THE NORTH - CAROLINIAN.
Voucher 123. To repairing Bath tuk 75
1827, voucher 9. Repairing tin
bath and bucket 25
That Ogle had examined these vouchers,
aud to i dh Its in this case is wilful, is shown
by bis elusion to the ' shower bath " men
If w to
run mm A. Ool thiM sneak ol the stables
on toe grounds at the President's House, viz
'Although, from the earliest feudal times,
ail Kingly establishments bave Deen distin
guished for the extent and magnificence of
their stalls for the " royal steeds," yet, unti
the accession of our-reformers to the admin
istration of the Government, stabling formed
so appurtenance to the Presidential palace.
But the predecessor of the present incumbent,
with some other singular notions, had an ar-
cent love ior ine none race, xiis neei cour
sers, consequently must be provided for;
stalls must be prepared, where they might be
led, lodged, sumptuously clothed, and waited
upon by palace grooms appointed to that ser
- How absolutely false this asseition is, may
be seen by the following extracts from vouch
ers for expenditures incurred dunns the ad
ministrations of Mr Monroe and Mr Adams :
1818. Voucher 62. To 16 halter rings,
and 16. staples at 12 1-2 cts each 64 60
To 2 pitchforks, and ferrules for bandies 2 00
Repairing lock for carriage house door 50
1825. Voucher 132. To one pitchfork
Voucher 140. To cutting doorway in
in stone wall at stable, building
jambs with brick and mortar
1826 Voucher 4. Repairing the stable
Voucher 18. 2 curry combs
do 2 do do
1827. Voucher 30. Repairing two stalls
r : in the stable
Voucher 33. Putting bolt on stable door 1 25
Voucher 47. Repairing coach house
door and one shutter 50
1828. Voucher 94. Repairing stalls in
- stable ' 8 00
oo, notwithstanding Ugie's positive asser
tion to the contrary, did form an "Appurten
ance to the .Presidential palace" under for
mer Presidents, and there was all the royalty
about it , that there has been since. Indeed,
if we mistake not, Adams the 1st, charged the
cost of his carriage and horses to the public !
All this - Ogle doubtless knew, and yet he
tells the people, that no such thing as a stable,
or any thing like it, was ever known until after
Wow let us examine the weighty affair of
THE FRENCH BEDSTEADS.
Page 15, Ogle thus disclaims about the
purchase of French bedsteads by Mr Van
Buren, viz :
"I have before me, Mr Chairman, the
original bill, duly receipted, of C. H. and J.
F. White for sundry " French Bedsteads,"
"Marble-top Washstands," "dining room "
" commode, with statuary marble top," " Dres-
ini T? aaa-AAava 9f nn4 ntVk lt-wlisl at Art? Itrktirrtlt
August 10, 1337, for the sum of $1,599 60
of the people's cash. These articles may be
denominated household furniture' in the
proper and true understanding of the terms.
But, sir, 1 protest against expending the mon
ey of my constituents for elegaut FRENCH
BEDSTEADS. Must the AMERICAN
oak, and hickory, and cherry, and walnut
and maple, that admits of 'smoothest stain,'
stand neglected in the forests, for the gilt
rosewood, sandal, ebony, box, and mahogany
of France, and the far off 'isles of the sea ?
Shall the people's money be shipped 'across
the ocean by the people's chief servant to sup
port FOREIGN MECHANICS, whilst
OUR OWN 'CUNNING WORKMEN"
almost perish for lack of bread? Shall that
'bread ' be withheld from the mouth of honest
labor at home, but lavished upon the subjects
of kings abroad? Why was Mr Van Buren
so anxious to possess an elegant FRENCH
BEDSTEAD? Does he desire to have the
trimmings of a 'CROWN BED'also?"
It is sufficient reply to this tirade, to state
the fact that these "French bedsteads," so
called, were made by "OUR OWN CUN
PHI A. Is Mr Ogle so ignorant as not to
know that "French bedsteads" are made by
our own cabinet makers throughout the Uuion?
We do not believe it. We do not believe
that he supposed these bedsteads were made
in b ranee, when he put this rigmarole togeth
But suppose he was ignorant enough to
think that they were called French, they were
actually made in France, how will he excuse
himself Cor justifying Mr Monroe in purchas
ing the same kind of furniture? Voucher 66
iu Mr Monroe's account for 181S contains
the following items, viz:
Aug. 4, To one mahogany sideboard $65
To one FRENCH Bedstead 45
Yet there was no "trumpery" in this! It
was all right to let our oak, hickory, cherry,
and maple grow in our forests, and our work
men starve, in 1818. but Mr Van Buren's
buying a "French bedstead," made in Phila
delphia, is monstrous!
Does he desire to have "the trimming of
a CROWN BED also?" sayslOgle. Why,
Charley,' you have already approved, not only
What "crown" can this be? We remember
to have beard of but one IRON CROWN,
and that was the crown of Charlemagne, Em
peror of Germany, which has been placed on
the heads of the Emnerors at their cor
onation, down to the present century. Na
poleon, we believe, brought bis crown
to aris. and, on one occasion, had it plac
ed on his head. Did Mr Monroe have it
brought to America with his French furniture,
and secretly kept in repair to be clapped on
his own head upon a convenient occasion?
Oh, Charlev Oele, Charley Oi?Ie, oh! How
could you turn traitor to ,the dear people!"
How could YOU approve of the iron crown
to be placed on the head of our Democratic
President? The traitor! He not only ap
proves ot the LKUWJN, but in bis speech,
page 31, actually recommends the 1H KOINE
also! Dost thou start Republican reader?
Ogle has gone over to the enemy. Read what
"It may with GREAT PROPRIETY be
alleged," says he, "that as we have the palace,
with its tabourets, and other splendid regalia,
palace grounds, palace gardens, grand levees,
State banquets, court ceremonials, court
costumes, stalls for the royal steeds and royal
revenues, we should not hesitate about a throne,
which, according to the definition of Napoleon
Bona arte, is six piue planks and a velvet
You see, reader, what a traitor this man has
become. Already approving of "CROWNS"
and declaring that aTHKOJNJi" may be
introduced ltwith great propriety," what cau
we expect of him but that he will next insist
on the "aiaaem" and the "sceptre, and the
canopy, and a JvlXMlr to stt under tt!
1 here is another fact necessary to be re
membered here. The GILT FRENCH
CHAIRS introduced into the President's
House by Mr Monroe, aud approved by Mr
Ogle, had on their rich coverings the simili
tude of an IMPERIAL CROWN, surroun
ded by the regalia oj France! These Ogle
Democratic emblems remained there until Mr
Van Buren came into office, when he had
them stHppedoff, and others substituted, bear
ing our own glorious stars, aud other Repub
lican insigriia. But Ogle, who is well pleas
ed with Mr Monroe's FRENCH IMPE
RIAL CROWNS, is quite offended with Mr
Van Buren's AMERICAN STARS! ! A
traitor, no doubt !
Monroe, 1817, Voucher 7. Busts of Wash
ington, Columbus, and
$100 each $300 00
15. 750 feet of mahoga
at 25 cents 187 50
Sawing into slabs 2S 00
a i-o dy workmen
cutting ou Je' ea
Monroe, tables of such costly polish were no
61. Two stands for the eagles $4
What, two royal birds kept in the "palace"
and the people made to pay for "stands" for
them? No "trumpery" here, Charley!
66. 4 boxes, octagon tops, at $5 50
What in nater did they want to shet up in
such things as them?
68. Ten lion's heads, 30 cts. $5
Here is the royal beast too, not with "seven
heads and ten horns," but with ten heads!
No "tiumpery" in these varmints, Mr Ogle
all in Monroe's time.
71. 35 days work making mahogany bench
es, at $1 88 $65 80
Make benches of mahogany! Wonder
what place they occupied in the "palace!"
87. One goblet and waiter $49
We have not room to follow Mr Adams
through bis expenditures, and must conteut
ourselves with a tew items:
1826, voucher 12. Furnishing 6 CircuW
gilt Rolls $36 75
6 pair gilt ornaments 21 00
4 tassels, gilt 12 00
4 arrows, gilt 24 00
Tflk... ;U crmuri VaA kiti hn.MrV.t hv Mr I . - . 1
" l""c "j counts id it. sr nous censure.
fauuuicu, '""-U v . "Nir . " or approve Dis expeditures is
ir v2ie S giittiru: uciug uj Alii aumiu,
there is no "trumpery" about it. In the same
voucher is an item lor
Baking and picking over 115 lbs hair,
Heavens, Mr Ogle! How could you ap
prove that: Jl mr Aaams close to live on
hair, as well as bathe in the fotomac, ought ,
be not to pay for cooking it out of his own
In these vouchers may also be found items
for "liquor stands," "larding needles," "mak
ing towels and aprons,-' "washing towels,'
nearly every thing else found ii Ogle's speech
with "hot beds," and a piece ot furniture cal
led a "wheel-barrow, " mto the bargain!!
In voucher 4, 1 826, we ereu hud these
"REPAIRING THE BILLIARD TA-
The vouchers for the purchase of the bil
liard table were withdrawn by Mr Adams, af
ter the fact was reported to Congress; but he
probably overlooked ibis small hem. Auo
now Ugle would make the committee who ;
saw the vouchers, aud reported the purchase,
a set of impostors! Or honest Ogle!!
In Adams's time we hud, by vouchers 40
and 16, in IS 25, aud 31, 80, 83, and 96, in
1827-8, that he bought sundry hoes, rakes,
spades, and shovels. Can you tell us, Char
ley, tor what part ol the "i'aac" these were
appropriate "Jurntturei" Or cid the belong
to the head of "repairs?" You will unrfuubt
Hj j tn inat matter at the sext meeting
Freemasonry, are unfounded, false, and not
my own production, and that the author is a
liar, a scoundrel, aud not worthy of truth. I
have always been, and am at this time, a
genuine mason. I have no idea of having
my name palmed upon the public as an Auti
mason. Does Charley Ogle and 'his little
anti-masonic junto think to regulate Penn
sylvan ia, or the political matters of it, or any
other sister state ot the Union, by fraudulent
ly putting my name before the public, for the
purpose of answering their political ends?
JNo. When revolutions in political matters
take place, it requires greater men thau Char-
ley to do it. it is useless, ana more than
useless, to attempt to put down aa institution
that has stood the lest of ages, in all countries:
an institution whose precepts are morality,
justice, and brotherly love: an institution that
has produced the greatest men in the world
one that the tongue of calumny cannot touch.
View the men who are its opposers: that is
"ALEXANDER OULE, Jr.
"Somerset, March 25, 1830.'
In perusing our exposition oV this man's
falseVwiods, we hope no reader will construe
our ironj upon some of Mr Monroe's ac-
not our object,
and we advert to them as the ouly means by
which justice can be done to the slanderer
and the slandered. Globe.
Furu ished '.. ln -
WOOd tO C&uluct nK .1-
ers, hauling and sawing
Six months . rent of a
house for the same
Paid for designs andj
So, Mr Monroe had his ROYAL establish
ment of cabiuet makers, aud actually paid
$15 of the people's money for sketches of
Fauteuils or Foxtails! What sort of Var
mint is this Foxtail, Mr Ogle? In perusing
the natural history of the"Tabby-cat," did you
not find something about the foxtail: Let
us have it, Chat ley, in the next edition.
Of course it was not "trumpery;" for it was
one of Mr Monroe's articles of furniture.
Vo. 27. 2 Thumb screws and nuts $1 00
Heavens, Mr Ogle! What did they want
ot these instruments of torture in the f resi
dent's palace? Had Mr Monroe already es
tablished an inquisition?
1818, V. 3. One barrel of beer for
paper-hangers, thirty gallons 92 5
Twenty-eight gallons do. for do. 2 75
Twenty pounds flour at 10 cents 2 to
Eight bottles ot porter at 12 1-2 cents 1 UO
Six do do 75
Royal business this, Mr Ogle, to get well
paid for work, and be regaled on beer and
WORKMEN" IN PHILADEL- porter at the public expense at the same time!
Has Mr Van 15ureu ever done any thing
quite equal to that?
Voucher 26. Turnmg4 columns $M oO $14 CO
What could these columns be for, Charley,
and what sort of turning can this be?
52. 2 hickory brooms, cabinet brushes, $1 80
Scrubing brush, noggin and corn broom 3 30
Ten nuarts of saft soap, 9 1-2 cents 95
Now, Charley Ogle, here is.a subject wor
thy of your exalted genius! It is to inquire
whether "bot ooap" belongs to the appro
priation for " epairs" of the President's House,
or "furniture," or neither to ascertain
whether it was used for washing Mr Monroe's
"dishrags," or his negroes' faces; and whether
the whole expenditure was not illegal, uncon
stitutional, kingly and IMPERIAL 1 1 Look
at the next I '
Voucher 32. 5 pickling and perserving" pots,
stone $3 12!
Did ever Mr Van Buren do the like?
Voucher 51. 4 days polishing 2 hearths and
1 table $4
Think of that, ye Buckeyes, Hoosiers,
Suckers, and Wolverines, whose wives can
Charity Ogle, Charley Ogie. CHAR
LEY OGLE! you have not b?en just to I 'rom ,he pursuit of facts by processions aud
From the Richmond Enquirer.
AddrtM to th people of Georgia
BY 'I'Ht HON. JOHN FORSYTH.
August 29, 1840.
On my way to the Indian Springs to meet
such of my fellow-citizens as might comply
with the invitation to be present at a dinner,
to be given to our Senators and three of our
Representatives in Congress, on the 2d of
September, I am detained here by a painful
disorder, iuc npatible with the prosecution
of my jouruey. Iu my own judgment, the
deteution is of no importance except to my
self, as I cannot presume that my presence
or absence will, iu the slightest degree, effect
the opinions and actions of auy of the per
sons who may compose that assemblage. I
regret it, neveilheless, as I am deprived of an
Bjjpuuuui., nr,, valued tueiids, and am
unable to do that which oii.v..u Cr whom I ph.
tertaiu a strong affec tion, and whose prudence
and good sense give weiuht to thpir i.m.
meudations, have thought would be useful in
the present agitated state of our country.
i nave seen noming to shake mv confi
dence in the power of truth; noihing to make
me aouoi me iuiiiiiy ot all attempts to dt-luila
the people by ingenious equivocations, artful
exaggerations, blustering pretensions, or open
falsehoods. When the spirit of inquiry is
awakened, the people are not to be turned
yourseij in your important investigation.
lour character requires that you sh ild look
iuio every uooK and corner of "iv alace "
open every door, a nd LA. j ..
Sundry matters have escaped 'our uActitiou,
which are highly worthy of yor genius, and
equally interesting and impotant with the
natural history of "Tabby Cits," and the
purifying of ''dish rags." Yi may find a
clue by which you will doubtess scent out
great abuses in the following h:ms iitaiued
u Mr Adams s account for 18i7- viz:
Vouchor 30. Puttiug one nev vane
iu the water closet, and
cleaning the pipe
Stopping a leak iu i.
1 large basiu ant ewr -
1 chamber pot, B7 cts.;
1 blue basin anl ewer,
$1 25; 1 large ibamber
pot, 37 cts. i
We intended to add a commentary on the
absolute villauy of this man Ogle. He knew
that Mr Monroe's extravagance in o :gioally
furnishing the house had been sanct.oned by
Congress; that Congress has put at the dis
position of every President fince, anpropria
tions to keep up the furniture in the same
style; that out of these appropriations, General
Jackson and Mr Van Buret have tot only
kept up the old furniture, but have r irnished
the spacious east room, for which l her Mr
Adams nor Mr Monroe purchased t single
article; that in expending the apprr ; iations,
Mr Van Buren or his agents have bu perform
ed a duty imposed ou him by Congress; that
Mr Van Buren never has asked for a dollar
for furniture, and that it was his duty to see
that the furniture of the people's hou:- , not the
"President's Palace," should be ke up in
the style th - ReptwnMivem of ti people
have, time and again, sanctioned and ap
proved. If Ogle wanted reform, if he had
iu tended any thing honest, any thing but an
electioneering humbug, he would have in
troduced a bill iuto the house directing all
these "tabby cats," fringes, tassels, plateaus,
gilt chairs, silver plate, gold spoons, gilt
clocks, lamps, Sic. &c. to be sold and re
placed by plain furniture, appropriate to the
I Should the belief be entertained that the
declarations of the parties themselves, or those
of friends anxious to promote their success
are not safe guides, the motive to conceal
ment, equivocation, or deception being so
powerful, try the parties - by the experimentum
In various stations each has been before
the public, for more than thirty years. Com
pare their professions with their acts, and
then the results of each comparison. If si ill
not satisfied, there are other broad facts that
cannot fail to bring conviction to the honest
ly inquiring mind. A better judgement of
the probable conduct of an administration in
this country is to be formed by looking at the
parties by whom its chief is brought forward
and by whom he will be supported, if ttey
succeed, than by a scrutiny into the political
opinious and political course of the person
who is proposed for that station.
xur van tJuren is me cana urate oi mat par
ty in all the States, who, under the lead of
Gen. Jackson, arrested the gigantic aud
mad scheme of universal Internal Improve
ment who wrested the public money from
the hands of irresponsible and doubtful cor
porations, and broke their power who seek
to reduce duties aud taxes to the wants of the
Government; and who believe these wants
admit or uiintuuitw, f the public Apendi-
ture; ot a party every where arrayed against
Abolition, and ready, at all hazards and at
all times, to see that the constitutional
guaranty of Southern property is fairly and
faithfully maintained. He is equally accepta
ble to that party in the Southern, Western,
Eastern and Middle States has been forced
upon us neither by combinations or intri
gues. Gen. Harrison is the candidate of all the
parties in the Uuited States who can be
brought to act against the present administra
tiou by the common instiuct of hatred. He
was forced upon the Southern portion of these
parties by the combination of Anti-masonry
and Abolitionism. Not one Southern vote
was given him iu the Harrisburg Convention.
Among his supporters are ranked the high
Tariffand Internal Improvement meu, uuder
the ban uers of Mr Clay; the high-toued poli
ticians of the New Eugland Slates who
construe the Constitution like the common
law, which contracted as it may seem, ex-p-iuds
indefinitely according to the supposed
exigency of the times who believe there is
no safety, no prosperity without the agency of
a National Batik to manage the fiscal con
cerns of the Government aud furnish a cur
rency for the people who opposed the late
war, and established, according to opinions
expressed in the. B.itish Parliament, a sort of
understood neutrality with the enemy during
its continuauce who acknowledge as the.v-i
U aer its convW with Spain .espec,
ing the slave trade, pas commissioners n
xiavana scrutiniziri into the common,
pursuits ofall nation7 and marking all v.
seta, not British, bokd to the coast of Afri?
as suspected of thslave trade, when load!
wiui cargoes wbjc are lawful commerce
English vessels hm Sierra Leone to .
parts of the slave oast from whence the sla
lactones are stinlted with them T. l
black regiments n its service in the CJ
and in the Wesi Indies. It is filling uot3
" iiuv dv me enlistment i .
tured Africans. Come of the statesmen J
i . 7 . -re engaged, 8It)J
emancipation in the West Indira v.- j:. 1
ished the productive value of th5r r 1
, . .kiui Kuemes to piva
nt preference in th ir marlrst. 4n a.
ductions of free labor, (like that in Britil
leader and staudard-bearerr
Knslnn- f ho Mnliiiiii. fc ,
. " VUIIIIUUI.1 ''j-
the CROWN BED, but the trimmings al
so! I !
In Mr Monroe's account for 1819; vouch-
er 65, are the following items, viz:
; To Two CROWNS, ,
for bedstead, at $22
per crown, $44
Voucher 6 1 , To making a window's
: V drapery and a crown
bed, putting up the
Iron work for the crown
Voucher 68. Making THE TRIM
MING of a CROWN
"Mercy on us! what are we comine
Even Charley. Ogle, the great friend of "the
dear people,", has basely deserted their cause!
He says Mr juonroe naa no "truwipery" m
the house; he . therefore approves of .crowns,
and crown beds, and the trimuuegs of the
cfottu bed, and iron work For the crown!
polish a dozen hearths a day aud a poplar ta
ble into the bargain!
Voucher 53. Keeping clocks in order $116
N. B. It appears by this voucher that
there was a regular royal clock cleaner at a
salary of $25 a year! No such thing now.
Voucher 54. r our marble tables trom ieg-
- horn, Italy $75
No "trumoerv" in this, Mr Offle!
Voucher 57. 8 vards embroidered French
silk, $4 50 $36
WTiat this was for, the voucher don't tell.
Do vou know, Charley?
Voucher 59. To 20 davs polishing 2 large
tables, with friezes $20
15 davs polishing 2 plain ta
Why, this is enough to furnish a whole "log
cabin!" Who ever before heard of its taking
ten days to polish a table?! It is lucky, Char
ley, that you did not find any thing of the sort
in Mr Van Buren's accounts. Under Mr
parades, by travelling orators and balled sing
ers, by tiddlinss aud i-fvflrio A r-areful
nvestigayon of those facts and calm reflec-
cffiizea'mVpoWr to decide wisely in whose
hands the Chief Magistracy of the nation cau
be safely intruded for the preservation ot
pxtcrnul neace. and a nerrH-tualion of those
Domestic Institutions, with which are con-
uectc.d the harmony of the Union, aud prospe
rity, uatio.u and individual. 1 hes- will ne
used, aud being used, the result will be right.
If it were necessary or proper, 1 could bear
my humble testimony to the fidelity with which
the declared opinions of the present iucum-
bent have been at ted upon. Necssary it is
not, since the chief ground of objection to
him is, that he has performed his engagements,
aud "followed in the footsteps of his prede
cessor." Proper it will not be considered,
as 1 have been intimately associated with h.s
administration, and identified iu feeling and
3 -,nn I judgment with the great measure of its fiscal
0.. I-, - I" ,' tlBttl
and foreign policy, aua wouia oe loonea upon
as a volunteer and iuterested witness. In
stead, therefore, of speaking what I know and
believe to be just of Mr Van Buren and of
General Harrison, I will use the right of
every member of the commuuity to refer to
things ot common notoriety, which will aid
my fellow-citizens in Georgia in discovering
to which of these persons they may safely con
fide the Executive power, as it may influence
or control the great questions
Of a .Protective lariff;
Of Internal Improvements;
Of Appropriation and Expenditure;
Of the mode of Keeping and Disbursing
the Public Funds;
Of Slavery, as it exists from the Northern
confines of Maryland to the Sabine and Red
(Questions of foreign policy are omitted;
for, strange to say, that they are not topics in
the i'rowidaiitial ranvass, aud on that subject
tne advocates ot universal reform luteud to
make no change.)
On these questions, the opinions of Mr
T 1, I vm .
v au oureu aua vren. Harrison have been in
various tortus ana at different periods asked
for. What their answers were, at what time
and in what manner given, are well known
facts. My fellow-citizens can readilv decide
. t . i i . - -
wuu mese lacis iu view, wnich ot these gen
. tt.. 11 -
tasies ana naoits ot tne people whom ne seetts I uemen agrees wuu mem on these important
to cheat and mislead. - In any measure of land vital subjects. By comparing the ex-
practical reform, he would be aided by every plicit, frank, prompt, public, and uniform
ttue Democratic as cordially as every honest I communications of Mr Van Buren. ffiven
ii t i r . .l i: - . .
man now aDnors nis lying, anu detests nis I wuu utte reauiuess io iriend or toe. with the
ts, ,A Rrndish.
S,adeofVfrm.AWnant" Governor of New
f.rn?r' .?0r ,ho ausDices a deliberate at-
M " " I . . .
tempt has been made, by iMate legislation, io
evade that provision of the ederaj.onsiuu-
Southern rights: the Conservatives, under the
guidance ot Mr Rives, who have abandoued
their former friends because the keys oflhe
vaults where the public treasure is deposited
are kt-pt in the pockets of offii ers of Goveru-
meut, and not by cashiers ot state banks: aud
who predict ruiu and desolation to the coun
try because that treasure can uo longer, under
the coutrol of all sorts of State Bank direc
tors, be made the basis of loans to stimulate
every species of corporation folly or private
speculation: a fragmeut of the Nullifiers, un
der Mr Prestou aud General Waddy Thomp
sou, who have been whirled, like atoms of
dust, from the chariot wheels of South Caro
lina, as they rolled iuto their aucient tracks
iu the ranks of Democracy.
The supporters of the General in Georgia,
I need uot designate. They are knowu
what they have been, what they are, and what
they wish to be. Some of them have had,
and have lost popular confidence; some yet
enjoy it; and they unite in their endeavors
the one to recover, the other to retain, popular
favor. To effect their common object, they
are closely allied to politicians whose princi
ples they have solemuly rejected; whose con
duct they have repeatedly denounced; whose
India!) and gradually to exclude from tiJ
uio muuucis ui me laDor or slaves, nr .v
temper aud intentions of the agitators of J
l i o.civciy, ana ine means to
c.i.p.uyeu, auunuam evidences are affnr M
i m I 1 : f .1 ... . '
u me uiuceeuiugs oi tne HnrH' ra
tion." which met in T.nndnn nn U.. in.i
" IUC ltf(Q a,j
wuiiuuvu uuiii iut) 2sari oi last .imA n.
, ... 7 n.
resuiuuuuH were uuauimousjy adopted (
significant to require much comment ' '
Tliove resolutions dennnn i, I
of slaves from the old to the new States ?
unrighteous traffic, of which eighty thousan
are annually victims, as exciting detesiaf,"
Surprise and abhorrence are acknowledge
that it should be protected and cherished t
uiircm. x nai it involves hardneJ
of heart in the trorlo
. , lh(,nf
giuca, is asseneu; anu mat effectual mean,
should be immediately taken to remove iJ
siaiu irora me cnaracter ot this nation. Y
there ever such a compound of ignoranci
ioiiy a ua insolences rne brutal O'fW.i
was quite at home in such a convention; anl
his insults to the representative of a foreifj
Government near his own, his vituperatin!
of two of our eminent public men, were quit
in harmony wi(h the occasion. The traas
portation of our property from Virginia ti
Louisiana, me internal slave trade, markvod
is "unrighteous," and effectual means (aM
w oeianen in tne Uuited States, foithwith
rpmnvp tlw ctnin V,... u: : w, .
.uiu iiuui una uauuu. "natara
mese meansr We can guess. First, prohi-
uniuu uj vougress oi me transportation
slaves by land or by sea, from one Stale
another; next a prohibition of the sale
slav2 hv nnr rrinn tn ontln- .1
j v,..w " iv uuuiira ju me sanifi
oiaie; ana men we shall be ripe for eith- .
late Mr Rufus King's or GenV Govern
piau oi gradual emaa.ttv-ks by lhe ptKeek
. ..manias, or oy me use of the surplus
ot thfi,Rtaxes ai)( dut;es being nroDerlv in
creased to make that surplus large euouh to
eueriuuie me ODjecu
The shadows of the troubles in store f,
borne and abroad, are darkenicg and sUal
heard1" wfe. hat i!,,t" "fP"Pi'
reouired? The exSit TT Z
klofta tliov kavs ntwnve nn.fecprl to alihor. I Senotorial rehreseutation remains, auu l-
... r 3 sln
If there is auy truth in the maxim ot nascitur present relative proporuon oi ine siic
snciia. it will he verv difficult to decide, is oreserved. for the phreuzy ot tanaucB-
J ' I ' "
fmm Kie arrav rC H ic frio n1 what rtfI ianPA I nn rl the. recklessuess of associated pany Y
ran he nlaced on General Harrison, bv flieacv to disturb our repose, or assail o
Georgians. fireside, under the sanction of Congressional
TU- MA4Mn 4 . hnnt ha I rntmonta
1 Mr Van Huron la nledfreiL IO USt H IU'
- - I m- A
is one who will use the influence of his place purpose treneral Harrison is noi.
wisely to lead Congressional legislation on JUfliN ruiwi"'
the subjects that must arise for discussion
within the coming Presidential term the
apportionment of representation, the system
of revenue, the admission ot new states into
the Uniou; and one who will use his power
The appropriate name for his speech is
AN OMNIBUS OF LIES.
And this is Whig electioneering capital
with an intelligent people.
i ruly did Ugle s brother describe him in
the annexed letter, for which, upon prosecu
tion for a libel, we understaud Charlev cot a
reluctant, equivocal and not unfrenuentlv
contradictory givings-outof Gen. Harrison
sometimes by reference to former declarations.
sometimes by letters from friends and friend
ly committees; again by speeches at arranged
meetings, aud then by private letters for use
but not publication they can, without diffi
culty, determine which of them deserves their
.1 CI 1 .
verdict, under the common law, against the any doubt remain, after
printer, for fifty cents, the allegations in the thlS V?0? there two other facte "t
Fetter havingTen full provediz: . UtZJ.
Fron the Somerset (Pa.) Whi. 70 uf" his adT "UJma
"TO THE PUBLIC. opinions and the sTma Zi !S
''Inasmuch as lying and falsehooi uas be-1 ions and principles imouteH tn fi
come the order of the day, I deem it proper son by his friends aud supporters are variant
and expedient, as well to justify myself and and contrasted chameleon-likr thew loto
character, as to clear myself from improper their hues from the objects upon which they
charges, to publish to the world that ihe pub- rest while you are called nnon tr ar;-
J J I -IJ l.l 1 L I .uw
".aiiuua waicu aDoearea in me J ' aia oi i mem. ana snow n
I ' VW1UI
this place, relative to my renunciation of where they are presented to view.
the danger which will sooner or latr come.
What others may persuade Vtimselvr-s shmld
be done, I cau not tell; but no step would
seem to be better adapted to bring them upo
us at an early day, and when we shall be ut
terly destitute of preparation, than placing thej
power of the General Government lutb
hiinda of the heterogeneous coalition that :;ovl
seek to abtain it iu the person of one witU
the requisite qualifications for the Chit
Magistrate of a great Republic, and who b
accused, with too much appearance ot tru:n
ofhavios, in a public address, engaged,
elected, not to thwart Congress by the usee
tne Veto vower,
The Veto power! a portion of the authormj
given to the Executive by the wise trainer:
of our Government, which the iucumbent w
the Presidential chair can neither surrender
nor trammel himself in the exercise of, win
out personal dishonor aud treachery to it
Constitution. The veto power! thesafeguai
of the people against improvident legislate
or f!rntrrfssional encroachment on the rigfc
of the States and of the coordinate branch
of the Government. 1 he veto power:
ark of safetv for the Southern States; use.
for Ihem, it is.impossible, while the equality
senatorial representation remaius,
From the Standard of Union.
ivmi... x. rnafanlli anlnloB of GeBcri
tu ovtro.-t fmm a letter, nut
lire lUIHiniufi -
hv Mr Crawford from Paris, in May,wl
fearlessly and fully to control all attempts at to a distinguished citizen of this country,
legislation on ihat subject which is exclusively I rr.mm.nHpH tn the consideration of the pf
Southern. Of this there can be no parley; I riirtria
for it admits of uo commomise. Those who i in relation to w
I" I 1 ICCI IV-Ul W " ..M a ,rt
agitate it, do evil, whatever be their nretences r...ti nMCui;nn f th war. V here j
or their motives. Those who associate, com- .u- .nprgb who nrn to meet the able
kino Olul .nt milk tlm.. I 1.1 6. . .U kavfi dlS'lff
, .... uiuix, oB..aiU.a, uiujuuua exoeriencea comma n uers
to have the hnsrer of susnicion Doiuted at .,:k-4 iUml the Peninsula tor
them. No Southern man, who will read dis- !L. MrD? I it Wilkinson? Is ltm'
m - . I laafc oia 1 vuiwi
passionately the address to the people of the rinnt
slaveholdiug States, and the accompanying it have heard with surprise and nucDg
evidence, from the Democratic members of tbat Harrison has been appointed !ieu,e
VUUKICOO IIUUI U1USD OldlKSk I. it II I1HVP. HnV I 1 WM n.mw I nfl Vtf eAfllU"""-
w j - , i niiipnii iiiB ilUT w
excuse tor mistaking his
on this question. To the embodied evidence
preseuted of the movements within the U. S.
of the disturbers of Southern repose, may be
usefully added a reference to what is goiug on
abroad. The Government of Great Britain,
which has always permitted the Canadas to
be the asylum of runaway slaves, has. within
e , fi . ... ' meuiue euicieu w ...v .l-
a icw ream, uuiiveneu an us esi jiuaia pos- I r ..,...;.r, ,,rrn lhe intiuenco .l.
sessions into places of refuge for them, and te ,Cj and Oot upon ot
has formally declared that no claim for thorn I r ...r,:hh had reDderw
will be availing, although they reach their
possessions by fraud or violence. The same
Government has been lately employing itself
as me voiuaieer or selected agent of the Pope,
in presenting an apostolic letter on slaverv
to some of the Spanish American States a
letter which it is not at all improbable was
prepared under influences proceeding from
the British Isles.
tales, can have any general of the army. I have examined
duty, when he acts attention all his letters and official state"
h he has written since m
md I confess that every thiug
fmn his nii savors ot tne " - ,
i . . . onltrnrc.
gogue rather than the patriotic,
aud shiltui general. ,he
"It has appeared to me , that rn.
menthe entered me army, v . es-
military services which'he had
expected to render. deration,
From the Boston Morning fi'
When Webster inirouuvC- - w
friends to the Bntiso wniga n 7"fter allofr
he was aeciaeoiyp'""" -
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