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DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
ROBERT 0. WICKLIFFB.
Of West Felllana.
FOR LItUTENANT OOVrERNOR.
(HARLES H. MOUTON.
FOR SECRETAIRY OF STATE.
ANDREW S. HERRON.
Of Rut Baton Rouge.
SAMUEL F. MARKS.
Of West FellolanS
0. E. GRENEAUX.
FOR ATFORNHY ONICRAL.
E. WARREN MOISE.
FOR UPRRIcNTENDENT PUBLIC EDUCATION.
FOR CONGRESS-THIBD DISTRICT.
THOMAS GREEN DAVIDSON.
Of East Baton Rouge.
DEMOCRATIC PAIiSH TICKETE-T
W. W. MOORE,
THOS. L. McGHEE.
For the November Election.
FOR MAOISTRATES--FIFTU WARD.
irThe undersigned in a candidate for Juvrstc
or Tua Ps'ac, for the Fifth Ward.
58 G. W. EE.REI.
)We are authorized to announce IIENRT
IIAWFORD.asa candidate for JLerrc orrus I l'zac
for the Fifth Ward. s 8
FOR DISTRICT ATTORNEY.
lWe are authorized to announce W. FERGUS
K3RNAN, as a candidate for DfuracT Arros.ar foi
the Seventh Judicial District. Je 16
ýeWe are anthoriled to announce CHARTLFJE
SEAMAN, as a candidate for Constable, in the FIftR
Ward. anug 11
DEMOCRATIC CENTRAL CLUB.
T ill CLUB meets every SATiwAY Ewv.NIO, 9it
their Club Room, on the Wont side of the Public
Square, at early candle lighting. On wblch occa
alous, democratic addressres will be delivered.
G. W. MUNDAY. President.
ISAAC N. LeaMcu, Secretary.
TIIHE house of the undersigned will he closed on
Thursday. 13th; Friday, 14th ; and Saturday,
224 Instant, on account of these being hnlydays.
sept 8 A, LEVI, BLOOM & Co.
TIHE STATE Oi LOJUISIANA, Seventh Distanlt
PetIsn or BAwrs YI,.ICIANA. Court. No. 2358.
In the astter of the succession of Josephine Rogll
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN, that Julian Rogil
lio has applied to this court for letters of admin
St-attlon on the aforesaid succession, which will be
granted in ten clays after the pubnhlieation of this no
tice, unless legal oppositlon he made thereto.
sept 8, 1855 S. E. HUNTER. D'y Clerk.
T.'lE TATI OF1 LOUUISIANA, Seventh District
Puaisll Orsar rT isIIAA. Court. No. 520.
In the' matter of the succession of Johmn Ilobgood,
NOT'ICE I8 HEREBY GIVEN that John S. White
head bhas applied to this Court for letters of ad
miidstration on the aforesaid succession, which will
be granted In ten days after the publitation unless
legal opposition be imade thereto.
sept. 8, 1855, P. E. tIUNTER, D'y Clerk
THE STATE OF LOUISIANA, Seventh District
i'AulInI ls I Y.eHT FCiI.i'IANA. ( Court. No. 1780.
In the matter of the succession of R. L. Bell, dec'd.
NOTICE IS IIEIIEIIY GIVEN that Juan E. Bell
S hias filed an account of her Idministration of the
aforesaid succession which will be hnmolognted in
thirty days after the p llcatlion of this notice un
less legal opposition tie iiled thereto.
sept. 8. 1M55. S. E. HIIN'I'ER, D'y Clerk.
W IIllE the yellow fever exists in Clinton, if my
country cuIstier pre lfr leaving their orders
for any thing il my line of bushiness, .at the residences
of It.. Win. C. T'ait, Iythl!ll lh ayne, I). S. Beaiu
champ, It. U. G. Drown. or Joiidn Knighton, I will
attend to them and leave the articles at those places
as soon as I can.
If the fiever should contilnue In Clinton, snmall lots
of staple articles will he lefl at at uch of the iabove
mentioneld pllies. for t.h inmiidihate use and couve
niilon!e oi lily Iiliendl.
allg 28 ISA AC N. LEMON.
FlOR (H AI.E, by the nt)LcrL. . the celebrated Cine.
.Ie' It'randy, an -xte lent stomachic, and for per
onns alllicted with theo )ypthiO)lh, it i i'valuable.
Je9 WM. GURNEY.
A FRESH Pu)plry of pore Ltuore, for medicinal
u11 e, jlust received ald ior itale by
aug 4 LANt((IhRTIIY & TIILI)ON.
.5 ll',. chlonmel, warraunt d, for Pale by
2 it) l1 N. . EM(OfN.
SIIEIIMAN'S I''l''I NT' TilU;SICS, and rupture
L)remedy. houtulr lbraes. l uhe iand latic ahldom
lnal nppllortter, hody braLes, ' e.. for unlt ly
a 28 f,.\Ni\ORTiY & TIY)()N.
LOT of lluvan ('igars. received last night, by
II. S. IIEECIIN() & Co.
aindl (late Sadler's.)
7I RS. Blue Mlass, for sale by
Sle . N. LEMON.
HYMN BOOKS, Methodint, select, re., just re
ceived and for salt' by
m 28 IANG WORTIIY k TIIDCN.
I.IIS 1. tiurkey itpiuui, first quality, jlst received
10. and lor ,ale by I, N. LEMON.
(ý GAI.. Le.r eotll pr en.e c(astor Oil, for sa11e
rl ,, 1. \. lIEUlPh
IDIrmD BT A IPClIAL DOSOORATIC COMMIYT5TkI,
Saturday Morning, Septomber, lb, 1855 n
DEMOCRATIC CENTRAL CLUB.
W. J. Lacey, Esq. will address the Club on Satlr
dayeveningal, Sept. 22, at 8 o'clock, P. M. Citisens
generally are Invited to attend.
jIThe democracy of the eastern en4of the par
Ish are requested to meet at Hepsibab, on Monday
morning next, for the purpose of making the nees- 4
wry preparation for giving a Democratic Barbecue.
TIa Artr Wont.-We learn from Mr. Job Rowly,
who resides six miles east of this, that the Army
Worm has made its appearanoe among his cotton.
He has been noticing it for some days past, and is
tsured that they are the real worm.
CLtnroee.-Our town still remains healthy. Many
of our absentees have returned, rather prematurely
we think. It would have been more prudent, on
their part, had they postponed their return a few
. JcssoN.-There have been several cases of yellow
fever at tpis place, some of which have terminated
fatally. There are so many conflicting statements,
in relation to the present sanitary condition of the
town, that it is utterly impossible to arrive at the
truth. There has Iben a general leaving of the cit
izens, and it is to he hoped, that the disease will not
Poea BoHeoN.-There were no cases of fevr at
our last hearing, although it was supposed that
there was one a short distance out of town.
Was Fer.IlCIt.A RrvRaes.-The error in the re
turns from this parish, was in the Barker's settle
ment precinct. The vote stood, Ratliff, 3 ; Smith, 10.
.r'A review of Col. Pond's speech in our next
S'Tho lion. Thos. Green Davidson. passed
through our town on Thursday last, on his way to
the mouth of Red River, where a public discussion,
o comes off to-day. lie was in fine health, and good
spirits, and gave us cheering accounts of the pros
, pects of the democracy, in the various parishes he
has visited. He regretted much that he was not
aware of the meeting here on Wednesday, as he
would hare been in attendance.
The. Monthlies. °
IIaris. for the present month, is before us. It Is it,
well stored with Interesting readingmnttcr. In fact, ibt
it s one of the best illustrated magazines of the day, do
either home or abroad. The present number con- hf
tains a very interesting article on Russia, illustrated
the progress of Printing, the Ngwcomnen, &c.
Gon7eY.-This beautiful and interesting monthly is m.
atbhand, in all its brightness. The character of this (.
book is so well established for its excellence in tile r
various branches of art, its beautiful fashion plates,
refined reading, &c., that it is scarcely necssary to ti
say more, than it is fresh from the press. It is a ,(
common household want, and none should be with- at
out it. Years of labor have accomplished its stand-' sr
Ing as one of the first. It Is to all welcome as a ol
Gttaull,--The number, for this month, has not
come to hand. WVe miss It much. n
Tis PI'nns.or.oLICt. JovnatL; Tir Waren Crion tl
JovRantL. Both of these valuable periodicals have g~
been received. I
Il.tcewoon rvo Arcer.--The Illstory of the Cant
pain, now publishing in this monthly, is alone worth
the subscription price.
-- --- n
Col. Christy and the Foreign Vote. o
Col. Christy, being one of the big guns of th I(1
present know nothing party, and long a prominent i
leader of the old whig party in this state, anything t
coming from him is entitled to mnore consideration
than if it should fall from a man ot less note as
public man. While upon the statnd at tile late know
nothing barleeue. in this parish, tile Col. charged
the most whole-sale corruption upon the two old po- r
Iltical parties in pandering for the foreign vote in in
Presidential elections, &c. That the foreigners gen
erally voted with the democrats, but that the whigs
had succeeded in buying them up, a time or two,
bult lhad got tired of it. Now we consider titis is
making a confession of corruptiotl on the part of the I
old whig party, that we are bound to believe that t
the honest portion of that old and respectable party
will not subscribe to. We do not believe they kntew
a~ly thing about it. and if they hald, we will do them
themtttho justice, to say, that it would have received
their declded condemnation. We will not allow ot r
selves to adtlmit, that tihe highlninded. honorablt ei ti
lens of our parish and state, who belongetd to tile
wlhig party. ever knowinglly actetd itl conleretr withl
tlhose , Ilo were gullty of violating the laws of their
country by by buying ll the votes of the poor foreigin
ers at the )pola, as Col. Christy chairges. That there
was corruption itl somtte of the leaders of tlhat patrty
we shall not dteny, t,because Col. Christy, iteltg wit
tness, and one of tite tleadrs Ilimself, tadmits it. Tlhe
questiou very naturally forces itself upon outr ntitd,
who was most to ilnme In this corrupltion, tilhe men,
who witll thousands at their commanld, oll'retd to
Sbuy, or the poor ttedy foreigner, whose poverty
tempted him to accept the base bribe? Col. Christy
t So far as the charge Is shade agaitnst the demo
cratic party, we repel it and pronounce it untrue.
i Tllat natAuralizedtitizens shlould vote withll tie detm
- oeratic party is just as natural as that weater should
seek its level. The principles of tile democratic
y party have ever leen liberal and just towt arls the
foreigners, while those of other parties have been
- most restrictive. This aectounts for thIe naturalized
citizeirtn genterally voting with the dtemocratic party.
w-ithout ascribing it to corrtuption. Col. Chrtisty tiay
e charge ctrrulption uIpotn the demtlocratic party un
till doto-,lay, and if he have nio better evidence ofl
d the facet thant this, he will faili of ma:tking the pieople
believe it. tOne or two muoro suchli spteeches in tior
le parish, like that tof Col. Chrity'sr. and we sht.l bahe
t,,l I. i, ,i5 u nv.;15 5.
The Past, Present, and Future.
The great principle, that the majority shall V
rule, lies at the % ry basis of all our political and
institutions. To have a fair, free, and - tinde ng
pendent political opinion upon all questions of
a public character, and to have that opinion t
expressed at the ballot box in aceordance withlli r
the constitution and laws regulating the elec- ien
tive franchise, is what was intended by our ti
forefathers, when they instituted our present ta4c
admirable system of government. This all t
must admit and which none should desire to An
change, alter, or abolish. In monarchics, the uot
few control the many; but we have reversed y
the rule, and have established that the many her
shall govern the few. This prineiple, justice dcl
demands, reason justifies, common sense die- to
tates, and seventy years experience proves to ilII
be right. eel
To obtain the fair expression of public opin
ion, our forefathers appealed to the good sense, A
the reason, and the judgment of the people, by
free, open, and independent discussion, both for
publicly and privately, and through the public thl
press. There were no associations, bound to
gether by secret oaths and a secret I o'!tical tle
machinery, to band together, whomsoever wl
a should join them. for the purpose of having to
them vote in a particular way. There were Ih
t no obligations binding any portion of our fel- iii
low citizens from voting for whomsoever they th
pleased. All was open and fair. Freedom of
speech, freedom of the press, and freedom of
action, were our pride and boast. No one
sought to dictate to another, further than he I.:
p. could do so, by the power of truth, and the
force of argument, based upon facts, and rea
ct 'son, addressed to his understanding and his pa- s,
triotism. No one sought to hind another, fur- 1,1
d ther than his own unhiassed judgment, his to
Lo sense of right, and his enlightened self interest, faI
" sanctioned. To have rereired any other obli
.,gation than these imposed, would have been )Cl
Se:fatal to the party, or person, that exacted it. Iui
ot It would have been looked uponl as an impench- st
eaent of the honor and honest intentions of the tI
person sought to be hound. It would have
manifested a distrust of the firmness and fidel- s
Is ity of an independent citizen, that would have p,
t, been resented as an insult, and would have en- tl
" dangered the head of the individual who should n
- have dared to make the proposition. al
There were times, when the true spirit andl I
is meaning of our constitution, was felt wniltl nil
is derstood. When the political equality, l ndi
ie rights of all our citizens, whether native, or
to naturalized, were acknowledged and maintain
ed, as the blood-bought heritage of the heroes I
h- and sages of the revolution No one was t
d- sought to he proscrihed on account of his place I
a of birth, or for his reliious fnith. 1'erenons .
from all ntations, aid profaissors of till religto-,
met, and mingled, anl worked together, for
as the comnlll good. But these times hIave ip:s
e sed away. A now party has sprung up, withl
new ideas, and new mnodes of action. One
th class ofoltr fellow citizens are dellared to be
more trustworthy than anothecr. A portion is
now considered unworthy to hold or exercise
oiliei', (although the constitution makes no ,-u:ch
ih ;distitnction,) because they are of foreign Iirth.
It, Anotheir Iportion is not to be trusted, biecause
ig they worshlip God according to the fi rues of the
Sa ltouuanl Cutholic Church, althoughl the Coia
,w stitution says:
ed " No religious test whatever, shall be regulqi
po- roed of any one lhohling an oflice of publie trust
in undeir the govlernmlent."
en- Mien are ilot ntow to lie trustetd to vote as
gistheir judgainc.tl and selnse of propriety d:.itates,
hut,but must lbe hound by an oatht to vote in a
Itepartilt.ar way or not to vote at all. Surlyv,
hatt we tire living in strange tiites, 1111d str'ange
rty counsels prevail. Ihow long will the people
"t be delu led in siupport of such errotneous dol
ten .triinis ?
r lice future will unmask the selfish Imntivs
:iti- whihli actuate the leaders of this self styhlid
the Amterican eartly, anid contsign tihem to a depth
ith whclieh years of trplle~tlance anlldt well doing can
eir alute l itiake atoinement. Tlhousands are li-ati
tere ing the orter, froni Otte eld of tie uttioi toi tihe
urty otiher. Thely ill sjea , thie sitnme lauttattgc.-
wit- 'hl'1y were ldeceivcl, and wett into it, Ibelichev
Tthe intg it to Ie(' a great refotm plttrty. They Ilave
d it, hcause tllhey Ihelieve thle doctrines, atId rules
nto of the order, sulversive of the frecdoInI of the
rty citizen, and the pliduest teachings of the cotI
isty st itutioi of the United IStates. The great and
good, of bIothl the old whig and domocratic
me porties, are speaking out lupon the sulject in
lent. such cldear anit lucid expositions, as will not
ould filil to dlispel tile mists itndl cluials ill which tile
atic sulject has beeCtI sought to be enveloped by its
tte frietnils, and sltow forth tlhe truth to the Ieoplhe
ized in such glowing terints, as that none will err,
,n wbhut those who ar(e " iudicially Iblind."
vwill H' 'iio)( ii (OI r t'I'rviktiVle m, Io thU NIe )ortfl
AnmeritMn Crusader. rto,
VWhen some of our know nothing I'riendars li tir
tuad about Clinitoln, werte btusily engaged in geIt- t
ting sth axritaras to, alld circtlatitng thei ''"Amer,- (l
"aen C'rus'tl, r,"' about twilet' or eigltent while
months ago, we witred thnl then, alit hta with
were afraid tult, it was an Abtitin papelr in I
ti.xgqtise. When afterwards we referrdl to an
article published in that paper, in which it was 1 tl
asserted, that as soon as the " at-rican par- p"P
ty had regulated the naturalization laws, and
Atmerienized the Rlomhn atlolics, it wold witli
natially rusolhe ittselIf into an ntt-shlavery par- 'for
ty," the stntlrno'tt was douhted by thel men- to I
hters of the order hara'louts, and somte of thtaon
declared it Imlst beO a maistake. We have tried
to get hold of the ititullmbr which coltaiinedta it,:n
but without suii'er'a. We wished to plaoo our- kla
selves right if we were tmistaken. But whil, tIa.,'
we were waiting to get that numaber of t tl thi
American Crusader, from some onle who had l't'T
preserved t file, the following editorial is put 'The
forth in its issue of the 25th Aug. How will t ah
those gentlitlelen feel, who were so active in ttný
gettilng subscrilbers fir an anti-slavery paIl'r is fr'ic
thle south, and what will thoase gen'tlemen'l say well
who discredited the statement ahove referred of t
to. Our ipnlarcessiont is, they will feel rlather Wri
blatnk, and taiat to the conclusahion, that in try..- til
ing to influence others, they have beein dplited
thelistlees. Here is the article, reand for your
Fromt the Puastan Kawaiv nothing and Anme rican (rln- C ir
tatir. Atug. 2J. `ia
ANTT-SLAVERY.V: SE.NTIENT OFl TIlE" NIIITTII. tital
It i* nto srt of use to attempilt to wink, lintk, wh
argue, lilt ldownl, veil, or il anlly lmatlllltr, calv r I
ala the fa'ct, that taha'ri ix a istrotng uniti-aL-ava'ry itt
Iisentimiatnt all thlrotugh the niorth. It is in the '
blood, lhone, imanrrow of the l peopl. It is not hi
to hle allltntedl tnor slightedl, but is to lie hionorel Ide ra
and respectt'd. I it:al
W'e so holnolr and retpl't it. We mitanat Ottr '
pal"lr sh ll, I W e shouit tilt I oic ay n.rii .t , :i l-' r.
imost otlensive piosition dihl we noti. Our col- gre
latiumns will, firomt time to time, as oin'l'lsiti IllLon ay st i
Sseenm mllt. .'ive' proper and frei a' xlrtssionlll to int
this sentiimenit. O()ia this ground wel wi- h to he ha
ilnh'rs4Jtood, nitd so indulgl:e in plainl talk. W\ ,
believe, fur'thelr, that the great Iholy of the "ait
Southll- ita nuill ritail forte, at nall evallt---ri - Y.'t
poe.t aidl htoinor this sentliient We t !o k::nw i: o
h that nitorthrit nta who are fitalsa' to th,' north, I
and its s.ttlod sentiment on this matter, ltri t
all taOl:t in:iat;io to the moatith. 'l'.tv ahllhor i tI
traitor. T'!tiwy h::to a-'it trdts. ' 1. y !'-pi: n,"
liihi, inti t or pt: rte which is i t trao it, It a', . to
SaIhol T tn i r I, t alhe to lessti I ' tl o itti ''l 'tha li it
itl :-he , it a 'uth '!I l L
't ' ilt Amnt'-at n ua ry t e lt e Niritlth i, . 'trata:!y
a t l i - /, l rr , 'y . W hV i t h . .r s m i , p e o p l e Im ..y f l ': u .y
S ithil or not, will make I' o i ort 'of ditfflrni '.-
S F'a t ils t r t. It cn. 't hll r hiled t t out, It h is It a s
a takel n l l .l ession Itof t'he eilsl t it Iti : i ll' t I i r- th11
I, i , ill I tho r. it w il'l rii i, nt lhi t a-il r aitl tla' t, ii
t ilta itilrt It~ ul iilta' i't l littt, .\lIt ttilai t i'-:;itr
prsrty. L O . this distihn tion be 1 m nldo. it i=, Iri
blow y, l r, ,I(ufircinll y t /p ll-s: / rrr' y /,r al//il prti "lre '1 M
Ir tp ,,'la ,' io I ar ill' : s retatlolil aIhI , tilla , i goi 1, ta
i- al l. pltishl t. To t' extent thta ti, a' ti-i
i slave ry s lntilion t of the north i . a mi't t li' ihe -
mind and hn' rt, it< ii1 ' ail l n nviCti ttl, to tl t
exlStin i the Ain'' eritl u party ' 'a'li t ri . it
s :ene It wi il ii t lma in l that i rlt',ry shfa // lt' t ,
It eill Ie lC to n eii 'o N iiw t rit o il Is I ..l tut i I I; t11
li ht-lllov rn n t ittll hailve lothi'at, iat illt whal rl
,r to i o wit h it. In othear word th Il it n:hall
t arei .n I rra -'i' l itx. Tia t tlh Aml rii n ll p.ry t I
'e elielii . It i h t 'tir u fith. It will n iot h f, .- iv
It, I t 11t. It will Ill t taurid ut, Ia t (caunllot h 1't
-lit dowit if t ',e would, ntud would not it' we
mtal -. It will ht re i iti the lople; trlut itt
its ilt elligi , ite i n sth'o, it,'i t itl' talitilaess, tnll l
, Its rigits; litru to a' (iod a lnd oa'r country.t'- - i
)-te tIhe i ' ll it ake' ise lilty this' It will anot I'a
alter ithine_' et, lit it ' it doe,' . TI'-e aritlf i, h ra
a s t-t----h n ie t'il t to ili--lthe convita lioa i. k They'
are fixed. 'thi i :lani olt he cllana ed. It isl l
a point i t eavlt I .ndih.i r' ,ia- a.' ly, f:airly. S it
to will h tis a litl l y. Nti . r dytm s toi tat ic, lliolht witht '
the r v n-u-,t l t 1 A lleria : ltn laTi 'ormi. Not t a :l l.
.i1 pila. ifo l tlitit ignored tlhis sentih nt nlla l .il ultt
ar he no n alaIti i'in at all fit' the Nol'rtl--only nl t
h- intlt tnud lilt invjry. It would be spit ulpinl
1c exliei t ali tt i Idi.r -
'rThe Americn hi.ry will be trite to itself.-
'It will tarry oiu t its onu ilciat o It-, miil hata l
h" il t.i,' .t It will a'l'o give play to this uilt -
S lav1, ry v, i'm' nt. , ,muits!, do so. It en t't live I
tnIlu, ltig:. tIntii li it wtias horn for if it do ts not.
iThi' 're is' It u e lading this.i Thie nAmeric,,,tli tr-i
a- i hel ritati l ieid. of tht tuat leh a -ilat tit--.
inti-shivei'' .lemeni1. Thi. is a fix- ed N. et.
'"'"' th' s etF;v*!,ll W hatl;t ¢]'l' r w h ;] espl
rfu:ion and wrangling portend, but speedy over.
I hrow to the wholeo iserable, patched up, po.
littial conlern ?
I(ood men are often led into error, under
iparly ,'xiili'ilnt, tontllently believing all the
while they ar,' doin;; right. S-tbh is the cals
with mnliy of thoee who joined the know noth.
iln party, lund ,h:ed cionidfnce in the prom.
islas of the wire-workirs of the north, who got
up the whole sehence, to deceive, and set the
peold"i of t'e soulth by the ears on the issues,
i of " Atlericatlns must rule America," "Down
<1 with the politice.l power of the Pope," ad.
r- I foreign iiflluence." while their real object Wau
to prollmote the power and inflluence of aboll
tio nis at the ,lorth. While the people were
ldehatil thuls'l isslues, the abolitionists who
knew' what they were at, tninnged the whole
r" know uothing machinery to their own advati
It: t.', alld Sil 'ctlededl l ill lhting n majority of
ll.their lllen, to Congres-, where they expect to
i ual ry out their ~cehecines, or dissolve the union.
ut hI'e policy is foreshadowed in the article of
ill the American (ruisalder, alho'e quoted. The
in lunk is thrown aside. Will our southern
ti friends still hlug the fatal delusion, and say all's
well afte'cr silclt a detl;hrnition on the part of one
t of l'the letadiig organs of the party north'
'r Will they still cry out peac', wheln there is no'
.peee ? It shall not lie our fault if they do.
r- FO 'riM 1r iIr. 1 l At oillAA .Ot'lAr.
We n vr tho iiught it would have become
our lot to furiht anyvthing for the public con
- sidiri'tioui in this part of the world, where we
II. tiil a dill',rent tollge fromnt our own, and
k, where our calliing is different from that of a
,i rtuli' writter. I ll matters remained as they
IlI , wer,, Ie i gten ii moliths igo, we inever should
ot ;lave felt like lllakiing the least iittcmpt in this
eI repl r lit. lBut Ls i lere't portion of the ihalll i
itu:ls of tlhis unionll have chliainge'd, all at oicie,
ifom oine' party, or r. ather the name of one
-01 gri't party into aiotlhir, so hits thint cirein
iyi ctiliniiL' chanigeCd our intenllltio, allnd we can not,
tii in tihe prrseull, state of affllairs, remain Filetit.
Slbut will relieve our tiiiind anld the feelings of
the ir lheart, 1y pilaciii. helfre the said n li' r.
cil. ,l tCl. iiiuis ii ri ila.' one of their new
rnv i: -n u'-, th1 i. uraliziri7 thtlt lian .
Ih. We ' a aitieii' of ole of t11e German
;t' -tite', ioiiil lia ' beln'i living in this Olluniitry,
Ii ,ver the line r,',ir ld by law for a forcignier
-iit. to 1ýý.,llnl. llatmtral'li!!w 1, n.i t a.+ yet are not a
iu hitii n, c wi g i we' Wirl iunile to compiiiili, iat
hk thl . \ e of i eth r.(ii mti' ts of the
l law. 1 i< thelrliest natu.ralizattion laws stnit
I. 11i a letter, lland we ire just as well satisfied,
fi; :is if ii hd iei in ad,' a' citizetn, one day after
1 i'- thi' iilir iioin if the firv' years, for we tin
I it , a ilyi!, v , tat .'e alwalvs have been, and
I.' 1i-t to (. i ld ever will h,, i law ablildiing tnitem.
,, Ir ,f the iuntlr ii \i dhich it tuir belieI our lot
1ii i, u '.''t iiv.
I(ut Im il': l 'w oW1xe uili as to the party we
ilt' -,,,;fllt uinit,, 'iitl, t, .g r, this new prue riptivo
Sit 1,l'. tmllra uli 1 t i Wi ll e wetr' t Delmo
,1 i, l.rat Ilrlri.i tlhen, itiiih.oii w wire sulrrouncided
/1 1ly coutlli rytiiein, wihen we first hlal ned in this
tlt 'iultry, who nri'ly ill Ilolig, d to the WhVliig
(atl'it ly ut thi ill ih ir(e w( xNitllliul, the more
h i'ie twtlih Id were right, notiwithstandintlig the
re.t fl's llto oeiil l'. ~i' , wonder how
11' nilr motiovels ftor lea'viig the parental fre
i 1 :hllll tlie imaily i.'i'li's of friends i dll rela
tives niris tihe oeiti, were inone, in God's
nu lla.f' l, Ilt . Ito throw oll' the shackles of a ty
lh'e ra 11 ali khiugldom. lThese,, tndiii these only,
'yhey. have Ib i our motives. Our litis of protu
o it vi., a iveilihood, were alple, anid well estal
wilh lishped. It was 1ot ollllitnu to better this con
Si. dililn, ult Iht tl reive tiald niijoy that free and
lui l iiil iiiviitel l ie rly which this gloriui.s cl irfede
Si li rVy allone uill rIs. Wi'e were tio vagabond, or
p ulii ''iilty of ally 'rimeil, whiclh flit we can easily
le,- If itis hie the evc of emigratingi to this
uil' .rt i o iuitiiti'ry, with all rel'igners, which we
liv" have ino dihiti it is, with all, but bieyo nd doubt,
n Io. witih iIt of th(e.ili is it rilso ullt toi) suppose,
ai I tha lii'io i in hllih iiic, tihu. s atitiched to thise
i, is iiuni'fy, xxubsll be duiagerous to her itistitu
:,l -- I.io, ? I r, is it riot tlir 'l eisoiaalil, and titore
at iii ItltT itr f illtiiioml setise, t hat foreigners,
li thu.s iiltti.ed to lie s to iiis lainl of liberty, will
en lidelvotir tl o piotiiite it0 m iluaitnll tain tie
I o wel'unre and lrosperity of tlic stome, having
lhi experiticed the difleriniec bietweot liberty and
olvei despotisnm, toleraiue aild oplpressioon ?
We stand by the Democratic party, becduhO
shie- tlie l)eocratilc party staitds by us. Our aim,
3'_ is lite welferi tuil prosperity of the United
tfonm Siitis, without party distinctions. It would
press, Iiilppevr seltish hi its to tiike tip with a party
,i lit tries to prevetit our parents, our brothers,
kiiow iiiid our rhluiities, froiti dohing that which we
oi e itf ii h i hy to olii o tseles, change our ho mne,
know froiii a lhiiid of opli'ession, to one of liberty,
, l iiiid iiti, with a partv that is endeavouring to
ii hi pievrlnI tihiir ivir seuoiuinig citizems, which
iI in x hih.'g, wi trlust ,oon to eltoy. I now ask,
ii. r iu itm ' r ,f t i i. p"',;. p,.rt , .h.ther