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. ie will cling [o lw-Pilars the Temple of our L beraic iiF'Rumt fal; we will Peish . 1 . . th Ruins
I OLJ11I XLM ye 44
PU Su ED tVERY WEDNESDAY.
-BY -W . F. DURISOE,
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From the South Caroinian.
'isagricultural -Capftdl-too much de
Toted to the purchase of arnd -anti
Negroes, and too litte to Impraec
We would hete combat n prejudice
" &vhich exists ia the minis of many
'planters, as regards agriculura! im
:rovements=-in doing vhich we have
o acknowledge eerselves indebted for
isnany of our'views to an address of te
late Senator Robbins, of ,Rhode Island
highly. approved, and. commended in a
lotter of Mr. Jeff'ersen. Some of our
planters conceived that planting is alto
*ether a business of - experience and
skill; that it must adapt itself to each
one's situation, and ivill be, and uiiht
to Ue, diftehent in different countries.
These opinions we will not dispute. But
when planters mainain that nofnstruc
Lion is to be gathered from the exper
*ience: arid skill. -other countries-no
.schal.igisgsto be gained: frombooks
- io-advantag'c to bertrapela roml under
staqdi atf e teory dI those ..reshis, to
vhiit'thclr business nicch nically con
duct tlmrnm,-they arche dcceived,-and
* shoud... bc' otherwise. instructed. Let
them be taught that though productions
vary wiih .situations-and modes of cul
tire with production; yet principles are
every, where the same:. Let them be
tanblit furthor, that experiene is and
eves has been the thachter in all ages ;.
d dtat lter lessons are nt confined to
any particular e't, or clas e-f men
that. she suggested different means to
the sanie ends in. diilercnt places : and
that it is presumptuous, and too nuch to
believe, that the has already taught us
a te very best means and left us nothing
'to learn. All farming knowledge, valua
ble as it is, was once theory : and only
. become.practical from experiment; and
familiar from traditionary experience.
-But how is this knowledge to be taught ?
By -introducing the study of agricuhtural
science into our systems of education;
into our schools, acadelnies and colh-ges
and by making our people conversant
witl iis princip!es and improvenmrnts,
tltougli means of agricltur.il societies
hnd by' a m#,ans more efficacious thtan
all-by liatroduicing the agriculbural suar
vetyor andi lcturer ialtionigst them, to
awa(e'n tlttit mnindy-feachm them their
interet, antd tonvinice them it. is hetter
to rx peiiient a littleuthan to live alto
gethter is lnglt*ious, death-causing ease.
Let yspfot ge stsaken jni thins last suig
gestioh.,. .We .(vish it ,distinctly under
stood, 'we ard tid advoca.tes for a geohng -
ical survey of tig State at this timec.
Our people arg yet mntapre pared to clp
preciate its benefits; and .the great ma
jorityof them are jet.'o [eat-n die vny~
alphiabet of agriculir4 ediencerto. be
taught the tiue ecoioy ff-labor-to
understand the use of ev'i Ihe gorpo-.
utest tools of husbanlrftthe apylication
or~the ordinary vegtal~le.and animal
manures; thp value of cerijaspt~s~nd
staples; and,,the.actuial weahha s.ottained
in a'thosisand common . thaiogS :groun4
thIn~. bsuch information can only be
tnpard by the popular lecturer-going
*amom a dur planters; familiarly convecr
siig 'witi pne 'nd another, n'd weaning
*away preJji ssby li~hging the' result
of one, nej hbor's .eiperibnce tp..bear
upon.another's... I a such; a system of
egricultural sI~reying ~angl Jettturin~g,
''hat has brouight -the agricultures of;Mas
~sa'chitasetts up to-its pijt' ielne
'and gained for Coleman was-ema
pioyedfto'r the pur poe - is fame
which attaches to. him wbaeryer. lpwly
Wyhan t Ig Ieeforei outed fa:
*South Oa~linn, ot wiilltd u cit i
~ensievery wheregatheri enOiuinr
luf1ou wilLdiscover yeavadfter~ year preiu
- lidssy trartbg :atay ighAe peopit
idef where wivkingiu;Eto1 ir true senst
W. feeeinterest.:4> U '
a~ tS .M wmna'cdm
about whenever the proper means are
resorted to. One reformed- drunkard
going, about telling the people the rocks
upon which he had split, and the means
by which lie was at last saved, has ex.
ercised a salutary influence over thou
sands. Let some reformed fat ner do
the:same, towardselecting an agr icultu.
ral reform,- and the same measure of
success will crown the eifort.
But, however much agricultural sur
veys .will do towards advancing our ag
ricultural wants will do still more. Take
an instnce, A few years since, the
Charleston vegetable market was the
most miserable in the Union : because
its citiZens were not a vegetable using
people. A new population with new
wants has grown op, and behold the
consequence. The Charleston ve-eta
ble-market has becoiie one of the best
supplied in the Union; a large amount
of capital is employed in farming for
that purpose ; and fully $100,000 is an
nually derived from this source of labor.
A large domestic trade is thus put in
motion, and not only this, Charleston,
like some of her Northern Sisters, ik
beginning to carry on an eport trade
in several kinds of vegetables ; and the
Nortler cities are nOw the annual
purchasers of some thousand of dollars
drfk labors of our Charleston farmers.
The depressed condition of our ngri,
culture has been so often presented to
us, ttat we are apt to consider it . rse
than it really is. We must not e
ceived however. While our a -
ral resources have been very impe
developed, our planters and fartm
far front being'in the distress te
represented. And if we look .>3
present and past condition of our gri
culiure, it wil appear that our platiers
have actually undergone many improve.
ments. The traveller passing thrcnglt'
any District in South Carolin will
observe that well built cottages d in
many places elegant mansions,have
takere r of- ude--log s
former tinmes , -he will find the style of
living amongst all classes improved even
to luxury ; he will sae education more
generally diffused, and refinement ini
many places tervading, where 30 years
ago, was to be found the greatest rus
ticity and rudeness. To bring o'tt all
this reform, must h;ve cost something
and the people rtomst have been at work
to pay for it. Wt Will not grant there
fore, that Sonth Carolina has been doing
nothing in te march of improvement,
or in the making of money. But at the
sanme tidie we cuntend, she has not done
a hundreth part she ought to have done, I
with the nunierous resources at her
A volume might be written in poin
ting out the many cases, in which a
liberal investment of capital would call
forth the agricultural resouces of the
State. We. sh.ill instance one or two
only. All along the sea coast o' Caroli,
na,and un .the margins of our rivers
there are thousgads of acres of narsh
lands which when reclaimed; produce
the most abutdnt crops of lice,- cotton
or corn, yielding in every instance
where the experiment has been made.
t wenty, thirty and forty per cent. on the I
capital intvested in their reclamation.
Let companies be formed to reclaimt
these lands, and aftet reclamation,
eithter cultivate or sell them outt. The
plan is no new or untried one. It has
been successsfutlly' practised elsewhlere,
and at this time there are .companies on
the Mississippii, whose business is, atl
iinmense. irrnfits, to r,eclaimi lands for the
uses~of the planters.
slave property, have been. taken away
fronm twoor three parishes of.this S'ate
wittiin 2OG yeart,, solely ,front the want
of a fest thinusatnd dollars of capital to
drain certain swamps and- irrigate some
of-t'he best rice lands of Sputh Catrolia..
fad it.been otherwise, our State. would
this day.hIave retairied a large port ion of
the. shave population that has gotne WVest
and .thte. wpahht and tiles ar-ising from
these. sources would have still b'een here
to divide aniongst her people. -
Let those patriotic .capitalists -who
know nothing of thte resources of Sotuth
Carolina, but the commissions on thte
sale of her Rice attd Cotton-tet those
who a~e eterllhy, pratinug about wha't a
lady people we Arg while they, lordly,
srsiave one hanid on all. Bank 'issues,
and thte ther in the poclets ofthefon-,
esp- farmersr let athose.,:paper.. money.
6anufactitreiy-these devout- faced~stoelk
~bers idd commercial gamblers
spleiksoalithe lire blood of the
utrhdhejprav God :the vicinm
tgi~a t tem, we -say', ,pos~
e ar tW~i~gs 'd mgre honesty
leatn the. diference between reckless
ior ifttbatlbe,.at prayitig for, let a jttst
:isas "df %bdignition'tise eup in -the
biisi.'~rb alc nnittn such rmpos.
'ters shall be driven from our places, o
honor and popul ,trnst and the plan
ters of Carolina will then be.known.b
another name than that, of the Ld
Drivers of Slaves.
From the Macon (Ga.) Messenger.
HAMBURG ANd iiS'FOUNDER..
One thousand two hundred and tweti
ty-thuee bales of Corron were received
in this place on Thursday last, 21d
inst., of which it is estim3ted 1000 were
sold on arrivaland the balance placed
in store on Planter's account. This ve
believe is the largest day's receipts ever
known in the place; and we menticn it
as one evid.*nce of the increasing trade
and busi:ss importance of our town.
The above extract from the HI
burg Journal, and the appearance a
few days back df Mr. Shultz in our tnwn,
remind us of by.gdne days. whic. afTrd
a suitable subji.dt in a few reflections.
The flourishidg town of Homburg on
the Savannah riber, opposite Angustti,
which according to the above statement
received tcelve hundred art's ts6ent'
three bales of Cotton in a day, and is in
the annual receipt of dn averige of
seventy thosand bales, worth, widh tie
other produce bioog r to market, over a
million and a hl]Tg siars, owes its
existence to "64 vp Shnlkts is
emphatically the;, amburg,
and ie alon. ye title to
the honorab s his
in spite of e
pd it through -' ruh
tion. Everfj t
I'iay thatino v
and single hand 1=-aifjI
he result IGas, a
sagmire into a
ig city, t4ighl
In looking over our old files, we find
some curious incidents connected with
this entoprise. The building up of the
town of imburg nas an after thought
with Mr. Shuhz, and adopted by him
as an alternative. It was his original
intention to found a city at what is now
the port of Brunswick. He had bought
up a great part of the lots, and applied
to the Legislatnre for the right to cn: a
Canal, at his own cost, from the Alta
naha to Turtle. River. His design was
to give it the name of Iamnburg, to en
list thereby the feelings and sympathles
of Hamburg in Germany, and to bring
over a number of his countrymen to dig
the canal. lie then had ample means,
and would have carried nut his project,
had he not been frustrated by the short
sighted and suicide p->licy of the State.
The Legislattre refused, or rather post
pined, the consideration of the subject,
and the consequence was, that tie rest
less spirit of Shulzpropelled hini onward
and caused hini to ledve tho. Sinte he
intended to benefit, and build the town
of H. .amburg. . Tie Legislature of South
Carofina pursued a difletent. policy.
They encouraged the enterprize, and
liberally patonised the underra king, and.
the ennis#etece was, that Mr. Shuttz
became the founder of the most florish.
ing inlandl town of Cat ohina, .instead of
a Seaport of Georgia.'
The muovememts of Shuhlz were at
this time regarded with earnest solici
tude. In C-irolina lie wvas caressed with
j.ealous care'. From:. Ihe "CotunibieiTel.
escope" of April 16, 18N4, we chip the
"WVhile Charleston owes more to Mr.
Shltiz, thtan to any hundred of her own
Sons, Savannahi is indeb:ed for her ruin
to the ignor ance of her Lugislature. God
grant we misy not be in the like mariner
hound to Congress. They haad'Lietter
panse. befnre they cross the Rtubiren.''
In our own State', thpro werebut' 'tvo
pipers, the Georgia Journal and Mes,
seng-r, that even countenanced the on
dertaking of this enterprising man.- :In
the Journal of June~ 15, 1824, we find
the following .remarks. .
"He (Shuluz) proposed to cu~t a canal
from the Altami~aha to Turtle River, and
to depend for his renunmeration. on the
profits of the work after it .should be
finished. His, proposal was rejected,
andI *hat h~js Georgia not lost by~it ?
Les tije sufl'erers of~ Savannah and Dari
en answer.this qft'irn. ILet tihe facts
.we have.-stated in the commrehicernent of
thise aricle answerjit also. Had.Georgia
expended. $100,000 'for no .other; pur
pose than .to retain. :suchaman it) the
nuther of her citizens, the moneynwould
have been wisely spent.-His'agenius
*iouid.sboner.oflatnr, hlave accolapished
jfr qeorg in -soine Way or6dIffet~hat
it Itas.,.pcoigplished 'iCatyolina.
And.ip .our onulls, S~fu~numm
her of editorial 1a tjeles, contsendagory
jof hik nroi'ectamnd. denrectaiy soQf 4tha
Tno contracted: joliey of State
w~if odbhis Prom her 'serices
a.e 'not often been brought it
o with ,Mr;bultz; but we hav
see';- heard entigh of him; to-looli
113tli' asan ingenious, enterprising;
b one' who has been "more
ti Igait than-;sinning," and 4
vtylfo osterify, we tr.iiht,' will award
cet3'm grate justice."
CV laic Georgia Constattionalials..
1 LITION MOVEMENT.
6's blisliPiQa day or two since a
resol&ti of a Whig convention which
we ret .lislh for the purpose of calling
the '}iuiitc attention to the dangerous al
liance fvt16 it porteids. The abiding
which ii our nature to cherisih in the
princeI% honesty of many men; of all
p ruis nd a thorough c.,nviction that
tc iidfi ts'of self interest usually nyre
rate it tL ,principle is wantine; would
prevent fion entertaining the thought
that a -man- at the South who had
comai'o1 sense or common sprit
*ha peWhi ig or Democrat-could lies
i ~ 'ment to give his hearty and
iderna ldisapprobation to any scheme
of' heti orthemn abolitionists, if tIme
qucs~ton could be fairly pui are jou
fa iriY'ifiagainst it ? The danger we
beie ef1es not lay in open or direct
support i the horrible purpose's of that
partf'Otilt there is danger that this
vital, q tion may be blinked or kept
oitlof t tiltogelber.
T h, 'tory of niankind--inith more
the h-ist&y of faction-but too 'plainly
roves iat as a guide to human conduct,
nlighidp d reason is no match for pas.
' n. That man is ever more sensible
tei ltpect of present gratification,
id 14 fear of future evil, however
e have found in the impetuous
.tsp-arty, that judgment 'yields
her ieason her say. ThFattie
t se t rn0
Our ntiiWrolectiois have for
years alforded instancesfrom all part:ies
hiot fragile are all ;bdrids- which unite
our soci-Il heing-iri one of those intem
perate struggles for prrty ascendency.
A.nd there "lies the rub that makes
philosophy" of our feats for the future.
Upon this subject We cal upon the
Whigs to look with "critical dissection."
They cinrot but perceive that the abo
lition pir: has inrmamqend, is increasing.
and is not likely to diminish. That
they will have the ascendency-as they
now_ hold the balance of power, in all
Eastern States, needs no seer to predict.
The Whigs and Democrats ine: both
tli again and again; that we should
depend .upon our "Northern brethern"
-and what have our Northern brethren
done ?- Why both sides for yeaas were
bidding ior their s-ipport, until a -hand
fdill of fanatics have cone to be a pow
erful and united party-who-can give or
withhold office from either Whig or De,
mocrat, in seven of the largest States in
the Union. This is what our Northern
brethren have done. Now thin,- we
ask the Southern Whigs if this alliance
of the Northern Vhigs and Abolitionists
:should be consummated in the nnmina,
tion of an abolition candidate for Presi
dhent or V icesPresident-what woill they3
do ? (1 is idle to say it will not be done.
We most earnestly hope it may not.
Itt: *e call uipon- them to come out and
pledge themselvcs as wve wtill (and w~e
think' we may answer for the Demo,
cratic party) that the.gwvill oppcee such
a nornination if made to Ihn -extremest
inch of possibilitya" It wvill bie too, late
whcni the- candidates tare already nomi
nated-wian the-trumpets have already
sounded the charge-when the drums
tare beating, the ba nners flying, anid the
armed host are shaouting for the onset
i*t will be too late then to~ stand "halting
Ibetweeti tooiopinons."' In odn..lbour
like tihat may . we not hiave every. thing
-to fedrfrom even ihe- etniable "eaknss
oflhumar4 nature. Wilb not their Whlig
brethren tell them--'give usb tut sucenss
c.arry onr' candidate, for us and we will
atnswer fir .-lie-safetf* t.io your :ginstitti
tions. Will they not trl the -Somthern
Whfgstlhat the- b'est -men and greatest
patriots oif nur land h~vo held the sanir
speculativo .o~iinion? But, more ta
ally whi amonig-thd latter shall withstand
--at that monment, when victory is about
to pierch upon ;their banners-athe mem
ories of te well fought ,ftelds:in ArhiclI
they havo stoodstogether. -through yeah
struggle and/defeat against theii- com
men enemies ther Democrats? Howa
mutchshouild ire have to fear-we repeat
that the whole party would .be lured u~
the' trea'Cher(ouse standard of: abolition
in wihat.- we'hnve wrritten-~we harve~no
evetglanced at Ilielt possibility ofi: tbit
notination -of aniabolitionist. bf. 1thi
Democrade pasy.m The truathis, there
is noimore da'nger-of itlieirenomingtidtg at
abitiosmt-ei8thaf-igni W ,onfet
that they have. tolerted their support
pitenand often supported, abolitionist
candidates for. *the sake, .of7carrying
elections. But when it coities to prin
ciple-a qiestion of national politicse- J
the Republican party-the tr'e -Demo
cratic party wbo sppport.:. strict-con
straction, "of the. Conritiilion, by th'e
very terms of their.creed are at open I
and ite'concilail'e iir with every part i
ofthe abolition doctrine'=and the true -
ind only nllies of this party are the
W,higs as the Massachusetts convention 1
?rom the Cha'teston Mercai& t
THE WAR. ,
Thr qustion is asked at each step in I
the invasion of Mexico-=-what have 'we c
gained 1 And than most decisive achley
mnent ofthe whole campaign has:left ile C
questioners more than ever coinvinced
that it is Very hard to give a satisfactory
answec. The intelligent correspon, ti
dent of the N. 0. Picayune gives the ?
follow'ing' picture of the State of our con d
"Judging ftorn present appearances; f
the wisest and longest-sighted of the ofii- a
cers have arrived at the conviction thaf b
the war has only commenced. During s
an interview with an officer of tank and H
experience, a day or two since, he
showed me a letter that lie had just a
written to a friend which -contained his tt
sentiments. lie remarks: .. n
"There tiev'er was a nation so niiich P
mistaken as ours in regard to' that of C
Mexico. I mean in respect to its mili- .
tary resources. The people are warlike t
and have an abundant supply of riiii 9
tions of war. Ouir ltattles1 witi them i
improve tiem a3 soldiers. Our- invasion t
is held by them in tblsorrence, aiid has u
united all classes in determined resis- 'c
tence against us. The battles of; Palo
Alto, lIesaca de lha Palna' and "of Montes
rey were' battles with their frontier
rey._.Erom -h.isp:laceronward, ifwe
mimiten irther~in this direc
tion, n'e shall meet their home Army,
made dip of hardy 'mountaineers and a
lietter class of soldiety. -:So far I con
sider we have not injured their nation,..
hit doite it t service, by defeating their
o!d oficers, thus c-mising their Army to
be placed onder the'direction of younger,
more ambitious, braver'and more dc
complished generals. - fact, so far
froni tlie war heing ended, it has just I
commenced. Our: 'position is -dritical, I
Our supplies, at Camargo, 180 miles
distant, must he- waeoned to this place.
This long line has no protection.-The
rancheu o't.-dops- ndnbering near 2500,
are behind us as guerrillas, and if they I
choose to act, our trains must be cut oft.
Although this is a rich $alley,-its:sup. e
plies are inadequate to our wants, acep:t
in beef, for any., length of time. :'Our e
Armiy, or the etTective,'pnut of it, is too
diminutite to meet a strong force.' It is
'edik, physically, forit has now beep'
in campaign over thirteen months, with
scanty clothing- ani: much hardship and
exposira". The voluteers are humerous,
but, with ' the exception of those regi.
ments conmmanded by tate - oficers of J'
the Army, without discipline: I suppose
our whole Arav will niuster when 'all
arive f'rom below,'9600 men for duty,
and wve hear the Mexicans hove noe on
the advance- to mfeetits of' 20,00O itien.
I am convinced. andi so is-every oflicer'
of the Ardi1y, tha t oe have done wvrong'
and-conmiteI and iri'aparahle error in
leaving the-Rio 'Grande to maich -in
this direction. To end this war a more
vitasl-- blow mdist be struck nearere the'
Meniciin ca pital; and that is, Vera Crur,
should be taken by th'e Way of Alvaradd.
We are not - over '700 miles from the,
city- of Mnexico, with a iast desert to I
traverse. In a word, to make peace eco
nomicuily- with Mexico, same- things
must tie-urddne, and our '.overnhient'
ust conirienee agauin. 'Dtscharge the
voluniteets~ndhu~ise-yoar regular force .
to30 oar 50,000 nien. " We hlave thte
fullest exipectation of the ost active
guerilla war. against us. ;Move where
wey 'vil the -mountains and passes affit d
-every facility to carry it ori suiccessfully
andI most disastr'ously for us. 'Our A!-'3
my, as niw 'situated; can be compared
tothe French .in Sp'ain, when Josoph
was-driven out."- - - -
-The editor of thie flulktuina an ar
ticle of much force; ntaiidam that we
have not-advanced a step'in th e peace
able possession of the country, and that>
we only 'hold rule foria few miles'around
our camips.- He recomnmends a ctidnge
of tasttcs and tife adoptiotn of' ti plan
of oer atiotn whicr'h&thltii despliis.
"We should lke ~6sB'idn diid 'kail
rtson the sea parts oit E Ity .
has already eeni isbleindog~thtiill
Pacifto, and, we .opld gat.,flie
sa're thing-with -Ve'ra >croi ;Tuko,'
Alvarado, andithe".ports odfwucan.j
N Gurripo'n theitT in such' a'~nstr'ait
steamr~ transportation o ;tid6-'p
reo.u pol be rapidlymoleJ4 . d t'oiat
t onami ht be., endqed ieeii..
ry by any partioolac 1Joit, lind w'e could
thstastr~t sbtd' of "men much
more rapidly tlbaniheJ' cooldetheir armny
~y land. ; In' (he poi't thuheld, estab.
slf regular cuisom-hotises, with tfh. gfl
iid regular rgn i ion'a*' in. hie sea
)orti of the -United. Statesadptos
ani it pera nio;u,:throwing ,open
huese ports to the cqnaimaea of all Boa.
ions on precisely..ile same footing ait
ur own pdri,, wand admitting- all oar
iwn' proddctions free of duty-th, imt.
uortdtinhi moduli be large-'re~ revenue
ollected' would go -far tdwards p)iyine
he expenses ofthe war; aund would all
,Do out of the enemy-.we should ex=
cty chna''l $ Witha them, by
Iarowin~ on their shoulders all the but:
ie nenormous' expense't f active
peratiotbs wliilst we remaind ont th
efensive, inactive and tranquil; nd we
hould avpiOl all the contingences of mis
irrune to tvhichli all' zlrvadig narmieo
re liable, and savei thoustarde of gahiia"
,le lives,' which "would otsherwise P fall
ricrifices'by battle, disease, 'exposure
re our' termps of peluce, vthfei youv choose
egoniate---untif' then we 'shel[ retoldu.
ossessianof all "your- 'sa ports - and
ouitintib -tp cplleci~all the'b'Ovenulufrbrt
fiports, alloi ng.I ie"'access ttad
noa~d in the ' interior-we shaill pot
ettired tfirst of the jili' s".we0areper=.
Pcrly:williii to. continueo one, o'r' fe or
iyears-'we i' epp 3 bhii le
P. any length of irni t ',a~"~I
esary, until' ocpi to' terhis~a"
nailsi bridrs~ua theishhl 'hq tthe
AVbigs' ore :riu uhqtt in 't .f
turn a Wbig'piluarof 1IA ' Is~1'h
rate for' Goveradt given 1C 22 'iit;js'
;din of175.. )dodng I.4alloniaedyekti
Joveruor..'"here. wildb 'a:'Whig a
! 1 out of th ", dle !ii'bypna
uly Whig;. ,TIhe fulourng. ,membrs ;of
.iungress N'jitr so far~ bden elcred:Lmwrd,
l urphy; Nt nil, Mac y; uj.'wD
iTincrit nd Thllund' , Y~ie~yad
lail, Puthani aia Htui--..Whig.:
In the Senste6 Wfiiggl.2 Democratt
ir elected, in thE. fr1sseinbly 574Vhp,
(9 Demei'rats and in) Angi-Rougiter,. '.'
Th'iendiiG'onsituion, it i. 1&&, ii(
ittified but the provision for blacksu1rsge
ag been Iis.' ..
Fain her retbus fraiu.fNew York gvo
ntinued accounts of the trnipusol the
Vhig-74~ Whigs and 5e Deuiitcrits urq
lected to the Assemlily....Tb&;Wlig, if
isaid,'/il lfavm 4i majority' oftid' if.eI
~ssenbly. and 8 liy joint ballot. h e
eturns ieceived ,girbs large vote in favor,
f rhjo amended Consthlibn'."T TbNdo
uflrage bill is lost by an imrmease mM
ority. . ., , ,.
'N ew Jersey Elecziou.-The ' Vhg'ii'
iray has increased Ini this Stoat; 8ii'.a
utuonut Wh ig medhbel" hus: bit !.1dti 4
6' (Jongres; ' in the- 8&nmt'thr'*hk ^ae'