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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, October 11, 1850, Image 1

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RK DAILY TRIBUNE.
VOL. X.NO. 2960.
NEW-YORK, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1850.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
THE NEVV-YOR.K DAILY TR1BUN2 IS ^"SEELD
EVKRY MORNING, 'SUNDAYS EXI Bl rED.)
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sau-STRKKTS. OPPOSITK THE CITY "ALU ?
tAri df-iivrrt'ti lo Cltj Subscribers for IK. I-K Cent? pel
f,.t.. or whet. :l;<-v prefer, tbey cut pay U?adv<uic*at the
Sto imu,!;,-; u vc. r at the same rate Single
?, Oft* Ma.f Siibscrib&s, Five Dollars per
I ;,v m advance. Saba^?dttl rtftka for <U montia.
I ; nioiitha. SI Vj TV'-e Dollars in advance rex
V.^Vai?...^ with Country Newspapers Dai y
tf'? office ^oeefterma are M*ber tlan
\cl<: of The Tribune ir- do; allowed any aUorence.
THE ?f^II-vVKKKI.V TRIBUNE
U faMtSksd tJVfcty WgUcitov and morni?g>
Fnre &'< per aistRim. Pwoc toniorfaU
idTWrtiWea^ ! cento aiue each inseraoai
rVEW-YORK aVEEKLi sTRIBUNE,
, y> RY LARGE PAPER FOR THE COUNTRY. .8
pnbllabed ' very Saturday Si rning, at the law price of ?2
per ajinu'i :n advance. Eight copies lor SI", or twenty
copies tr one ?.tIp-.-? j.'". ?::'! tli" pupjT ;n no c.ixe cou
ttnuoii beyond the tun.' tor winch it is paid.
Advertisements for Una sheet wit) be charged 20 cents per
Eue eccli tn*er?on.
Til li NEW-YORK TRI BI NE
FOR EUROPEAN CIRCUhATlON
lr fui-nshrA on the departure of vacli Mai) Steamer for Liv?
erpool Pr.ce 6i cents per copy, or $t per vear. oo?t<ige
Included
THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE
fOR california. OREGON and THE SANDWICH ISLANDS
Is published on the departure of each Mail Steamer for
(Xbagree Price, 6} cents mSr copy.
G1U5ELEY it McELRATH, Publishers.
IT AX. I AW OPERA HOUSE-ASTOH-PLAOE.
ft I A X MARSTZJBK, 8o,'e Lcseeand Manager-Parquet
iviatd Stoves. $1; dmpb-theaier. 2.5 cents; no extra
cbtr"?or ??ure? THIS evening Oct. 11, will
tu> nttrlia -xed the wand ' p-ra of
b8 performed,be wsnd^()iiMA;
nc.?,b.Mme. De Vrlea | AdBlgdsa..'-Mtne. Cassini
j>0l ( r. H. Un Vnei ' Oroveso.Signnr NovelII
Dwjra open ->trt o'clock : to commeuce at 7j o clock.
fVJA?ATIK 1>* VKIKH-T.18 Second end last bat
lv I ?ne performance, of tbls c-leoea'ed Singer, will take
place f.n KRI D.-l V i.'x:, nh-n NORM a will !>o produced
?r A?tor Opera Houjo._09 31*
~ jxiBL?'s Warden
U&ti^r.Mr. JOHN 8EFTON
Ticke!? 5? Cts. to all pa-ts of the Saloon ?Private Bjxes, %?.
floors open at 6{?lo commence at 7$ o'clock
RAVEL KaMILY tveiy ni?hl except Saturday.
THIS EVENING. Oct. 11, the Performances will com
mtnee nilb the coml- pautonitme of
A SOLDIER KUR LUVE.
To be follow ed. by f.] ieaL with the STIREE DU Bid.
Intermission of haif an boar, during which, snd after the
close of the performance, the rrasnificent Ball Room will
be thrown open, where Ice Crasrni and refreshments of
every var.ety may lie o'* aiced.
To conclude wiih the comic ballet pantomime eatitled
JOCKO ; or, the Brsz'.ilm *pe.
T* xt??Al?W >. Y fllKATIlK ? Woora up?D Bl 7,-Ta
Dcoiraneoca al 7i o'c <>ck.?THIS EV EN1NQ, Ocl
?Will be presented the comedy of
BCHOOL KU?. SCANDAL
Blr Peler Tet/'e..Davidge | Lidy Tea/.'o..aflss Cuibman.
Afttr which, a new Pas de Denx, La *ete Champelre,
by SI;nnr Neil and Mdlie Adeline.
To conclude wlib tbe <aice of
SIMPcON rV CO.
Pries of admission. To Dress Circle and Parquai 7*s
Tarnliv Circle and Third Tier, S5c; Gallery, 12jc.
aTitlPON'8 TUiCATEK, Chambera-st. raar of Uta
City Hall?the nearest Theater to the large Hotels.
THI? flVJTNINO. Uc.tolier 11. win b? playati
THE BERiOUfJ FAMILY.
Amlnldab Sleek.Mr. Burton.
Toccncluce with ihe comedietta of
THE BOLD DRAGOONS.
Soors open ai t j to begin at 7 j o'clock.?Boxes, dress
tlrele and parquet, $o eis; family circle or second tier, W
eis; private boxes $3 and %6; orchestra seals, with cush?
ioned arm-cbalrs 76 cts.
ohristx's opera house
Mechanic's Hall,
i7t) broadway, above Oracd sL-OPEN EVE
$ I /4RY N10UT durlna the week, until further notice
The original and well known Cbrlsty's Sllnatrela corn
arising an " etliclent" and 'versatile" "corps'of talented
bed experienced performers, under the management of
JE- P. CHRISTY, whose Concerts In tbls cltv for a sac
cession of four tears have been received with favor by
highly respectable and fa*blouai>le audiences.
Tlcaela Uh cents. Dusts ooou at Gj , comur <nce at 7J
Afternoon Concert every fiaiarday, commencing at S
F. M. o7lwls?
OLYMFI?.?FBlXoWi1 ETHIOPIAN OPERA
TROUPE bav eg relumed from a moat successfal loar,
will r%,?peu at Hie Oijmp'c, on MONDAY BVENINO,
Bepl 30, and coriilrjus every night this weak. T.-ieconcerts
will cu'iiltt of Son^s, Dueis, Olees Uuartelle. Cboruises,
Refrtlr i, Ice lie Burle.que? ou Italian Opera, Dutch Drill.
Black bhasois, Inn,amenta] Solos and FJthoplan Dances
Admlislon 25 cents. Doors oped el 7; concert at 7J
o'clock Afternoon concert on Weduesj?/ and aslurday
aAernoons s30
I?EItTtStT?iV TKTriiEK HALL, (Broadway,
oppoalle Biinri-?t ) hy
MADAME ANNA BISHOP,
Who will give her Three Kirst Orsnd Concerts
On theevenirgaofTHL'HSDaV, Oct 17, FRIDAY, Utb,
aid SATURDAY. 19;h
This Hall, unqiieailona'dy the must m?gnlfi;enl muelcal
cnifice, not only In lids conatry, bat
IN THE WHOLE WORLD,
ucrqnBl'cd In the grandeur of Its design ihe gorgeonsness
of Us ein'n l Ishuioct?, ano the arrangemonis for the luxa?
tions scconiniodatli n of iia guests, sealing coutforlably
KlVfc THOUSAND PERSONS
bsi bteu conatrucied wilh special reforejee lo the perfec
ilt r el acoostlc effect.
In ihe. conrao of ibeie splendid enierlilnments, prepared
ly Ma?aine AinaB shop,
CHOICE SELECTIONS OK TUG
Classicala?-. Magolticrnt Worxs of ihe Great Mailers,
and a'su of deservedly popalar run Ic,
wLU be given mi the plan of Ihe celebralod musical per
formaiK mi
THE CONSERVATOIRE IV PARIS,
THE LONDON PHILHARMONIC),
aid ibe ^'reni moslcst festivals In Bogland, ai-d Acade?
mies ol Onrniany and Daly.
The msgnltnd* f.nd perfection of the vocal and in?;ru
meHai arrangements for ih-> occasion, both lti reipeci to
NUMBJ5K and TALENT,
bsver.tver before oten attempted in Ihe U a tied Bik.oi
tnSTRUMCNTAL DEPARTMENT
The violins will nuiidie'no less than fifty re-formers;
ihe violas, violoncellos acJ ttcab'e '(asa*s, uclug In f-tll
proportb n The wind lnstraments will be quadrupled as
In Ihe viand Euiot'ea^ fes iv-is, beiui double iho number
geteially uied
urder ihe ?upeur leiidrnce of atr. VVililam S. K'b-' Or?sn
ln of Uiace Church, ?>ii| namber
TWO HUNDRED VOICES
Tiie whole undor ihj dlreciio iof yr. Bocasa
Assistant Director of Musical affairs, Henry 0. Wats >n
TlcsrlsUce Dollar toa.i iuris ul the ball
To he bad at Ihe office, 251 Broadway, seo-.d :1 >or; fie
music stores, and at Vrlplnr 11a I.
Opncerl to begin at 8 o'cloca ; Iroore open at 6 o'clock.
Puiiber particulars will tie duly announced oil lw
tr IP er~ HaIL ?
BROADWAY, OPPOSltE BOND STP.SET.
THE 8B\ ENTH ?RAND CONCERT!
Mr. 11 a k M 'I baa ih* honor to announce ibst the
Seventh Grand Concert Of
MD'LLK JENNY LIND,
W Ul lake place In the above cauiea Hall early In Ociobsr,
and Ibat her Concern will from that sertod oe given in
Hew-York regularly unil! further ao:lce' .Particulars here
aftsr. ,25 If
1
,UIf (?KKAT V\IHUF TUK lUURtCAN
- INSTITUTE conil^uts open to the pifllc al 'issue
OaiUrn Cativ frutu b A M until 10 P. M. T.io a.nnl?orsary
ASV,,,wl',"o't^fes at ihe Tabernacle THIS EVEN
INO at 7J o r. ck by 8 a Arnold. Esq Music i>y mem.
bersofitie Uaimonlc 8.>cl?tv. Saa.sKree oil it
I UOtHKS'i I'ASOhTa^?ToK CCBA^Opeaeve
-Li,, -Ubi this week at the k-metva Rooms. 106 Broad
w?y. ii la a most splendid work of a'ts exhibiting mos;
beautifully at d fatinfuHy lb. elites, country, mouotatns
sad luxirlilis tropical vegetation. Also, by pictures o
surpassing arilsllc matit, the Social customs of'he Cubans
ate lllustrales) j msgnl6cent views of sugar, coffee aad to
bscco estate; rashogsgy, cedar, ebony lress. and roy?
palms Doors open at tij P. M., panorama commscces to
move at 7} pre-lsUy. Aduuttance ?"> cenls : chl.dreu half
Pilce._ oS60s*
a l'Oi i o ROO.TlKi. Sffi SP.Oaii v VY-0
AAevert ovenlng during ihe week. Tn.i original and weil
known Cauipauologiana. ui S.v,sa Bell Klose s ,?ir J
H 1 .ir-n-i, (a,eetobrated C.mnincio. Mi.. Ju.ia i^ouid.
tee aeccmp uhed \ jcilln and Plains', f-oin ibe principal
Lopdon ihvaxera Tickets 85 cents. D.orso^nalOj.nl
?SiTB?flT**0" *l '* o'r']0it-C?lDK*of
BAHINl .IJ'r? .Ol KRIVAM .MVetKUtYI.?P T
HA?MS, M?La?ei ana rioprielor.-JoUN OAliEN
JwOOO, Jr. 4s?li'.ani Manager -Cominenolce *soaaa?
U-i. 7, 1850 i2d week of Ire DRUNKAflO. Every tvo
Blfgaid^o Saurdav Aft-rroon will ho p?rf.rmed ihe
greai moral drama c f THE D8.UNKARD.wtlh Miss Cbsp.
??aas Mary Mtdd'eto.i. ?v.-ry Afiernoon two amusing
farcea, an Lnleriitomesl by the L iLcaahtre Beil R ngers,
iCHMSJr,t|!' llaILl1 H ir A'nong the CuM-.sltles are a
splend'A bust of JENNY LIND; the Htwster Infant. MaJam
r-Tr''',,??.!,.* r*ncb r" PWno-Teiler, ts also here a.fWooon
ecu, ea'draBunaoriP,eiars, 12, cents
P"'Si4WH1? SOCIKTY^"n7n"t7ie7So7,
Khscrlptton. ???iiS? [n,Jtmf 'hV
esll. ns for a?i^-late Mern?^.h,U ?i ft1,,euoa 1111 ?PP?
music srore of Mes.r lT ^!?d/1 lte
TerU,,_8ub.crlptlons$To^ch.0j".5 ^L'i"- 4'V - w?o*?f
?ln*- .beholder lo three tlck-u m^'l n ?(lT?cca'/n')
privilege of taking two axtraOX^.?c5 ^ou,erJ!. Md lhe
fx JO each Associate atM^^J^' Coa?r? ?
advance, en?lllog the hoM?to^r?S ,v^b' ltJlible tn
sal. atd one Icku. lo each Coacwt?M "
tor extra tickets ai that of ,-i , ,w? lh? nm* prlvllega
will take p ac? Nov 2o "wpnotui Toe first Concert
Bvorder. a r ?
8 Johnson. Secrelanr C "**M, PreildenL
ol 6;e>d
lb, Charles MuLer. ThU woTk of triMaIb:^
U>* great gold meoai at the NaiW ExhUitoon'^*3
Arts in Paris, 1849. Is now opea iu toe pab'te at Si
rooffis of the National Acadersy of De,l<rl sa l?5 Q'W
?poosite Bond-st Admittance 25 cer- 's ?esst, ^JuKT^I
??ts. Open from 9 A M till 10 p ? ,e**oa ?c?a81' ?
sl9 lm?
VOt'AL oiDI?lO.-mr. C. L. BARNES wWTZZ
Tsss?. hi. Annual Class for the los"?" o?lij?
UM 0 . a? in Vocal Music on Friday EveuL , ?h
K " 1; in ihi Tblriesnib-si Cbu-ch Leri-jri VO,,
<*<*eeD tse eth in? 7tfc avs.
\;f:\v.yoKK TRIBUNE.
CITY ITEMS.
Common Council.?The prr/ceediogs last night
were 10t of particular Interest
The Lancers?Visit to 3p.ookly.-i.?Oar Mil.
jttry visitors yer.Urday "went over to oar mtgnlfi.
cent suburb. As it was previously announced that
they would l&nd at the foot of Main-it. at 10 o'clock
the street was crowded wi'-h anxious spectators at
sn early honr, in order to get a glimptn at thiJi.
Jt was Doon. however, before the firing of the
cannon announced the approach of the boat that
conveyed the first detachment of the company, to?
gether with the Suffolk Brass Band and its officers.
Those very fino Brooklyn troops, the Ringgold
Eorse Guards, Capt. Grabarn, and the Washing.
ton Hor?<> ?"???"??> Tj7*ro In nr?it"ug
to welcome them to tho city. After they had land?
ed they formed in front of the Brookly n c >mparjie?
and took up their route for the Navy Yard. After
viewing the Yard they proceeded to tho City Hall,
and thence went to Major Tomsey's, where a col.
lation was in waiting, after partaking of which
they again returned to New-York. The beauti?
ful horses, fine men, brilliant equipments and flat
tering array of pennants of their lancoi, exhibited
a most elegant mar'ial appearance, and elicited
mnch approbation. On their return they came up
Kssiau st. to The Tribune office, wheeled down
Park-row and went around the Park up Brotd
way to their quarters.
Last night they put their horses aboard the caraj
and, at 10 o'clock started tbeui fjr Boston. Tne
men remained over night, and wiil ir-ave to day ! >r
home. They express tberiig-tlves highly delighted
with their visit, and with the attentions oouto-ved
upon them by our military companies. Wo shall
long remember them as most worthy representa?
tives of the brave soldiery of the Cradle of Libeity.
t?F The Bible Presentation by the Ladies'
Philanthropic Association of tho E. L. Snow So?
cial Union, to the Grand Council of the Ordor, took
place last evening at the Broadway Tabernacle.
The Tabernacle was filled nearly to its greatest
capacity by a highly respectable assembly of men,
women and children. It is the characteristic of this
Ordor of Temperance Reformers that they admit
both sexes, endeavoring, as far as practicable, to
imitate the family upon a larger scale In the'com
panionship and social intercourse of the members
of the body. Col. E. L Snow, in honor of whom
the Order is named, was one of the original group
of Washingtonians, along with Hawkins. Cady
and others. Ho was also one of the sixtoan who
founded the order of the Sona of Teinporanee
which now numbers its hundreds of thousands of
members. The meetinc last evening was a grand
turn out. Hun. .lame* Harper presided. 3pee?(i
es were made by 11 ev. John Marsh, Win. D.
Dodge, Ksq.; Hev. Mr. Cram of Osivego, and Col.
rjnow himself. A variety of odes were sung by
Mrs. Waihburn, who seems to be a great favorite
with the Order; Mr. Farsenburg, of Barnum's
Museum, and by tho excellent choir assemblnd
from all the thirteen I'nions of the Order in the
City. The Bible was presented by Miss Goucklln
and received by J. P. LRcour, 12sq. G. G. 8
(Grand Garden Star.)
It was announced at the close that the -rjcia'
Union of the Order No. 8 will give an entertain
raent at the Chinese Assembly Rooms, on Uroad*
wsy, next Wednesday evening
Good Samaritans?At a go-iera! attendance
of the Representatives ol the several Grand
Ledges ol Good Samaritans, held in thii city yes
tetduy. a Nat.ot.al Grand Lodge was organize'1,
and the following officer! elected for the current
year, vi;-;
C.B Hnlshsrt, R. W. N. r.O f ol New-York.
I ??se Covert, R IV. if. O ? of do.
N ?.Jenner, R VV, N. 0 Q S orPenni'IvaoJa.
I. P. Ayren, R W, N V 0 8. of New-Jersey
Win. J. Mullen R W. N Q O. of Penmjlvanls.
J. O. Toiiuod. R. W. N. 0 P, of New Jersey.
K. I) AI en. R W 1M O H of New.Votk.
I>?nlel Oettv. It *Y. N O. T. of P?nr?ylvanls.
Wrr. H Bnnnliter, R. W N. (I. At. of Nerv Jersey.
lienrv Miller, R W. N O P. of do.
P.B. Bin-more R IV, N.O. W of Pennsylvania,
A large amount of business wag done, and a
general good feeling pervaded the meeting. The
N. G. Lodge adjourned to meet in Philadelphia in
August next.
Sons of Temperam e? The Grand Division of
tho Stale of New-York is now in session in this
City. _
An Amikican Violinist.?We had, on Wed
i esday evening, the pleasure of hearing a young
American Violinist, Mr. James Perkins of thii
City, who, wo doubt not, will hereafter be reck?
oned among the best performers on his favorite in
strument. Mr. Perkius possesses a decided mu
sical genius and passion far tho vioiin, disciplined
by earnest study and practice upon the best mod?
els. We recollect first hearing him in public some
four years since at a benefit given to his niasteri
EUpetti, at Palmo's Opera House, when the ap
plauso bestowed on his performance was universal
and enthusiastic. Since then he has gained net
only In age and science, but in tirmnesd of hand
and purity of intonat|on. We are confident that
when he rrr.bes his tlebut before the public he wiil
be i:cogni;:ed as an artist of eminent merit, and
t.n honor to the country whijh, as yet, produces too
few geoiunes in art for ui not to cherish ovory one
with the most cordial appreciation.
drop li 11 er postage.
Mr. Editor? You have dispesedof the penny
postman by ?howlng that lie is entitled to but one
cent ior delivery each letter. Will you dome the
favor to iLiurru me by what law I aua obliged to
i ty two cent, for every letter that is dropt into
our Post-Office- and put in my Bos, for which I
; ave paid the regular rent in advance. I aome
times wish snswers to advertisements sent to my
Poat-Offioe Box. Is it just or legal that ! m tat
pay two cents on each ?
S ours, respectfully, 0. S.
I K: The charge cf two cents for drop letters is
legal, and thret cents in all whtn guch letters are
delivered by carriers ; the hiring of a box is at
yot r own optioD, that being a matter or conve?
nience only.
S9* The Anniversary Address before the Amer
lean institute will be delivered this evening at the
Tabernac'e at Tj o'clock, by Samuel Greene Ar
r,o!d; Esq. of Providence, R. I. Qen. jime, Tall
nudge, President cf the ioititute, will preside.
Tro music by members of tho Harmonic Society.
8eatsl"ree.
IS** An infant two months oU, found under a
wagon, corner of Twenty third-st and Lexicon,
avenue was sent to the Alms-Hoase.
Th* m ^kil.oohf *v?MinYiir~rma
A?T,k;ri.N,ei! ^;^tttt,ll?, recently arrived from Europe,
iiaong which U " ^rmarila,'' by Kochler, s work of an of
?s highest dais, the exhibition of painnn?;? by artim of
above school has received many additions, and remains
*fntz at the two rooms over tha Hail of the Chart a of D1
tido Unity In Broad way, barvreea Spring ?nd Prioce-aia
'om 10 o'clock A. at till IP o'clock P. 14.
Admtsaioi. efey, :.?as,-i) ?"??*?? ? c*^c?ra*a
Spirit of The Whig Preaa.
TM WHIG STATS! OoMVJISTtOfl and the No
j MiRATlOKS._The Wh'gS'&to Convention mot at
Syricoae on Thursday last, and, after the nomina?
tion of the lite reliable Whigs whose n&mei are
st tire head of our columns, split oa the Resola
tioci. Some forty of the Delegate* left the Con?
vention because the majority insisted upon reite?
rating tbrie Urii.cip'es which the Whig? of the
Umpire State hsvesoo'ten in lirnes past proclaim?
ed to the whole Union, through their Resolutions
and Addresses, as being an unchangeab e part of
tfceir creed. And became of this, a pretended
Whig paper, the Albany Slate. Regis'er, has re?
fused to support the nominations, and at the bid
dlDg of those who own it and its editors, eubgises
those traitors, p.nd insults the memory of the vene?
rated 8:gr,ers of the Declaration of Independence
by the assertion that .hey are "of the same
stamp: " and designates the man wham the Whig
party hss frequently honored with i!? suffrages as
''the r>nnr Anmriimr) mr?Tihor nf thp. United 8t*t?S
?enate from this State "
These gentlemen have calied a OoLvention for
the 17th of this month at Utica, for the purposs of
nominating a bolting Ticket. The Delegates, of
course, will be self elected, as the Whig Electors
will have nothing to do with the affair. And we
imsgine that Mr Duer and his sstellites will find
it ra"ther an uphill job to sedoce any number of
th?m into their train ; and that a dissolution of the
party is not so essy a job after all.
[Mr. Richards, the Delegate from Warren Co.
in the Byrtcuse Convention, voted steadily in the
minority.]
From Ike Auburn Daily Advertuer.
OP The New-York Commercial Advertiser, the
Rochester American, the Buff'slo Commercial Ad?
vertiser, and the Brooklyn 8tar, papers sympathiz?
ing with the State Register in its peculiar views,
refuse to follow that paper in one particular. They
ail carry the Whig ticket at the head of the;r oo
lumi s, and warmly recommend its support. We
have no doubt that when the men who are now
holding back, take time for reflection, they will
come into the support of ths ticket with a hearty
good will.
From the Herunter County Journal.
Whig 8tate Ticket ? As we anticipated, the
Convention which assombled at Syracuse on Tnars
day !nst, have fully met the hopes and expecta?
tion* of the great body of the Whig party of the
Empiro 8tatt>, in the formation of a Ticket upon
whish a'l sections and branches of too pirty can
cordially unite. A more excellent and unexcep?
tionable ticket than the one ^t the head of our col?
umns, it has not been the good fortuuo rif the -Vhig
pi"v to have in the held fir maoy yoarj past. It
cor f*,ea nil the elements of brilliant talent and
souij political principle, necessary to its complete
and triumphant success. It is a tickex male up
through the operation of mutual ceneossioni and
compromises, on the part of delegates holding dis?
similar views upen the less important matters of
party policy, and hence it commends itself, the
more strongly, to the favor of Ihe russiesof the
Whigs of .New-York.
We regret that anything should have occurred
to mnr the feeling of patriotic pride and honest en?
thusiasm which tho ann.uncement of such a ticket
must have enkindled in tho breast of every true
W big. Theoharai tor of the ticket was a cheering
augury of its success at the polls. That there
should bo any disagreement among membsrs of a
Convention, which had so happily and satisfactori?
ly discharged the great work which had called it
together, ran but prove a source of grief to nine
tenths of the Whig electors tr roughout the State.
The msiaes cannot possibly be made to discern any
just or sutlicient grounds for disagreement or dis?
sension, because there can be no division apon
principle among truo Whigs; and a division upon
the minor considerations of mire messures of ex?
pediency, or upon men, is equally ill-jadgod and
suicidal.
We can but hope tbat this temporary storm?
J tbis mere "tempest in a tea pot," will blowover,
Upen Ihe return of tfco ' auber second thought' of
those who have been tossed and drivon from their
j moorinpe by it* sudden occurrence
As for us we have but one course to pursue.
We never have and never shall become a party
to any fa.xiiy quar.-bl. The uDhappy and disa*
trous broils are vi idly and distinctly before us in
the history of our opponents. Ii?!t the d'seom?t
ures and distractions produced by their folly, serve
as way-marks and beacons of warning for us, and
let tho helm of oor flsg ship be put 1 harda-lee,'
that the whole Whig fleet, fol owing in her wakf*,
may run to windward of the ro:ks upon which
Loco Focoism was dashed in pieces Trie wisest
and best course in ouropinion is, for each and every
Whig press in tho State to put out toe 'Syracuse
ticket' at its mnst-head, and ' keep it mi,' it: dkeep
it flying, till the ides of" November sha'l put it in
by a triumphant majority of the votes of the Free
Electors of the State.
From the Lock-port Daily Courier.
[3/" Our political opponents who il fetter thorn
selves with tho prospect ol success from the with?
drawal of thirty-eight members of the Convention,
are reckoning without their host. Both the ticket
j and the principle! presented by the Wnig party,
; commend theu-selvea to the gool sens-? and a-rpro
bstion of '.he people of this State, and will meet
' with a hearty response. The nominations cannot
j fail to receive the support of every man who has,
I or ever had any just claims to the mme of Whig,
while they cannot fail to receive the support of
large numbers ol honest, well meaning men, with?
out regard to party lines. Tne distinguished abil?
ity with which ilr. Hunt has discharged the various
public trusts committed to him, is familiar to all
ciasses of citizens. As a Representative in Con?
gress, whi.e neversuspected of any want of attach?
ment to tho Union, no man in the ll iuse sustained
the interests and principles of his constituents with
greater assiduity and zeal. Whenever any meas
; ure presented itself to his mind, within tha sphere
j of his outies as a legislator, calculated to promote
. the interests of justice, of freedom, of the happiness
or advancement if man, or tending ti a^bier/a tho
j best interests of the country, it receive;! hU cordial
! and efficient support.
Fi ms (Ac Mutton County Jeunu ,
The Cokventioh and the Ticket.?W? sue
| render a large share of our columns tlii? week to
an account of the proceedings and resolutions of
the State Convention. We do this m >re especial?
ly that our reader*, and the Wnigi of this County,
may see at once how groundless and absurbare
the pretexts of the thirty-eight gentlemen who
hsve resolved to bolt, and " go elsewhere in search
of Whig principles." We have, in another place,
expressed cur hearty concurrence in the rrsolu
tiona relating to the exciting t jpic of the day ?
These, however, are by no means all, or even the
greater portion of the platform The old fashioned
t Whig principles aside fromt:-e Slavery question,
j have been announced as clearly and as fully as
they ever were sicce the party had a biing. We
j invite the close attention of the Whi^s of the
County to the entire platform, conh" lent that it will
stand the test of the closest examination.
From the Buffu <o Morning Eir-trt.
j The Bolters vs. the Administration.?We
j have been waitit.g in the expectation that the
"sober second thought" of the Bulters would
prompt them to abandon their scheme of disorgtni
: station and ruin. The prevailing oplniou seems to
| be tbat they w>ll yet revoke tne cs!i for a new
i Convention. The feeling of personal exasperation
which led to the secession must have nesr.y sab
' sided, and the policy of giving way and acquiescing
i in tho Dominations mide at Syracuse is so ob?
viously wise, so important to the administration;
that it is wholly impossible to suppose that the
movement is to be persisted in, unless we suppose
that the faction which originated and now support
the Register at Albany have undertaken to drive
the great hulk of the Whig party into opposition to
the administration, in order to make the supporters
of the administration as few as possible, so that
' thereshall be but a smallnumbertodivide the fed?
eral oilicessmong. We know this plan was adopted
in several of the New-England States, wbenJaca
j ion csme into power in lrS9, and ported for ma?
ny j ears, grea-ly to the advantage of the " pecu
j liar frieLds ' cf the administration; but we have
i our doubts whether it would work as advanta?
geously under a Whig Executive. The great
Whig party of the nation desire to sustain a Wcig
Administration, and they will not be driven into
opposition by the indiscretion and folly, or even
worse, cf a few unprincipled hirelings, such as the
Editor of the Albany Register, or the insolence of
the Swiss politicians, who claim to be the only
iends of Mr. Fillmufie . We have at the head
if the Natiscal Sovernmeat, and in the Executive
Department*-, men of undoubted ability and pat
notism, able ai d fea.'les? aovocaus of tae great
principles of the Whig party ; and tre people be
Teve tbal their sincere dsire is to adcoiLister the
Government so as to promote the lasting good uf
the natioc, by deve.ooing tha resources of the
country, tugmentirg its wealth, and fc*t?:iog a'i
industrial pursuits. Cherishing this belief, they
will uphold the Administration with an arm of
strength. And the continued aid of the p?op!e
is indispeisabie in carrying out tha Wnig
; measures of Deai icrattc policy. Without
that siJ all efforts to that end oo the part of
the Executive must prove abortive. There must
; be mutual confidence between the Executive and
? (be peopje, and the Utter, in choosing thoir rapre
i jeDtntives?in selecting men to frame laws and car?
ry out the views and recommandattonj of the
' Chief Executive Magistrate of the c .entry?mu3t
be truo to their own interests, and to suffer no iutlu
: ence of whatever nature, to interpose between
, them and the accomplishment of the great result
upon which our prosperity as aState and a Nation
I ?n imm'-diately depends. The President and the
wise men who compose his Cabinet cannot look at
! this matter ia any other light. Thov m?*? in
been irritated by the opposition of Gov, Sow ard
; to icme ol their measures, but they cannot desire,
i ss a mein? of punishing him and his friends, to see
Loco Focoiim triumph any where.
It is needless to say that the ticket shai have
the hearty support of this Journal. But we may
[/'edge for it the enthusiastic support of the Whigs"
of Madison County. Here is no wavering nor fal?
tering. The votes of our drlegatai to the State
Convention, Messrs. Goodwin and Beecher, were
in exact accordanco with the wishes of the,ir con?
stituents, who would net have been satialiod with
less. The bolters must look for aid and comrort
esewhere.
Hut a word is necessary iu regard to the gentie
rren who announced in advance, that if the Con?
vention did not strike out the Free Soil p'anks from
the platform, and did no: rnfuse to npprove Gov.
Seward, they should ' bolt." They Alternated to
nictate tho course of the Whigs of the Empire
State, and having failed, left the Convention in a
hnff. That they will carry anybody with them is
absurd. That so treasonable a course is approved
by Ibe National Administration Is e<j j ally absurd.
The head and front or these bolters is our Repre?
sentative in Congreia, Sen. Wm. Duer.
Mr. liner's constituents have long suppled that
he was just the man to be " an actor in such a dra?
ma." The man who has so shamefully betrayed
his constituents, broken his solemn pledges, falsi?
fied his written word, and blaz med nis shame for
eternal ages as a traitor to Freedom isjuittho
roan to betray, and divide, and seek to destroy the
Whig Patty. Herp, whe*e he is known, his pro
I cuncitmet.tca wiil bo received with the ontempt
j which they deserve.
Fronthe CoUmbm Co. Republican.
I SecedeRs' Call ?Tne Seceoera' call for a State
Convention invokes the cooperation of those "op?
pose d to tbo action of the Convention recently held
at Syracuse, in condemning the coarse of Presi?
dent Filimoro and his Cabinet." Had tho Syra?
cuse Whig Convention " condemned the course of
President Fillmore and his Cab'uet," We, too, I
should bavo been disposed to withhold approba?
tion of its " course " Bat it did no such thing. So
fai from it the Whig State Convention gave " Pre?
sident Filimoro and his Cabinet' tho strongest
sort of endorsement, and commended their Admin?
istration in the " ontiro confidence" of the People.
See 5th and f;th Rsolutioneof the aeries adopted.
From tin U'aihinitm Co Juurnul.
Thb Whig St a r? Convention.? Weaoeorfuliy
respond to tho antion of the Whig Siato Conven?
tion. That Convention has faithfu'ly represented
the sentiments of the Whigs of the State. Indeed,
we see oat how tho Convention could well have
avoided tef.ing the decided stand it ha* taken,
without ar?t.?$ surrender of the Platform and Prin?
ciple* onr.iVhii ti wm have hitherto battled. _ Tnis
ianotiruo for such a surrender. Tne Whigs of
New Yoik have taken tho stand whli 'i they now
reiterate, never lo surrender it. Wa are sorry to
see sny divisions in the) ranks of the Party, more
tspocially such a shameful one as was gut up by
?f me forty odd Whigs in our State Convention.
Woihihk, however, that this thing will work It?
self clear without doing any very serious damsgo
u. -he party in tho end. It is the hostility which
certain Whigs pntertain toward* Gov. 8 ft ward,
(which hostility led to the establishment of tho Al?
bany Register, of ?hieb this split is the drst fruits,)
thtt hbs'u.tee- this splurgo at our Stats Conven?
tion.
The doings of the Whig State Convention are
auspicious. The omens of Iho times all point to
a good result. With pri lo and pleasure we hoist
tho Whig banner, and Hing to the breeze- the
narnc-n of our distinguished candidates. They *re
all men whom tho Whigs of the Empire State
will dolipl t to honor, and in whom they can salely
conGde the vast interests of the State. Where
one Whig will refute to support this Ticket, we
shall gain two from the ranki of those who have
been alienated from us, so that the Bolting Con
! vention of B'ceoing Delegates will result in noth
, ing n.ore than an expreuion of th- ir hostility to
Gov, Seward. The Delegates from this County
faithfu'ly discharged! heir duty, in *tea l!a?tly re?
sitting ail attempts to divide tho party, ami tre
entith d to the thanks of the Whigs of the County
for the satiafactory manner in whlcbthey discharged
their duty.
The Sew I urk Mirror ro com arenas that the Na
tional Whigs obtain a declaration of principles
from the ccminees on tho Democratic State tieftet,
which roVht enablo them to support Seymour,
Church A Co. As a general thing Ne w-York p oli?
ticians are the mest consummate blockhead* in
existence. Tbo idea of Whigs Dotting tho party
because a Whig Convention parked a compliment
ary resolution to a man who has always been re?
cognized as a Whig chsmpion, is ridiculous
enough. New-York politicians are oipable, how?
ever, of performing feita that wou!d astonish the
India-rubi er man.
Frm the Watfield (Chaulauque Co.j Hutcngc.
The Stai t Convention ?vVe vv-ere more grie?
ved than ?urpriaed at ths action of the minority in
the Whig Sttte Convention held at Syracuse last
week. The factious and intolerant conduct dis?
played by a certain class of individuals, hitherto
regarded ss Whigs had prepared ai for inch a re?
sult, and although anxious to hope for the best, it
wss too evident that a selfish fe *', seesiug to rise
into distinction upon the downfa l of aiore popular
rnd more honest men thin thcnueiveit, would ba
likely to draw tetnp >rary destruction upon tha
party when they found their nefarious icheno.es
defeated. While without full and exact accounts
j of the whole proceedings, we are un willing to say
j all we would upon the subject, and we are not yet
: without hope that some mutaaen n;.ti.'n of the pro
I priety o' such a c iurse may hsve dictated : :e ac?
tion of Mr. Granger and hi* associates, an 1 that
the breach may ye- be healed?the d-aarter*
j brought back i:.to the mihi of tha Whig army?
j OLd harmony and unity of action be restored to the
But whatever may be the oonouut of a sa.ush
j and designlt t? few, we hive tri? fullest t-oali lonce
j that the Wnig party generally throughout the
State wili stand flrin tn their principles, and true
I to the lupport uf reguiar nomiuatiocs. We do not
j believe that the ?eceder? can so far blind the Waigs
; of New-York as to lead even a respectable minor
j ity into their factious and unreasonable ?eherne.?
! If threatened by tresson, the party wi! sooner suf
j fer de feat thai, yield its self respect b/ any uuwor
I thy action
The b.-?ach appears to have been occasioned by
the pasisge of a resolution approbatory of tho con
j duct of Senator Sewtrd during the recent struggle
j in the United 8tstes Senate, which resulted ir. the
signal triumph of S.avery over the princip e* of
Freedom. During thst struggle, the cour?e of the
Senator frrm New- York was worthy of the repre?
sentative o' a Free-State. His unflinching and un
ceasirg advocacy of iboso priccip's* dear to toe
great majority ol his psrfy, won for him the admi?
ration of bi* conititneney, and increased the confi?
dence of the Whigs of New-York in his integrity
and ability. The position be then occupied nas
teen fully and triumphantly indorsed in the regu?
lar Convention of the Whig party by a vote ol near ?
!y two to one, notwithstanding the most strenu?
ous (xertions of his enemies had been made
throughout the State, to obtain the return of tneir
friends is Delegates to the Convention. And hi*
position will yet be more signally and yet more
energetically indorsed by the voters of the State.
With the reports as they have at present reach
?d ci, wecsn discover no oailiatinn of the reckless
and unprincipled conduct of ihe Oranger and Duer
cl'que. Tney stand forth as traitors to tha Whig
cause To attempt to disguise the fact is Idle and
vair, and we are not so accustomed to the tine
splinirgof straws as to designate their oondaot
by an;. o:l.er name than that of tkeaju*. Unable
to ctr'y out their dcsigrs. and defeated by a large
majority, ttu y refuse to bo bound by the act'on of
the bco'y? effect a second organization, and call a
second Conveniian. If this is not treason to the
Whig cause, wo should ba pleased to hear it
christened by iomo other name.
We shall support :o the utmost the regular nDin
insticns, and we trust and believe that the
Whigs throughout the State will rema;n trae to
their principles and constant to the cause. We
have every hope that the party will yet triumph
by uDanimf us action and strict regard to the prin?
ciple of voting for regulsr nominitions. and that
the fscsicus and unreasonable conduct of a few
riesign'ng men wtll be rendered powerless for evil.
Freu the Troy Veil.
The 8etedek.; ?The extraordinary course pur?
sued by Messrs Granger. Doer and the minority of
iha Hyrnnun Whii i"/mi?ntifin is without a par?
allel in the history of politics. An excellent ticket,
every way acceptable to the party, and fairly and
regularly nominated, was never before abandoned
and repudiated becanae ail o' the resolutions passed
by tho majority were not acceptable to Ihe mino?
rity. Hereafter, if this new rule is to prevail, the
resolutions pissed must meet tho unanimous ap
proval of the Convection or the nominations will
bo without any binding force
Freut M.- Oticgo Republican.
With what propriety can these gentlemen make
s simple resolution, atlirmii g conti fence in Senator
Seward, tho pretext for bolting the Candidates,
and seeking the dismemberment and consequent
overthrow of the Whig party in 'he State .' Of
the pertinercy of that resolution, we are not now
going to speak. A liberal and tolerant spirit, on
the part of the minority, we are bound to believe,
would have avoided it altogether. In these re
marks, wc desire to iuako no personal issue as
between Mr. Seward and Mr. Fillmore. They are
both eminent and reserving Whigs, and. in point
of fact, as well as in pointof etiquette, share equally
the conlHet'ce and cordial support of the Stato
Convention, and those whom it represents.
F t si thcSprinaville (Erie Co.) herald.
The Couh?e of the Mi.nurit/ ? W\j sincerely
regret that the minority have pursued such a fac
tii us course. There Is no justifiable ground for
ll.eir desr.erate conduct. The sentiment of the
party?"the rank smd file"?those upon whose
shoulders the great Whig structure rests for sup
port?will cotdemn them. We do not serious'y
Lelive the Utica Convention will ever meet. We
presume it will not put another ticket in nomina?
tion We hope rot, for tho credit of those engaged
in il.is unfortunate ard suicidal enterprise. It
would only show to tho country and the world
what a helpless and hopeless minority they really
are.
From the Ereuine Post
lietler front iTJinthorne Tompkinu.
To the Democracy of Sew- York:
In appealing to the Democracy of the State of
New-Ycrk, I feel that 1 need no other justification
than the position in which the Domocrany has been
placed, by the adoption of certain resolutions at the
recent Syracuse (mis called) Democratic Conven?
tion, and by the acquiescence in such resolutions
of those delegates to the Convention, who should
have insisted upon a Democratic platform, and who
should, upon the passsge of the resolutions alluded
to, either have retired from the Convention, or n,
leait have entered a solemn p-oteat upon the re?
cord. I will inske no charges against them for
having pursued a diil'ereut courso, for most of them
have rendered manly service in the cause of Free'
dom; but I must be allowed to allude in sorrow to
their submission to the erection ol so anti-Demo?
cratic a platform a? that given to us by the Con?
vention.
Usd tbat delegate to tho Convention, and I need
no: name him, who has given to tho country ouch
ample proof of both the will and capacity to make
sln.cat superhuman exertions in tho Democratic
cause?had that gentleman, 1 say. upon the adop.
tionoftbe platform of principles approved by tha
C< iivt-Ltioo, immediately retired from that body
I ilthough he had been the only delegato who had
('(.Mro.it cannot bo doubted but that the Demo
oratio masses would ha/a nobly sustained him
While J cannot approve the cour?o he took, stir
there is such a riebt of gratitude due to him from
the entire Demo-racy of tho country tbat I dare
not ar.ci will not t onsure him. I must content my?
self with t?ll'er?jg in opinion an to tbo course to
: have been c-ur?ued in the emergency in which he
, was placed. But I hope he will not urge tho Dt
? mocracy to elect the ticket nominate i by tha: C in?
vention* intsmuch as such election would prove
tt at the majority ol the voters in tho State are pro
parci to indorse and sanct'on the principles and
spir.t of tho resolutions passed by that body. I
<*iil now proceed to tho consideration of the objec?
tionable resolutions. One of the resolutions to
which I pai licularly refer is in tho fillowing words ;
Kni tted Test we congratulate the country upon the re?
cent seiUe mem by Congress ? f the questions wblcb lisve
unbspp'ly divided the people ol inese titles.
iS'ou. ..- it for granted that this resolution
rifers to the different matters with which the
Slavrry question wss coonetud, I wish to know
; v. cat caure of congratulation the democracy of
; this State can Bed in the settlement alluded to,
I other than the admission of California as a State of
iiii<t Union. Is it to be found in the passage of tbo
different territorial bills without the Jeilersooian
Proviso ?
It sppears to me that when the banner of the
Democracy was unfurli d In l? I*, there was to ba
seen upon it an inscription in these or similar
words; " Ur compromising hostility to the iutro
; dootion of Slavery or involuntary servitude, except
for crime, into the territories of the United States
now free."? Iflrememberaright.tbe Democracydid
then SLd have since endeavored to prevent such in
tri ' action by the insertion of prohibitory clause! in
the different territorisl bills. Is our cause uf con?
gratulation to be found in the defeat of that endeav?
or ??It is to be found in the p-jjsage of the " Texas
Boundary bill," by which freedom has lost an
immerse extent cf territory, and the peopla of
this country have lost ten millions of dollars ??
Is it to be fourd in the fact that Slavery his cot
yet been abolished in, the District of Columbia?
That the locality of the federal government is still
desecrated by tbat foulest and most inhuman of all
buman inalitnticoa 1 la oar i.-aaso of congratulation
to be Mui d in the mortification which must bo felt
by those who have noily advocated tha cause of
Fretccm in either House of Congress, ami who
have sostaincd discn.fitrjre ami <f-.feat/ Were
not sui h d!sc.m?:ure and defeat sufficiently griev?
ous .' Should they not have heen spared the insult
convened in this congratulatory resolution ? In
vain may the Democracy seex for caase of con?
ti rataiaticn. unless they seek for it in tha passage
of-'The Fugitive Slave bill. ' It must have been
in ar ticipation of the ?Lal passage of this Demo?
cratic b\U, thit the Convention found sach great
-?'.use for congrstulstion. Tnat the Democratic te
ist;; d between master and slave is not to bo se?
vered by a short endursnce by the s'aveofan anti
Ul mecratic slate of liberty, was no doabt consider?
ed by tbe Convention as a great caute forcongrata
Utifcn. But probably this was not the only cause.
We Democrats were to bo congratulated on the
privilege we obtained by this bill of aiding in the
r estoration of the temporarily estranged slave to
the <nchaihthgembrace of his affectionate master.
e csn be parties to the renewal of this food re?
lation What a blessed privilege ! What an en
lightened Congress! to have included within the
;iix!ts cf coe bill sach ample cause for congratuiat
irgtco entire country. There is one little draw?
back, however, and that is, that those officers who
a-t- especially designated by this bill to take mea?
sures to restore to the bonds of affection the mis?
guided slave, are r.ot, inali instances, of tho Demo?
cratic family. Bat there will be relief from this, sat
from other causes for temporsry mortification.-for
what sane man can deny that, with such t Demo?
cratic platform aa tho Syracuse Convention cas gi?
ven at, we must secure, not only tbe State, onj i
Conve?^
rrcK.la Baltimore, 'n 1840 18?,s*dJ?CSflk^?
forwstc In h'T" an 1 ccnSdetic? tu tio complete tiionm, fr
tf?lpa.".yln 1P62 ??pur
Now, to get at the objectionable par's of this
resolution, we must look at tho resolutions i'lopted
at Baltimore in the years above referred to. One
ofttoie resolutions I Und in thia language.
Ri >? lud. That Congress has no ?o ?er ucd"r ibe Coutl
tnilon to lnter'eie with or r r.trol the .loini !c Iniiimtlons
i l de several States, and that tu h Mar? an the tote and
p uperluclges of enrjtbliig appertaining to their own it
* n tri: that ml r?ortt of Iht AbolitionltU .w othtrt, mttt.it to'
indue* Congrrtt totnttr/ert i-fits th* ;u-tiiont of litavery.or
to takr inai irnt ttept in relation thereto, art calculated to
lead to the moat aLirmtng and dangerenu ronmiiuncet, and
that all tx.chtj'orti hate an tnetitab.r t ndtiu-u to .Uet.>n. ?
the happinett of the people and fmtm jrr the itnbility itnd
p.tmonency oj the I'mon, and ought not to b* counten-tneed
b\ any iolittcal intntntiont.
A'e you prepared, fel'ow deni'vrats, by electing
the ticket presented for jour sutlragei, to indorse
the iatter part of this resolution, or are you pre?
pared to admit that your eil'orts for tho past tiro
yesrs have been calculated to producs the results
so alarmingly portrayed to you? Are you pre?
pared to reprnt ycur errors and sanction tho courae
of that mere semblance of % man, who pretends to
represent, but in reality disgraces tha democracy
ol New York, in tho Senate of the United States T
Although, my friends, 1 ought to apologize for such
language in relation to one who his been to un?
deservedly honored, by being placed In io promt
rent a position, still, ttuth obliges me to say, that 1
usually call things by their right names, and that,
in speaking or ?rritiDg ofthat individual, my in?
dignation gets so much the better of my coolness"
that 1 cannot forbear the expression of my niter
contempt?a oontamp* ?ai??-t with ? r--'?rj ??
wender thstscch a I/ling ahould bo a Senator of
the United States, or rather that being a Senator
of the Un:ted States, he should remain such at
thing.
Are you prepared, fellow Democrats, to show
ycurduregard ol truth, honor, and common human?
ity ? Fordidjou not in 1843 proclaim that vou
wcuid advocate the cause of "tree soil for froo
labor and freemen I" Will you now violate the
lacred principle of truth, by action at variance
with that assertion 1 Hut, as in these latter days,
freedom has become a mere abstraction, to I sup?
pose tho sacred principle of truth has also become
n mere abstraction, a mero one idea, and as sucb,
perhaps, it may be jour duty to disregard and
vio'ate it.
Hid you not, fellow Democrats, at the period Te
ftrreci to, invite to your standard those who had
I reviocsly acted with other political parties, and
did you not then solemnly pledge yourselves to
them "to light on and tight ever" uoder .he bannor
which you then proudly unfurled f Will you now
violate that solemn pledge/ Hut if liborty and
truth are such mere abstractions, honor, which
usually accompanies truth, may, with propriety,
be put in the same democratic category, and you
may he required to disregard that hitherto aaored
principle. Will you now violate tho obligations of
ci ninion humanity, by yielding in the cause of tha
i j pressed and enslaved of your couutry f
But what need to ask the question'! If liberty,
truth and honor are to bo erased from tho tablet of
ycur inviolable principles, what chance is there for
poor meek humanity to resist violation 1
Are you prepared, follow Democrats, to join in
the cry "That the country needs repose," and
thus sacrifice duty for rest 7 I will admit that the
country needs repose, but it Is an entirely different
repose from that sought for by thoie compromisers;
at tbe seat of Government, who have compromised
nothing but their own political position and their
country'! honor. The repoae which the country
needs, and which it will shortly obtain, Is a repose
to be brought about by dlgcussion and agitation un?
til the Federal Government stall have relieved
itself from all responsibility for tho continuance,
of Slavery within the limits of tho national do?
main. As in tho natural world, "the true re?
pose of the earth ia in a change of its productions,"
io in the [political, true repose, is only to be
found in a change of measures required by tha
chargesof the times and ofiooiety. Had such aery
for repose as that raised by the compromisers been
listened lo by our forefathers, we should at thia day
have been reposing as colonists in the arms of the
mother country In the war of L812, had the gal?
lant defenders of tho country, instead of following
up the ompaign on tbe Niagara frontier, Inetoad of
emulating the prowei? exhibited by our soldiery
at Chippewa and Luudy's Lane, and closing the
war in a blaze of glory on the battle plniiia of Now
Orlo&na ; had they, instead, listened to tho ory for
repose which camo from a portion of tho eastern
section of this nation, they would probably have
encouraged the Hartford Conventi.mists in their
double design of making a separate peace with
Great Britain and of severing this republic.
Fellow Democrat!?Tho only political repose
which we can take is that wholesomo rest which,
after we have fought and gained tbe battle for
freedom, will bo rendered doubly ngroeable by the
conviction that we have done our duty, and that
our rest can neither he disturbed by the sound of
the last tyrant oppressor, or tho despairing cry of
bis enslaved victim.
1 appeal to you, feliowdeinccrats, not to bo
?werved from your duly by any such seductive cry.
Take no such enervating and disbonorablo repose.
What! jield without a contest, after a more skir?
mish, before tbe heavy artillery can be brought on
ihegrcutd! lappealtoyou at leait to abide thi
result of another session of Congress. I f, when an
bndigt ant demand from the entire North for the im
mediate and total repeal of the unoonstitutional,
inhi.man and infamous Fugitive Slave bill, shall
I have reached your legislative agentn, and that de?
mand remains disregarded and aosatiaiied; if.
when yon shall have demanded 'he exercise by
Congress of their constitutional power to abolish
S:avery in tho District of Columbia, and that de?
mand remains disallowed or unheeded ; if, when
jou shall havo tried against the tvrant power
which dares to enslave millions of tho hamau race,
all the Weapons with whh h reason, truth, justice
ord humanity have supplied you; if. when you
shall have exhauj ed every patriotic effort to ellact?
from the escutcheon of your country "the damned
apot," and evury ?uth effort ?ball have failed; if,
va hen every hope, inspired by a zealous live of
iihtrty, shall have been frustrated, and those who
dared indulge it shall have been obliged to s mother
wi.'hin their boaoics thu promptings of the Geniae
of Freedom; if, when the do*r,tiodden victim of
tyrannical oppression, feeling that th>-ir ia no hope
for freedom other than the freedom of the grave,
h*i !< r bis tnly consolation th- th luftbt that?
"Toeia is a lar.d senere Scut, are Free,
Where Tyrant'stslnt n jt Nature'sbllsij
if Death Ibftt World's bright opening bs,
Oh! who would lilvo a Siaie In this?"
If, when in despair at the inellicieocy of every hu?
man exertion suggested by tho feulugs of justice
si o mercy, with which tho Almighty hag endowed
youj il then, 1 say, you seek repose, it will oe ac?
companied by the consoling reflections that every
duty which jouowed to yourselves, your country
end jour fellow mao ha? beenfaithiul y discharged,
and that you leave the cause of the Slave in the
, l ends of the kindest of masters, 'hat great Mas
! ter of the Universe, who bath gi ven evury assu?
rance that he wiil "giveliberty to the captive, and
set the bocdman free." Mux, now e-, jield j e.'o the
discussion has fairly commenced, ere tho people
are fully aware ol their Constitutional rights In
reference to the moat important question which
has ever arisen in our country, flow when the
great God of tho Universe ha? made the most
manifest interposition in our favor. Now, when
be hag clearly shown that " those whom he
wish-i to destroy, he first deprives of resson." For
has ho not deprived jour enemies of that most
skilful guide ! What stronger evidence oould the
Slave Power have given\h?t, with them, "reuon
had deserted its throne, aoi that msdnessreigned
paramount," than that contained in the passage of
tho infamous " Fugitive Slave bill" No* to. Jle'd
would be madnen worio than theirs, and wioa.ea
re?? mere inexcusable. Yield not. fe to**'?
erat. ; let no cry for union and 'f ?C_V0?"
to unite yourselves in action with m,se with whom
you cannot h^^^fS? 'Weh the De
Regret? ng the f. se P-^J^g lhlt, 0D
mrcracyu at P?""|.-f thema*ivee from thai
position? ana V? ,a making this communication
snd P'0P''^ ever the sincere friend and advo
rste oTtbose inseparable, companions, true Democ
racy and real Liberty. MiaTHoitwg ?ompkws.
137* Owen Corrigan, a deserter from tbe U. 8.
Army, was trreated in the Seventeenth Ward
on Wedceadey and gent baekto Gavemor'a Island.
BP Pb?ip C. Vanvely feil in the street and cud
ig bead badly; supposed to hive been lntox
ctted. Taken to the Hospital

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