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The Union and eastern journal. [volume] (Biddeford [Me.]) 1854-1858, September 05, 1856, Image 1

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LOUIS 0. COWAN, Editor and Proprietor.
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Uf'tMUlag fttMMftM, M. W tormm Thir4 m,
IARCVM WAT»0.f. Print* r.
3EBLiar f Ihinrona.
An intelligent gentleman now raiding ic
Chicago, but a native of an adjacent town
■end* u« the follow ng letter relative k
politic*! Button and tl>e prospecU of Vrm
mont and Dajrton in IllinoM In a private
letter accompanying th« Tote h• alludea to
tbe (act of hu having been a supporter of
Fnuiklin 1'ierce, bat b« hji he aan eappurt
no longer an " administration tlut hai
abueed it* trust," and tiiat in common with
thousands in Illinois who wen* ori^inullj
Picroe men, be now support* Fremont and
Da j ton.
Chicaoo, Aug. 18, 1^90.
Mr. Euituk : The good work goea brava
ly on, in the Ureat West. Illinois is safe
for /Vernon/ am! Dayton. Th« people
throughout the West hit thoroughly nwsk*
and aroussd to the comingcontest. In spite
of the death struggles of tha Starr Democ
racy to eonceal »D«1 keep baok the real issue,
in this campaign out uf sight, the people
fully understand it. They know that il ia
the design of the a lure democracy to qarry
slavery by fore* into fnv territory conaecrut
ed bjr our fisthen te tha true L*>>ocwr an J to
freedom. Tha peoplo of the Went know that
the alavo democracy hare acta'ted a man for
their candidate whoao diahonc-ty aa a poli
tician, whose shifting* and turning* from
Ftdrahtt to Drrmocrat from Democrat to A*
ohtionitf, faom AMitianism to Shvary prop
agandist*, from the conservative statasman
in the prima of lifi> to tho filibuster in old
age, will warrant tbom in believing tiiat ha
will be marc supple, and abject iu tho handa
of his masten than Frank Pi.-roo even.
The voters in the North Waat have no
confidence in Janu« Buchanan. They be
lieve that if elected President of tho I'nited
States, that he would bo ready to sarr*
tha alavo driven of the South and tho ne
gro traders of tha North : and to pnatitutai
tho influence of hit position: and to use
the power of the government for the pur
pass of subjugating Freemen in Kwaat and
forcing slavery into Free Territory as Mr.
Pierce has been. Tho people ■ »f the great
West can also believe tliat the government,
sf this great Republic would Se unwfe in
tha handa of Mr. Huohanan, •* any other
individual guilty of auch grtxw dishonesty aa
a diplomatist aa he exhibited to the civil- j
Ued world in becoming a party to that fid
iculciJS document called the (J<trnd M.imf't
and by the way, lion. A. J. Brown's {
letter to tha Hon. S. R. Adams, ahowa that
Mr. Buchanan still adheres to the same,
piratical dootrinea communicated by himself, 1
Mason and Soule at Otfmd; and that ho
intcuda to put it in practice— that it will be !
a part of his policy—the crowning object of
his administration if elected.
In that document Mr. Ruchtnan says:
"After wo shall hava offered Spain a price
for Cuba far kryond Ut yrurnt valor, and
this shall have bono rvfaaed, it will then be
time to consider the qaoeti >a, <ioes CuU* in i
tho possession of Spain, serioualy tn 'anyr
out mltrnal prate and the stiftence of our
cherished Union ? Should thin <juo»tion ba
answered in tlie affirmative, then by every
law, humitn and divine, uv tkaii be juUt/itd
•a vcrtiling U from Spain »/* ue poutu /Ac
Now jaat take the following letter from
Hon. A. Q. Drown, one of the comiuiKoj
choeen a ad acKctcd by the Cincinnati L'un
rention, to inform Mr. ttuclianan of hi*
nomination by that convention, to the iloa
S». It. Adam*, in connection with the declar
ation above referred to from the l>eteod
Wauukotom Citt, June 18,1836.
Mr Pkax Sj» : 1 congratulate you on
the nomination of jour favorite uandidate
for the Prwtdenc^."
If the nomination of Mr. luchanan Was
acceptable to mo at first, it « atill more ao
BOW, alnoe I haw seen him anil heard hiiu
■peak. The I'oiniaittoa of which 1 was one,
waited oo him at Hie rwidenos to give him
formal and official notice vf his nomination,
and in the nam* of the National Democra
cy to request hla acceptance of it. We
found him oprn, fWnk, and wholly undie
rubed in the exprwion of hi* aentiments
Mr. Buchanan s.id, in the rr>*ence of all
who had assembled—and tltav were forn
the North and the South, the lint and the
Wert—that he Mood «tpon th* Cwrinnati
Platform and tndorttd trtrj furt of U. lit
war tjfltcii •* ku rrtnmrkt on i/» rrry
fraturts, taping that tkr Xaorry ihw avu
tho dWrfcuy tlnnent m ike cmmii. Ue
rorognimd to ita fullest extent the overahad
owing Importance of that i»$w, and If elect
ed, be would make it the neat aim of hit
Administration to tattle the question upon
such tanna aa ehoald gire pemr and mlelj
to the Pnion, and security to the Smth.—
Ht tfok* in final of drctdrd cotr. of
tho kmntrnt b»tt, and as pointedly deprecated
the an worthy efforts of wctional agitation to
gat np a national conflagration on that que*
tion. Alter the paaage of the i'ompro
uiss measures of 1*60, the Katwas bill was,
be mid, nsre—ary to harmoni»> our UgWa
tion in reference to tha Territories, and Im
axpreessd his mrprue that there should ap
pear anywhere an organ tied opposition U
the Kansas bill, after the general aoqaitw
cnas which the whole aoaatry had eapreaa
ad in the measures el lft&O.
Aim thu* apaaking i4 Kaiina and Um
SUvarj iauw, Mr. Hucbanan paaaad to uui
fomign pulidT.. H» mpfror*' in gmtru,
ttrm$ <•/ thm L'tncmmmh ruWxnM on tku
*U>t«ct. liatafttd that whiif wfomnj <juj
own policy,
Ij iv^*rl tfe» jmi ricbfc and I rvpav J>oJic;
of utixv nation*. A «w aot uppoiwd u
Territorial aatenflion. AU oar MqaiatUin
bad been CmHt and butorablj a mm. <ku
WMMtUtrt Mkkl rtipura m to ntnfc otktr me
MtM/ioiu. Hit rtgiaflW /Ar orymJi/asa *
Cu^a of rvy dmraWr a»», aa</ a was iU</i
j» ><e»— a mthonsi mtcmttfy. WImwtk*
nwld obtain Um (aland on fair, buouiabi
I—, b»«M Ur taking it. Bat, be add«d
U w01 ban tawibU in nlty that would in
duo* m$ to mm\km u; mttmmi iba
would bring r»pn«ch upua aa. or tank
tl» to** and glory <tf o«r Ulovadaountrj
, After the furaal interoew vu 0W| Mi
Buchanan mI<1 plajfullj, but in the preaenc
f of th«« whole audience, "if / can be tnUrv
• mental in trilling the Slavery i/uratum upoi
• the terms I hare named, anJ then mla CiA
- U the L'nion, I shall. if Prtsuienl, be wZ/iij
' to i/n-e mft the itfud Ut limienrtdys tmk
- tKe Uarrrnmeni. ' Cwuld there lie a in n
• noble amftlK'n. You mmj well be proud o
I jour early choice of a candidal, idJ con
gratulate jnuraelf that no advene iutluoncei
ever moved jou an inch from your stern pur
i post uf giving the great Pennsjlvanian a
, ■Owwlr, Mrntat and cordial support. In mj
judgment he 1s as worthy of H.'\.tK*rn canji
JenctanJ Southern roti as Mr. Cmlhoun rr-f
mw ; and in aujing this I do not mean t«
ultimate that Mr. Budianan hasanj ssction
ai prejudice* in our favur I cnlj uimn Uj
' my that he has none against ua, and thai
we may relj with'alwolute certainty on re>
cwiving full justice, according to the Consli
' lotion, at bia hands.
Knowing jour lone, laborious and faith
ful adherence to the fortunes of .Mr. Bucha
nan, I have thought it proper to address jon
' this letter, to aire jou usauranee that jou
1 had not mistaken jour man, nor (Wiled in
the p Tfonnuice ut a socrwJ and filial dutj
t > the South. In doing so I violate no con
fidence. Very trulj, jour friend,
A. 0. BROWN.
To tlM Hon. S. R. Adams.
Is not the whole eourw of the slave de
tnocracj, made perfectlj transparent ?—
Hare thej nut been happj in the selection
of an instrument in the person of Jam?*
Iluchnnan that they can use, manage and
J control. No Intelligent mind can be In n
' moment's djubt what the intentions and
detigns of the Slare Democracj is. No one
i can be in doubt what the policj of Mr. Bu
' chanan's administration will be, if clccted
—namely, acquisition of territory fur the
purpose of extending slarcrj filibustering
for Negro breeder*.
i Tho people of Illinoia, in aa far u they
| hare the power, will aeo to it that Mr. Hu
, chanan n ver ha» the opportunity to filli
bueter aa Preaident of thcac United Statea.
Iluclwnan i« unpopular in Illinou and *»
are all men uf that party—the old aetUera
that ueed to belong to the democratic part;
—the men of high "landing in wtcty—the
men of influence that usud to roll/ around
the Democratic banuer the tory meu who
broaght Stephen A. Douglnaa, into notice
hare become « thoroughly di*gu*ted with
the little pwnt, and the nefariou* law* of
F. Pierce that they have gone entirely o»er
to the anti-elarerjr extension party, and are
enthuaiaatic in the enpport of Frrmont and
Dayton. The Fremont party in Illinois it
cumpoeed of men of all partiee, but woatly
of old democrat*. The (jerman population
with a few exception* are nil for Frrmont
A few day* ago the writer of tbia letter
lM»rd a German of Chicago aay to one of
Mr. Pierce'a Janixarioa, that tho democrat
ic party which i« now ao loud in it* denun
ciations of K. .V 'a (and which compaave
ito chief atock in trade in certain localitiea)
di l not lift it* voice againat the dark lan
tern oligarchy whilo they were carrying and
eweepiug the whole country, which i* a very
•igaifieant fact aa far at the North W«t ia,
The beat eUaa of our foreign population.
Thu French, tho Swudua, the Norwegian*
and the Iriah, except the Catholic Irish Will
tote for frrmont the Catholic* generally go
for Mr. Buchanan.
The leaden of the Buchanan party are
doing their utrn vt in Illinoia, to carry tho
State in November nett, but it i* impoaibla
for tbem to get up any enthusiaam what
ever. They call meeting*, thoy odver>iaej
their epeaker*, they puat up noticua in bi,! ,
Mock letter* they got up bnnnere and tran»
parvneioa, hire muaio, but tho people, the
fanner*, and mochatiioa are oppoa*l to hand
ng our beautiful piairie*, the natural homo
of tha free laborer, orcr In the blighting in
fluence of Slavery.
lam >iturvi»j »rtmng curiosity im us u>
look into the Club uttttiufi of both p*ni«.
At ths Young Hrn't Fru/nont ChtA rntftiny
there tu Dot 1«m than ouo thousand per
•on* piveent. At th« Young Men's D«mo
cr»tie Club meeting, there were just <>*<
hundred and l*rnly-t\rn persons present.
The Fremont moating VM not intMidod In
be an extraordinary meeting. No distin
I guiahed speaker* were expected to He pres
ent. But at the Buchanan nutting CoJ.
I fiumitoH, S.ave-Democrat* candidate ft»r
Lieut. Uot. of Illinois, an J one of the bew<
' stump orators of that pnrtf in the North
W» t were understood to apeak. And this
I difference in th« attendance at theae mset
' ings ahow« the froeral state of feeling in
Chicago and in Illinoie. in regard to the
two Candida tu*
The Slave-Democratic speakers, and piper*
•true to keep the rual issue ftuui the p*«
ple, bat it iano ut»; people read out thi«
*»T, and they have taken thia matter into
their own hands. Thej have selected Jok»
C. Fremont, the standard bearer, and the)
will elect him.
You can put IHinoia down f.r Fremont
and Day too by at least 'JO,000 over a)
The Piltnore party will not draw fron
Prrmani in llliooia It it (ot up by Bucha
nan men- It to a democratic dodge, bat i
wool win. Thar* an but 170 Filmoro voter
in th* citj of Chicago, and they are in th<
alave intorrat have property in alaraa, an«
would role fbr Buchanan.
The Clay whig* aupport Fremont. The}
are down On Douglaaa and Pierco, the per
patratore of the A'oxmj AWwaua *windl«*
and all their aider* and abettor*. An in
flat<oUal Clay *kig remarked to ae th
otb«r day, that M it waa the linger of* grta
pan/ that traced Um line of the Miaaoar
coin prom we, and that whi$i had notatudU*
CooaUtutional Law at the feel of ClaT an.
WtUTU to be told by a "HtlU giant" after
thirty yaara of acqui«aoenoe by liw beat iaa«
o* the country, both North and South, thu
that Cbraprofaiae waa uneonatitutimia)."
The people or th* North Went m well a
of the whole Republic are looking will
eager eye* to Um OU Pint TYn Suit.—
N«wr waa her rota of aueh fearful hapor
tance. It U expected that the will aajui
be naif with aa uorh honor aa did Iowa.—
She moat aot git* comfort and a«utance t»
the Slav* Dwkmm*?. D.
. The Hand of Qod risible in Fremont'
1 Nomination.
I THE rbpublicah candidate.
t From tKt iVnr York lndrprndent, conduct*
' by ikt Rev. Dr. Bacon, IK* Rrv. Dr. Slor
'! ru, the Rev. Dr. CKeevrr, tK» Rev. Dr
Lrarttt, and the Ret. Henry Ward Brt
i| cher.
Aa our tfhki well know, we worn not o
the nuubar of tbase who ur^ed most ■Iron
uously the ssleetion of Col. Fremont, by th<
Convention at Philadelphia, aa the standart
bearer in the great political campaign whicl
is now upon ua, of those principles of jo*
ticc, humanity and liberty to whish out
»■amort adherence ta given. While highlj
appreciating, and heartily admiring, the no
ble and aignal qualities of this guatlsman,
we felt a desire that if poaiible somo wall
tried Captain in the ranlu, which ao lon«
have stood unconquered for the Right, should
bj selected to lead them to the victory which
is now, ws trust and believe, before them,
ltut since this selection has been made, wo
arv led most clearly to recogniw in it th«
good haud of God : and to feel, as wo al
most never fell hitherto, that Providence
has raised up, has endowed and has trained
this workman for bis office, the Man for tho
Hour. If the election in November shall
result, as we are well porauaded that it will,
in placing him in the chair of the President
of thsse Coifed States, then we aru com
pelled to say that in no one instance in all
the history of our natioo, since the freight
of the Majflowor wai landed at Plymouth,
will the guiding and governing mind of
God, interposing for our protection, have
been mora clearly shown than in raining
him «p to meet thia crisis.
Young, unworn, entirely freah in politi
cal life, then» urn upon him no uiarka of
put controversies, there are about him no
adors of past political error*, or partizun
wrong*. Of &o inventive, prompt and dis
criminating mind, as all hit history shows,
and now in th« full and perfect prime of
every power, he is able to meet, if any man
can, ihe whole demand of the prevent cmcr
gencv. Of French extraction, on his fa-,
ther'a side, he is yet thoroughly an Ameri- '
••an, by birth, by training, by his maternal ■
ancestry, and by all hia idm* of government |
and religion. Horn in Georgia, and edu
cated at the institutions of South Carolina, J
hischoeen home has still been at the West,
and his ardor for freodom has never failed
or wavered. A child of poverty, and a man
of the people, his career has been more sig- j
nally heroic than that of any other living
American ; and he has won liis steady way
to opulence and honor, through the unac
customed paths of self-denial and forti
Delicate in frame, entirely modast and
unas«uming in deportment, he has inspired
the low of the atalwart and Gary pioneers of
the Wwt, us almost no man lufore has done;
and his name would now rally thousands on
the birJers to any most difficult and hai- I
trdous enterprise. Of extraordinary exec-1
utive and administrative powers, he com- :
binea with these equally the tastes of the J
scholar, the practiced enterprise and skill of
the soldier. His name is as well known lit
the Old World aa in tho new. And while
the South haa furnished his birth-place, and
the wilderness of the West tho chosen scene
of hit exertions, California, tho youngest (
and wealthiest of the Statea, owes to him
her exploration and her subsequent conquest,
ind to him, in a great part, her present free
dom. The whole country, therefore, and
tverr part of it, has an interest in hia name. !
The young men of the country, especially,'
:uust rally to him as their natural loader,
with ready enthusiasm. His name aeems a
sratchwoid for Liberty ; and already crowds
■mtks the echoes ring with tho atirring re- |
train of Free Soli, Free Speech, Frea Men, |
«ud Fkxhoxt !
With una in we rretu<i<*ntiai vntiir, inn
I Aft threat of disunion will tpecdily »n<l i
•orever be Mleno-d at tho Smth. The brave
who «twl» unauaported into the Senate
Chamber, and only reply to an argument i*
the bludgeon, wilt be m whist aa a London
pickpocket with the policeman benide him,
Sefore tho intrepid and »*lf-poi»fd will of
'iim who hna fneed the raiuntain onown,
while they were daintily dallying at home;
.if him whom Indian* and Meiionn* could
not scare— though with ten-fold hi* firoo—
now wielding tbe treaauiy and the army of
the country. Nay, with him in that chair
«e have the firmest conviction that all iec
ion* will feul stfe, and that ipjedy oalui
«ill *ucoced the recent and the present agi
tation* ; while hu life and his w.»rdi give
the ampleet gaartnbM that the inrtuenco of
the government will all be empl.iyed on the
tide of freedom and <(« benign order.
It ieeumewhat euriou»to notice tlte ami*
ii»H oorrvapondeneo between the hwtory of
ilii* young Republican Capuin and that of
him whom our father* took ac their leader
in th« nmr grrnt straggle fur Liberty on
thM continent. A part of theee have been
noticed by the papers, an<i by speakers.—
Others we liars not Men referred to. They
ire interacting and suggestive. Waahing
too vt* left in childhood, by the death oi
Sie father; to the charge of hi* mother.
Kremont wan so likewise, at a still earlier
period and In circumstances certainly much
leas au*pR>>us. Washington had early ■
IKMOB far the sea, ao atrung that a mid
■hipman's warruut ww obtained for hiia by
hie friend*. Fremont went to aea, and
waa there employed for mote than two
wore. Washington was introduced to pulv
lie life through his service oil the frontiers,
»a a aurvpTur and civil engineer. Krwnoal
wen hie disci piios and hia early fame in Uh
vim department, and by hie uh aod prae
liee in it, become Sued in miad and body
to « endure tmniaem."
IN"aehingfcm lenrned all that he knew o.
war, in Indian combats, and the strife o
(he wildemem, and rose thua to the rank o
Colonel fa the Provincial troops. Freitmat'
<ho«l waa the aame, and he haa gained th
Mae rank. Washington had had aaall e*
11 perirnoe a* a legislator, until be was calls
to the bead of the government, llo wa
taken for hia well triod general qualities
and not for any distinction ho bad acliierei
/ aa a diplomatist or a «talesman ; and her
. again, the parallel holds. Washington wa
, sneered at by the men of routine, was hate<
. and assailed by tho Tories of that day, as i
soldier who had never " set a squadron ii
the field," until his energy and paticno
,r drove thorn all out of it. The same class o
1 attacks are now made on Fremont—to U
1 answered, ws trust, In tho name improssivi
waj. Ilia frionds mrly felt that Washing
ton was specially fitted and preserved ol
Providence to become the head of tho na
tion ; as Kev. Samuel Davis expressed it,
that *' Providence has hitherto preserved
him in so signal manner for tome important
srrviec to his country." Tho same expecta
tion, becoming almost a premonition, has,
for years, been general among the frionds of
Fremont. Dr. Robertson, his early tmchor,
expressed it in tha preface to his edition of
tho Anabasis, publishod yuars ago, in those
words ; " Such my yt>ung frionds, is an im
perfect sketch of my once beloved and fa
vorite pupil, who may yet rise to be at the
head of this great and growing Republic.—
My prayer is, tliat ha may ever lie opposed
to war, injustice and oppression of every
kind, a blowing to his country, and an ex
ample of every noble virtue to tho wholo
world." Washington was called to the
head of the artny at the ago of forty-four,
nnd if Col. Fremont shall live to sue the 4th i
| of next March, wo confidently expect to see
that the singular parallel will «o far be per
fected !
» ■ ' « » '
Wealth of tho British Ariitocracy
In evidence of tho wealth amassed by an
cient families, tho trateller if ahown the
palaciv in Piccadilly, Burlington limine,
Devonshire House, Lunsdowno House in
Berkshire Squure, and, lower down in the
city, n few noble hour* which ktill with
stand in all their amplitude tho encroach
ment of streets. The Duke of Bedford in
clude! or included a mile square in the heart
of London, where the British Museum, once ■
Montague House, now stands, and tho land j
occupied by Woburn Square,Bedford Square.
Hussel Square The Marquis of Westmins
ter built within a few yeani tho series of
squares culled Belgravia. Stafford House is
the noblest palace in London. Northuiul»er
land House holds its place by Charing Cross.
Chesterfield House remains in Audley
Street. Sion House and Holland II #uso are
in the suburbs. But most of tho historical
houses are masked or lust in tho modern
uso« to which trade or charity luis convert
ed them. A multitude of town jiuLioos con
tain inestimable galleries of art.
In tho country, tho six-) of prirato estates
is more impressivo. From Bernard Cattle,
I rode on to the highway twenty-three miles
from High Form, a fall of the trues, towards
Darlington, p<ist Itaby Castlo, through the
estate of the Duko of Cleveland. The Mar
quis of Brcadalbaue rides out ol his house u
hundred miles in a straight line to the sea,1
on his own property. The Duke of Suther
land owns the county of Sutherland, stretch
ing ocroM Scotland from soa to sea. The l
Duke of Devonshire, besides his other es
tates, owns "Jd,000 uares in the county of
Derby. The Duko of Richmond has 40,000
ucres at Goodwood, and .'100,000 nt Gordon
Castle. The Duko of Norfolk's park in'
Sussex, is fifteen miles in circuit. An ag
riculturist bought lately the is'and ofLcwos,
in Hebrides, containing S00,000 acres. The
possessions of the Karl of Lonsdale gave him
eight seats in Parliament. This is the
Heptarchy again ; nnd before the reform of
1832, ono hundred and fifty-four persons
sent three hundred and seven members to'
Parliament. Tho borough-mongers govern
ed England.
These largo dominion* are growing larger.
The groat estates arc absorbing the (null
freehold'. In 1780, the soil of England was
owned by 200,000 orpirations and propri-,
etors; und in 1822, by 32,000. These broad!
estates find room on this narrow island. All
over England, •fitter*! at short in terrain '
among ship-yards, mills, mines an 1 forgo*,
are the paradUj* of thi noble, where the [
live-long reposo and refinement are heighten
od bjr the contrast with tho rn.ir of industry
aad necessity, out of which you have step
ped aside.—R. W. Emerson's English Trav
| SixutLAK OoiKi tiiKNVK.— We havo visit,
ed a few days since, a sp it rendered some
what memorable ns having boon the scone of
a duel b'tween two ol Keutucky's chivalrous
sons. The position of tho duolists, about
eighteen paoos, was warkod by two troes,
one of which liears tho initials of ono of the
party's entire name cut into the bark, the
other bears only the initial of the other
party. The tree under whioh the party
stood who was killed is d >ad, having, as we
are credibly informed, gradually decayed
from that time. The other tree is singular*
ly typical of the condition of the surviving
party, who is now an inmate of a lunatic
asylum, standing as it does, with the lower
bTonchea full of life and verdure while its
top is diud and leafless.—Utorgetow* (D.
C.) J turned.
Tns A*t tiut ricnr» rr*u.r. The in
mcU, aa I bar© often aa»d. aru oouutlow;
■warm orerywS«v and ereryth ing. Their
uiiacity of life U mjsl amusing. I bare
told you or the manner in which one-half ol
a bull-djg anl fights the other, if cut ia two.
I aawan imUnoe of itjmtnow. One giant
cut noeintwo that wiuonnayinghlta. The
head immediately seized the bod/ with its
mandible, and tho bod/ began stinging
away manful lyat the head. Tho fight wool
on for half an hour without any diminished
■ sljjn of Hf<»this i.« what thoy almyj* do
r liutcod of djiog, aa tbey ought to df>, tbej
" ail aod fight amy for hours, Kmow of thi
1 other anta do not twine aad carry tbfin awaj
> X. whether to oat them or bury then wt
• know not.—HoveilVt Australia.
•V>'.no ' Ji. f'.Mi Jin Vftfth
1 la the Maine Li v*w an lune thii
The Buchanan lender* In this State are
■orely rexed because the supporter* of Hwn
lin and Fmnoot will not make tbe " Maine
L«ip" an imue in the present political can-J
liocauite the inevitable court** of ercntu
oompcllod the Republicans lant joar to staml
in the defence of the principles of the Maine
Taw, tKry art mad that the nm« necessity
does not oxist this joar. Wo need not give
much attention to their symptom* of mud
und minory, jet a passing remark re
specting this subject may not be deemed
amiss bj our readers.
We hay most diitinclly and unejutvocally
Last joar the Republicans were defeated and
tten elected bj whom the pracnt law was
passed. It is a subject on which tbcre
•hnuld he no hasty and imprudent nation
Wo think it expedient and proper to give
the present law a fair trial, and to allow the
public mind a reasonable tiuie for calm, de
liberate thought an to its principle and ten.
dencius. If it answers a good purpose, if its
practical operations nhall prove m salutary
and lienlthful a* its originator* claimod it
would, it ia a fair presumption that the
public opinion of Maine will sustain it an a
permanent work oflegislation. The Repub
licans kij, " giro it n fair chance. Let it
havo an opportunity to promote temperance
and to suppress pauperism and crime." The
Republicans this year do not raise nn issue
against it, and nerrr, If on a fair teat it
prove* what its friends claim for it. Tim
my this yoar, the confrst so far as they are
concerned shall bo a NATIONAL ono.—
They wish to drive the party of Franklin
Pierce from the high places which it bus so
befouled and disgraced. They arc in tlw
contest with the aim todofeat Juuicb Kucha
nan and the TYRANNICAL and PIRATI
CAL doctrinos of the Cincinnati platform.
Tlicy ask that the national government shall
lie restored to the purity it had in the days
ofits founders. To this end they aro will
ing to unite with all men rcgittdlrst of for'
mcr political opinions, who havo this com
mon purpose, and will faithfully regard
this common bond of union. •
The supporters of Hamlin and Fremont in
Maine arc not nlouc the Republicans of hut
year. With tho Republicans of 1855 are
now acting THOUSANDS who one year
sinco were active with onr present opponents,
nnd no lur* or distinctions should ho set up
against them, hut they are, and will he,
treated in good faith. In voting with us
for Hamlin and Fremont wo do not auk them
—wo have no right to auk them—to en
dorso tho Maine I/\w. IVe belie vo in tho
principles of a wound and and efficient pro
hibitory law. Thry diff-r from us on thin
ijucstion. Neither their views, nor ours, on
thi» subject are to bo a test in tho great
national struggle in which wo uro engaged.
The Philadelphia platform is tho only one
to which tec and they p'edgemutual fidelity.
But no.no will ask, if tho Republican* tri
umph this year, w ill they not next winter
forcr the Muino Law on tho people, thus
cheating thoso of us who arc opposed to it,
yot liavn voted for Hamlin and Fremont?—*'
Ah Republicans, believing in the binding
force of honor in political action, wo
NO. Wo aro oppose*] now and ever to all (
fraud and bad faith on tbo subject. We b> |
liuvo the principles of the Maino law to be '
sound, efficacious, and eminently humane, l
but wo never wish tho people compelled to
receive it aguinst their will. Whenever
that question comes, wc wish to sou it sub-;
nutted to the peoplo as a distinct issue, on'
a day appointed for tho special purpose,
that they may say YKA or NAY at the
polls, and submitted to them not until they
call for thr i/tietlion.
Thoro is no reason, therefore, why any
man who intends to vote for Fremont, shou'd
not vote with tho Republic ins in September.
On the September olection depends the choice
of tho*" men who are to form a part of the
House und Senate at Washington while Fre
mont is tho President. Can any consider
ate nnd honest supporter of Fremont vote
with his opponents in Septemlier, and thus
uid to elect a United States Senator and sis
Representatives who shall go to Washing
ton to tio the hands of n Republican Presi
dent, in fact, making him little moro than
t prisoner in tho White House? There
could be no greater inconsistency.
Let all the opponents of Ruchanan, of
•• Rorder Ruffianism," of Slavory-extension
and nullification, all who wish to rescue the
wronged and suffering peoplo ol Kansis from
the robbers and murderers who aro decimat
ing their numbers, and wasting that fair
land with fire and swonl, all who wish well
to LIBERTY and our common UNION,
combine and carry Maine by a majority of
many thousands, and thus show to the
whole country that the Eastern wing of the
Republican army is raaistlass against tho
common foe. Victory in West and the Kast
will surely give courage and strength at the
centre of tho Republican lino, and enable
our noble leader to sweep Pennsylvania by
FORTY THOUSAND majority. We have
bufuro us tho mightiest issue presented tc
the American people aiaco tho Revolution.
Let us act like men.—Kenndxc Journal.
Position of tlio Ropublican
Party on tho uMaino Liquor
Law" in tho prosont Can
vass, aa authoxitativoly ox
prossod by thoir Stato and
.County Conventions.
Tho Stato Convention which mot al
Portland on the 8th of July and oouiinata
IIA.wiBiL IIamun for (Jovomur, manifesto*
A do.«p iuuiety to concentrate tho pupula
Toioo of Maine in opposition to the danger
ous doctrinot of SUrorj extension not
i maintain*) hj the "Buchanan" Ih'tnocraejr
Tho Convention showed its sincerity thi
i cffjrt hj unanimously adopting a tm
Ution which excluded tho Liquor Law an<
every other Stato inuo from the cudvium
That resolution was aa follows :
Qtk. ll'tolvtJ, Thai in Ihe great an J patriot!
in which we an* < f > I, on I lie nccim«
which d«*pvuda, «• we believe, I he pn»perity I
uol i In- MlNHW (H our briefed Coulrderacy, w
earnestly invite the alligation ami co-operation u
men or *11 paru. », however Jilloring in teiillinen
on other que»lion«.
Tlie pfwnt la ■ rri»i« ao moinrninu*. Iha! al
iitbrr ikium-Stile and National—>ltoulii lie tu>
peniled— all old prejudice* foraotlea—and all bm*
men >Ih>uIiI mill** hi • apiril of larfre lilieralil v tn<
broad patriotic lorm I lie (irrwrvaii. n ol ihat Lilt
•riy wlii.li i* I he /•/« of the Coiuli'ul.on anil tin
Th<* Joint Senatorial and County Conren
tiona of Kenncboe which met in Auguata on
the 120th inat., took precisely the anme
ground by rxAxmotsLT adopting the follow
ing resolution:
Mmo.W, Thai Ihn q ileal lona involved ill Ibe
prv»ent r<>nle>U are preeniiiiaully uail<<ii«l und
•iipreiiM'ly paramount lo all other qne»lioit» ; lhal
all ijpno*<'d to die further ereo*ion of alaverr
iNoii'il >'Ct together at I lie Sepleinlief election, and
iberHiw it i» II# «rn»e ofihi* Conveiillon, thai
IhrUuie ia«ue of U»i fall abould U» eulifely laM
And jet notwithstanding these explicit
declaration* of Conventions qualified nnd
authorised tn speak on the subject, w>« heir
the Ringor Journal, Age, Ac., constantly
iterating and reiterating that the " Maino
law" is an issue nnd that the Republicans
make it so. These papers know that they
aredcMpeiate LIARS. Ilow studiously they
all work to keep the public attention divert
ed from the bloody drama now being enact
ed in KdPKia.
GroftM liiei.
*TliT5 lihchanan men say that Col. Kkk
if()\T is a Roman Catholic, and tlut ho U a
Slaveholder. Thcec reports are gross and
infamous lies, known to bo ao by thoao who
.ell them.
PORTLAND EXPOSITOR, the two ablut j
oupcrs in the Stnto which opposed the Maine
liiw of 1854-5, and the law relating to the
naturalization of Foreigners, expressly and '
explicitly declare that THESE QUESTIONS,
ARK NOT IN ISSUE in the present Stnt« J
contest, mid give their unrest rvrd support to ,
HANNIBAL IIAMLIN and tho Republican
ticket* for tho Legislature and other officer*. ,
These papers assert what is ABSOLUTE- '
LY TRUE that the Stato election is to ho ,
tho voice of Maino upon very grave quc«-1
tionsof NATIONAL, uot STATE policy.;
That voice is for one of two diametrically
opposite courses of national policy—that of
Pierce and Buchanan lucked by tho entire
sectional pro-slavery Power in the Slave
States, or that of tho Philadelphia Platform
which is in its whole lengt'i and breadth, as |
national and patriotic as tho Declaration of
American Independence.
£7~TIio«o organs and politicians who
falsely assort that tho ravival oi tho Maino
Law, or the naturalization Ltw, is tho ob
jeet of tho Republican Party in this Suite,
party and Policy.
IJE CHEATED into tho support of THE
erable and totally false eharp* in relation
to Stato issues?—Danyor Jrfftrsonian.
The infamous Ho of tho Portland Ar- ,
gus, contradicted below by Mr. Dow him
solf, is'Htnng circulated by tho Bangor Jour*
nal and other Iiurhnnan papers. Their Inst
card is to get up an excitement 011 the
Elaine Law, but they can't auceced:
From the Portland Jrf hi, of Jug. 27. 1
Will linvc Prohibition !
Ln»l y«l<t»Hlli eVemnjr, N«aL Dow deinried 11
Ire'Mit* U-f.i.-p lilt) W.i»hlMrilMiiltfn« of thl* eiy
Up di»tincily Mini »<|iiiirely ininouiici d lli.it mi t«r
«• lie ww» cunoetn* I, tiiic RKNr«RATiov or nn:
Mains Law, in all ik STBinutncr, wad iii«
s.ilk «im in nil* canva»s lie condemned »e
vrrely il»«f p iifriwl liNiiperauce mm Rlrnvrrr
pUymil llie liy imciile III tin* iiitiller Alter be who
ihnuitf'i, Mr Peek «rn»e am I ullrinpted In vindl.
■•HieHi* oHitM* in ignoring, for tlie p<**eui( ine j
Maine L.I w : but Dow mid other* " pui linn on-r ;
die euuive,''In curli li.nitJwiiiie »tyle llmt their'
•«entrd iioil in r loll of hnn.
My attention has boon particularly call
oil to thoabore statem-nt, otherwise I should
not havo considered it worth my notice.
1 liarc now only to say, it is a tkfrr fallo
cation. I did not make the "announce
ment" «poken of, either expressly or by im
plication ; I did not have any controversy
with Mr. Peck, nor did I mo him at all that
ovoning; and I did not know that he hud
l>ocn prewut at the meeting ulludod to.
Portland, Aug. 28, 1850.
The Perili of the Whale Fishery.
A earresp indent ot the Ikrnslable Pat
' riot relate* tlio following incident which oc
' currcd during tho voyage of the brig John,
, l\»pt. Alley, from Itonton, on a whaling
cruae to tho Knuil Ikuiku, in May, 1818.—
The InhiI* having been lowered for whalea,
and tho writer at the maat head on the look
out, ho soon discovered that tho mate, Mr.
P. B. Mooree, of Nantucket, had got fast
to ono of tho whales, and that it continued
to tow tho boat to the windward of the vea
aol. lie prococd*:—
Tho wbalo rounueu too tinu w
•how fight. Tho mate I muled hia boat up
to the whale And lancvd him. The Captain
coining up with the whalo bovo in two iron*
from hia boat. I sow tliat tho whale spout
won ting.*! with blood in its appaaranoo;
but he wm determined not to giro tip with
out another struggle ior his life, as he sqpnd
ed out nearly all tho lint that the bjats hud,
and commenced to run further trout the
brig to tho windward. When tho whale
carno to tho surface again, tho two "buatu
wero out of sight. It was noarljr sunset,
and the wind increasing to a galo so that wc
were obliged to bring the brig under single
nwfal U>|*»ils ; this was done bjr tho shi|
kwper, ntcwanl and myself, a bnjr only ten
yarn old, for this wax all the crew tliat wu>
I left ou board wlirn the boats were off aftn
I whales. Wo hoirtfd tlie to]«<aiU op as wt
r oould get theta, and continued to work tr
• tho windward, taking short tacks to keef
r ht»r near the sanw position, that the boat
. might know how to steer for the ship. At
i tho sun was setting in tho horizon, I sav
• one of tho boat* directly to the windward
I pulling toward* aa; It was the captain'i
. I Ixttt. The wind «u utill increasing, an
the i»ky hr.d the appearance of a gale con
• ing on, we wcreoblig«xl to wear»hip to tali
}-'up the captain'* boat, and when he goto
• | board Ibe wind wm blowing *» hwiry tlui
[ | we were obliged to Uko in all Rail, but tli
I clo«ti reefed main tojoail aud roofed fun-Kit
' Tho uiate'a boat wiia »till fiu»t to tho wliab
I j and hift position no one knew, or in wlui
direction to find them. We continued t
• work to the windward, by wearing «hip ci
cry hour; our signal lantern had been k
aft noon aft <Lirk let in, nnd we bad mad
I torchc* out of rope yarn* and oil, nnd hu<
j thorn burning, to enable them to get nigh
of ui* if pomible, and all hand* on Kian
were on the look out for the boat'* light, a
our boat* were provided with lantern*, tin
, der box and inatchoc, we expected to tee it
But no light appealed, for the boat wiu
nearly swamped with n Kid am, and th<
I tinder Iwx and matche* wet. [t w.u now
1 nearly midnight, and blowing a living gub
j of wind, and the ft.«n running w high that it
\ appeared almost itnpowihle for a Nut to
I lire an instant, and to add t3 the horror* ol
1 tho scene it wa* pitch dark, fir the wlioli
j heavens xrtv oreniprend with a canopy of
, black clouds, no stars or n».v>n to bj soen.
Kvery mm on board began to do«|uir of
ever Hoeing our companions ng.iin. Tho
weather waft odd, for the month of .May
corresponds wim our inovcdiiktr, and we
wero cruising In tho latitude of forty South.
But you must judge of tlio thrill of joy that
•hot through every heart on board, when,
alwvo tho howling of the element, and the
roaring of tho ocean wave*, wo heard the
voice of our noble hearted mate, u short
distance under our loo bow, to lot us know
he wki still lb ing, and in a few moment*
more the lww of the boat was won break
ing i 1st way through the foam of a heavy
sea that lud threatened to nwallow it up
with all that wo* in it, aud btforo another
wa came, the Iniat was along fide, and all i
wan hoisted up, the foresail wait hauled up
a« soon us the mate's voice was heard, and
the vessel lay too under tho ciuse reefed main ,
tojmail. It appeared that the mat.; contin
ut'd to hold on tho whale and tow it to the J
leward, until his men were n arly beat out, l
and when ho tried to get a light, lie was!
quite dose to the whale, andj>y tliut mnns|
he was enabled to halu tho water out of his
boat. Ho luy in this |H>sition for two or
three hours, not knowing which of the two
alternatives to take, whether to luy by the
whale and run the risk o( perishing with
wet and cold, or cast olT from the whale
und risk ls-ing swamped by tho sea, in try
ing to got on l>oard with bis bjat, the ri-k
being aWt equal. When hn left tho whale
he could not Ixxir the idea of leaving with
out putting up a mark tluit would show
uhovo water, and should ho got on board in
safety, to cnahlo him to find it when the
gile moderated, lie hauled up nlong side ami j
cut a holo in the blither, und Ntuek up his
Itoat's mast with tho wafe on t4>p of it.—
Altar using this, precaution, which proved
in the end just what he intended it should,
he cut lib line und pulled away for the hrig,
which was about a mile to tho toward, und
got on board us I have stated. The next
morning, the gale had moderated, so that
we were enabled to make Mil, and the brig
was standing on the wind under single reefed
topsails, when tho man at the masthead
king nut, " a dead whale right ahead ! "—
We stood on right towards it, and found it
to !> • the same one that we parted couijmny ,
with the night Iwfore. He was noon got
nlong side,•• linked roped," and cut In as
toon as the sea would permit, and made
ninety barrel* of oil, nearly making us up
n full ship.
Dmatsca ix Cowt. Cows under cor
t iin (.'.jnntitutioii.il circunuUnoes, *re nut*
orally disp sed to convert their food into
fat ; so much so tliat there i* great difficul
ty in keeping souu cowe iu a t>r«vciliii>c state,'
and uioru es|*cially tlie Short Horn*. !)•-.
vons, uiul Hereford*. Turn u cow of this
description into rich gram, and she is soon
useless fir anything hut tho ahumhles. Tho
quality of the? milk she girei may lx> fine,
the quantity alino*t nothing. Wo have
Imd u Heron, tlie property of a nohlo duke,
which rcirried oft tho first prixo in her class,
at one of the Royal Agricultural Society's
meeting*, not giving mow tlmn a quart at u
On the other hand, then U another claw
of eowa naturally disposal to turn all their
f>od Into the pail. Turn a cow ol till* kind
Into rich grow along with tho ono ahire,
and she will rathrr gut poorer every day, ii
tho milk is taken from her; while her plump
and sleek rival is gaining weight. The l«»r
uicr ti ill conaunio greatly more grass and
water than the latter, returning for it, in
proportion, a still gr<ntcr quantity of milk,
hut inferior in quality. In town dairies,
when frd-on hour grains, distillers' witfh,
ic.t the quantity soinotimefl yielded is al
inoat incredible. When such is thi case,
however, life is generally short, ospcciully il
cows are in a low stato at calving. I hue
the reason why dairy-tnen purchase nour
■•alves of this class in g«>od condition.
The above two ila**w may ho call d ex
tremen, between which there is a ni"an—
cows which, if turned into a rich field n
grass nlong with tho other, would kecj
themselves in good condition and give a me
dium quantity of milk, tho quality depend
ing upoa the richness of the food.—Man
I mm Ejprnt.
U*»\ I>*. Hotuutun vrvs Fruion-T.—
I'ho Auguat iiuiii'kt of a rcli^iom iu mtliljf
uw&uue, conducted by I'rofcMor limiting
tun, contain* tho following .notice, from hi
own peo, or Uphain'e I.ifv or Frwuout;
" It i* not often that a mora agrccaMi
toak fulle to any writer, than tho ooiujjo*i
riou of a work. like Uiu. Tho nature of th<
«uhjoct, tliu ayiumutry and force of the char
> actcr portrayed, tho exciting fortune* dc
•criUd, tho cloae and vital ayiupathy of tb
, whole «torjr with the beat hopoa of cmlua
i tioQ oad the Mpirationa of liberty, the poai
»( *Ll i > '*« Lv'l I .«• t. 2 '
d tiro certainty of m immense cirelo of Inter
i* »tcd riudera, tlio retainable pru*prct<if!i<lp
• ing on a result which is the only dcliveruuea
n of a great Republic from ptvwiin£ dosiruc
• .ion,—theao arc the eUfeMOte of t% rare pl'-tw
• ore in authorship. Tho R«ut t'anp-r waa
• that it would bo ovtrdonc. Mr. I'plmui lias
i sacapod tl.at dagger. The >K*t jud^'uunt,
t Li*t«, •elf-nntraint, and strict adherent J to
' fact, lend graeo mid dignity to tlio v!r„!«
' narrative. And why should the simple fact*
t not be adhem! to? They nre surely enough
ff to excite the dullmt iinagination, and kit*
I die enthusiasm in the blanket JndilT*n'nee.
' Krery thing in the way ofipialitica, ;n<'idcnta,
II adventure*. achievements. In united here to
1 rouse admiration. Col. Fremont it pro-em
! inently tho American man, the child of
: American Republicanism, the peaceful con
' ipiacortif Ainariftan territory, tho embjdi*
inent of Amuruan Idem. No cindiiLttj for
the Presidency since Washington ha* b*n
I so trul v u trp < or r»pri««#ii» itiro of tWo in
! tional character and rmdenei <s. Ilia lift ia
J stnrfded all nr*r with «.ill(>nt,Srill!«nt p->ht«.
Aa auroly as a-denc.% cnura**, g'nTwity,
dlperii'Deo, integrity, solf-relUn<*(por*i-l«»ii
cy, succaM, victory, win from A in 'ricana
honor and afTvtion, so truly do<a this hero—
the planter of our lla/ on the top of tho
R K*ky M maUiai—ippnr a Presld >ntlal
loader in tha cuuj of frjeJjm, ord.T an J
, !**<*•
A Model Letter.
Tin* foil iwing letter, written by a distin
guished literary Udy, Mr*. W., of troy,
was addru**cd to a learned j'idge <>f N jw
li.iv.-n, on the cvo of his in trrii^1. The lot
tcr uccouipaui-d the prencnt of u piir of
bluestocking*, Lnit by tho fair writ-r's own
linger*. Wee inunetid it to the eiNlnl pe
rusal of alt m.irri -<1 pir-ons, ai well as nil
who contemplate entering intj that envia
lilo and holy state :—
" I)enr C'oiuiu:— Herewith you will re
ceive a pnmut of* pair of woollen stocking*,
knit by uiy uwn bauds; uud bo assured dear
oof, tintt uiy fri«n>Uhip for you it •• warm
as the material, active as the finger-work,
ami generous its the donation.
Hut I cousi ler this pr<«?nt a* |»oculiarljr
apprupriato ou the occasiou olyour marriage.
You will remark, in tho lirxt place, thut
there an two individuals united into una
pair, whoari1 to wtlkridt by «ide, gunnl,
mg Against coldn •*«, and giving e-jinfort m
long us they la»t Tho thread of their text
ure is mixod, and so alas, is tho thread of
life. Ill the*', however, the white U nmdo
to predominate, exprc*»-ing my desire and
confidence that thus it will be with the col
or of your existence. No black is used, f. r
1 Ifc'lievo jour liv.w will I to wholly ft\o fr«>iu
tho black |io**ioii* of wrath and jealousy.—
The darkest color here is Muc, which is ex
cvlleat, where we «U> n t make it too blue.
Other appropriate thoughts rise in my
iniiiJ In regarding th«w stocking*. Tho
most iiidiT rent subjects, when viewed by
the mind in a suitable frame, may furnish
instructive inference*. As saith the |>oet,
••The imii «•••<»; fu>*l snd img*;
'Cue liul Inve Itohrrn lusjs;
I I.f .ml.es, ituii i,ir >iix'ke(
I) i all lo richi«-MiMie»« Dfuvobv."
Hut to tliu Mihjivt. You will ]K-rtvi\o
iliAt tlio to|» of tlu«< •tooklng* (l»y which I
Mi|ipa*nrourU!iip to !w repnveiitrd) arc
smituil. and, hy ni an* of Homing, an*
drawn inton *iurl; hut, ul'torwanj*, oome u
turn* when the whole in tiui'l<* plum, «> <1
continue* *0 to th<» end r.tid finnl tooing-ofl".
liy thl* I win'i to take o.vimoii to congnitu*
Utc youiwll that yon are now through with
seaming, iiikI have romo to plain reality.—
Again, n* the whole of the*" eoniolv »tock
iiig* wa* int made at once, hat oy the #dd'«
tion of one little *titeh after another, put iu
with (kill am) dincretion, until the whole
|>n«entH the fair and • •jual piece of work
which you wm, so life do.* not c »n*i»t of
one gruat lustion, hut millioun combined.— ,
And h »it may !*• with your livm: no ntitili
h.'dr)|i|> d when dutie* IM to lw p.'rfnrmtd;
no widening where hid principle* an* to lw
reproved or oconumy in t<> lx? pn% rrtd;
neither uniting nor mtmnriny where tru h
and genurudty ure quotiunml. Thu* every
Rtiuh of life in in ide right mid n't ill tie
right placo—no no either t<*> large or too
niuiill, t<w tight or too bo— thu* you may
keep on your mil nth uu l creti courw, mak
ing e*i»t«iice one fair an<l e»ti«i»tent pi-C',
until, together, having pwJ th<» he.'l, y >u
come to the wry too of life'. And here, iu
the final narrowiiig-olTaiid cropping the coil
of tin* «iiihleiu.ktie.il |«iir of companion* an'
comforUhlc a--' iciat n >thing appear* hut
i white, the token of innoccnee and peace, of
\ purity aud light. May you, liko thwe
I *t<K'king«. (the final ntiteli being dropt and
the work completed,) go together from tho
' place where you wera formed to a happier
1 »tate of exUtence, fnmi «urth to heaven !
Hoping that theoc etockin* and adomh.a
tion* may rae.»t a cordial ree-*ption, I rtv
| main, in th* true-bluo frieinUhip, *eemly,
yet without $cming, your*, from hp to
i tor.
jyWo atop not hero to p»fut-s th* un
foun ed Allegation that thediinormtic p*rty
i« in faror or mftUninn and violence, bot
wr como at oikv to the mammoth p iliik. 1
iniquity of tliU degenerate age, the auda
liioi falaebnud that tin* Kitn«a» bill of the
I t*»nafc» ia porpooelj intcn<J«l to fore® ilimr
' into tbnt Territory.—/V/m>. ral.
I'ray, wlint eUo w.ia the ,Mi'*0'iri Com
proriiiM> r*t*aled, an«l the Kaniuia bill |»i*aed
for, •* hut to fi»rco .Slarrry inlo Kaw»»a?"
We put the direct qucatinn to the lMmiKi»t(
u>uld MaTr.lv lime fcono into Kamaa, iflhe
CoutprouiWe had not Ikwi r»|«alud 7 The
' KnitiCwt hill win the natural r Hii«|uen«-e of
Uw rvpoil, and ita gild*! file of popular
1 fciYi'ruijpity, mm oulj put th- re Pi i lie.tt
tlx) Xortii. Our neighbor luay call thia au
' *'nudiciow fal«olMiodi" hut it i« t!io u.ikcd
' troth, and he kuowa it to lie neb.
QT X I'bild tltroe Timra old, of LVltiu
. Steven*, of North Dixuiont, Ma^ died la»t
. week from the rflecta of cutio^ nutclu*.
I r> \ ' , ■ : ■ M-r

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