladly welcomed,
as he was everywhere.
The quiet of Maple Glen was broken
shortly after the above conversation, by
the advent of Miss Maude Latimer, a
ward of Mr. Smith, and who had just
"finished" at i, fashionable boarding
school. Though Cousin Jennie had
much to say to our gallant hero concern
ing her darling Maude, yet he paid very
little attention to it,, not having, in fact,
much opinion of the intellectual abilities
of "boarding school misses," as he was
pleased to call them. Still, as his cous
in's guest, he was prepared to receive her
with deferenoe. though it must be con
fessed that his anticipations were not of
the most pleasant nature. It was late
one evening when Maude arrived, and he
only caught a glimpse of a slight figure
in a sober gray travel ing t dress, which
was rapturously seized and embraced by
The next morning at the breakfast ta
ble, thev were ceremoniously introduced,
and.even the Judge's critical eye was at
fault, as he scanned the little, slsnder
form before him, the clear, dark gray
eyes, and the brown hair lying smoothly
above the high, white brow. No sickly
sentimentalism was there, bnt an earnest,
true soul had stamped its impress on ev
ery feature. It would be needless to state
all the incidents that marked the course
of the friendship that sprang up between
theJnilge and Maude. Had they met in
society, the result would have been yery
different, bnt being under the same roof,
thrown into constant companionship, and
with minds that perfectly accorded, they
could not but lie friends.
, Maude was well read in the best liter
atureof the day, and her cultivated mind
had grasped the grand thoughts oP'the
master spirits of the age, and made them
all her own. TheVelf furnished library
of Manle Glen
was the scene of. many
pieaaan. morning uum yu yj----aation
or m'listening, ha.one.or the other
ai.,1T to tha s'trains of great old bards
. ... anon. Tn nnrnrpr.
't r-- T.r,n Jnmin thtt rnrridnrs
wnose iooiaiBia tj.uu ..- --
of time, t .... .. t-
Ti,.n , wprwlnncr rides taken through
the winding" woodland roads, and. along
the, rocky banks of tne picturesque
;vLV-nrTr. .mnnrlthe Manle Glen., and
..n2 Snha crvstaf 1ake,mbosomed in
green fields, Jhat fed iff clear waters.
There ware gorgaoBKinH-eUctoxbe admi
red together, wnea too oyiug u-jr-6
of.crimson, pnrplt, and gold, and died
ia a-blaze of glory calm, solemn mooa
light vaaiigs. whow perfect beauty fill
ed the heart too" deep for, .wo"- .ad
sometimee. yes. often, there 1 were; times
when they watched the sun lift,h.s-head
above the eastern hills, and aawhe eartb
glorifiwd with fresh' baftuaa of loveli
aeu. .-:. " "
- Yer, the Jndgo aad .Maade got along
-:-i.,.n tntrnthar. aad cousin Jen-
:-liJi A riraif'-Aa aha m it ; bnt
.-l n j,.An.t tta aha was, she
v-f weounel aad said nothing.
But -the staeibinties1 of-ur'hero were
destined to receive a
mtia anocaw "uc
library in, sesren
,u"-arSiSl t co'i,.nlt.-knd
of aomething "wlWV,t" a;
r US.--..aie failed to attract her at-
UmUonrte; watched her a-moment in
sileacea'thsa and : - , ,v
May I,aX,wnai nas me usaui ", ,
rL-bT.TWtho'nghU so completely
nrwe- your. thoughU
J "LUs-V M;u Mande ?"
"Oh. S'eward'a lastf speech"!
Judge waa . r -jja
dent stamp, -nd WBaeqaently ealert-'"a.
-5, l i.r
,":- ""WHITE CLOUD,
about the same affection" for Seward and
bis speeches, that a rabid dog might be
supposed to'havejfor a stream of water.
He made-a wry face. in apite of .himself,
and Maude,. looking up, caught him in
tbe'acL .-,: - ' r r l
"Wvby, Judgo'jaid she smiling, J'ypu
are not a Democrat, 1 hope 1
vliVlJam.iprrT to w ram." a
rather stiffly. r i ' "-
j -, -,
"I am sorry for yon, -my , friend, I
most say," said Maude, while hsr eyes
danced with, mirth to see how shocked
the Judge looked.
VAndyoiiare " Y
A Republican, and one of the black
est dye7 to be sure," returned she.
'(Wellevery one to their taste," and
Maude was alone again. (.
What Judge Compton's meditations
were it' would be difficult to say, but that
night ho dreamed that Mande was Pres
ident of the United States, and in the act
of givingther hand to Seward, who was
a big negro with intensified wooly hair
and thick lips, and Henry Ward Beech
er was performing the marriage ceremo
ny. He was rather shy of Maude for a
day or two, bnt gradually affairs return
ed to their old channel.
One qniet afternoon, Jennie and Maude
were alone together, the gentlemen being
absent on some business or other.' They
were seated on the, piazza with their sew
ing, n conversing on various feminine top
ics, or pausing to admire the quiet beau
ly of the blue sky gleaming throngh the
heavy foliage of the trees, or of the' gol
den bars of sunlight that lay npon the
thick green grass. At length Maude
made some remark that had a tjngo of
her political opinions in it, and Jennie
laughingly said :
"Now, Maude, what's the nse of talk
ing in'that kind of style ? You'll mar
ry a-.Democrat some day, and then what
will become of your politics ?"
"But I shan't though," said Maude,
energetically; "I wouldn't marryc-St.
Paul himself, if I knew he was a Demo
"Why, Mande," said Jenny, her
black eyes enlarging themselves consid
erably ; "you really look as if you were
in earnest I What are your reasons, may
I ask ?"
"Because I 'should fear that a man
whose principles would allotv him to sup
port such a 8ystem-of fraud," oppression,
and wrong, would make a poor husband.?'
"Neverthelc-s, Twill , wager my pet
cameo pin against your new riding hat,
that you will not only receive an offer
from a Democrat, within t weeks, but
will accept ,him."
"I accept the bet, and refuse the man
in advance," said "Maude, bending over
her work that her companion might not
see the blushes'that burned on her cheek
and brow ; "so consider your cameo as
mine.!' , -. .
Wa ahall see." answered Jennie, gai
ly, as she turned to weleome her husband,
who enter d just then.
Judge Gorapton was to leave Maple
Glen in a. few days, and the final catas
u-onho came at last. It happened in this
wisp : The 'purple loom of the dying
twilight had just melted away in the sil-
a . ? . .n ilmi V1.-An
ver beams 01 tne rising muuu, iu..uio
dancing shadows of trees and flowers on
the velvetty lawn, when Maude and the
Judge retnrued from a ride, and sat down
nnnn tha vine-wreathed piazza. Mande'a
eyes had a sober, dreamy look in tlw r
clear depths, and perhaps the mystic
beauty of the night had cast its spell over
them', for 60th were shut. At length she
looked up", but for an instant, -for'her
companion's eyes were fixed upon her
face with an intent gaze, as if he would
read her very soul, and sho looked down
as quickly, while'a faint flush crept over
hpr tvhita hrow. ' .
.ManrU. I lovat von- Will, you be
mine?" , ,, c ., , ,-
Tt was noble, this earnest, manly, dec
laration, and Maude felt it, after all the
r,r'm'o.ninirflttr to .which she had so
lone listened. For a moment she, hesita'
ted, than something of her old sauciness
came back.'ai sherrecalled the conyersa
tion with coosia Jennie, and, glancing
nr7,.rift itaid. demurely :, - - a. J
r, - - - .
t'lr dear juage. A,- anow u..uu rju
"Nameit.1 exclaimed the Judge, ea-
gerly?- " . " '
"UaiytaU : X. mmae a aoiaraa proor-
ise,Iqng since, never to-many a person
01 your jjuii."."., ""
"Mande,lhisisno time for trifling. It
maybe aoimog wiyou, -uu- ,utuic
than lire or deatu ,io rae.,, a -aai' enoua
iothispatter."rvr :i.:l v-.-a
"So am I."
"And this is all for which, yon reject
All. , .,), '1,5 rpi,
"I have oeep, mistaken in yon, Mande I
I imagined yoShad'a heart."
Another moment and she was alose.-r
The-Bsooa! peeped between the waving
spraya-ofthe?yine just then, and, saw
something rery much like a tear in
Mande's eye, as with a troubled face she
.,.A the house, and made her- way
to her eoasia's a.nlet room, accosting her
tns: . .- , ...:, r-t
"Jennie, l ve none
i'Done what?" HdwJ
rr.ii-..ll about it?"
r Aa4aaaaai8,jn woru, mm wiw.
had passed, Jeaaie's igar gh xng out
as sheexclaioaed, "Good 1 1 wish I conld
lTeseeaHta''Higlraese. when "w'tfoond
eat that ont.woa.sa kad read poliUcs to
some parpose. What ! a tesr in your
. Pass? JDoa't teel.had; we shall
2. whSwt hanrseiV.'.nd if the'J,nrJgeis
w . a Jt i.U 1..T.
not contented, why whyyoa hate iadi
think Maude, was-comforted, much. -Like,
the .carp' ofJiis 'pafty. Judge
Compt6n8!;knowJedge of Republicanism
war confined to the" applicar.on of a few
choice epitheU toll, aadUhe general idea
that its followers werevtaa mbodimeat
nf eartatipUmland- tirfH-.wkiI.(?.f '
real .character, and drJvngs, be was wil
fully ignorant'.' "He ;laft Maple GIenrthe
following day, and Maude' saw no m6re
of bim.TI It may haverbeeasa accident,
butjsome weeks -after he was actually
surprised by reading a Republican paper.
What the results werecan only be sur
mised from the short correspondence that
took place between onr hiro and heroine,
some months later. Jt ran thus : '
Deab Macdk : One of the best Repub
licans iyou ever knew, wishes to see yon.
May I come ? Compton.
Dbar Jcdgr : Come. ,
There was a merry wedding at Maple
Glen before-Autumn had doffed her robes
of scarlet and gold, and the fair face, that
the misty folds of the bridal veil envel
oped, was none other than Mande.
Judge, Compton stumps this Stale for
Lincoln and Hamlin this fall, and 'rumor
says that Maude will be a Senator's la-
y before many years are passed. Hea
der, if yon are a Democrat, go and do
likowise. , .
- TCM "nwraca."
Bail, Praeman! hall tb itj.
On whoa rafractad ray,
New li'(ht apptin.
Crt.n Moontaia crack, tba dawa,
With acboei o'er tb lawn; -Fanobirot
' In tbaadcrlnf chain!
D'ya I aar tba J07 fol nolia,
Which, from tb Kajltsna bojl,
. Uea'to and airtb cltl
And from the llooiiar Plata,
Tha Boekpjrai, too, ara op,
And wiJa awaka! -
Now.if lha-hoy Uoot," .
And wind'nognnndaboot, -
To find hi l ma, .
11.11 ba at l.ifbnj'd," "
And oa lha .half bi laid;
Tha "Jcroigojoa" bai mad
1 HtiiaithntnT 5
Than lat all "IVide-Awiki.,"
From B in jar to tb' Lakai, "
liraak forth, and aiagt
"All bail, tba coming man!"
..VVbollo'aT tba JkUafbaa, f - j "
Kanner of Electing President and
Vice Pesident.', -
Some erroneous statements relative to
the manner of electing President and .Vice
President, when the electors fail choose,
having been published, we copy from the
Constitution of, the United States the
following article in reference 'to that sub
ject :-- - 1
Atvr.-XIT.:i The electors shall meet in
their respective States, and vote by bal
lot for President and Vice President ;
one of whom at'least shall not be an in
habitant of the 'same State as themselves,
they 'shall -name-in theirlhallots'. the per
son voted "for as Vica President ; and
they shall make distinct lists of all. per
sons voled-'for as President, and of all
persons votecf for as Vice President", and
of thenuhibcr'of votes 'for each which
lists they shall sign 'and, certify, and trans
mit sealedfto the xestrofjbe Government
of the 'United States", directed "to thePres
identof 'Senate the President of the
"Senate shall in 'the presence of "the Sen
ate and House of Representatives, open
all the; certificates and tba votes shall
then be counted,; the person having 4the
grea'tet number of, votes fo'r. President,
snail oe me rrcnueni, n bucu uuuiucr no
a maioritv of the whole number "of elec
tors appointed."And"if noperson have
snch'maio'rity,fthen froni the personi"fiav-
ing the highest number.r not exceeding
three on aiistot juose voua riqr, as jrres
jdent, the'flonseof "Representatiyea shall
choose immediately, by ballot, the Pres-
idenf ;"bhtinieh6osing the-President, the
votes shall Ibe'Ukaa' by State, tae'rep
reseafatiyes from. each iState.beviBg one
yote; a,quornm for is pnrpotasnsu
consist o( a memoer or rmemDrs. irom
two-thirds Of the'States, and "a majonty
of'all the' States "shkinbe. necessary to a
'choice j-and if tbesHoase ef;Representa
tires shall sot choose aPrasideat, when
ever the right.of choice shslldevolreup
on them, before the fourth day of March,
sh'aU'act aa'Presideat,aafa the' esse of
tha death er other constitatioaal disabil
ity of the President, rr- ,
The persoa-haviag the greatest num
bef'of yotesas' -Vice-President, shsIF be
the Vice-Prasident, jf. auch number be a
majority .of the whols.auraber of electors
appoint-, and 'f ao i person shall have
a majoniy,' then tfom the ktwo highest
numbers on thelinijthe Senate shall
chooVethe TicejPresHleat; a qnorumT for
thk purpose shall coasJst 'oi- two-thirds
of the whole nnmbecaecessary to a choice.
But no person constitutionally ineligible
IO me omce Ol swiwuk .uau uaaugi-
blelo'that of Vioa-Pfesideat of ''tie Uni
..wiU- ., r - 1 a &
Lord Brooehara. completed his 95th
year oa the 19th nit. He is still in viz
ier., l-.lrti - 'T - ' t a. - f
U1WIM .... f
A Vic Pair.
Donglas and Johnson are a -nicely
matched pair. Douglas denies that sla
very iroes into the ..Territories under, the
Oonttitntioa. ? - J
Johnson affirms that it does.
Douglas affirms that the inhabitants of
the Territories have the right ;to exclude
slavery from thenx-Winle in a territorial
condition. -., ... . t-
"" Johnson denies. that they possess 'this
'Douglas denies thst Congress can leg
ialste to protect slave property, in the ter
ritories.' , 4 -3 1.-
Johnson affirms, that it can. ,r . -,
Dougfas denies the right' of a State to
secede from'the Union.
Johnson maintains as a thing never to
be surrendered, this right.
Douglas says "it is difficult to con
csive how, any person, who believes that
the Constitution confers the right of pro
tection in the enjoyment of slave proper
perty in the Territories," csn satisfy
his own "conscience and his oath of
fidelity, to ths constitution in with
holding juch Congressional legisla
tion' as may be essential to the enjoy
ment of snch right under the Oonstita
Johnson strongly asserts "that the Con
stitution confers the right of protection
in the enjoyment of slave property Jn the
Territories," but (n some manner which
Donglas cannot understand, he cannot
satisfy hieCcoajctraee and his oath in' with
holding such protection. ,
-Douglas would coerce the Stats of
Georgia, for instance,,into submission in
the Union, should she attempt to secede
from the Union force 'her at the point
of the bayonet, to remain in the Union.
Johnson would die to maintain hsr
right to go out peaceably, whenever in the
exercise of her sovereign power, she msy
see fit to do so.
Such are the men whom the Squatters
are supporting. And they are doing it
all from principls.tool Savannah ( Oa.)
Xews. . ,
Sumner on Everett's Chances.
In his Worcester speech, Mr. Sumner
made the following humorous estimate
of Mr. Everett's chance for the Presiden
cy " ,
This party next turning to the Vice
Presidency, assumes, thirdly, that 'Mr.
Everett will be one of ths two highest
candidates for tha V-icw-Presidency, aad
fourthly, that Mr. Everett will be elec
ted by the Senate Vice President, and
then will become President, likeJobn
Tyler and Millard Fillmore notth7ough
the death of a President, bnt through the
double failure by the people and by ths
House. Such is the calculation by which
this.band of professed conservatives seek
to 'give repose to the country. Permit
me to say that it is only equaled by the
extravagance of Mrs. Toodles, in the
farce, whoso passion was to purchase an
cient articles of furniture at auction, un
der the idea that they might some day
be useful. Once, to-'the amazement of
her husband, she brought home a brass
door plate with ther,name'of Thompson
spelled with a P. "But what is this
for?" he demanded. "Why," said
Mrs. .Toodles, with a logic worthy of the
Bell party, "though we have been mar
ried many years without children, it" is
possible my dear that we might have a
child ; that child may be a daughter, and
may live to the age of maturity, and she
may marr a man of the name of Thomp
son spelled with a P. Then' How handy
it will be to have this door plate in the
house;!" I doubt if-any person really
familiar with affairs can consider this
nomination for the Vice JPresideney. of
brassdoor plate with the nSWof Thomp
son spelled with a P., pickedt up at an
auction room.- But then-in certain pos
sible contingencies, how' handy it must
be to have it in the .house 1
-- Thb Douolab adBsxlTbou?i. The
following theatre bill is going jhe rounds
of the Southern press: ' r " ,
" Daily performancs at'Know' Nothing
Hall,' of the grind. Heelo-drama of Rale
or Ruin ;. principal caaraetetv (Lord Seta
fish) byJiIrD'onglas.1 Mrt Be"". bene-
" Ground'spd lofty tumbling by "ilessrs.
Foote',"Clemens. Sorife and' Johnson.
Oomio Bongs, ' Git ontNiggers I and
Niggers DonI Bodder Ms, by Messrs.
.Bell and Douglas. .-r a.'.a.V
Afru- trliTrh tha aide-snlittinc interlude
of You Tickle Me and I'll. TickVYSn.
The whole tdconelndeiwiti 'tnaueienra
ted light of rthsiKilkenay;Cata. -,
After which, oa tha firstuvTnesday, ;ia
November .there will be a grand stsan-
psde by the whole tronpe.to tne tune :
fevsfy'Msn for Hiawelf. Devil Tske the
Hindmost; T w
oa any stage. - .. .
Admittance, two cooa ssaas i -"'
bairprice. , ,
a. O. Higgera "' j-
A Mr.-LaBkford has beea punished
uu i.?..aiwWlaalwM. ia Mobile. Ala.,
for giviaga pass to asjro.wBO worked
for him, but wBosa ae am- aoa, -
The Peora Traaacript say there ' wilUwif JWaraliesi jMrncmJU?-
be such aresarrectioa rfflBeMlaies
the heaTsas.with glory.
that too Graa,Eas so g" Sbirt wan. werstB to -n
and wsaVewd.Wsat k mo kec gSJ-' s, a . -VrortBT.
'' " atgavsiB aisiaw .
BIH001ACT AM ITTi.
Teis " TamtttDttdW:
- ' ' I
Tbaart aotbl ng soar ca hlad It;
Il"a cbaaftd ao oftoa In Ita itj.'
" CH0EUB. t,
; TaakdaJl,doa 41
" 'Now", tb tlaa rWaial
TtVM tb koTa'ai'nit It tfclwif,1 i '
AadUokitIikadlaOTuo! ' ;
Damoerae blow, bat aad Mid,
It cnta aorrr Sgu;
lu priacipl an boafht aad aJd,
lu plaifera la all nlffwl
DamocTio Iran ta wlnj
It Aim to aaarr all
It aarei balti at anything,
Aad I. golag ta tb da.ll !
Taak DoodJ. a.
0ataarac7 look, aary ud.
And land for balp I crjlngl
Tba doctor, .a; ita eaa i. bad,
Aad think tha poor thl.f 'a dying.
i Taakaa dsadl. t.
Damocraoy It gtawlag a
Til aetbiag bat abaaj, lit
li'i protid Itaalf to b a aana
ll lint worth a alam, it. "
Baarocra'. a eral boaz.
Ia fragaMata raat jaadt
Too ln j It baa haabaggad tb falki,
Aad llrad ea pabllo pl.ndaf.
Taakaa dwadk), a.
BaBMcraer waa oaea a ntma
Ia which w all dcBghtadl
Bat saw it"i in.k la .la and aharaa
lu protpact. all ara hllghtad.
Damoetaa I. doomad to fill,
lu Aland, ara Itok.n.baartadl
Tha plila "baad.writlag'a aa Ibt wall,"
lu glory hu dapartad.
Taakaa doodla, ft:.
Honert Old Abe on the Glittering Gen
eralities of the Declaration of Inde
pendence. The following 'eloquent trihnts to the
Declaration of Independence is taken
from one of the ssscches of the Hon.
Abraham Lincoln, made during his ex
citing and gallant contest ror tne senator
ship in 1858 :
These communities (the thirteen colo
nies ) by their representatives in oia in
dependence Hall; 'said to ths world of
men : ."We hold these troths to be self-
Mdant.'that-otl'Taea are born equal ; that
they are endowed by their Creator with
certain inalienable rights ; that among
these are life,.liberty, and the pursuit of
happiness.". This was their majestic in
terpretation of the economy of the uni
verse. This was their lofty snd wise and
noble understanding of the justice of the
Creator to His creatnrss. Yes, gentle
men, tb'aU'His creatures, to the whole
great family of man. In their enlighten
ed belief, nothing stsmped with the di
vine lmsge and likeness was sent into the
world to be trodden on, snd degraded,
aad imbrutsd by its fellows. They gras
ped not only the race of men then living,
but they reached forward snd seized np
on the furthest posterity. They created
a beacon to guide their children and their
children's children, and the countless my
risds who should inhabit the earth in
other ages. Wise statesmen as they were,
tbay knew the tendency ol prosperity to
breed tyrants, and so they estallsbed'these
great self-evident troths, that when in
the distant latnre.aome man, some tac
tion, some interest shonldsetnp the doc
trine thst noBS but neb men, or none
bnt white rasa, or sons bnt Anglo-Sax
on white man. were entitled to life, liber
erty, and ttie'pursui. of happiness, tbsif
posterity might look np again" to ths
Declaration oi independence, ana take
courage to.renew the battlejwli.cn tueir
fathers begsa, so thst truth, iuatiee,.and
mercy, and all unmans ana unnstian vir
tues, might not, be extinguished from
the land: so that' no man wonld'Tiereaf
tar dare to limit and'.eircoBascribe. the
great principles on which tba ample of
UDeuy waa being um..
Now. my countrymen, if you, have seen
tanaht doctrines caaMiac with the great
Iandmarkabf thsfclafJaWbn of Inds
pendenos; if you hsy's laed to sogges
tioas.whtea Iweald taka away frora it Jts
grandeur, and sautilate tJMfair symmetry
Of its proportions ; u yea nave peea in
elinari to believe that all am are not
nnnaritad by oar chart of likerty. let
rae entreat yon to-come back retorn to
by the blood of the Rerolotioa: ' Think
tnthiasr of raa Uks aer taoagBi for the
Mlkicalfcteof aaysaaa laiasoeysr
bnt comaack to the troths that ara .is
tne lleciarauoB w AaaepeBucncw.
choose, if yoo will bat heed these sacred
principles. Ybaatay'sibt oaly defeat me
for taer SMaats, oat yoa aiay taas w -u
pataMtodwatL- While ptwteabdfag.aa
indiilwrweatoatarilily boaorsvJ kt,dam
tobBactuatediatatB coatsst by aoiae-
thieg higherthan aay anxiety ior oraee.
I eharm-e you to arop every p-r
iBsignigcaat thought for any siaa a saa-
cess! Itikrr-I "fi
JndgaDoaglasia-BotliiBg. 2 oVao
dttrovtkt immortal tmitm fKmm)
. T-sa. m . 4 fl fa-aaTSSl'
. of North Car-
Whklyata f flss lbWNe-
fWHOLE NUMBER, 174?;
Previons JEleetiosji of President b J '&'
T Honie of , aUpreemtitlTwi v . '
.D. D. Held, of New York, in a recent
political speech, related .the eirco'tnstan
ces attending the only 'two mttsaeM'
where the' people having failed to" shoos
a-President of the United Stktas.'-thrt
duty devoled npon the House; of Jtepra '
sentativas. Hia narration of, aU thev clr
enrnitsnces may be" a matter of some' in
terest just bow. sWe copy the following:'
" About the middle or December, 1809?
the leaders of the Republiesn and-Fedsr-"
al parties knew the result of the. elector-,
ai colleges, com sides were disappoin
ted. Mr.. Jefferson had 78 votes, &frf
Burr T3, Mr. Adams 65, Mr. Piclrisy
The Senate and House were to nest'
(by law) on tha 11th of February. 1801,1
to count the votes. .Before meet ingr tha
Senate and House adopted eight roles
"to be observed in the choice of a Presi
dent," with the intent, as Mr. Randolph'
ssid, to starve or weary ths doabtrol
members into voting for Burr. ' -
Ths first role provided that in 'case so
candidate ahonld hava a majority of tba
electoral votes, ths House would forth-,
with return to their own chamber, and
immediately proceeded to a ballot," "aad'
in case npon the first ballot thsrs ahall
not appear to be a majority of the States
in favor or one of them, in such cms tba
House shall continue to ballot for a Pres
ident, without interraption by other b'osi-"
ness, nntu it shall appear that a rrart-
dent is duly chosen." Fourth "After
commencing the ballotting for President,,
the House shell not adjourn nntil a choice
be made." Fifth "The doors of tba'
House" shall bs closed daring the bal
lotting, except against the officers of th"
- On the 11th tha Senate and Hoaaa f
Representatives met, snd tha alesjtecal'
vote was counted. There being ao
choice, the two Houses then separated,;
and the House of Representatives pro
ceeded in' the manner prescribed by tha"
constitution and under tha rnlea "xaay
sdopted to ballot. Oa the-,Srst ballot
there were eight States for Jsflersoa, sis'
for Burr, and 'two were divided. .Tba
eight Btatea which voted for Jefferson -included
all those South of New England,
except Maryland, Delaware and SoatbV
Csrolins. The four maritime 'northeas
tern States, with Delaware-ahd South
Carolina", 'voted for Aaron Burr. , Ver
mont snd Maryland wore divided. """' '
Two or three members were so ill aa
to be brought to the House on their beds
One who was seriously ill wsa atteadad;
in ths House by hie wife. Twenty-eight
ballots were had at longer or shorter in
tervals, occupying ths Houss till tha next
day at soon.
The House remained in sessioa, bot
mally without adjournment for seven-day,.
but after sitting ont the first sight, thV
resolntion sot to adjourn waa snbstantall--
ly evsded by substituting a rscesr Durinsjr
ths next four dsys ths actual sessions were;
very short, only five ballots being had. -
On the 13th February, 29tb bailee ; oa
the 14fh February. 30 tb, Slat; 324, aad
33d ballots; and on tha 16th Febreary,
34th.balIot. .- . ,
On tfie 16th of .February, thiaklutr
that the time had arrived for UrmioatiDg
the struggle, in 'the exerciser" of a disci-
.. . -. . . . i. . .." "v-a
non imrastea to mm oy me inea leuer
alistr, with whom he co-operated, -Mr,
Bayard, of Delaware, caUeda-sjaaatar
meeting of. the federal aumbers,aadr
though some were still very .relnctaaVto
yield.it was finally agreed thai Burr had
no chance, snd that Jeffersoa must ba
choeen. r - f
' The S5tK ballot, taken at'nooa os' tr
17th', rssolted like the forssw ' After aa
hour's interval on tha seventh day of taa
protracted aitting, the Sffth, ballot' waa
had. Mr. Norris, of Vermoat; was ab
sent, and the' two Mary'sad" federalieU'.
Craik. andBaer, 'put ia blank.-salletai.
thus giving two mare States to JefiersaaV
whicb made a 'majority, and he was ekor.
sen. Ths lettws anoydisrias of4tha lead
ing men of thst'tim show hew' deeply
the pablio mind -was agiaated.v -Tat eaai
testv inrsailky.ilaatad sixtyxday-asa
tba middle of .December, J800,. to JUr
rnsry 16,' 1801.' Boring tWgeeeter part
of that time 'Hamil(os''wu iaNew Yorki
Jeffersoa at WasldBgier Ma' Bati's
Alb-y, km4miM'1lJmiimUtwT- '
and Mr. ,Crawford were tlm. aawrfUatsai
and though the first had tlalaigastBaat
ber. be bsd at-A majority ef -.tke ssecfor
al votes. The House proceeded taelwawe;
oneofthsthreeTand choeeMr. Aaaaev
Criminatioal'nd recrimiia-afea foflowili
Lond complaiaU were'aada-ltim eaa--didates
hawing the Mate lanmaer 'Saw.tdat
gl wsa therasalt. "8nch hae, aaaa, .&
experieaee'of the Ho-saeAeesJrg
stsneerin which it jar Woeaiaasyn is
te make a eboic of a TrmmASlmm
ware, howsvsr.'ita saxilieetiaad -laatr
dsys. A.grsat ahaage baa aaaaa mm
the body ia abasiX'Sad-tbartj yeara
which have passed n'acaJsMlsitar aa'tsaiW
occaniBSsa. 'lt.sMaieosaasaearl-i awe as
sMeratad w saif-eeasfal as areea as -
hea-iabKeB a ia ability.- .iizl Vjsi )
That waa aifcrawd;
J alU warfrUUrl1araw(
moeraeyara i(Mrwiat Beliee,"1 wtf
tiea'tWeieTesaey eaa elwatl two leeisa4
ia one year.
158 msmbeat-ItJms :aew 6flw.t JrH
lger lltti "tttableat ,aal meat
eoaatteWof ttt assleas it