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Southern reveille. (Port Gibson, Miss.) 1851-185?, October 13, 1852, Image 1

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S2 50, In Advance.
A POLITICAL, LITERARY ,AGRICULTUR*AL, AND GENERAL NEWSPAPER.
L, O. Bridewell K. K. tilioemuker, Proprietors.
Numbrr b.
FORT GIBSOX, CLAIBORNE tOI API, \VIII>\US» VU, OCTOBER 13, iS52.
Vulumr ï*
For the R«*\eill*.
To a Friend.
TW the dark hand of sorrow
Hi* shaded my brow,
li. irt never loved the#
More loudly titan now 1
formend» of the summer,
With summer have flown,
And ot all who have lovsd me,
I'liou art constant alone.
tV others bav# been like
i . cloud» o'er the sky,
tirst gale of fortune,
To »ever and fly ;
g ,• , 'i art the lone star
Mote pure tor the flight,
\ id glowing more bngbtly
l'l, darker the night ?
;
Ulf b Mr
1 fid ,wing letter was written by Mr. :
" 1 ' *. . T. S
fn '" d ' ~~• . ' :
Lx "ml.Uh inters, not ont» for
-.ii.-ir U'autiea, hut aa purely a literary pro
, from thiaem,MI,tataleman:
April 29. 1847. 5 AM. |
Whether it be a favor or au annoyance,
tbi* btter to my early habita of
n.,!.e —from the hour nxrked at the top of:
me I ag.^vou will naturally eoneluJe that my j
potions arc not now engaging my attention
S t«ve not calculated on being early trav
•r.s to day
Thi* city has a pleasant seat. It is high..
lames river runs below it, and when I
out an hour ago nothing was heard but
The .air is tranquil and tho temper
It is m>minx, and a morning,
fresh, and delightful. Everybody ;
morning in its metaphorical Mtmes
any objects and ou so many oc
riic health, strength and beauty
■ad us to call that peri,>d the
r,: ,.( life.' or a lovely young woman,
% »in' is bright as the morning.' and no
.bubt' why Lucifer is called the 'son of
tie morning itself, few people, inhabit- ;
Among
y»v
At t
ANTOINETTE
Webster Letter.
.
4 ,ill 1
MWI
• 'aus.
rare mill
*WCv \ ii...
n\- tue
m i
■)>. us
; early vear..
I
-one
■ luoruing.
Bui
cities know r.iiythitig about..
,t,; .. 1 people, tint oue in a thousand ace :
* 1 .... , . ... „
■ th • tan r; «' cnee a > ear. Kiev Know nom
f . . * . • - « ' , e • .j,«.!
■ ing of the morning, i hoir idea of it is, mat |
■ . ,, . . „ n J.,
■ *.« that part ot the day wniet» comes along
™ 1 - : r , « f . », ,
ot coffee and a beefsteak, or a ptew
...... . ; . ■ „ , „ _ ,
M ith them, morning is not a now
i . - ,, « 4 -tolerated
L Nuinc of light, a new bursting forth of the
[ , n , trakitt-up ,f ... h» life, fe»
, rTut teutporarv' Üeath, to boboIJ again tbe
.;. k , 0 f,J,i,,Lveu..»J the earth ; it,»
. eTte LofthuWaliu dav. belonging (
v _ ; nntjir
i •Lie rending« newspaper., » s g j
11' Ï r"* 1 " a S,n " S ° r -
, , -» '»treak of light, the earliest purp
... of the Kaat which the 'ark rprings op |
L.r. ,„d , 1,0 deepo, coloring into orange !
ri- i r 1 . nil a, 'length tbe -glorious auu is »een, j
■ , -tho lit, y never enjoy fur
■ th v never see it.
King David speaks of taking to himself
I r'io vri-ii' ,,f the morning ' This «highly
||oetical, and IwautifuL Tho wings of the
the beams of the ri.iag suu.
ays of light are wing.™ It ia thus said that
■ ' sun of righteousness shall ari-c 'with
I healing in his wings—a rising sun that shal<
matter life, health and joy throughout the
I'niverM'
Mtiton baa fine descriptions of morning, !
-r a cup
•.? L,>a 8 t
. r« lor
m
■ riicr.Miig up'
it.
Lut n<»t so many as Shakspcare, from whose 1
tv i iitt-s pages of the most beautiful imagery,
|. .utuicJ ou the glories of morning, might :
l never thought that Adam had much the (
I advantage of us from having seen the world
when it was new.
We seo as fine risings of thc sun ns even
I Adam saw, and its risings are as much a mira -,
I elc now as they were in his «lay, and 1 think
a good deal more, because it is now a part of j
t ho miracle that for thousands and thousands i
I of years he has come to his appointed time (
I without the varation of a millionth part of a ;
■second. Adam could not tell how this might j
Ixie. I know thc morning—I am acquainted
I with it. and I love it fresh and sweet as it is '
I — a daily new creation, breaking forth and ■
' allingall that have life health and being to a
adoration, new enjoyments and new grat- !
I R 7 » The lawyer editor of a country paper,
who wrote a very ' blind ' hand was frequent
Iv ann oyed bv tho compositors' inquiries con
»t «rhi/*h »l ev <-ould not decipher,
ZZ "SL
.„„inted with thednpMitbnoftho editor »
... ,. . 1 catered thc sane
* Wi 3 doling the copy before his oves in
I nuired what a certain erooked mark stood for.
, »Lat mnmpni did not wish
Th, BJ.tor.Ju.tt.ttUl tec.teentdtdnot.t.i,
to be intemipto «n ev a !
Thr' llta' rotired, te* I» K> S-ttefc !
I m.jeAtY. Wtb.
« ditor read the proof, he n j P* !
Feeing & line in his leading editorial res : j
I " He (Mr. Wester) will in all probabt tty, go
the devil. The copy was looked for, an
aomt
.Hied.
I new
itude.
tum
to
ih' etocksd mark was re
iMitei.'
Letter from Hon. 0. J. Ingersoll.
j
I
!
j
Forrest Hill Philadelphia, Sept. 1.1842.
Messrs. Horn 11. Kncass, Win. Badger, Wm.
Curtis, William Strong, Wm. Hcidcnrich,
and Henry A. Mublenburg, Committee:
Gentlemen— Busied with gutting the last
volume of my historical sketch through the
press. 1 am obliged to decline the honor of,
vour kitel io.il.lim, to lt«.Jiog. Silur- j
I
I
place in our government the Executive De
pa**«U. treats its arrangements as the
greatest Constitutional difficulties. Though
; the method of choice has widely departed
tr ° m ' hC 0rigina,i,y pr0vidcJ ' thcrc is Buch
: • 1 r , r ,, v : < | An <*»« in ronnhlimn institutions
S l* et ' ul pvutiucnct ID republican tnsutuuons
' : •!•>« b»'!' 'be Con re „,io,„u, l!.lt«°n Jre. I
UindfoUW from lottoric. high pri*. of r.n- |
Jidate,.
I, ia muel, »orao than unjual, ,t » impel,,
| ,ie. for one party to calumnitm, the candidate
0 f anot her. Jefferson and Jackstm were ele'
rated ly nutrageon. .hu« .hieb al.ay» re- !
of: coil, upon ,h. uttrrer». [t ia *ro« »tamtle». |
j Ution oftlie mmulmcss of the instinctive
multitude to suppose tint it discredits Bierce
to call him a coward, or Scott a fool. *
°'i this occasion, since the Uuion has been |
so recently endangered, both parties signalize !
an absorbing concernment, one vital national ;
essence, paramount to all the rest. Each
party casts down an African serpent turned
into the miraculous American rod which is
; to swallow up all the other serpents of all the
m.sgiciau.-.
That extraordinary coincidence and emu-I
lation is my motive for thi« appeal to his
countrymen, by aa elderly man in retirement, i
with no selfish or over-weening party motive,
One of the solitary four of the large Penn
sylvan« delegation in Congress, reduced qua
ternity, who alone stood fast from the first I
; an d endured to the end, resisting the Wilmot |
proviso, free-soil and other foreign notions, '
alien to American institutions, takes this oe
day, but submit some suggestive reflections
concerning the Bresidential election.
No. (17 of the Falarlist, which terms that
: ,
,-asiun for vindication.
|
Bcunsylvatiia, chief of the central States,
| ... #1 L
which belt and bind thu republican confode
r
, racy—Keystone of the covenant—to Benu
J
, svlvamans it belongs to recognize slavery as |
• . 6 » / ,
-tolerated by liberty, and preserve the union of I
* J , *, , . . |.
» fc ™" 8 ' ,mc " ^
l,s " feUow«tuutrjnten because they holtl
it,» 1 *™ . o „ -a u
( The parties cootestiug th, 4'rcsidency both
acknowledge tbe paradox as conclusive as it
j s patriotic, that African slavery is part of
- Au, eric, liberty, liurope décrie» both ,1».
very and Democracy as equally incompatible !
| »i>h pted goyontment. lint both are utonu
! "«■'*! <* 1 «► |
j K n,nl f *** 5 dofjing httropoan diaparagomeut.
and d,»proving .to pbtlotepby. 1 -rom bbert.
combined with slavery American republican |
nationality has arisen, towering before the
world in development unexampled, incredible,
aye fabulous. Agriculture, commerce man
ufactures, navigation—all the useful, many
of the elegant arts, national wealth immense,
and national glory unsurpassed, social happi
ness, public prosjicrity, all flourish in this
nation of I'nitcd States, iri/A slavery, if not :
Ay slavery, amalgamated with liberty in the
! very marrow of the bones of this country.
»Such is American history, and American
1
reality, which Europe may disparage but
: cannot deny.
American independence sprang from Eu
( ropean recognition ot American slavery, aa
part and parcel of American liberty,
Tbe Treaty which recognizes these United
States as sovereign, and United States, in so
-, many p l a i n English words, guarantees to their
inhabitants negroes as property, (art. 7.)
of j by sanction, national and international, Eu
i ropMn and American; Great Britain and
( these United States thc high contracting par
a ; t j cs . France and Spain the spousers; and
j all the rest of thc world witnesses to that
solemn recognition.
' Revulsion of sentimentality some years
■ after that acknowledgment took place, strange
a and metaphysical. Franklin and Adams,
! wll0 prefaced a nd executed that Treaty, in
what they reverentially termed "the name of
thc most holy and undivided trinity," brought
themselves to believe that there is no trinity ;
English and French visionaries, Wilberforce
and Lamartine that there can be proporty in
"* 8 ™*■ <»»« «»lotis rinajinferror to fu
» V d-teoun™ »kvoholdioj »» dateoxblo «in.
our republican constitution a national course,
in- Washington Madtaon and all other slavchol
for. ders monsters of iniquity.
These black polemics convulse us. Steer
,, f ( J fttol roaka of lhal M „(
! LroU Hles, by the compass of obvious facts, we
! WWd P«U»1*'»8 <* Ww «*«• 1
Ld „th», ciuberaut »1 thi. Uwd of
! liberty Their labor enriches and harmonises
j , f thegc LTnited States where
go ^ ^ ^ alaves. Slave labor, in apite of
, n(] ^ removcc [ the rancorooe hoetilities
^ CÇUQlry (tcm thlt; and in
creases profitable American intercourse with
all the world. 1 f difficulties arise concerning
Maine, Oregon, Nicaragua, or tho fisheries,
they are settled by slavery. Slavery is the
j peace-maker, much greater than any Holy
I Alliance. It is not saying too much to aver
! that slavery keeps the peace of the world'
j holds this model republic together, and thcre
j *" P romiito tbc .''«•'le. of mo...
I kind.
I The spectacle lately in our Senate was me
tnorably significant. One Massachusetts Sen
f«* tliat Slavery is not national, ,
>* —ad. stnful and abomntable. He
^ ^
:«»1 rhodomontade in the case of the nego
S ? UM,rset ' whU-htl« Chancellor, bord Hard
wuhe, a succeeding Chancellor, l»ord Eldon, '
. a *
I '■»«■»»» bro.h« l^rd « ..,1 Ibe
| Mast« „ the Kolk. 8 ,r «» Orant. .11
\*~l U Sr.,,,, of unpatno ,o and u„ ;
ehanlahlo ,orei»n d„parascment of par. o,
h» country, the 8 on«or e^ura-ed defa
mation by speeches, books, the press, the
! playhon«. by State Ie s i..l„io„. judicial eon- '
| tdruetton^veryho.-jur. a, maltgn for, pt- (
ere inculcate.
At the same time, when the whole f cnatej
«*ood up unanimously and saved thetr country |
| from war for the Eastern Hshenes, anotlier |
! Massachusetts Senator, by belligérant apoth
; egem as laconic as if uttered in the Spartan
Senate, declared that if England icants tea?
shr can hare it. Arc tho-fisheries less sec
tional than Slavery ? Why should Carolina
or Mississippi wage war, pay bounties, and
Ka * t ,ax f ur fisheries? Just when one
Eastern .Senator maligned Slavery as a
national curse, but only a sectional interest,
i and another invoked war for the sectional fish- j
cries as a national blessing, and the United .
States arc snatched from war for fisheries by j
much abused »Slavery. Old England and ;
I New England have to thank the slaves in the j
| cotton fields f«»r preserving the peace of kin-.
' dred nations, whose hostilities might have in-.
Evolved nil the rest of the world. (
, „ ., . . . ,
Considerate American patriotism will pon
| .. .
der such national atonement for an evil, if it j
L .. ,, _ » .. J
be an evil. By inexplicable preference ol ;
,. v , . • '
black freedom to white, let Englaud give a ]
- , „ • ,*
| hundred , mutons of dollars to ruin .lamaica,
, „ „ i j • i» i .
I when the sum, well expended, might have
|. , , - r.,„, v ^ .L» 1
\ T* ", IrC '
freak of the lari but one of utant 4 rettcb,
jiT 7"°T "• T 7Î
».rttotquo by „totlar ..purtoo, teuttmeutal. |
tty. Me have a harmless law in 1 ennsyh a
nia for at least the gradual abolition of sla
yer, «Ukin oor o»„ Stete. Hut forte Lon* j
! don or Baris, Boston, l'hiladclphia or Buffalo,
„hen ,nd »here there ttye no »!,vc, te urge
| «ber abrupt o,nano,pal,on Uroltua t, ox.,
tremeiy grumtete», crocl, ua»kt»b and mur - 1
|dcroo» ,nbute»mty.
| There is not a particle of American km
0 f country in such meddlesome benevolence.,
Even if slavery be an American evil, should ;
Americans echo foreign vtllificatmn of their
country? Our country, right or wrong, is
commonly ascribed as a sentiment to the gil'
1-mt Decatur. That sentiment, aud its ex
jcellent doctrine, as old as tbe Roman adage
: that the safety of the country ia supreme law
_ W as Washington's, when as a necessary
evil, lie broke the treaty with h ranee, which
brought Rochambcau to Yorktown, and by
proclamation of neutrality saved his country
from the destructive war of the French revo
lution—Our country, said Washington, right j
or wrong. All the vagaries of negropholism,
like George Thompson, are foreign interlo
North intermarried with South, sla
and all, in the American Republican ,
; not c«*ld aud calculating, but cordial
and indissoluble. Family jars ane unavoida -1
ble : rz n J ,tTUde lct " neith '
IIIUt Be toourfsulta «hui« blind
And to our virtue* very kind!
Europe cannot get at American Democra*
But whatever tho old world can reach,
especially slave trade and slavery, England
»»Le» h.»e of late continually nut,Idled
with to aggravate.
At one of the concluding conference for
the treaty of Ghent, the American mtssion
proposed two admirable mitigations or war,
vis ; to abolish pmateermg and tod,anihos-■
tilities. Th® Engliah mission rejected t .
and substituted an article against tots slave
u*. Th, nutzte ,nd »u ff „in S » of it,
.iotin,» hxvcbcon tench ttgsra,X^b r pirwtf
cal sea-hunta which England ha« introduced.
She tried to establish sea police against it
by a holy mantme alliance which an Arne -
oan minister wisely prevented.
B , tbo tMlJ ,f W.»hi.gton dt. tei»W
us to maintain an especial squadron on the
1 ***«?* Afri "-. ** ^
When Texx, .», .pprotohing,«r .nth™».
the royal government« of Englaud and f i anc*.
combined to prevent it They wanted on our
southern flank a place whereupon to plant
anothar fulcrum by which slavery wa*. to be
moved by a ucw levercf cdtvuUicn
pers.
very
Union
er
cy.
These are some of the bistorial recollée
tions demonstrating that slavery is an Ameri
can tradition, indispensible to these United
States ; as such recognized by their treaty of
independence, but since continually assailed
by foreign intermeddling. National indepen
dence, union, and safety, and honor, warn os
to vindicate slavery. If an evil, it is like
taxation, a necessary evil. If an infirmity.
it is in the national spine to be very gently
treated.
From these premises, transition «easy and
, natural, to the IVsidcntial election. The
. rnertean people have uniformly asserted |
^ ^ " er .^^ P ^Th
thropy. Tltey wtll do so now again. Both
parttes say : ^T^ card ^' f J^ on "j,
' which of the candidates is most trustworthy!
• a. » •» 1 1
« that v.t.1 ro,u, S ,.o I
.Nearly ,f not every one of tho Icon
*" , . . ' '
o nat on om-nder » nght. hnt, .a , g
that intractable controversy, because it is in-,
' diapouaible ,„ American union and p„rio,iam
( have al, ray. awarded the chtef -Ä',
o some one wi . whom > r> wo.i J be safe-,
1 . om, ams was no chosen y tne. .uth,
| Qatney Adams, V an Buren and Harr,son .
| were. All the other 1 residents were slave*
holders. Quincy Adams and tan Buren
were deposed, because not deemed true 111
that loyalty which is the rod which swallow#
up all the rest. Majorities do not hold '
have not had it in hand. But minority with
it have always triumphed, because it is the rod,
of union. '
So much stronger is this national attach- j
moot than either party, local, or personal pre-j
j dilection that aft last it is proclaimed as the
. focus and pivot of both parties. Both the
j I'residential candidates are selected for their
; sympathy with slavery. One by birth, educa
j tion, marriage, habiu, aud associatitjus, « al* |
together Southern. The other is taken by
the South lrom the East, because of his uni- j
( form and inflexible prelercncc of tho ioion j
, .. , . • • • .
with slavery, to risking «.«union by pragtuat
. ,
j teal essays «»f humanity.
J . . , ,
; When Gen. Tavlor left Ins two hundred
' _ ..... ,,, „ „ . .
] K j Ärps ßjvj Stick (Baton Koufc.) to be in
,* .. . , . ,
urtcd l* r 0 S ident, that worthy patriots:.
h . , ;
braverv .generosity .and simp heity were de*
1 J , . . 3 tl , r .
' *«"«» '' cld " ** 110 ' t *
bomo and tra y t IW 6 , with opeuXK-tbed
«»i *ud notwith
| , ttndi „ g bis waM of d ,ht eaperienee. I»
wou u i, avc . Jono it; but that he unfortunately
f jj j nto t b c clutches of the conspiring de* i
j . .. .iotunpogui of ? Frrc j
g oi j wbo ovcrturne d all liU honest and sensi-1
bl , „„lu, ion,. In th,. »ill, „.i* of ro.ro.
pde ^ by „hieb ou. of our panic. ;
1 Mrivc , , 0 p, .head of the oteor. .kteo oyil -1
pi wn li r i iod«tod . diSdou.. wolltucning ,
0 y tidier, to tun,aside from the men of m-j
dcpcndt-nt Whig polities, whom he had note
; nously designated for his principal appoint- 1
mC nts, and to make the first rash experiment
um fc r oar government, of an entire adminia
tratiou without onc single man in it of official
experience, either abroad or at home ! Men:
mostly of good abilities and good intentions ; i
but tho house they undertook to build of
course tumbled to pieces. The landlord was
worried to death. TheBrcsidentoftho.se
United States was like the English 'squire
tot j 0 f- an |, 0 nest old country gentleman and
uota bad magistrate, bat terribly henpecked
j an( j rC8 tivc under domestio despotism. At
j af »t, when he could bear it no louger, and bent
on independence, he nerved himself with an
ex tra bottle ; got drunk ; broke all tbc furni -1
, ture . smashed the looking-glasaos, and turn- :
C(] overy t bi ng topsy turvy. to show that he
-1 would be master in his own house. So we
' ar j tü,d ,hat G 2 "ira r D d :
endurance ,n the totb of f j
AboliUon.-ts was ■ PP «
war or re îe w ion asu y 'I
a ï Ù « t V ™Ù Z '
,l . ? ™ . ».» ..
^
pire upon another dynasty, turned Free boil
out of doors, and gave Abolition to the
.
it
-
,
dog«, thank mercy.
Mr. Fillmore, not only northern by birth, j
politics aud sympathy», bat committed to
numberfeas anti-ahvery votes, found it indis
pensable to lay aside propositions>gainst sla
very, and protect it-as national essentiality,
Imputation of unworthy aspirations to him
argues that a minority with slavery is stron
ger than a majority without ; the abolition lo
gic Is perfectly sound that to extinguish sla
very isto disband thc Americau nation. Thc
Union bases are liberty and slavery ; just as
licentiousness is inscperable from freedom of
tbe press. The only alternatives are, United
States with slavery in the marrow of their
botes, or no United States with any bones at
all. The American people cleave to tbc bks
sings of tho palpable present. They dread
the death like myth of that terrible future, of
which nhtkbg but the gloomy darknesi is dia
«raiktc: ' -
ers
L.
mm
Union and slavery are anxieties transcend
ing party allegiance, which they have latterly
fused and confounded. To the original fede
ral party admirable in many of its postulates,
one of the most injutious objections was its
imputed colonial or English subserviency,
Abolitionism and free soil«» are editions of
ibat worst of old English federalism revived
the Hartford Convention. The farming
»»><* plantation country folks fiom the cross j
roads rallied to Jefferson and Jackson against
tree soil disuiuonmU, who first opposed the ;
tw j
|
^Tc^dtc!
, ' J ' \
that territorial additions to the United States ;
..... , . 1
1 corroborate thw L mon, strengthen their re.,
I put ,, iranisra and sa „ ction Alter
^ J
.a D S,m.h elaborated inthoHoute
' of Itepreaenlatlve. upon the »ickmlueaa of
fc ^ ^ J KorlUa , m „ « tw .
^ . t i, e w i.se«t of the Easteni Maai at
^ wUmJT.nd
h„ ar fi ucd »U
wilfi niorc u ncl i on .
An ^ raero atatenent su|iewnUy argues i
. ^ n whboat ^ ,
^ ^ pifirw >re more entitics in
t jj C discussion If Scott were infinitety bet
^ ^„i iVrce infinitely worse than either is,
t j u , f(nCH tivi n of the Union would swallow ;
' thousands of such personages 1
)( . t UH | 1 ( ,y a dialogue with the dead the
^ j p ro<i||onflt and enquire '
' of them who they would vote for as our next
j ^Jagistrato ' If their acts their pat
t j ie j r j^gof country, right or wrong,
s i avcry an ,j a ]i > may speak for them, every
onc o{ th(j j minorta i thirteen must v.'te
aRajnst «»„aidata whose election would in
^ ^ ^.j tbe w hich Jefferson
| {crmc( j tbc ^ of our w ] vat j on Madison
helped Washington to establish by a Cunsti.
j Jackson sn-ore must and should be
j ^ eV crv other Brcsidcnt wor-j
shipped with veneration.
Wiahington a farewell address votes trum
T , ,
pet-tongued viva voce. *' The vmtij of go*
h
vermnent, which constitutes you onc pmplr
. , ...
; is the support of that very liberty you so
,. ,, . .. , . . . .
highly praise. Much pains wtll betaken
„any aoifica uutploTfJ, 1 » »e,k-n. iu vour !
^ t b«^7 v ie tion,^ tl.b. truth. ThUi. t
^*9*—
^ J rrml j
. 11 l« «„»«mntte »...I n-tmlv m . 1
i oncr "' cs Wl . . ' . ,
j "Cthh Woof
lj-^un^nanoe whatever may suggest even
, hlt itra „ in ,l„„.
; Jm j Mj , , fmn „ f „, t
-1 ^ rf a i, fulpt to alienate o»y
, ^ a,h,
no inv y eoll5 fU -^— by in
|iiM(i that General-Scott had difficulties
1 with Quincy Adams, Jackson, Bolk and Tay- ;
] ; ^ ^ (t . ^ p re , idcnts j# ; t not certa in ^
eTfin tb(J an j Harrison •
wou ],j votc against him? |
I btlieve he coii-tiJeni hitr.«elf no more of
i ^ abolitionist or frw* soik-r thau Jefferson,
w | l0( . crtai|1 ] v a,. p ! ort .J .Ja very. But are not j
(Jn Scott( , f„ ren ,ost supporters thoac of
w |,, im ; t ua y be said, that stealing Jefferson's
w hen he waa bathing, they flaunt the
Bto j #n as their own. !
General Scott is «aid to be confident that
he wi jj liC a y e to ^ntrol his worst coadjutors,
y an j tv 0 f vanities! Jefferson «»mplained
t i, at while Brcsidcnt he was never his own
-1 raas . ter Jackin's iron will was said to be
: Uk# thc ker in t b e kitchen fire. Na
. Qn ^ , 0 ( . oinproa! i» every day. Noble
M SüüU may bo> he is surrounded i
: by lag - 1 fear —r 4 * Wllh !
j his eyes wide open, not awake to the noero
m ancy thatbliml*. rulesand cx^poses him.
'I General Scott s fortune was rave y earn
' by bril,ianl ^ T !" j
band, charging armed enemies. an
>*«• ° f f
^ party tQ p i fcce8 convulse htacountry by j
With a much bisher opinion of his talents. |
j temper and patriotism than is entertained by
thousands of those who must vote for luin.i l
it no disparagement to apprehend that
having begun to temporize with dangerous '
alliance, there may be no stop to his backsli
d i B g. The white feather ia near his glorious j
he j lIlt „hen afraid of thc noise of the mere
canva88 he take« shelter behind enigmas. i
Fre0 BO ilere, land jobbers, bloomers, abo- ,
Htiouiwt, Mormons—to all that spawn of pro
j;g c American liberty, General Scott will be
indebted for votes and influence. Can lie
i Tis3 x them all with ingratitud )? Mr. HU
more has now to compound with queer people
G f strange fantasies.
gome men there »» love not a gaping pig.
&omt t b»t arc mad if they behold a<»t,
of Ami other* when the bag pipe «mg* *® the no*« j
Cianot a ' nUu ' ***b* ut *'
j, Whca Osa. Scott, in 1313, nobly broke th'
commotion.
charm of British military invincibility, among j
his admirers of that day, my gratitude has |
never abated since. I believe he would have
been elected ..ext November, and made a good ,
Président, if he had not tried, but trusted ,
his country instead of flirting with faction, j
I« *• only personal merit to which I shall
allude his competitor in that reaped is oer-1
Oeueral Pierce's
^
tamly more deserving. .....
j obfioualy natural pol.ucal dually w ughly
atlra ^ vc ; ^ 0 !!^ ojStotio^Thiw !
; very ^r ing^^ \ whi , h they m \. '
j w* V . do ils tbeyougbt to do. Such appears;
^ ^ ,j 0Q which the
— -^edieUou Ha. „ot .eexx abl. W ox« k
a «train or make an error.
; But if. however, leas meritorious, the Union •
1 , , ,• m j.,,,...:..
would elect bun. Thcrc are increasing
'.umber, of poopl.orory ,«». -bo rote for
^ VopuUri.y and party ar. «ill
opera.,re, hut eountey rf rike, the ballance.
1 am, gentlemen, your bomblo «rrant.
C. J. INGERSOLL.
—--7
"TeLÂt Â- !
• - f ,
AVc find in the National Intelligencer *
i card by Daniel Webster, in reference to a
, report by their Congressional reporter of a
(debate in the Senate last week, in which Mr. ;
Manguru. in opposing the bill for a public
printer, deprecated " taking away tho prit)
; ting of the Department and giving it to the po
1 litical press, "and then made the following dis
paraging allusion to Mr. Webster;
' " Mr°Mangum said, perhaps thcrc were
occasional petty, paltry tricks committed in
A® departments. Recently one was com
mitted and that to by the great man of tlic
Whig party; he meant the Secretary of State* j
a trick unworthy of him unworthy of bis
position, and disgraceful to his party, so far j
as ho could effi'ct it, which was not to a slight 1
extent, aud which shortly would not be to any
extent." !
Mr. Webster thus replies to Mr. Mangum's
charges : !
Upoo inquiring, through a friend, l learn .
from Mr. Mangum that his observations were ;
iutended to apply to the Wilmington Com ■,
mercial," conducted by Mr. Loring, as a paper
to pubish the laws in North Carolina ; and to
the appointment for the same purjose of the ,
1
! " Kuoivilfe Whig" iu Iiwn
t The - Wtiltuingtou Co,nnurrU ' waaap
^*9*— - * paper te public Ut. la», «pot,
j »hieh »a, «neeutod gootl 4Vbi S .uthority, tuttl
. 1 tf Mr. Mangum has seen fit to consult mem
hereof (Congress from his own State, including
.kL. Whip. 1» »ouhl h.v. icrued ,h„
there » not a more respectable journal in
North «'»»lin, th.u .h. "Wilteingteu Cote,
nf , f M - tea. .ho «liter. Mr. Loring. -» a
highly ro^ttel. ten,, of imprtrtcbably
|olu«c.or." and tl.at hi. p»por ha» tho largo«
«MMta» of any Whig paper pnblishcl in
Wilmington, the mort popnlous and for the
; mort commercial city or town in X. ('arolna
^ l refer Mr. Mangum on this sublet to his
• speeches in Congress.
| As to the appointment of the "Knoxville
Whig" as one of the papers to publish the
laws of Tennessee, it is sufficient to say that
j the appointment was made by me upon the
express recommendation of a majority of th*
Whig members of Congress from that State. •
go far as I remember, l never read a single
! number rjcither of those newspapers.
1 hope I may be pardoned, under the circum
stances, for this obtrusion on tho public, so un- '
usual with mo, to defend ray official conduc
againM mere random vituperation.
Dan'l W»«stkr.
Caustic, caustic, to charge the M.C.W
those States with endorsing thc bolting move* ;
i went .—Clenveland Plain Dealer. j
! The P,.
Kocofîi0ndon consista of two commissioners.
(appoinU .d by thc crown,) who are magistrates
tor t h 0 districts over which they presnio; one
j chief superintendent; 18 superintendents; 131
^.police stations; 124 inspectors; )85 aergimnto;
14,797 onn ..k W -t. Ä 5.525 por«»x
j V(Joat
duty all night, nnd
.about 1,700 all day. During tbe night they
| KT()r ^ ^..trolling the whole time they are
^ duty j^ing forbidden evn to sit down. Kv- ;
l st ' ro€ti road, fone, alley'and court within
inctropo ji (all district—that is, the whole
' metropolis, (except that small part called
j^ ^ L oridoll ^ the county of Middlesex,
j ^ Jj ^ pg^ahes (218 in number) in thc
o( jj arreyt Kent. Essex and Hart- i
i tor(W ,ire, which are not more than fifteen miles :
, from ^ Charing Cross, comprising an area of;
yqQ gquare mile*, 90 mile« in circum
with a population cf two and a halt
tn |||| una —^ visited constantly, night and day,
^ tEe poliec. The ordinary oon?ta
^ ranJ . U)d g] c 0 f foroe, are pai«l i
eighteen shlltag» «terliug qlr week, the stm
inereaskig awsording to rank. Tbc total «»«t oi
tfac in |gjo ^ £383, 108, m addition j
j ^ ^ ^5 cost £450.000
inen are on
LU lc boats suit Leo; neat shore
j * rom th > * Araln_
| © _ ® ^ Miss'
U ^° ar P e 5' r > ... . i
, The follow,ng correspouJenoe wtl ^1 be read
, Wlt 1 1 ****** , an we pu is t
j ment — JuJ^ Taxpley is known .n,. ,
the south a, au able and
of -M.ss.ss.pp., and a gentleman of IpoUta.
character. There was but ItUle necessity of
relation to a slander
„„.i,:,. • „
I ; and UoW
! its long sleep ; vet the emphatic and frank
' manner it. which Gen. Pierce replied to the
enquiries of Judge Taytay. in luces,« to by
the annexed correspond before the coon
Uy :
, llrr , rm
• Nlah tille. September 14. 1852
_ v
lt 0 x C S Tahley. Dear Sir. In «MB*
_ )Jhcr rili „„, of SmW j„
" k e,,d™"^b1. Û. ellonl V eeh on
M «—
f obuinill „ „, ICD1 ,„i 0 f , cnovemtion
ITT!! roeonU, tei.h C.en Pierre, in
y • . .. .
!
,
;
of this morning, asking for a statement of the
conversation between <Jen Bierce and myaelf
in relation to tbc abolition report of hi^ New
Boston speech has just been handed me, and
as the conversation alluded to, was not private
or wnfidential, but took place in the presence
of several gentlemen, amongst whom, 1 re
member J. T. Sim«, Esrj., and Col. J. F.
Coalman, of Mississippi, Mr. Josselyn of
j "the Bay State," Mr. Russell of Boston, and
Mr. Quarles of Louisiana, 1 have no hesisU •
j lion in complying with your request.
1 As a Mississippi planter and a democrat, l
felt a deep interest in ascertaining the truth
! of the report, aud bad resolved if it were
true, not to vote iu the coming clcetjpu, m I
! should then couceivo (Jen. Bierce to be a*
. obnoxious to the smih.'.as I knew Gen. Scott
; to he. In the presence of the gentlemen rc
forred to. I laid before Gen. Bierce tbe Lou
isville Journal aud one of the Mississippi pa
pers, containing a report of hi* New Boatim
, speech, mid asked him to reail them, aud state
1 how fur they were correct, Gen. Bierce un
at New Boston.
Kerpcctfully, yours truly,
EASTMAN A BOYER.'
Nashville, Sept. II, 1852
Messrs. Eastman & Rovers; Your note
,■ .,. . . . . .
hestatiugly pronoutteoi the »hoc ..at.uteut
ttl», from hrpttutug !»«tJ. ^nu«»«te
-ante ,,»c. that the attr,bated
h:m were at war with c\ery publi, an 1 private
act of his lite. He puiii'cJ me to hi» couri
»hü» in Congru». „„ »eit u, .h. objeu, h.
had in v.cw in making that spcccb, to eon
rtnee mo 0 ^ ih.'
«P""; « •"*«"'"* ' .
nu», te boite, ,,,g th. »^ »,. ,... ». ni, le
-<■■> J" ' *^ *
>*'« o«» * >^1 rt . i J M® ' •* thc
statement of kow. w tu fatuously fata#
'
* '* AIU LEV.
qy M'hen you go t.i drown yourselr,
a l w ,p pull off your clothe«, they may fit
yo ur husband's scaiml wife. - '
That« a profound remark; Mofoiuuti *
about some where ! W bcu a widower marries
don't he take the bran new Kidderminster
• ,-arpct (that •* Kiiza was so choice of.) to
to floor tbe attic ? And i* Brussel« or Ta
l»e«try ever found too good for No. 2 ' " Fit
the second wife?'' "Amt her old trunk
' brouglit down some ramy day and disc inbow -
cled to make doll s drosses for little visitors ?
Don t hcr broches and finger rings sparkle on
the liands of the rook and the ehambernaaid ?
Isn't her daguerreotype iu the shoe drawer m
; ll ' e c,, '_ scl 1)on 1 ^ p " r ** >l <lhade * he
j «J*"? ftce her wc< " kl > wa ^erwo«n.n .—
JJ ' t iïZZtjZTL'iï
J, by thp ,be o,d fo-^r
woman pt , he shoa i d< , r » iustcad uf
- cold victuals. " when »he grows garrulous
|kat her ». dcar . deccaw-J mb* ? V.1
tbe latter a "harmless, amiable, good little
woman in her way, but cold in her tempera
ment and a fHicte<l with Kcuralgtaî and «fon t
the rejawniord widower (as be wystbia) look
u , ialtcra ble things at the rosey ebeeked, bux
; wt young Uam!K .| a» his side, wb« is secretly
»omlering whether that s the way she shall be
served up to No. 8 . Fxnhv Kmn.
, .. ,,
' f * f *® ° Ur ** ?™'. *** J
^balton, " " ® as,t ^ ° 9 lh ® to f 0 "
i Ä living f ■ i ..'»?*! 7 *•* v!
: niake out . 3:4 . a 1 * . .
0,d ma " w " h * tapping hts forehead stg
failed for MW I of cmfttal.
A Turiviko Titan*.—Tbe following reply
ra id to have been givmt by a litte boy in
I^mdoa, to the qnaotion asked him by a gen
i tkmum ; " What oeeopatiou does your fother
pamie for a living V He awnrered, he m
a dreadful accident maker, sir, for newa
j
papers. '
Loose convermtion hi a jr^ut 0:'a weak
1
«re*

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