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"We will cling so the Pillars of ihe Temple of our Liberties, uad if is Must fall, we will Perish amidst the Ruins."
VOLUME VI. NO.29.
W. F. DUZllSOE. PROPRIETOR.
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All communications addressed to the
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For publishing by subscription.at EdgvfidC. I
A Semi-Monthly Ag gicultural Paper. entitled
The Plough Boy.
N presenting to the public a Prospectus of
an Agricultural Paper. the subscriber is well
aware of the tiany ojections which will be
started against it; such as often frighten tie tisi
sanguine, and ;enerally terminate the existence
of such periodicals. before their iutrinuic valte
is fiully made to appear. Kno--wing rdl the in.
conveniences which tnust iectsar ly arise. ill
bringing out a work of this iature; but, having
received asmurances fron a nuomber of rentle
men, well skilled in the Science of Agriculture.
of their assitance in his tundertaking: he hopex
to be enabled ti itirse it thrioutlg its inifia-cy,
and by the anid ofour enlighteied Agriculturismts,
he has bit little fear that it will eventially reach
That'such a work is wanted, in this section
of our country, none will denv. No Agricul
tural pDaper is at iresent pubished inthis State,
and those published at a distance, are difficult
of acce. to momt of our Planters and Farmers,
00 aeat arthe hspavy charge ofa
Wan Mir ill be entirely devoted to
Agriculture, and all exertions will be made to
give the bcst selections from other papers, and
o obtain Original Communicatios Fromt our
oldest Planters and Farmern. on that subject.
No pains will be spared to unrke it a comtp!etc
Text Book for Southern Agriculturists.
Wal. F. DUitISOE.
Tii P.imntt loy, will tie putitiled Seni
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31May6 if 14
THIE GEORGIA TIEItP.
PR IO(S I'l-',C T l'S.
WE Fate aware that thme Cttrrentcy oft lemr;:i:
i.. in a deratged state, amid tha~t sin-a
plasters. in patienmhr, nre plenmt and tcinsidmer.
tnbly below piar, limi it i-maitnr hompe. (.ahonmlu wi
mteet with mmntlctit tenmcour.~men~mt.) on thn
first of Octobler next, tim piubah-h ini thme city o
Augustsa, a IliaiIly new'ispapemr unmder thme saboimm
title, 'hIiebm ,.hmall nomt .mly be at panr all ovemr our
beloved 'ounitry, hut sat a premum an otar own
Themm Pitiicail depairtmetint omf the patper ii
be~ tunder chiary-i mf a p'nth- m-mi wvho wichiia
ready pien; andm in dise n mmmany subyijct. it will
lie hams aim tim do sit dlispau-immna'eiv, paini~Iug dint
respect to thme oinlin-, oit otheurs, atm taii.
ta'inin::D hiii uwn lby argoniment. -mdi w ith thait in.
depentdeince wlichi will chiirac'te'rise time pmapear.
To Vminm:erce. .b'.rictlztire. armil N.ws. a'
wtill be immore pairtsen larh-ml de ted. andi tihei
diepartnmnts wvill bei unid.'r tme hnimmedi:mtm'elharmr
of time unidersignecd, whom f'rm it m perienmcem in. thm
bumsinumm and a fl':muliair acin:m ntncew ith aim nr
eatle trautuaritionsL~. ilattera lh imnl:bit la .i ll
imiakes the Th'raip a piaper iof gen:erul inst.rme-t ta
the teaing pitblic.
Br-svity' wdil Ibe a piaiui i objei' na ith the
editor, amid the mpper "n ill tin' tmid' mm y of t* n
densed articles an.l mtmort new'a p mmtarapah. aind
not lwmbered waithi ong camotmniatii-nm aiim
The Georgia Thtrip waill bei pubtlIlimbed lia
and Tritweekly. andm conmtaint frm, twenatya to
twenty-four cohtianms ofi imatter. 'Te e~ditmr lhat
tried thme credhi t u s lonut mnon::h tim .atisf'
him that it only paces.man uihfjm Ja frs ndsiun :rr
ubligations, amid bem is deitrmined'm tim retniat
this by coneting the, hrap mon fi, (CAsIl
publhisheds at .ti per annumimi..'and the, T!ri-weevkly'
at $1. parable am all casm's in adlvanice, anmd n'
paper wsill lie cnitinmned mter thle year bais ex
puired tunlesas the sian tiptimin i< renewed bi
aunothmer paymenat. Its imavertisuig coulim will
he ppaened mmn the lsatme. principle. .viz-pet
square of' twelve lime4..~ retn''lts for then finat in
incrton. anid 5. eents aftr waurds. Ye-arly nil
vertisemntms na ill ti'e in'merteda at 1he rate lf $1
per linie; foir '.ix imoithis. 75 cemite: ror three
inonthis. Sun conts. Nat conitram mt .ilverten-mnent
taken mmor .t shorier pmn i th m ltree' rmnths.
-''io ' r..tlahw, m0lii miit . n he .1li w ih tin Ju.
vertigo in he Tirip. cnn morwnir the -o-ne
with tle adverteitle'iet h thie scale.-if arslid
advertictecient 50 cenct" ler 10) worde for the
first insertion, and .':) eenis for each int-ertiol
they suarv de'ire afterward!; if tley % ish thw ad
verts'tienit in lines, 12 liies 50 icent-I. and 25
UID Postmasters and others to whom thi<
pirosipeirus ntay be gent. will please act ise oar
auenlt in obtaining- subiocribers, and return the
lit by the mnidlie of An u-it next.
SAM U L 'I. .. Tl101PSON.
Late Junior iditor G(;Orgia Coustitutionalb.t.
From the Knickerbocker.
BATTLE OF TilE SEASONS.
I.Acr. to your naked arms, ye Trees.
Ilatit come once more agoi
Your sur ly colbclatant lies dead
L'ipon the battie plainf ;
And larth. .-hall smile and bloom once nore,
Beneath Spring's gentle raiin.
Ye'Ve battled long and lustily
For olid thouigh Winter lie,
The white-hair'd warrior'z arm is strong
lie battlesi mightily;
And ill hetidens the foe who te:atL
lis mandate scornfully!
lie stratagem wa4 delicate:
lie iod his toops witi felt,
And led them in the night-tie
To wiere the saplings dwell:
They bound themi-and tie distant Sun
Their fettere could not ncelt.
And then le stilled the running strean.
And iced the verdant vale;
And having weakened every point,
lie buckled on his mail,
And charged with all his forees on
With winad, and rain, and hail!
A learful trife!-and tiousands fe1
Before each withering blast:
Shrank fron the earth aghaist;
The saplings too lok'd on with dread,
Bound in their fetters fast.
Still fought ye on, right istily,
Till the warn Sun camnue taar,
And reft the old tan ofhis strength,
And broke hi-s icy opear:
Peace to lie iane-e; they've borne him off
Upon his own white bier.
Atd bright reward that f ulws toil
Shell smile upon ye now:
For Sprinlg will twine the Iwarrior's wreath
Around elacs a-:ed brow
And rarlands.hr;h ao erst ye wore.
Your verdeit heade Mialli how.
Se how tie nifitter'd troops come back,
I To till their broken ratks
- They take their scand on plain and hill,
Acid nutely look their tianks;
'The .<reaitot rush wildly oi. tel chever
IThe p-rioners ont their banks.
The- for floweT-e too. as earth grow-e waro
leietath crlededi skies.
.r.c it their 'till and dark retreats.
\Vitha hl-inic leeped ey!e,
reep'! thr ough I their siilken lide, with chaeks
AXll tin-.hed witha glad surprise.
Ve1 a the Sprin;: comnes nearer lErth,
\Vith joly ill el ery feature.
Seatte'ric:: hier Icat c n ilh Lav i-h ha~nd
To) every lit il;: etture.
Thce hiccn: leapsl~ till ac ifth csc-ul11
Were c -hakcin:. handlcl ithi Natnre.
lTce te lhe wing jndiiic-i remta rkse are
from the pen of at sensile corre,;>oiet
of the Nationalt i naelligenace-r.
I (rrstl3 regnearst ycot icnsertion of the
feolicon in: remnnrks ira relation tia the pires,
so clalZdetle w:;~i the spitrit oef our
institutiuns and the res'toratioln of thle tci
try, to the neatturai currenis of its plrospecri
ty :iad happiencess.
I spea:k of eone point, andh I spceak eel it ofi
ofv twn cacoeered, cand fromta the ftul-ien f
m'cy I eLrt. I spea~k e nily of onee pocinit
tone chat hascc a:lwaycs act relationr toe the press
entreally, beeni ith e a subtljct of wanon
dedl intice and bienevoLence aind painful
ian h:.cnely ilhrase, I speak cfnaol peaing
the perintfer or editr-somaae aneverpaig
very tanyec noe t paying~ promtlcy.
I cane hardly ascribae it to an thinag iess
thcan arc (overruincg l'rovien-ce ita belal f of
otur libeerties, thcat pricnterse acmc editors havce
beeni willing to go (In with thecir ilaors uni
ier such a woiril eaf disicoura;ement as
thaey hcave to conatende with.
I declare gentlemten, that I have a han.
d cred titnes felt deeply n this stabject, in
seinag really, but oftena my mind dwgit
with a kindly regard. upon thec inetercst of
ohers-thce huge machainery and ty pes,
the ilies of~ paper, wvet and uinwet, all casha
articles: the daily cashb advancedt for labor.
their mid-night lamps: their dndy piTaper
4 constantly, unerringlvand clearly work
ed oT, and at our door; before breakfast,
to read-a real treni either before or afet
nor coli--enabling us to take the run of
our countrv's interest; giving the news of
the world, and furnishing us with topics for
thought and convers-ttion for the (ay.
I 'der the..e exertions and benefits, it hns
often struck nec as narkedly unjusnt and
gro-wlv tngfneron.. to withhold the small
yearly atmount due to the printer and edi
A .w Teen1rance Morine.-Tt is
snid that the inhabitants of a town in
Connecticut have voted, that whereas the
selling of spiritnous liquors is profitable to
the seller. and unprofitable to the town,
that therefore the town will take the busi
ness into its own hands. They therefore
appointed a man to sell spirits for them;
voted him salary. ordered the selectmen
to furnish him with the spiritst and directed
the agent to registerevery man who bought
it, and the quantity purchased. All that
remains is to publish the record monthly;
and the selectmen will soon be relieved
from the necessity of looking out for fresh
line in the Sacrament.-The letter of
Mr. James, of England, puts this matter
on the Scriptural ground; Admit the prin
eiple, that we may change a prescribed
element of a divinely instituted rite, you
vcrthrow all our foundation. If one per
eon. or class of persons may change or
iholish another, and so on. till nothing is
eft worth preserving. All the laws and
rescriptions of the Bible will become a
rope of sand.-Christian Mirror.
The Carmelites.-lielen Maria Williams
n her letters from France, records a visit
,he paid to these Devotees. She says
- We begged to know the rules of the
Convent. A hollow voice answered, that
he Carmelitics rose at four in summer
ind five in winter; that they slept in their
:omins upon straw, and every moruing dug
i shovel full of earth for their graves; that
they walked to their devotional exercises
)n their knees; that when any of their
"riends visited them, if they spoke, they
vere not suffered to he seer, or if they
were seen they were not suffered to speak;
hat with them it was always a rest aud
.at they only tated foodtig ayA
From the Charleston Mercury.
Abolition in the Ascendant.-We have
iccumulating indications over and above
Mir. Adams's success in the rescinding of
lie 21st. R ule, that Abolition is looking up
inder the suspices of the dominant Feder
We gave a list yesterday of Abolition
sts and Adams' men. placed at the head
moportant committees of the louse of Re
resentative-i-lialstead, Fillmore, Gid
oings, lall, Saltonstall. Morris, Osborne,
oardiman, 4c. and Adams himself who
oined the Indians against Georgia. and
who prophecies joyfully a lca:;ue of all
:olotrs against the Whites of the South,
2t the head ofindian affatirs. l r. Under
wood,of Kentucky, whohasalways votcd
with our enemies on this rinestion, and the
least to be relied on of all Southern men
bier on the Slavery question, is put at the
hiead (if tile Committee of the District of
L'olumbia, the very point in our position
o lie ntsailed. It is the old league of A
larms & Clav.
We pilibed last week an account of a
laring attempt of the A holitioni,ts of IBos
nn, to seize and liberate a negro from on
inard a North Carolinna vessel.
Thela late A dministration it will lie re
nettbered took decided stepsi to prevent
he mails being made thme channel of Alho
ition and incendiary agitation. TIhere is
now "a chan114'." Ablitio papers are
cumulating uponi us.n:nd we hear repea
ted compi~laints of their reeipit throtnh the
Post (O)lice. G;rang~er is at the head ofithat
D epa rimen t.
Th'le followinig letter we received two
layvs since fro tm thme Clergymena of one ot
or City Churches. Accompanyoming it
was a copy of tihe A moericatn Iliflliernler,
t l'hlilelphtia paper, containing the mst
in lbuum amtory appieals, anid incendiairy sug
e,%tionsl. Will $Solithlerti Whigs sinhmti itom
me.hhiings, nad aid andm' nhlet theiti !
I )ie, it not biecome our Soumthern I'resi
lent to see that there be no traitors on his
To'~ the Editor nfl/he Mercury.
Dear Sirs: I am sorry to find the P'ost
I llice undier the new Admninisration, lie
coimingi agin the vehicle of Ahbolitiion lia
pers. h-'ur thme last three months, I have
receiveds mnore articles of this description,
than tuhr the three yearn pireviouns. I send
yout the fmrsi untmhler of -the Atmericanm In
teligeitcer." which I hlave just receivced as
a spiecimen of the new foirum tinder wihich
our Iusliattions are to be supiped. See
last page atid remember that the letters
compt~rising the present number, are ad
drcssed to IlENRtY C LA Y.
Frons the Ol Duonernion.
Th/is aind That.-Two cilicers belotng
ing to the Revenue Service, have beetn re
cently dismissed for the utipardlonable
crimec of beinag Detmocrats. This is one
side of the picture-now take a peep at
From the New York New Era.
Our readers will recolleet that an itine
rant stump orator or professor of Tippecas
ne pisalmnody, who called himself Licut,
pending the late Presidential canvass.
We understand that hie has since been apl
pointed asaptain. in the Revenue Service.
This appointment is not made from inliti
cal cousiderations-certainly not. Presi
dent Tyler would not introduce politics in
the Naivy-by no means. Bah ! wlat dis
gusting hypocrisy! what contemptible
GLENTWORTH, AND tiis ACCOMPLtCES.
-How capricious is fortune! How strange
is history! hlow wonderful the scenes if
actual life! How much more wonderful
the prose of reality than the poetry of fic
tion! Take the case of Glentworth and
his associales. This culpable man was
lately on 1st-l in New York, and in danger
of being se, to the Penitentiary; while his
associates is crime are in public office, and
will have their names sent up to the Sen
ate of the United States. by the President
of the United States, for honorable confirm
aion. This is truth; and what fiction can
he more btrange-more wonderful-more
worthy of deep meditation. Glentworth
in jail, and threatened with the Peniten
tiary; his accomplices in otTice. and to be
whitewashed by the President and Sen
ate! 0 tealpora! 0 mores!
What Administration ever made such
professions of virtue, morality and religion,
as the present? What one ever gave such
protection to crime-such preferment to
the profliggte7-llypocrisy-canting hy
pocrisy-is now the political order of the
Fros the Globe.
WAsiNoToN, June 16.
SENATE.-In our hasty remarks of yes
terday, on he proceedings of the Senate
touching the Fox aind Webster correspon
dence, we do, not mention that it was re
ferred to the Committee on Foreign Rela
tions, with ' view to embody the senti
ments of eb4 Senate in a form that might r
render themautboritative. The principles
involved in 6e precedent now to be esta
blished, are tar more importance than
any immediate issue to which the present
controversy ui lead. Mr. Allen of Ohio
rose at the puclusion of the debate, and
gave notice at when the committee re
ported, or i failed to report at all, after
It time when he should, himself,
ofer a reselu besuh'et-he would
endeavor to urge sueTifews as would, he
hoped, receive the sanction or the Senate
by a direct vote. Mr. Allen, in the brier
explanation he gave to the Senate of his
motives or taking the part he proposed in
this matter, referred to the vast interest
which his State had in it-a border State
on its whome Northern line-and exposed
to similar incursions from Canada, as that
which now engaged the attention of the
Senate. He said it was of incalculable
importance to his constituents that that
question should be settled and rightly set
.led, by a solemn decision of the represen
tatives orthe States. lie indicated, in the
course of his remarks, the leading views to
which his mind would lie directed in the
further discussion of the suliect i and said
that, while it was under the consideration
of the committee, he would direct his er
forts to a thorotgh investigation of all that
hadh hearing upon it.
To-day, as we predicted yesterday. Mr.
Clay (as will be seen from our Congres
sionil column) endeavored to dcpriv: .11.
Woodhury of the opportunity of being
heard ott the report of the Secretary of' the
There seemed to le a general consent
when Air. Woodhury gave way yesterday,
that lie might call up the resolution to
whieb lie referred,. atid deliver his views.
Even air. Clay said "agreed ;" htut to-day
it seems objeciions were interpiosedl. A nd
scrutiny of this Treasury paper.hbefore en-wytiremtaneothmstlooih
I iritng upons the disctussion of the 'ubhe
q1uent one proposing a bamnk whe lithle
grouned work for the latter, aned, itndeecd,
for aill the pretexts allegedl for the call of
the extraordhinary Contgress to estabili.,h it,
is to be looked for ini the state-men's ot the
elder Treasury report ! Mtr. Cl1ay kne w t hat
a complete liftinig by a cormpetent hand
w'unhl show that it waIs a hindeget of cheat,
withtlout one grain of truth ini it toe susin~i
the iiuinwures of wvhich it is propoused t)
makiile it thle basis.
M r. Wootdbury, in his es position to-d ay.
showeid from Mr. Ewing's ownt report. that
the aissumnptionl hat the-re was a debit t hat
muset lie provided for, atnd a deeicit im the
mieatns of the Treasury teo be- mtade up,
whichl reqiredC~ the mteetinig oif Congress mi
Mlav, was wholly without foutitoiu~n. lIe
took the report to pirove that itlh otn the
-ih of Matrch and 3lst of May, it was al
mitted that the Trreasury had a surplus 'in
humid-anid lie showed that lust for the e
tra sessioni and the niew expenieitures called
for, the saime full condition ot tihe TIrea'oi
ry would have been foned ini Seputmbuer
as in May. AndI Mr. WVeodhitry further
showed from the report, thai nt wvithtstand'
iing the clamior raised through the news
papers about a Jiorty million idebt left lie
hind it biy the late A4dministrations-thiat it,
the report. is obliged to pare downe the 6cr
ty millionis debit to about six millimns for
the wholo year 1841; atnd if a dleduction lie
made for the cost of the extra sessioun, nwl
the additional expenditures asked by the
present Administration, the pretcendedl
forty nmillins ineumbriance will shrink to
less than three ! This Mr. WVoodbury prov
ed clearly from the date of Mr. E wing's
report, and made it apparent to the whole
Senate., that the various assumed chtarges
and probable deficits heaped tup in the re
por to make a conjectural dfchi-t in the
finances, is as egreiaons a humbug as twe
minIttlitin deta ofl triy iilliois which the
report itself dissi pates.
One of the points of Mr. Woodbury's
exposition, was that inl whibch i showed
the absolute contradiction betweeti the re
port furnited by the Secretary to Con
gress and that furnished by him to the l're
sident. Mr. Woodbury compared them
together, where setting forth the state of
the Treasury, under tile same hieals, and
proved incontestably that they disagreed in
all ; and in some, to more than the amount
of millions. One remarkable feature of
difTerence is this: Mr. Ewing in his own
report to Congress, states that the debt, at
the end of 1 41, will be about six millions,
in his statement, coming through the Pre.
sident's message, lie makes it upwards of
But we will unot anticipate the clean shrift
which Mr. Woodbury has inade up of the
botched up account given by his successor,
Df the finances, We will lay this speech,
which founds itself at every step on the
unquestionable data of Mr. Ewing's own
lffice, in a few days before the public.
rhere is not a detnocrat in the Union who
will not read it with the highest gratifica
ion. He will find in it a perfect triumph.
rhe federalists will read it with the sane
leelings that they did the accounts of our
rictories during the last war.
IIOUSE OF REPRESE.NTATIVES.
The sessiion commenced by prayers. not
-ithstanding the House had no rules; and
he reverend Chtaplain in his black robe, as
ic stood in the Speaker's chair, hung with
rape, and stretched out his hands over the
lepresentattives of the people. resembled
in angel of mourning, stretching lia sable
vines over chaos.
The action was commenced by Mr.
stuart, of Virgiria. who olfered the follow
n; resolutiot, and moved the previous
Resolved. That all the rules and oners
if the last House of Representatives, not
uperscded by any resolution adopted at
he present session, now in force, be, and
he same are hereby adopted, for the regu
ation of the House at the present sessioni;
ind that the Select Committee upon the
tules heretofore raised proceed to revise
ind amend the rules heretofore adopted.
and they have leave to report at all times.
Mr. Neshit. of Georgia, under the Par.
imentary law, for that is now tbe law of
he House, commenced along delsete upon.
he propriety of putting the previous Ines
ion. Mir. Brown of Pennsylvania, Mr.
kford of Georgia, Mr. Pickens, of South
;arolina, Mr. Hfabershai of Georgia. and
&r. Ilolmes of South Carolina, followed
iginst the motion, while Mr. Gentry of
rennessee, Mr. Gamble of Georgia. .1r.
?rofit ofndiana,and Mr. Williams of Ten
iessae. spoke itt favor of it. The gentle
nen r-oundf themselves constantly out if or
ler, antd the abolitionistscoistantly sprang
o their feet to call thetm back to lie ques
ion. The question. n- .1r. AlfAird atid
dr. Pickens justly remarked, was ihe ques
iou of the abolition of slavery. and they
utitated that the pre-went question would.
f carried, be a decisiuzi itn favor of' the it
Mr. Gtiner. of Virginia, took the iN'.i
ion that Soithern men had hal, tin very
nany occa'sions, the piiwer to settlei the
bolioti ilestiio, btt hal they had let the
pportuitici lns. lie wiibed tip see the
InestSion setilled ti day. Ille phjetirel to
Ir. Stuart's resolution herasme it po~t pon
d the question to the I -t I)-renher next.
c lihotght it was evetuil. th:t while the
:,e vas Cnga::edih in ,-tI liil; a ipo- tiot
> foreii war, the IoIie w:ts eni-;-ed up
n a qucition of servile war. lie wvas as
onished at ;t reint-trk of a gentlemrn from
'eecsee, w Ilo stated lihtt ''ie Iitral thle
rpositiont of the gentlimian fromn l'eiit
ly vanmia, ( Mr. Birowo.) b ecauise ie- btelon::
eh to the opposite party."' Faor his patrt hie
ail no party feeling on this poitnt. 11e
houlali vot aigaino-t t he pre~vi ons quae-tion
ini thleti vot,' (,r setttiisi the. quect io!) afj
baolitionr famallv.-M r. St turt adehendled his
-esoltion, I wais a quest ion a~ to tine;
me was for settling it at thea reguar session,
tsteadl if uising til thle pireciius titmel ohthe
'tra sesstitn. At the reenilar sesion lie
vanhiial::a as fatr as anyi one toi thaol oti
i'hat Northiern abpolitiapnii- wanteda, :indt
o .sifi theL whol I subjecta~'iii to lu-e bottomi. Ilec
Ihp eal il ling econigh to i hrk the st able
laiur aftear the hiorse wa tolt ien, andi W H woud
ip ini thea pild wvay, ;iant the gtuarnatee oft
he X'ostitu tion anid te hon~ior of' the na
Mtr. Wise pnows aabtaineid the hilpir. lIe
ahold gao againi' thte jpriegios quie,tioni, tao
*etn e the aquestioin inow. lIar ,Ual d a peech
if ufusa' Kitng on this tliaar hirad cauedea ati
insrre'ssiito inharlestiit. Sothit rli nau.
I:la lieved'a dlavt ini se'ttli:: glhe ajuestiain
w onbIl cause alrmoing i'eti't. lIe sa id
the iew cenisuts wottla raednoe thle Suth to
a still smt~ a'r portio oft it ('ongrtes, anal thit
f it wia'. now dl.aed thie Sothertn repre
entative's wtoab iie ioverwheh~lned by t he
ticw quiott tromit lie free Stattes. lIe coin
siered the dlebate Itpont t his quesationt as a
lcste tipoti a sutbject apt va~t imtportatnce tao
the outhtl. lie conidel~red ptulic time as
valnable at one timle as at anoot her, as vatl
:able at the regular as the extra sesion.
lie iwas f'or nettling it now, so that the
lause coulad ptroceedh tto butsities. lie
charged the dlayu itn the organizatiotn of
the linec to the Northern Whlig tiemt
hers, who, by their votes, had said that
this Hlou'.e should not he organiized utitil
thc '2hst rtule was rescinded.
Mr. Marshall of Kentucky sprang to his
feet with Mr. Fillnore of New York. Mr.
Marshall was rcengtiised by the Speaker;
b.t, out oh'courtesy, permitted Mr. F"ill
,,,..c to ast- a anu-i) he said that Mfr.
Adams and Mr, Wise were both against
the resolution. and vet they opposed each
other. lie thoughi that Air, Adams and
31r. Wise could agree upon no one thing
but t: oppuse each other with all their
mii.ght. le considered that by laying all
petitions upon the table. excepting those
in favor of a general bankrupt law, the
House had denied the right of petition tar
every body else. lie conplimentedMessrs.
Wise and Adams, and said that if they had
bect left out or the House he had no doubt
but the House would have organized long
ago. lie said Mr. Tyler never was made
President by his vote or the votes of his
people. They voted for Tip but cared not
for Ty. lie was made President by an
act of God. lie hinted that Mr. Tyler's
friends on the floor had interfered to pro
vetnt an organization of the House. so as to
make the extra session odious to the pen
ple, and thus carry out the prophecy of
31r. Wise, that it would end in disgrace.
He said he would forgive Mr. Adams for
his attack upon the institutions of the
South. if he would only come along with
him now, and vote to organize the House.
lie said that Harrison was elected as an
anti-Abolitionist. He had denied being
an Abolitionist under his own hand, and
had said that the discussion of the sutject
among the people was unconstitutional,
Mr. Wise now replied to Mr. Marshall,
and thanked him for an inkling of the
proposed course to be pursued by the Whig
party. He said that some of his friends
voted for Tip who would not have voted
ir him, had it not have been for his being
found on the ticket with Ty. He said that
if Kentecky and New England wished to
unite as they had done once before, he for
one was ready to fall back upon his first
M r. Kennedy of Indiana said his party
did not prevent the organization of the
House. lie said the Whig party caused
the disorder, and that if fifty of the Whig
would retire from the Hall, lie would
pledge himself to have the House organized
in haifa day the by Democratic party.
Mr. Cushing of Massachusetts acknowl
edged the fact, that the Whip caused the
disorganization of the House. He recogni
zed no Administramoo party on this Roor
but the party of John Tyler. He thought
the House shonid organize and cease this
eteroal war of words, words, words!.ior
the people would send another Cromwel
to drive them out.
Mr. Davis of New York uppesfed ti the
Democrats of the South, who had gideo ig
putting the present Administration in pow
er to come to the rescue of the Constifa
tion. The North and the Middle States,
he said, stood ready to receive them.
Mr. Davis of Kentucky denied that there
was any union between the Whip of
Mlassachetts and Kentucky, other than
that which should exist between members
of the same great party. lie felt as much
loyalty for John Tyler as he did for Wm
If. llarristi; as much even as the gentle
man frot Virginia."
31r. Wise. -I own no loyalty to any
Mr. Stanley of North Carolina now got
the floor for the first time, and called hard
iames, and then took the same back again.
lit and Mr. Wise had a little puntomine
together. lie considered Mr. Rayners*
slpeecl, of a late day, to be a tale of love.
31r. Dawson now rose to a point of order,
anid read from the parliamentary law.
which required the House to limit the
speakers in their reniarks, "when a debato
assitned a persoial character."
The Chair now made a speech; the
atnount of it was that lie hind left the ques
tion of propriety to the speakers themselves,
untder the impression that they would take
Iroper latitude, and teave off before they
crossedl the line, ile called Mr. Stanley
tm order severail times, but he had got awake,
anud when poung Rtip Van Winikie docs
wake up, statid by for atn everlasting talk.
lie closedl by saying that lie would go to
the negroes, ite Britishi soldiers, and the
wild beasts of~ the forrest, before he would
go to the new friends of the gentleman
frnnn Virginmia for an ally.
Mr. White of ludiana now attacked Mr.
Kiennedy in an undandsome manner, and
was called to order. tic next attacked Mr.
ingersmll in1 a similar style, and was simni
latr in his ideas to Mr. l'roffit. lie is a
stumtp speaker of some fame, hut never
cani excel as a de',ater. lie was called to
order, andI, rather thanm put the liouse to'
thme trutnble of taking the yeas and nays,
look his seat.
Mtr. Itaynier ef Nrthm Carolitia now rosa
fo'r expilanatiotn, anid stated that he was
electedl to carry out great principles, and
Ie tch grateful that the Northern Dem,,
crats had comte toi his thlp, and to the hmelpw
of thet t'onstitntion,. lie therefore, in the
inme of North Carolinians, thanked the
l~emoracy of the North for their noble
spri of' disitetrestedness.
Mr. Gorden of New York gave his rea
sonis for voting against the previous ques
ion. lieI coutenidc.i that he was opposed
to a gag law, anid desired to have the right?.
oft the tminority protected. lie was frne
qjuetitly called to ordlerhby the Speaker, and
at last was permlitted to proceed in order.
lie gave the minajority some hard hi?',
but the s:rength ofumbers choked him off
and thereupo'r, Williatm Cost Johnson rmo.
to pounr oil upon the troubled waters. Hie.
however, branched olfby declaring that
Congress had no right to legislate upon
the subject of Aholition, lie said no one
was authorized to speak of him or for him
on the floor, lie knew nothing about Abo
lition alliances between the North and the
Soiuth, and he wanted to know nothing
about them. lie should vote against the~
previous nuestion. lHe thought those who