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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, December 24, 1850, Image 4

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ftrst FAOE.
Special Soticci.
Want Place*.
Keto p jb'icatv nt
To Advertisers.?The Laroe CIRCU?
lation of 7v Tribun* l>: bole city and country, and espe
CiaPy In familie?, renders ii 'he b*w?i possible medium for ail
those who wlah to wait* UWr bu*lne?* and warm known
leihe pnhllcin lh? way w(- rb -irlU enrure Ibe niotl prompt
and profitable reuirna
ADVERTISING directort.
Miw advertibemsnts will be rousa pnosr thpiR
llutruction. CW... TcUpr.-iph..
Water C ire. S.wtw M.icJ.inet..
y ,r s ,>. Window Sluutxt?
TV Let. l\i:et,lt.Bat*..
For the }{oUd.i\fi.frr. Hardto.nr. Inturiince.
EIGHTH page -J.-etr;. Proja.d,.
Politico: Notirei .. .\Medunnet. J.eoat Ifotka..
Boarding.\pii >?>. Corporation Sotten
AmutemenU. '>*v '?' >odi. Califorrita.
ruanml. Cl A n . 5 . T>a?rfi?y-.........
Bale* b\ Atwtv>n. \r _rt? Aiw?t, ?...
Knox's Anw pal Message of Thanks
to mi. Customers ros rue Year ia5i.?New-'io-k C'uy
within a century, baa.frotn a small collection or unten
dwelling*, will, their srote? |u0 Peru- irr tile I roof., risen
totheiankof abonl I ? large*! city in toe world where
Hat? are worn Mar,;, ol the homeaof our plain repub?
lican* rival m eleganct a a > -enteiion me regal Placet of
the j>ampered children oi English autocracy. The pro?
duct* of our artl/an* equal, if tbev do >ml surpass, those of
Europe, and by the ejo rc se ofindomltable energy and eon.
atantly improving ?kill, ihrv bavo won prosperfiy arid r>.p
iiiatioo timul tan eon sly To persevere 1? to conquer.?
Knox, ibe Hatter, of i?y. Folton-et knew tl is, when, but a
few vears since, be Cumtnei c-d business In '.belittle " Hole
in the Wall,' 110 Fullon-*t without friends and without
eaplial He bas persevered a. I the improvement, like that
of the City. ha? I'e.n worideri'il In the place of a little abop,
with ita few pine board* ? .e.ve?, and fewer bat*, no ha*
cow at. establishment celebpai d for it* elegance of arra-iee
msnt, the superiority of t? Block, and Its numerous ru?tom
ers. Elle Salesroom contains ibe most extensive ?tock of
?nperlur Hal*. Cap*, ei?/*rn arid Costly Furs. Uinbre'laa,
i.e. while hi* Manufai :l irv I* crowded with busy work?
men, conatanlly employed 1" producing the articie* for
which there is now so consisnt a demand.
To tbecuitomo'a of 1830 he would re*peclfuny tender
hi* acknowledgment* for tbelr generous patronage, and
entertains Ibe hope, not infoonded, be trust*, that they will
rank as ?tich dmuv th* twelve calendar month* of 13?I.
To the public at large, be would avail hirnse.f of this op?
portunity to renew hl? aeaurauce that ho will ?eil nothing
but lie best, at price* lower than auv otbur foit-clis? deal?
er in the city. ? ,ii^n,Xl
" The " Hatter, 12? Fulton-ct
Counterfeit Presen t m e n t s .?T h e
new and magnificent Daguerreotype Room* and Gallery
of Wihtehi'rs r, at the :ors-r o! .Leonord-s: arid Broad?
way, are beginning to be a* mach frequented aj the Art
L nfou room*. The very appearance ot the place?its furni?
ture and Renrrai auxiliaries?will atone prove attractive to
the visitor. The inferiority of the picture* takes hero ig
great indeed. The operators are very tkiliful. and their
?kill arise* from the best of all source*?experience. They
know bow to take a picture without fatiguing the sitter,
and allowno Daguerreotype to paie thrcuen their baud* un?
less it is pprfect, nnd in ever; respect worthy of tho exalted
reputation Mr WHITEH?aST enjoys In fever, cities and
town* of the Union. Sou.-, of the most life like picture*
we ever saw made by the Daguerreotype process were
taken at Win ieiivrst'h Gallery last week, during the
worst of cloudy weather.
t3P The superiority of the Under-Shirta
and Drawer* to be had at the New-York Stocklag Factory,
104 Bowery, conslsl* in iheir being very ilu'abl"?not being
liabio to shrink by washing, and moat delightful to wear.
Try them, and you wilt fi'.'d them so.
Children's Beaver Hats fgk the
Holidays.?A choice assortment of Childron'a Bla-k,
White ami Drab Fur Hats, also the new Btyle Drab Fur
Caps, trimmed wl'h beautiful velvet trimmings, together
with a large assortment ol children's Velvet and Cloth
Cop*?neat and approprln'e articles asCbnstmaa and New
Year gift*. For sale nt Basics Fashionable Hat, Cap and
Fur Store, 10G Canal-il. corner of Wooster.
Removal.?Warnocks, Hatters, have
removed to 27f> Broadway, Irving House. d24 tf
Merry Christmas!?Ladies ami Gen?
tlemen wiebir g to rw.ke prt-sents. don't forget Miller's,
in Canal at. where y>u will tir.d Embroidered .Slipper?,
Jenny Lind Toilet Shoes, Quilted Uoota and B.isluns, i:c.
White and Black Satin, Bronze, and Black Kid Slippers
and White Linen Gaiter* for i vening, with Misses' and Chil?
dren's Gaiters find Shoes, in treat varietv, at
J B. MILLER'S, 13d Ca:ial-?t.
Holiday Presents.?The subscribers
have for >aJe a fine us?or merit of beautiful Tool Boxes for
Boy*, to ibe fitting op of which they have paid particular
attention. The looln are of good quality, intended for uae
?nd uot merely for show, and are soid at very low price*.
Also, a varietv of S rlrh? and Ska'.p*.
J. W. i; C SULLIVAN, House Furnishine
and Fancy Hardware,"') Sixib-av. cor. Waveriy-nlace.
V&' Dr. Traf ton's Buckthorn B(>rry
Piil* are mild and eOectual, and now the acknowledged
best retnndy for Ctlhoua attacks, Liver Complaint, Ilo.td
nche, Gout, Giddiness, habitual Costlveness, Lo.-s ol" Appe?
tite and Indigestion. Depot, U6 Willlamst. For sale by
the principal city diupvUts and chemists.
di'44wTuWThJ.S* _
fzW Visiting Can's for New-Year Calls,
elegantly engraved and p-inted on the tineat French Porce?
lain Carda,at Everdbll's,302 Broadway, corner Duane
st. Mr Everdell ha? u branch store at 2 Wall-st. near
Broad way, for the accommodation of his down-town cus?
tomers _ u-'i if
A Great R,evolution.?Mr. Editor, it
is presumed you know most everything, yet you have not
told your numerous lady readers of ibe bargains that nre
found at Samuel 0. Gorman's New Crockery Store, 128
Canal Bt. where he Is veiling plain, rich gilt ami ornamented
china of all descriptions, plain, pressed ami rich cut Glass?
ware in all it* variety of shape and -'vies. Solar Lamps and
Girandoles; in fact! everyihin* at prices so low, which,
wei9Uiey mentioned, you would not believe it un il you
were, like myself, convinced. 1 wonder not thai Ins store
Is crowded ironi morning till night, lor the way lie istielling
?I might say giving awny?goods u perfectly astonisbinK
nnd yet he say* he make* money. Ladies, give him a call,
and forget not the place, 120 C inal-st. oppositeWesi -Broad?
way. Oni. v? ?to has Bough c and is Convinced.
dil 2tSi.Tu"_
Winter Clothing at Reduced Prices.
?The liest stock of Men's and Boys' Clothing to l>o f.mnd
in tbta cilv, selling Oil without r-uanl to cost, to reduce our
stock of Winter Clothing. bulghton.v KNAPP,
dll tteo.i- S3 Maideu-lano.
Parian and Bisque China!?A good
varietv ol Figures, us "Sabrina," '?Miranda," "Guardian
Angel." ??Good Night," "Kllgbt into Egypt."''Greyhounds
and Chulr ," \c .Vc. and a great varietv of other useful
and ftmcj articles. da\ is cdllamore,
d24 Gt 447 Broadway near Giaml-sL
Call and Kxamine.?More than or
dlnary attention laa been paid by the subscriber this
season, lo make his assortment of Useful nnd Fancy Arti?
cles superior to any similar stock in this city, and success
baa nttet.ed those exertions, as ia proved bv a uiscrimir.i
ung public. DAMS COLLAM0RE,
dsfot 417 Broadway, near Qrand-sL
Gifts for the Season.?Daguerreo?
type* on ivory, combining nature with art, with rare p"r
lection by Brady's new discovery, o?hr appropriate gifts
for the coining season. These Daguerreotypes are colored
In McDougall'a exquisitely heautirol style; a neat and va?
ried assortment of gold lockets, bracelets, plain nnd orna?
mental cases for miniatures, at Brady's National Gallery,
805 Broadway. N B.?The superior arrangement of light
in Uii* establishment enables the proprietor to take pictures
in any kind of weather.
Holiday Notice!?To the Purcha?
sers or Fancy Articles at Tuttle's Emporium. S45
Broadway?Iu order to avoid the RUSH, certain t>
take place hi this ettsbliabment on CHRISTMAS eve,
It Is suggested to ladles snd the public, to make their pur
chasea on SATl r?ay. MONDAY, and TUESDAY,
EARLY. This will enable the wise to make better
selections, All nooda purchased will be sent home on
Christmas Eve, if desired, bv Tultle'* package express,
tree of expense. a.'l W
BLv'" Christmas and New-Year is close
at hand. Ladiea, now is ?w mue to complete your pur?
chase* fonhe Holidays Only a few days more remain be?
fore ibe festivities of the season commence. In the menu
time choice patterns and color* ate being selected every
day. leaving oulv the refuse for those who defer purchase*
until the close ol Ibe ?eafou : and as every 'adv appears is
the be-*! advantage in some favorite color, ?bade or style of
good*, cow is the best tune, to select It. and at g. m. Be.
DINK's, 5^4 Grknd-st. corner of Orchard, is the place where
may be found everything that n lady can ever fancy she
wont*, in the way of dre?* for the 'Parlor, the Opera, the
Concert, Uie Promenade, Hall, or Party?Silks, Poplins. De
iiaiiie?, Paramaitas. Velvets, Shawls, Prints, avd all other
kind* of dress and fancy good*, at low prices. Go, ve fair
one*?go Rnd buy. d.'i 2;^
Splendid wets for the Season.?
Law rkncp's Dsgaerreotvpes, the size of lifo?call and see
them. a gr?>*l variety ofbeauUlhl c??kets for Daguerreo?
types, to Ik< had nowhere else. Also, Pin* antl Lockets of
ev?>ry sire. Room* 209 Broadway, three doers below Ful.
ton-si. Iw
Furs.?We would invite our readers to
pay a visit to Thomas Vow.;. Furrier, whose stores are at
o43 Broadway and Sti Bowery. Oar lady retdeis will find
here one of the beat assortment of Furs ii; iho city. Those
S;>nt* who w isli to make an acceptable holiday present to
elr Isdy friend* can find just ? hat will answer Iba pur
poee at Yoono's. His prices are cheap, conaldering the
irualiry of the good*. d^t 2iu
Gr** Carpeting for the Holidays selling
off wonderful rneap until the 1st of January, st J. Hviv'i
Cheap Carpet Warehouse. .??4 Bowery, coneuthuj of Three
ply Carpet, t>* tofis per yard: riral quality of Superfine at
o?! and l*. per vard; g^val Ingrain Carpeting, 1?. Ai .'<. Ss.
and 4?.; Oil Cloth.;Ss. sad 4s.) Ta'Jle Covers, 10?. to $2.
P.8.-I,argeal?l7e Piati.i Cover*. $t and *l. a'so. Hearth
Ruga, Diugget?. , Door Mal?, Stair Booking, Window
Shade*, .Vc kc.
Now i? the time to secure t!>e greatest barsains. Call
sod *etc dal,8Mt?fci
Youth's and Children's Clothing,
at Wholesale.-JOSEPH 8. CLOSF. Ji SMITH,
t) and 81 William-street, would Inform the trade gen?
erally that they have now on hand a iarve and handsonit.
?Mortraent of the lateet and moat tashionable styles of the
abovti Clothing, at very reduced price*. "did I9t*
Removal.?Peterson fc Humphret
nave removed flora 'KJ2 t'earl-st. to their new Carpet
store S79 Broadway, corner of WhRe>St The balance of
the stock of Carpel* and Gil Cloth* removed fiom Pearl
sl Wall be exhibited In Lhe basemect of tlielr new ?iure, and
Sold at IS per cent, lest than cost until disposed of. J12 124*
OT Fowlers & Wells, Phrenologist*
tfid IHibUseors, CUnion Hall. 131 Na*??u-st scar the Part, 1
Holiday Presents?Seasou of F?r* ! j
-Oeni.i. 214 Broadway, solicits the attention of tbo la?
dle, to 61? magnificent assortment of superb Ears, made
up In the newest and most fashionable styles, and consist
lag of full sets of Hudson Bay Sable, RussianBaMe, Royal
Ermine, Stone .Martin. ChfacW?a, ftMartin, Mink fcc.
Hi, So-, ofMoffs, \ tctorines and Cuffs, he is confident,
has never been surpassed by any ever submitted to the good
taste asdjodgment of the ladles ol Ne.w-1 ork.
An irmense stock of gentlemen s For and Plush Caps.
of the most rtthrrchr. patterns, combining elegance with
Mrs. Jervis's Cold Candy.?"Too
late !"
When flbtterine pulse and g/aziBgeye,
And the. f./re?arniug syncope,
Proclaim ihes.ik mustdie.
Then, 'til! Consumption's icy lund
Has grasped tbt victim, do not wait;
Arrest, aire?t life's failing sand,
Before it be'moo late! too late!"
When sounds tl.erougb its first alarm,
Compound Cod Liver Oil
Cod Liver OD ii row used in England, 0-r
country not on'v for affections of the throat
for Scrofolous, Rheumatic, Gouty end kin- I
nut! with the most marked success. Its
uailtietsre univer^sallyiacknowledped. Dr. j
itd bimself of the Oil and compoindei with j
*n's the whole constituting a most agr^ea
"->t\n" a!' the efficacy of the Oil itaelf It
-icle for Co'ds anci kindred diseases. The j
beware of counterfeits. Price 25 cents a
ssleet whrlegale or ret* 1, by A.B. t d.
I Agents, 100 Fulton-rLi Thomas k Max- |
m-et ; John Mllbau, 183 Broadway: Astor
%3t Velvet Cloaks and Sacks; also,
Silk, Cloth ar.d Me.ito do. together with every kind of
Long and S( u?re Shawls. Silks.Merinos, and in fact every
'.hint mat .adiee wear or families use in Dry Groda, may be
obtained at Hitchcock k Leadbeater's, 317 Broadway,
comer L-'Or.wd-st. at lower rates than a', any other ostab
Ilsbment in the city. For Holiday PressnU for Domestics,
their cheap De Laines end Calicoes are just the thing.
"John Y- Savage. 92 Fultoa-st. has,
as usual, a large assortment of 0 old and Silver Watches, i
He has them in eve'y style and quality of cases, suitable
:or laoie? ar;0 gentlemen, and at prices that place them j
within the reach of all. He ie also sole manufacturer of the
Richelieu Ever-Pointed Gold Pens, which are arranged in
Gold >nd Silver cases, which rralie the prettiest Holiday
Gift w e have reen
X3F' Those who desire the Spring; trade 1
of the far South ami West will how in mind that this is the !
season for inviting it bv advertising in the newspapers of 1
the respec?ve districts. Palmer, wbose office is in The i
Tribune tluildints. is the Agent.
Wines for the Holidays.?ALBRog-fe \
Brothers, 156 Bowery, fourth dnor above Eroorae-st. and i
255 Grand-si second block ea.'.t of the Bowery, have a very
large and general assortment of Wines, Brandies. lie on
draught and in bottles, and would invite the particular at?
tention of purchasers to ? he following articles, which are of
Fuperior quality: Imperial Pale Port Wir,?, Sweet Port,
Maderia. Malmsey Maderia, Tenneriffe, Pale and Gold
Sherry. Champagne of various brands. Cordials, Irish and
Scotch Mait Whisky. Pale and Dum Hennesy, Otard and
Sazirac Brandies. _d21 it*
13P W. P. David, (Successor to Ami
don.) solicits the attention of bis customers and the public
to the Winter Stvle of Gentlemen's Hate. Those who
want a reailv beHUliful article would do weli to call at SOi
Broadway; near Duane-sL n. B.?Gentlemen's and Boys'
Clolh Caps of every variety.
See Vlllh Paste for Evening Edition News.
For Europe.
The next number of The Trtbvne for European
circulation will be issued THIS MORNING, at 9
o'clock. It will contain all the latest news op
to the time of going to press. The America sails
from Boston To-Morrow. atlOo'clock.
lu C'ongr?-?*, Yc?crdBy.
In the Senate, Mr. Clay presented a me?
morial in favor of a modification of the
present Tariff, and ."'gave his views on the
subject, favoring the prayer of the petition?
ers. Mr. Gwin introduced a substitute for
Col. Fremont's bill for the settlement of
Littutl titles ana claims In California, and
the Senate adjourned till Thursday next.
In the House, Mr. Richardson of Ill
made an exceedingly amiable speech about
The Tribune and one of its Washington
Correspondents, which will be found
sketcht d in another column. The House
passed the bill prescribing the mode of tak?
ing testimt nv in regard to contested Elec?
tions, and then adjourned over till the day
after Christmas.
* Fi'irmlH of ilio Admin"miration.'
It setms hut. a few months ago?(* seems,
Madam ! nav it >.-')?that we were com?
pelled to show teeth against a bevy of
place-hunting letter-writers at Washington,
who, with some confederates outside, insist?
ed that every Whig who deemed it advisa?
ble to favor Mr. Clay's plan of Compro?
mise, ur even to entertain the idea of a
Compromise at all. ..ere "opposing the
Administration." Yes. it was zealously
contended last Summer that, to differ from
the then President's view of the expedient
course with regard to a grave and difficult
subject of National legislation purely. w*as
to "-.oppose the Administration" and evince
hostility to its venerated Chief!
Gen. Taylor has since died, and a fix-up
far less palatable to us than Mr. Clay's
much abused ? Omnibus' has been effected,
with the concurrence, as is well known, of
the succeeding President. It is by no
means so bad an ' Adjustment' -as it might
be, though we never catch a glimpse of
that monstrous hump on the back of Texas
without thinking how it might have been
better. Supplementary to ? the Omnibus,'
though no part of it, Congress passed two
bills abolishing the Slave-Trade in the Dis?
trict, of Columbia and providing more sum?
marily and rigorously for the capture and
restoration to Slavery of alleged Fugitives
therefrom?the former, very agreeable to
Northern feeling and sentiment; the latter
decidedly otherwise. This was to be ex?
pected, and not to be avoided. Every in?
telligent person must have anticipated a
popular ferment in the Free States as like?
ly to result from the passage of this Fugi?
tive Slave Act, and to be revived or in?
creased from time to time by proceedings
under it. We think no such, law was
needed?that the facilities for negro-catch?
ing which had sufficed for the last half cen?
tury would have answered for the next like?
wise. And if this act does suspend the
sacred right] of Habeas Corpus, (as the
hullabaloo now set up at the Vermont leg?
islature for presuming to pass an act re?
affirming and securing that right would
seem to imply,) then it will be impossible!
to enforce it without exciting a still more
determined ami general clamor for its repeal.
? All this, however, is quite aside from
the usual and natural subjects of party dif
ference in our Country. A portion of either
party concur in upholding the Fugitive
Slave Law ; another portion are quite as
heartily united in detesting it. And no
candid, intelligent man can deny that a large
majority of the opponents of this law are
Whigs, while a majority of its supporters
vote in the Opposition. To talk of this
law as a Whig measure, or make its sup?
port a touchstone of fidelity to the Nation?
al Administration, is practically to make
the President the head of the party which
opposed and the antagonist of that which
supported his election.
Yet what do we see ? First, an attempt
to commit the Whig party of New-York
to the support of this and other mr-a=ures
which a great majority of its members con?
demn? an attempt which, had if succeeded,
would have put the Whigs of New-York
where those of Pennsylvania and New
Jersey now are?then a like attempt to
shoulder off Horace Mann in Massachu?
setts, which did not harm him, but succeed?
ed in defeating Gov. Briggs and Senator
Winthrop, and upsetting the Whig ascend?
ancy in the State; and now we see the
same fatal course peristed in by the leading
Cotton journals of that State, backed by
The Republic at Washington, which can
have no result but to nail and perpetuate
the prostration of the Whig party in Mas?
sachusetts, and injuriously affect it in all
the Free States. We refer especially to
the concerted attacks on Mr. Scudder, the
Whig candidate for Congress in the Ne/.v
Bedford District, who, because he has
avowed himself hostile to the Fugitive
Slave Law and all measures of kindred
bearing, is marked fur proscription and de?
feat. We cannot say how many of the
Whig candidates for Congress in the seven
Districts where no choice was effected in
November arc in substantially the same
category with Mr. Scudder. but we cannot
be wrong in assuming that a majority of
them are so.
The logic resorted to in justification of
this proscription is substantially this:?
1 Mr. Eillmore is President, and the offi
1 cial head of the Whig party ; Mr. Fill
' more thinks the Fugitive Slave Law ought
?to be acquiesced in and sustained as an es
?sential element of a series of measures
?calculated to repress agitation and restore
?harmony to the Union: therefore, Mr.
'Scudder [whose devotion to old-fashioned
? Whig principles nobody questions] won't
' do for a Member of Congress, because he
' does not .sustain but condemns the Fugi
! live Slave Law.'
Here we have the worst feature of Jack
sonism revived?the testing all opinions by
the standard of conformity to the judgment
of an individual, and treating as heretical
al! who in any point come short of that
standard. It is not asked?' Is Mr. Scud?
der a Whig ?' but ? Is he a Fillmore man ?
?Do all his opinions accord with those of
the President ?' and, since he fails to satisfy
the requisition in one particular, he is to be
proscribed and defeated by Whig votes.
This is the identical spirit which defeated
five Whig candidates for Congress in thi3
State and elected Loeo-Focos in their stead
from Whig districts. Can any one believe
that a great party is to be held together
and maintain an ascendancy on so narrow
and unstable a platform as this?
We do not find an intimation that Mr.
Scudder was unfairly nominated ; and it
?eerns obvious that to drop him because he
dislikes the Fugitive Slave Law will not
! secure the election of a Whig. To pro?
scribe him on the ground taken by his ad
I versaries is to proscribe at least half the
I Whigs In the District, and how can they
I be expected to turn round and elect a Web
I sterian substitute ? The moment Whigs
< begin thus to cut each other, they seal their
j own overthrow. We can stand this if
i the office-holding, patronage-enjoying sec
i tion of the party can ; but is it worth their
I while thus to saw off the limb whereon
they are not uncomfortably seated .' We
trust they will think twice before deciding
to do it.
?p The Whig Primary Klectioxs for this
City were held yesterday and las: evening, for the
results of which see Advertising columns.
Thk G.vie.?The wind yesterday morning at
sunrise was from the South-west, with a mode?
rate breeze, which afterward increased to a gale ;
an? about 1 P.M. shifted to the North-west and
blew a hurricane for a ahort time. From the
effects of tl wind the tide fell very low. so much
so that the Hnmiiton-avenue and South Ferry
boats were aground in the slips, and the crossing
tor an hour or so was interrupted, causing great
annoyance to persons doing business in this City
and residing on the other side of the river. The
Staten Island boat did cot make the 2 or 6 o'clock
trips; leaving many of the residents of Richmond
County to lodge away from home.
The ship Niagara, Capt. Smith, from *. irerpopl,
laying at anchor at the South-wast Spit, has rut
or carried away her fore and mainmasts: and her
mizzen topmast is a'.so gone.
With the exception of seme trilling damage to
the steam-tog Cinderella and the siro'> Pa'".ia of
Esopos, being whore on the sea wall of the Bat?
tery, we do net learn of any seri.iu* damage re?
sulting from the sale.
Post-Office Robber, ?John P. Wellington,
K clerk in the Post-Office at Bamror, Maine, as
we learn from the Wkig and Courier, has been de?
tected in breaking open letters and stealing money
therefrom. lie is a young man, about 1!) years of
age, nnd had always been attentive to his duties in
the office and borne a good character for integrity.
About $1,200 which he is supposed to have stolen
Was found in his trunk. Several bill* found in his
'possession were identified as bavins been mailed
at Old Town for Boston. Wellington savs he
has never taken any money from letters mailed at
or directed to Uangor, but from letters passing
through the office, and that he usually detected the
fact oi letters containing money from feeling coin
:u them, not into remittance! by w?y of -nakinj
This anniversary festivai took place at the As?
ter House last evening, atterded by a large and
brilliant company About three hundred gentle?
men sat down to a table spread in a style worthy
of the boats of that popular hotel. The President
of the Society, if. H. Grin sell, Esq. tiDed the
chair. On his right hand sat Mr. W?stem, on
his left Sir Heiner Bctwxb, the British Arab**
Sador. Amone the ir,vif..rl
Recorder Taimt
Vermihe, Rev
ocfore meat was said by Mr. Bellows, and thinks
returned by Fev. Dr. Vermiive.
on its prosperity as evince
blage present,' and cor.clud
regular toast as follows,
t 7/.</)6JV-An?:ra in the h
was received with gr--at enthusiasm.
0. Thr iinrtrr,:r of Ihr Statt of Snr- York.
the word of God, their rule of practice the Qluttrarionof
To the 4th toast Hev. Mr. Bellowa responded,
i>iyir.g that the band of Pilgrim I ?arti was a bet?
ter orchestra than that who.ce ton*??, had just re
grucded thrcush the La!!. The C!err>' of New.
England meant the Religion of New-England, and
DO ether theme which would be discussed on this
occasion conld be great as this. In the first oniony
ony was a priest nnto God. knowing the Scrip
ttires arid requiring no learned clerk to make plain,
their meaning. The Pilgrims came to NV.v-Kng
lai.d net so much for freedom of religion as for
gy of New-England to this day exercise a great
trude themselves into the formal contests of poli?
tics, they have ever had a great weight in Stnte
and Law. The Eibie is the foundation of all that
is good and safe in onr institutions, with a cier-ry
iLterpretitg that Bible, not in the fear of mar,, bat
in the fear of God. The clergy are the l?ngs of
the country, and their business is to brinL- the
country into contact with the iree and pure air of
God. There ou'.'lit to be no misunderstanding be?
tween the Church and State. He held the Bible
which he had in his hand (one brought over in the
Mayflower of no less account because it had been
twenty % ears in Georgia. But his discourseshouid
cot be long, but resemble a kiss which had been
said to consist of two heads and an application ?
Mr. Bellows concluded by hoping that the office of
the clergy would be always regarded with reipect
and appreciation in this country.
The Chair nest read the ?th tout:
5. The Common School?A tree of knowledge oiiginally
planted in New En"!ana ; its seeds are wafted over the
To this toa?t Pp.e-ton Hall, Esq. appropriate?
ly responded, justly eulogising the cause of the
New-England lathers for the establishing a sys?
tem of free public instruction. A palpable allu?
sion to Mr. Webster in the course of Mr. Hall's
speech drew forth long and warm applause.
The Ciiair then introduced with suitable re
maiks a feast which he said was not on the cata
logue among the regular toasts, but which he
doubted not even- one would place there with his
wl., le beert. It was ns follows :
The Constitution and :ie i'niun and their Chief Defend?
er. [Prolonged Chefr?.]
Hereupon Mr. Webster rose and replied at
length as follows t
Mr. President and Gentlemen of the New York
New England Society. Ye sons of New-Eng
lar.d, ye brethren o. the kindred tie. I nave
that I might behold a congregation wnose laces
bear the^lineamt-r.ts of New-Eogland origin, and
wiese hearts beat full with New England pulses.
I an. not a joung man. with very young blood in
my veins, but I thank God, stiil pretty freely
flowing, and I ha\e come here some hundred
miles to meet this Pilgrim Society, an orlshoot
fn m the Pilgrim Society of Massachusetts, to
wish \ou all. all sorts of happiness and prosperity.
Gentlemen, this has been a stormy, cAd, mhos
i itable. boisterous and inclement day. The winds
l ave been harsh, the skies severe and the aspect
-fnature repulsive aid forbidding. If we had no
beuten over our heads, co security against the
inclemency of the skies, if we were wan and worn
c ur, half of cur number sxk and ready to descend
into the ?rave, and if we had c. me upon a bieak,
barren end unknown coast, with nothing over our
i c-acs out the heavens and the God of the hea
ens, and if we had, beside, hungry and distressed
wive; and children upor. ourhnmis, we should see
=' mething like tLe memorable scene presented at
Plymouth on the S2d of December. 1620 ! In the
delivery of this passage. Mr. Webster's voice
shcok with emotion: one gentleman ce-ar ns was
so much affected by its pathos that he burst into
ttars and could hardly restrain his sobs. Thanks
be to Almighty God", who from that distressed
condition has "raised us to a state which our
Would to God we cou'd arm ourselves with the
stern virtues which supported them ! Would to
Gi d we possessed the resolution they possessed,
stior.s as bars of iron, the patience ''sovereign
o'er transmuted iii " and the faith which tramples
al! things earthly beneath its triumphant feet!
Our ancestors were called upon lor persever
snce,abstinence and labor-, they were obliged to
exercise the austere virtues, which made them
?men. The fashions, habits, conditions of
now changed. Their fterner virtues we
led upon to emulat* indeed, but not to imi
The milder, the more subdued virtues
i beion:; to us. They were great sufferers
erance. and their faith arid practice in con
life s
are ci
St em
by int
ruav I
tian oo
to thei
authentic Word
not see, that i
religions opiniot
ward d:(Rrent
the crc.it fundamental
it?sed. In our day ti
cuenee of that state
that we hav
rt ligioua
i and thesi
jf thin
to be b<
were rigid. It
a more genial
itation of Chris
were attached
and their par
jateemed that
rowed from the
? !ir.d, what they did
?ranee of opposing
Catholic feeling to
>t inconsistent with
les which they pro
l more enlarged and
comprehensive Christian philanthropy, snd a
conviction prevails, justified by the experience ot
that al! sects and denominations
derated. We axe Protestants
g, but we all know that the gen
des at the head of the Supreme
United States is a Roman Catho
ipoces that the judicature of the
:"a'e or that justice is dispensed
tv and puritj because the Chief
re and ardent adherent of the
And so in everj department of
Homes of Congress, in all de?
partments of the Government, Catholics and
Protestant of all denominations take part on
equal terms. It is established as our principle |
that amsn's religion is a matter above human
law because beia responsible to none bu: his
Maker for it. Religion is a communication be>
twt < u man and his Maker. But when individuals
come into *ecietj it beet rues indispensable that
tte right of trier.:.' judgment should bo some
vi at reHnquisbed. Civil rule could not subsist
v? here every body was responsible to nobody bat
bis i wn opinions [Applause.] ?
a ancestors understood this
compact framed on board the
ovuird that there should be
C ns::: ?..';<?::* Thank God
the) put in the word Constitutions! [Lone; and
1, uo applause, after which Mr. Webster read the
Compact in .;ue?tion J Thus we see, that while
>! , \ bcld to the right of private judgment in re
Itgu d, they believed in and required obedience to
ihe wil! ot the whole in whatever hsi respect to
civil adhura. (Prc>longed applause ]
.It id
justice is a since
Catholic religion.
Our New fcr>
quite well. In t
M ay Sower, they
laws, ordinations,
Jt U now 230 yean since that ureat event bat
tue memory ot it is immortal, "and its conse
quences. I tract in God, tm.,.ortal too. There was
in ancient times a .hip which carried Jason in his
voyage .or the ar.tatsition of the Golden Fleece
tr-re was a flag ship at the battle of a-?
winch made Augusts* L tesar manernf toewori i
there hare bees famous shi;>s which bore to vic?
tory a Drake, a Howe, a Nelson ; th^re w.*'ro
ships whi r, have carried our own Hall, Decatsr
and Stewart in tnompb. Bntwl *t are they a"! as
to rnejr chances of remembrar.-c among men to
that little hark Mayflower That May Bo wer
? was and is a tiower ol perpetual bloom. It can
j ? tend ti>e Bii?tr> blasts oi" Summer, resist the fori
i ous tempests of Autumn nnd remain untouched
! by the gales and the frosts of Winter. It ^an de
i fy a)> climates and all times : it will spread its
I petals over the whole world and exhale a living
! odor and fragrance to the last syllable of recorded
time! [Enthusiastic applause.j
Gentlemen, brethren of New-England, let me
present to yon one of the most distinguished per
I *',i,Rt.e? w 1 o came here in the Mavrlower. J.et
us suppose elder Wm. Brewsterwere now enter
it g ti.r; door at the further end of this hall, a ;uan
: oi tail and er-'*? figure, piain dress, no eieganceof
' manner beaides a respectable bow, no merriment
in expression beyond an occasional ?mile, suppose
, he stood there arid now looking abroad on this as?
sembly should say : " Are ye our children * Does
tils scene ot refinement, eiegance, r:ches,i,laxary
even, flow from our labors 7 ' It was not thus with
Carver. Bradford and Allerton. We lived a Life
af trrii and hardship ; we iived on faith and hope,
strceglirig to establish a community based or. lib?
erty. These are scenes which we never antici?
pated. Our bones lie on the hili in Plvraouth
Church yard, secreted, the spot marked" by tio
tsoMmett lest the savage enemy should violate
our last resting place, and you are'here assembled
in this hail ol glittering festivity. A;,d yet let c-e
any to >ou, our descendants," that we'envy you
not the possession of your greater prosperity.?
But go on . spread yourselves over the Continent;
and if so he that througbont the whole von carrv
with yon Puritan hearts. :! yea cherish undying
love for civ ii and religious liberty, then you "will
be true disciples of those who came to the Rock
of Plymouth and we shell net have lived and died
in vatr. I
Gentlemen, that little vessel on the C*-Jd of Dec.
1SSO mad. a sale landing on the ah.ir.-s ol Plv
ti outb. Amid ail difficulties and through ail du
asters ;l e voyage was accomplished and the ship
safely*landed*her crew. Lc: her be considered
anfembiem of New England New-England is a
ship of stout timbers, and manned with faithful
and steady hearts. She may be occasionally
trro-arn into the troughs of the sea. but depend
npon it site wili come out right, put her head to
the sea and obey her helm. [Loud cheers.] We
have hardly begun to realize the importance of
that little vessel freighted tjs she was with
the gems of civil and religious liberty and with
the Bible, the word ot God. Those gems have
taken root and thriven over the vast expanse of
this country. New-England Ii as transcended the
Alleganics, capped the Rot ky Mountains, gained
the shores of the Pacific, and I have not a doubt
that a year from this day a Pilgrim Society will
celebrate this same anniversary in California.?
[A Voice: There is one there to-day!] God bless
them, then I [Cheers.] Here's health and suc?
cess to the sons of the P?g'iuis on the Pacific'
And. gentlemen, it shall go hard but if ther.' ii
intelligence enough among the h'indred miiiens
of China, we shall one day see Pilgrim Sotieties
end New-England principles among them!?
Laughter and cheers.]
But, Gentlemen, I trespass too long. [No, no!
Go on. uo on !j Mine is not s new voice, nor the
voice ol a young man. and all that 1 have thought
on the subject of the New-England Colonies lias
been before expressed in this place and else?
where. But jour sentiment, Mr. President, is of
a larger and" more comprehensive nature. It
spebks of the Constitution of the Union which has
made us associates?fellow-citizens of those who
settled at Yorktown, of those who took rirst pos?
session of the Mississippi, ami now of those who
?rem all the corners of the earth have settled Cali?
fornia. I have had my doubts, I frankly confess,
whether our Republican system could be so vast?
ly extended without danger of its becoming weak?
er and falling to pieces. But the.se apprehensions
have not yet been realized. The distance is vast,
but the principles of our Government and the Re?
presentative system seem icdetinitely expan?
sive. And it even gains strength from it* exten?
sion. The parts become less separate unit*, and
more numbers of the whole the larger that whole
becomes. And the expansion of the system draws
after It everywhere attachment to the Union. I
lelic-ve that in California and New-Mexico a n.'w
life has inspired everybody on becoming united
t\ iih this confederacy. The people there are no
Ii uger the men they thought themselves. They
now lind that they are members of a great United
Government: they are proud and happy tobe
hailed citizens of the United States ol North
Amtrica. And I hope it will still hold good :hat
as our s> stem is extended it is made firmer and
strut gt.-. So it would seem it must be. Local
agitations produce iess disturbance. Why, I
venture to say. that if there has been any agitation
anywhere South of the Poromac?I will not define
n ore exactly?[laughter]?it has not been felt in
California- "All such agitation is localism. Our
system is not tobe destroyed by localism North
or South. Over all our local ideas, submerging,
absorbing them all, there is a great sentiment and
that is that we are Americans. It i? oar duty to
cherish this American sentiment, to go on united,
earrj it.g with us in our course those gr-.-at English
principles, (turning to Sir Henry Buiwer,! I mean,
Sir, Anglo-Saxon, English American principles.?
; Our children on the shores of the Pacific wiil in
? herit those principles with the language of Milton
i and Sbakspere Our ideas will penetrate still
i further, and the Mexican, the Spaniard, wiil learn
j the trial by jury, religious tolerance and the seen,
j city of individual rights. lApplause.j
Gentlemen, the day-spring from on high has
visited us. There is no longer any danger ofdis
1 union in these United States. The time for that
I has gene by, not to return. And those who sup
1 posed they could sever us, whether by talk of
; secession or by metaphysics, [laughter] "wiil rind
j themselves mistaken. Let the mind of the sober
i American peopie remain sober. The sun st
coarse to satisfy those who meditate disunion is
iust to leave them to themselves, and see what
they can meke of it. Laughter: North and
South there has been some veneration of senti
ment. We tee and feel that we should gain
nothing by beim; separated. For, what should
we be then 1 We should be New-York men,
Ohio men, Rhode Island men. But we know
that it is hi finitely better that we should remain
hand-in-hand, Americans, united cow ana united
for ever ' In un judgment, all opposition is dis?
sipated, and we shall henceforth march forward
together with one heart, under the banner ol one
After the enthusiastic cheering which followed
Mr. Webster's speech had subsided, the President
read another toast, also not on the catalogue, as
follows :
Ctld F.m.Ur. J .1 d l'.e.-y ,i**r:. ?Bound together by a
common language and a common lineage, may tcey b?
This brought oat Sir H ? ?? ? t$ I ?? I et in an elo.
qnent and witty speech. He too had ome some
distance to be present on this occasion, b-cause
he knew that tbey did not exp. ct in him tiie but?
toned up Diplon.atiit, the mere Representative of
the English Government They knew that be
would exrne in the capacity of the Englishman,
open-banded and open-hearted, to teD them of the
sentiments c! his countrymen, lie was 'out a
very slender representative of John Btili. but he
was* an hi nest and true one. Ai d be told them
honestly and frankly that there was no sentiment
in bis lo*cm which did not respond to the Anni?
versar,- here celebrated. This was not merely
beosase the name and language of En-iand
bad b<.en spread by the descendants o: the
New-England Colonists over so great and
so fiourilcmg a Territory . but, also, because
the freedom and iaws which were the glory of
England, were carried with tbem. He had a
National price in these things. The speaker then
dwelt on the ctsembarcarion of the passengers by
the JJaj ficwrr. after which he said that having de?
scribed the Pilgrims .sncixg. :t was now time to
consider the Pilgrims progress. Thisheil,ustxated
by exhibiting the luxurious bill of fore for the
dli r.er. and contrasting it with the tirst dinner of
the i'tlgrtms. a comparison, which drew forth
heartv lsughter. The difference, he said, illus?
trated the advance made in the condition of trie
I ei pie. Then he took up the progress of New
England in population, means of transit, news
papers and literature, exhibiting an intimate ac
quaintnnce with the facts in each case. To Long?
fellow, Ticknor, Sparks, Bancroft, Preseott and
Everett be paid compliments of cha-miag ele?
gance, perhaps, however, a iittle exaggerated,
:...-!::.; w ilit a most appropriate and nanJsoma
al.uwon to Mr. Vv . Liter and Mr. Cto L
which was received with great ?atisfactioa r
mDj, he declared that be loved America m*?
freie a setbsh principle, as the firs: and rarVltT
I vored of Old England's children, and wool.]1 !.l
tabor for me union of the two races to the car?*
of peace and beneficence. Sir Henry s i0Z*S
I abounded in felicitous hits and striking pu,Jr
j He spoke for above an hour. -
j When Sir Henry B:ilwer had concluded, t-s
; tie eppianiehad subsided, the Presidents3?
I Cl_fc regular toast, as follows : ?
! r.,ie, r''"7<t?>l, H.^dm-Thrtr gei*vm$ s.d tc,.
I ^T.btl>reW|0,,t-H0V- Dr" B(f,haD<"- in * >P??C? Of
; great wit and ixrint ?i,i..hK^,? . ~i y^w
i again and ua,;? ' *h,Ch br???ht 100
I u&T^ ^UWere -*'!-'heir orde,
weta c.e to ou ftirrroboi^ sf "' 0 * j;J ai
3. The Arm?*) the (Wsittt.w .- ,amrMk.
great In achievtm?uu aanut nt n itn.an
t< n >Ttci)t?- '? i- .;V;?:i/t??-OvW the world of ??
and oarta? pr""*??? iaerX
.?aUcrVlo^ffi* thirty
11 7 Ar Mt/' JlM Dftsi .Mav it be ca.lw Vo -?
tnoli o Iv :o achtes r new i.-.umphs. T
Ii T?s Or* or Mrs*- York.
13. T?? Da ;'.:<-, / Mcs>JE??s8wd_E?hrc=.v<fa:
^?rjr? reV?:CQ?a ^ !Ar'r ?ww'-f? orstTJ
These sentiments were appropriately-re,,,^.
e.j to by van >ua gentlemen, bat we have notion,
to report their remarks.
Letters declining mv>'tit;oai were received tW
President Fillmore,Gen Scott, Senator Uueoujs.
and a number of other distinguished .-eatlemea!
W e make room for the following, from the trat?;,
native and ornate pen ct" Ex Senator Choataof
Mass. ft is singular'}- interesting and character,
Boston, December 20. rat
m. ukar m* I mourn and repine Uut I eiax?,
there to ?I ruder the wutows of that e.vt.e and to -a-,
that sock of recollections. But the law forbids. I vL.
that tte morality and tue Chrts^acitv of the pares) nSZ
-< -c:e-: c-.r r'v.Vre. tr-.v on i.-.-.t , c;u:.aJa-t
-.er ?uch a rebuke to tl.e shallow sad t-urv ter-?-.-??>.-.
of this dav. as will do all America wcjT be*? lSJSJ
is what wi u.d 'be morels ana rehgiot of 1S3) ??t to ?2
lutestring: esthestuts. ?
I ami verv truly, cu t'ottr;.)
v '?? "?? '? at lerrant, r. choatk,
The Working of the Fualilve Skive Law-l
Walter .Arre-teil nt llie Tuble Hiid nun toil)
( cniml^sloucr'h Office?The Prompt Werk.
In? ol ihe vinchlnrrv HnlKr-d by n Twiogtet"
Humanity?The t'?M> Adjourned.
Text.?"Find out a'-l the private marks of tha 'rtlnM
in your vicinity and send d-e i description, and tte :??-.> j
is it if I con': r.rd owrers for them."?Letter from j S?n%
emir to ar, Agent in Ohr}.
The Sermon is foend in the following acormijf
an arrest, furnished to in hv our regular Law E*.
U. S. Commissioner's Orru Betere Ce?>
roissioner Charles M. Hall.?Arrest of an Allfttd
Fnptire from Slarery.?A warrant was yostsr
doy ?womout by Wm. W. Parker, of Ittcninoftj,
Va. claiming to bold a power of attorney tragj
John T. Smit'i of Russe! county, Va ' barging thit
a colored man named Henry Long is aTfosinTe
from Slavery : that he la the property of JonaT.
Smith, and claiming to be put in posjeiiiuaof
said Henry, to be taken back to Virginia. Tha
man claimed, it appeared, is a waiter at the P?.
cific Hotel The warrant was given to Uepaty
Marshal Walch, who, with officers Brown, ??
Angeles and another, went to the Pacific Hitel
accompanied by Mr. Parker, about 1 o'clock;
went to the dining-room, saw the man. who ttu
pointed out to them by Parker, called hirn out, u
rested him and immediately brought hiuitotha
Commissioner's Office, he having ua hii white
apron as when attending table. Mr. Whiteheid,
a gentleman connected in the office with M ma
Jsy and Field, bearing of what hail occurred", tp.
peered in behalf of Long. Mr. Lewis Ttppia
and some other gentlemen also were present.
An immediate examination and dispisa! of the
ens.- was demanded b\ Mr. Parker, and it pro?
Mr. Parker testiiled to being 26 yean of tgS;
resides in Richmond and practices medicine there;
the man Henry, here, belongs to Mr. Smithof
I itusseil County, my sister {married Mr. Smith i
I brother; Iheve known Henry for the last tits
vears . Mr. Smith lent to Hiohnioud to uie to hire
him out, and I uid so ; let him ont for a year to
work in a store ; be escaped -, Mr Lebby of Rich
mond afterward met him m New-York; Mr Smith
Uvea 300 miles from Richmond; he has but one
other Slir ? i.. Richmond; ! was to Russell Coui
tyin -".and law Henry there and received
him afterward at Richmond, as I told Mr. 8.1
would, to i ire him out ; he was spoken of as be
ii.tr a very good servant.
fn his cress examination witness ?aid he did not
know Henry waa a Slave, except from what he
hao. heard in Rusiell County ; my boiinesi at the
North is to demand and tret him back.
Officer M'.. 1 testified to having arrested Long
nt the Pactfii Hotel. He was pointed cut by Mr.
Copt. Stcti -A; of the sehr. New-York, plying u a
packet between here and New-York, teititvidto
hav:r.2 seen Henry working at the itore of H?
kill! A Libby, it. Richmond, in or part of 1;1'J.
heard them say he had escaped.
On Ms cross-examination he said he did not
know that Henry was a Slave, but there are no
free presons of color in Richmond that work in the
siores: slaves work in the stores; my veisel liei
at the foot of Wall st. read) for sea.
Air. Whitehead was deiiroui of postponing
the examination tc aiford time tu get too tes?
timony of a man who is a waiter at the
New-E::e!an.i Hotel, who will prove that he lived
in New-York while he is claimed to have re- j
sided in Richmond. Long, in his affidavit to that
efi'ect, also claimed to be a freeman- Mr. Parker !
was opposed to any delay, and urged immediate
action, as the more summary it was. he said, the
more in accordance w ith the law. He thought
the man might be brought up in 1^ minatei u
well as 15 -lay?. Mr. whitehead urged to the
Commissioner the propriety of gi. tog him at leaf
one hour, or longer, if necessary, to get the a/it
teas. It is a boon granted in the most commoo
case, to say nothing where liberty and life are at
itake. He wished, too, that Messrs. Jay ind
Field, his elder counsel, were here, and that the
ease should be adjoarned till next day.
Mr. Tappan. aiio. suggeated an adjournment till
to-day, but Mr. Parker thought Mr T. bad co right
to isy anything. Thia produced a severe r>'b<ik?
from Mr T. who stated also that he did not think
the Marshal. Mr. Talmadge, a son of Co' Til
macge, who was an aid-decamp to Gen. Wash?
ington, a:-d whom it was kis pleasure to kno#,
would wish to hurry a man claiming to be a free?
man off to Siavc-ry without giving him a chance to
be heard.
The Commissioner was to doubt as to biaposrer
to adjourn the examination, when Mr. T. alluded
to the fact of fudge Grier, to Philadelphia, having
done so, and that adjournment sav ed the man from
going to slavery. , . .
The Commissioner said he was desirous to*)
everything proper in the case, as Mr. Parker tun
Iv sa'id he "waa, and it was concluded to ad/mni
to this forenoon. Mr. Jay then came (in, and the
hour of adjournment was fixed to 10 o clock.
Mr. Tappan asked the Manhai if he would bail
the man. but the Marshal thought he had no power
to do so. and Long was placed in the custody o<
the Marshal to be broueht up aeain this tor.--BCoa.
The examination was held in asmall iuoeroffice
occupied by the Clerk of the U.S. Circuit Court.
A number of persona were present, smocs: wcoai
was Rev Mr Hav. a colored minister, and two or
three ether colored periona. A nomberoi colored
men were to the cuter entry', the door to which
was locked. , . ,. .
The man claimed is a live!y"?*mg black man,
about 30 -.ears of a.-e.
The report above states that the waiter was
called out of Ihe dining room; a gentleman who
saw the arrest ia>s that he was seized and drag?
ged our, But there is little use of commeacaf
upon the mode of arrest. there is no limit to the
aadacitv of tl.cie aggrieved claimants, and 00
place (to ibis vicinity) where they cannot find
"efficers" to do any job for money. If an officer j
invades your bouse by force to collect a debt
vec may" shoot him with imparity; if be to
vacfs it by artifice to rob jou of liberty P
is all ri^rLt and extremely constitutional.?
This c*ie will be a very appropriate counter
poise to the jolUEcaticn of the Safety Coosaittt?
which is to cc me off to-day at noon to honor of the
Secretary of State. We trust that the Committee
will get 'through to time to witness the facility j
with which a black man can be seised, sworn! j

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