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The organizer. (Oxford, Miss.) 1845-18??, December 07, 1850, Image 2

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Saturday. Dec 7, ISSO.
We are authorized to announce R. S.
BROWNING, as a candidate for Piobale
Clerk, if Lafayette County, at the general
election in November, 1851.
OT The Editor has been absent during
this week.
04r We have had very strange weather
the last few days hot, cold, rain, hail,
snow and freezing.
dCT Hon. R. II. Buford, member of the
Legislature , arrived at home on Thursday
The LwjiftATi7K. This body adjourn
ed on the 29th ult., after a session of elev-
en days. They passed a bill calling a
State Convention, and a levee bill.
The convention bill is In another col
umn of this paper it passed the Senate
22 to 7, and the House 51 to 40.
DC7Nasuville Convention. We nothing to do; and that such of them as
fX3 Hon. J. E. McDonald, member of
Congress fiom Indiana, has published an
address to his constituents, excusing him
self for voting for the fugitive slave
bill. He says he will vote for its repeal.
tO'The election of Delegates to
the convention in this State take
place in each county on tbe first Mon
day in September next. This county
will be entitled to two delegates.
Congress met on lost Monday. No
news from it.
publish to-day, the Preamble and
Resolutions of the late Nashville Con
vention. They are of tbe right sort
highly creditable to the wisdom and
firmness of the body from which they
eminated, and deserve tbe serious con
sideralion, and hearty approval of ev
ery free man and patriot in the South.
Let the people in five or six of the
Southen States, if no more will act
carry out the recommendation of the
Convention, to hold a Southern Con"
gress or Convention, at as early a d ay ,
as practicable; and our prospects will
soon begin to brighten, in the rising
glory of the South. Let us discard
all fear of evil consequences, in the
course which right, and peace, and
destiny alike uree us to pursue. A
bright and glorious future awaits us,
if we shall be true to ourselves!
express their indignation at these ceaseless
encroachments are led off from their duty
by a worldly spirit of demegogueism. The
writer speaks contemptuously of what
he is pleased to call "the continual harp
ing" upon "southern rights." Such are
the "sentiments." And now for the pint.
A number of southern men of both parties
of slavery. And even undivided as it is,
wh.it southern slaveholder would be allow
ed to preach in any Presbyterian Church
in New Eng'andf In what light are the
prenchers of the South of every name re
garded by their brethren of iho North?
Why with hardly the common.decencies of
society, not to say kindnesses of brother
hood. Does the Editor of the Star covet a
seeing what every attentive observer of. union of this kind with noithern churches
passing events for the last ten years could ; If he does, welcome be he to his humility
For the Organizer.
Had the "North Carolina Preacher"
kept himself out oftho newspaper.", the
'SovTiiKxif Treacher" would have done
the like. IId the Star withheld its
endorsement from the one it would never
have heard of the other. We supposed
that the Star would have been content to
leave the two anonymous writers to the
jugdment of (he public, without the aid of
its twinkling light but we were mistaken.
It takes up the cudgles In defence of the
North Carolinian, and reads us a lecture
for not according with him. 1 his is quite
natural. The farther off the friend, the
better the Star likes him; the more remote
tbe government, the more devoted the
Star1 allcgeance to it. At least this is
true, if words and actions are any signs of
the aff ctions. W hat word has it ever
spoken in favor of the South; what reproof
has it ever uttered to the South, worst
enemies at the North? We regret that
the Editor of the Asteroid has forced him
self into our controversy, 1st because wj
really and truly like lb- - - n.,d 2(i
CSrlt is reported that tbe submis
sionists have a majority in the Geor
gia Convention.
SPEECH of Hon. Lang Jon Cheves in the
Nashville Convention.
We have read, with inexpressible delight,
this masterly and incomparable production,
s . a is ' m J . LU I I
"n,"j B"" " u ao not see what is to be gain
Herman and patriot nowj.ving in Pj by a victory over him. That we really
South. . I r(ljeem h.'m, is proved by the fact that we
'take his paper and actually read it the
most tormenting sheet, that ever atllicted
a man of southern predilections, home-
born attachments, manly spirit ami devo-
lion to the fundamental principles of his
, We vori'y believe that if a band of in
furiated abolitionists should march into the
capilol. gag every southern Congressmen,
usurp all the oflir.es of the country, ex
clude the South from every foot ol the
common domain, forbid her to deal jn
slavery, or to remove them from State to
. Had we the power to do it, and i
it were desirable on the part of that great
and good old manLa ngdn Cheves we
would instantly metamorphose him into a
young man of twenty.five year, and give
him a lease on hi life of a thousand years.
We regret that it is impossible for us to
publish the speech entire, and to give parts
of it would mar it just proportion, and not
satisfy the reader.
The Star of the Union," Our
neighbor has droped bis former name,
ll'hig Star" and adopted the above.
He says under that title he is willing
to sink or swim, as the people of La
fayette may determine. We lliink
he would do well to prepare himself
with a life-boat; there are breakers
State, or to recapture them when runaway
and then tax her unmercifully to pay the great political parties of the day, and stab
not fail to see, namely, that the people of
the South were kept in ignorance by the
party presses in the country of the mis
chiefs plotting against them at the North,
resolved to establish a press that should
look to southern interests alone, and which
should be free from the old party trammels.
Accordingly they got up the "Southern
Press" that is to say, they offered such
encouragements to the establishment of
such a press, that the Editors of that Jour
nal were led to establish it. Whatever may
be said against that Paper, every candid
man must confess, that it has kept the
South faithfully warned ot the dangers
which threaten her from all parties of the
North. And this is more than any other
Press in Washington city now does, or has
ever done. It is conducted with dignity
and talent. Its Editors believe that there
is no hope for the South, nor indeed for the
Union, but in prompt efficient, united re
sistance and that at all hazards, to the reck
less, desperate spirit of fanaticism which
is raging at tbe North against the institu
tions of the South. So think thousands
of as pure patriots as ever graced this or
any other land. This is the Press which
tbe "North Cnrolina preacher" singled out
from all others, as the object of his marked
contempt; and peradventure his clerical
character, might not diffuse bis ' spirit"
abroad among southern christians, he ap
peals to them to know wheiher they "tho
disciples of the crucified'1 are tobejftgf-fc;
to by a Jew-' a despise,.- ;fih7Nazarine."
That G,en!.;.'j is a" co-editor of that Paper
me North Carolinian forgot to inform his
fellow-christians. The particular sins of
that Paper, he forgot to enumerate. That
the same paper, in its advocasy of Southern
Rights has not gone a nails breadth be
yond the resolutions of almost every Leg
islature of tho Southern States, the "North
Carolina preacher" probably did not know
or knowing, chose to lash over the
Jew's shoulders. Here is his "spirit11
wh ch commends itself so potently to the
Star. We confess tnat we like neither the
"sentiments" nor the "spirit." We regard
them both, as decidedly partisan and un
charitable. Who can read the articles.
without seeing precisely where the author
stands? Who can read it. without per-
ceiving that under the guise of pastoral
counsel, .he was commending one of the
and chri-tian forbearance, and In all the
dignity and self-respect with which they
invest him. And if his North Carolinian
Oracle is of the same "spirit," then as Paul
did to Peter, when he found him trimming
between two branches of the primitive
church, we are ready to withstand him to
his face, because he is to be blamed.
The Star correctly interprets our com
mission, and when we preach, we endeavor
io follow it to the letter: though we verily
believe that if ever there was a time w hen
a minister of the gospel would be justified
in preaching resistance to northern interfer
ence with southern institutions, this is that
time); when the northern pulpits of every
name, are sending forth anathemas
against the South, and justifying a most J
glaring infraction of the Const. tution, by
infuriated mobs of negroes and fanatics.
To preach resistance to such wretches,
would be to preach obedience to law and
the arrei-t of anarchy. To preach the obli
gations of truth upon '.hone numerous as
semblies, legislative and popular, who
huve vowed in the face of heaven and the
world that they would not submit to further
aggressions from these desperadoes, we
are not sure, but that such preaching would
at this lime be allowable; but in our
sacred office we are no; disposed to treud
upon doubtful ground and therefore we
never touch them iu-J,1;? puijnf.
It sSfris that a statement which we
of your life, your liberty and your property
without lifting a finger to oppose them?
and cannot you distinguish between calling
upon the southern people at every hazard
to defend the constitution, and calling upon
them to revolt against a plain equitable
rifhtious law? "Obedience to the laws of
the country!' Yes that is just what we
want ; and we would have i', at the peril
otlife, or we would cut our connection with
those who disregard it, and cannot be
coerced to respect the laws of the country.
You cn the contrary are so ultra pacific
that your rights are of no consequence to
you if you must needs defend them laws
are of no value to you, if they cannot bo
sustained without force and constitutions
are nothing, if they must be supported at the
peril of the Union! If this be your reli
gion ; why in the narno of concienco cher
ish it ; but -it does not happen to be the
religion of
From the Mississippian.
Resolutions Censuring Senator Foote.
The following are the resolutions con
cerning Senator Fote, as adopted by the
House on Monday, iiSih November,
fiimnnrf In tha miunUaA
ported by the committee of thir eon in th
United States Scnato, violated the instrue
tions of the Legislature as contained in
said resolutions, based upon his own r
quest, and disregarded the interest and will"
of the people of Missis8ppi; therefore
Resolved, By the Legislature of it.
State of Mississippi,;that the coure of th
Hon. Jeff Davis as senator, and the Hoi?
A. G. Brown, William McWillie, W a
Featherston and Jacob Thompson, as rep
resentatives in Con(irr frnm ikU .... f
the question of the admission of Csdifornj
is approved, its representing the tt.J .
d will of the people of Mississippi- iT,,
s course of the lion. Henrv S. t-'L'..
this question is not approved, being in a
judgment to the Legislature opposed to !?
in.nrct nnrl will ..I i -
intorest and will of the rem,l ,.e n. "
Be it further Resolved, That tbe course
of the Hon. Jeff. Davis as senator .?!
Hons. A. G. Brown, Wm. McWilH.' uT
S. Featherston and Jacob Thompson .
representatives in Congress frorn thi
state, in their firm and consistent eu
ami able advocacy of the rights and honor
of AIiss-ssippi andtht south, or all th.
questions before Congress at its late'ss.
sion, involved in the Wavery controvert
is aDnrovi!- that lh e .."
rl ...... 1IU Kuuiacui ine Hon
Henry S. Fo to on nil these question i. l l
"I'l'ruveu, ani tins L,egis'alure d.
The first resolution was adopted by yaes j consider the interests of the state of Mi
50, nays 30. sissippi, committed to his charge, safe i'.
yaes 48, nays 35
Whercns, In a Fpecial message of the
Governor of this Statte, bearing date the
llth of July, 1850, tho following commu
nication from the Senators nnd Represent
atives of Mississippi in the Congre of the
United States, was presented to the Legis
lature then in session, to u it :
Washington, January 21, 1850.
Hi hjccellency,
Jno A. Quitman, Governor, &.c.
Sir We the Senators and Representa
lives in Congress from Mississippi, fen it
ins1!! tv 1 1 tun t iirrnn iij lt nitiici tsmi anil iIim'
ou.- ,fr coinnlon constituents, that wo
have a well defined opinion, that Culiibrni
will be admitted as a State of this Union
during the present session of Ctngrtss
mnfl nnon ihft authority of four or five '''he P.'fsidtnt earnt s ly recommended it;
M. i. .Iian.l !,v th. nr,mhh V.nnlr !,nd we rann"1 be mistaken, in supposing
-.. , j , o . , nr Iv i.fhnlh Ilnnspa iiT f .itnnrpii
i .i ..-.L :r. I I. u. I " J"- -.--..
ana me oiar, wiui n-miic toiuinuiiv u.us wjU be found to vote for it our indivi.lu.il
us to a strict accountability for our want of! positions have undergone no change. Wi
rts; ect to tho edicts of that august Journa'.
expenses of these usurpations, the Star
wonld neither encourage resistance, nor
justify disunion, We believe it, because
much of this has already become history
bing the other with all bis might? We
We assure the Stnr, that we were pro.
foun'j ignorant of the exalted prerogatives
cf the Memphis Eagle. We did nt know
that i's word wns decisive of ail matters of
history, or we should cert -t inly have enquir
ed of it wheiher we were at liberty to be
lieve any other Journal but it, before we
made our statement. Now that we are
better instructed, we would most humbly
enquire of the Memphis Eagle, through the
Star, what induced it on the 12th Nov. to
proclaim to tho South that the Pitisburg
Synod "closed its session last week without
any action on the tnztive slave luur
What ha I it to do with the fugitive slave
bill, that its taking no action upon it, be
came a matter worthy of notice by the
Memphis Eaglet If the Memphis Exle
j please, was not that matter discussed and
warmly discussed by the last Pittt-borg
Synod Did not the oppeseis of action
have no objections to christians, and chris
tian ministers, having and vindicating po
litical opinions; but in so doing let th?m ,upn it, oppose it upon the ground, that
and the Star has not even flinched under it be frank and above-board. If they will tbe opin;ons of that body, (i its merwUri.)
nor hinted at a measure of redress or pro- teach politics, (as they surely have a right had so often expressed their opinions upon
lo do) let them fling off the gown in the the subject of slavery that it was needless
meantime, and neither confine their less-! to reitiraie them : nnd that there wan no
A petition signed by a large num
ber of respectable citizens of oar coan
ty was mailed a few days since to our
members of the Legislature asking
a charter to build a Plank Road from
Oxford to the Mississippi River. We
rrgrct that this petition was not got
op sooner, as the Legislature ad
joarited before it reached the Capitol.
Some of the petitioners having trav
eled over, and thoroughly examined
the country through which the Road
is proposed to be built, they thus des
cribed jt in their petition:
"The Road to be located on the
best ground, lo cross Tallahatchie
River below the mouth of Tobetuby
Creek, theoce by or near Rices X
Road i, in Panola county, thence to
Brown's Ferry, on Cold Water River
theoce across Walnut Lle at Loo
Mj't Ferry, thence by BererEam
Lake, thence by Flower Lake to the
Mississippi River, ten or twelve miles
above Helena.'
lection; and that the whole of it is soon
to become history is just asceitain as
any thing that lies in the future. To be
sure, it will all take place under the forms
of law but it will only be the more dss
picable and fatal on that account And yet
this, and its kindred Presses throughout the
land, are not only unmoved by tbe dan
gers which surround us, the disgrace
which has befallen us, and the ruin which
threatens us, but they fasten themselves
like bodies of death upon all w ho cherish
the pride of freemen, and the spVit of their
noble sires, and there hang weakening
by their dead-weight and suffocating by
their exhalations to such a degree, that
already there is scarc'y a ray of hope, that
the South will ever command the strength
aerdful to escape the destiny which Is full
in view before her. Her honor is rone.
Plaster over (he matter as we may with
patches from the "Sura and stripes," and
regard the proposition to admit California
as a State under all the circumstances of
her application, as nn attempt to adopt the
"Wiimot proviso" in another form. But
sep i rated, os we are, from our constituents
and having no ronv. merit mmms ot Jonsul
tine them as to tneir vitws on Hie new
phase of this perplexing rinetion, wo deire
through you to submit the n'nj U: fa t to the
people and the legislature, thnt Cnlifnrn;a
will most likely obtain adni s-non .nto the
Union with her constitution il prohibition
ol slavery and we beg leave to add, that
wei-hil! be greatly pleiiiH'd to have such
expression ol opinion by the legi luture,
the Governor, una if practicable, ly the
people, as shall clearly indicate the course
which Mississippi will deem it her duty to
pursue in tni emergency.
Very respectfully,
Your ob't servants,
Signed, Jkff. Davis,
II. 8. Foot,
J. Thompson.
W, S. Fkathebst.i,
Wbj. McWillie,
A. G. Ubow.l
ons to christians, nor give them In the form
necessity of their passing upon the figiiive
lull tbe pain of it as we may by tkarms termioe. We beg leave to assure our
from tbe tomb of ashiDgtoo, cur honor ! Pope of the 8tar, that our article in the
is gone, and if tbe generation which is Organizer was not a sermon, nor intended
rising op around us be no better than that as such. We excuse him for not discover-
of lectures upon clerical duty. The 'slave bill, os a boHy, becu we every mem
Worth Carolinian preferred his course and ber could interpret it for himself and act
we ventured to suggest to his readers the
impropriety of It. The Editor of the Star
has very kindly volunteered to become
umpire between us, and though he is the
last man in the world who should obtrude
himself Into the office, for the plain reason
that he has not a single qualification for it;
still we have no objections to his interfer
ence peeing that an appeal lies from his de-
cision to a higher tribunal the public.
After stating that he supposes we are
really what our name imports, the Editor
proceeds : "How far he is justified under
ihe commission cf his Divine Master in
preaching secession disunion revolntion
and subversion of the government under
which he lives, we leave for others to de
Executive- CitAMnun,
Jjckson.Fcij.il. 183(1
. . ... ... . - . t ---
I uo certify that the w.lnin an I lurcs(iin;i i,:ltli.r.t. r,.i t -n
l.,. i. . , - t .1 ..r, . , ' - ' ""u "cl . -
iiis Keeping.
In the Senate on tho 26th inst., the fbl.
lowing proceedings were had:
The'resolutions of the House of flllL
sentatives. passed Nov. 25th, in relations
our senators and representatives in Cob"
gresg, were considered in committee ofth.
whole, Mr Catchings in the chair- .nA.r
ter some tin spent therein, the committss
, .C IU resolutions to th ...
ate, recommending their passage "tu
The amendment passed on vetrrf..
requiring the governor to furnish a copy J
said resolutions to our senators and rear.
Sentatives in Congress, was reconsider
and, withdrawn.
The preamble and resolutions were thai
put upon their p ssagc.
Those who voted in the affirm. jra art
Mr. I resident, Messrs. Be I J, I Bern
Beene, Catchings, Cannon, Carter Cor'
than.j Drane, Davis, Gilleland, Greer
Hughes, McDougald, McAfee, p0U,'
uamsay, oingieioii, jsmne, Stewart, Ti
ferro, Thompson and Whitefield 23,
Those who voted in the negative ar
Messrs. Alcorn, Drooke. iIWr i
nolds, Sharkey, Torre r. Tail and WMi.
- - I
The FJg of iho Union," eives the ft
lowing a i tho j eas nnd nays in the 1 1 ohm I
ol Representatives, on the censure reso's
tions. This vote mui" have been os the
first resolution, os the vote was taken m
the resolutions separately.
The question being taken, the rum ttaU
Yeas Mr. Speaker. Messrs. A
Uarton, Urown. Du'ord. Bvnum. Rvrn. FUIL
Harry, Birden, Blyihe. Brooks.
t'u.jwlu rM- . n H... .
"""ji viciiirui, vyjinoun, Lam(jiM,
Durr, Echo's, Ells, (;V Gatlin, Hindi,
narrison. Jcnk.-iiH, Kellev. kirllind.
nch, Lewis, Mah.r.e. Molt. M.(.a
Martin, Mjtthcw.'. Metea If. N!nnn. N.iLk.
Neill, Kozell. Raw Is. Suratt. Ri.rt d
Marion, Soal, Thomas of M-irshall, Thorn
laZ-iO, linilH S. TrilNiMll ThnrrMlii I
Pecsideittial Election ti Msiioo.
Gen. Arista, has beenVIected Pres
ident of Mexico. He received the
vote of elereo .States. If the late
war had not taught Mexico an ira
p riant lesson, a revolulioa woolJ
mostscrely follow tie election of that
monarch to tbe Presidency.
C3"Se sere rat new adreiltsemeats ia
aoo'ser coloma. N lice eit week
hich is passing off. all that is dear lo us
as a people will soon go with it But the
Star wandering in the gloom which sur
rounds us, we forgot tbe little blinker our
respects to it now.
We thought" ssyathe Star that the
sentiments contained in said extract" (from
the N. C Preacher) as well as the spirit J
irg the difference between stricturrs upon
an insidious piece, and a serpigo; because
w consiJer his lack of discrimination his
misfortune rather than his fault. Bat we
run not excuse hrm for nuking us preach
near halfa dizea things not one of which
is te be found in our piece at a'l. What.
ever ibt be his native infrmities. thev
accordingly. Wi!J the Memphis igle
allow us to believe those papers which re
ported the d sciission upon it, as actuilly
in progress, and the grounds assumed by
the deputanis f If it will rtont us this
privilege; then we sy, that the procee
dings of that synod were as pointed lo our
purpose s though the resolution to which
we referred had actually passed tbul body.
They show the elements which mike up calculated to promote, and is abut lorlf.!.-!
that svnod, and we cannot s-e whU glory I in,lirert,r ,ne "i'hed ol.j.-ct of ihe
there'i. in fellowship with a pple who!'
can grave y deliberate in an Ecclesiastical Ipnlp.ble violation of the Const.Mtion of ....
assembly, whether Ihey shall set them,
selves up against a fundamental law of the
i niv, Un.f. a.i .. .
......... '-'--" -'...',
Private Sece:ary, &c.
Aiid whereas, Tho Icgilulure, after
mature consideration of th mi!iert in.tter
ofraiJ commutiiction, sd pted in a-co,d-
Ol 1 OlitolOf. Cut in. IVul...... r...
V . I f . r , """"
. u.v4, nc, ratrar, urtllirr, WonminijwiT
Iluie, Henry, Johnson. Kimball. M-irbs
Myers, Mcltmis, Mc.N .tb, Ni(ris, Powell
IU:gn O. CUilxtrne. Il...rr,n ..C V.v B.
.1.- .: l' ' o ...... '
auvo win. uy. bu.iiii uu-rriii oniamco oiuan ol YVilkin.ir SiarL S.rwJA
.it r.iT : ..- IT.!! . -r- .... MI J,
auiuii uiucii', me Knowiii rcioiiinoil, as
instructions lo the Senators, and as ex
pressive of their opinions to the Repre.nnt-
alives in Congress from this Stutf, to wit:
Resolved, That the policy heretofote
pursued by the government of t'ie United
States in regard losai.l territory Oa'if irninj
in refufing to provufe territorial F'vern.
ment thcrefir, has been, n-i-l is. eminently
in which they were given, mijbt with pro- ,re eertainly not to be changed with this
piy bare been adopted by every rhris-j bull at least. We put cases to the North
a , I . . a S . 1
tiaa ia lae iaa4.w cJoot Us btr i iraraiw i soqw idai me soutbem
thongbt so. The sentiments were briefly jthmrties gained nothing from the Uuioa.
these: That the U'.k at lit South, of re-1 The Baptist and Methodist Clutches, the
sistaace to the lawless encroachments j stroegrst in piat of numbers, ia the
tpa aouihern rights by aboJiu'onirts and; covnXrj, are already diibVL But for
fr ler of the North is Utter thsa ?'' " 'b rrebyleriin Cburrfi sowe
Wr.ioeT d.iknM aV'ooswpiracy,' ith'r ao span uWf g.oWs it wli
k wkWh ckristiaa Miaisrs sboulJ lavej 9u Ic' be nw CiviJed vpu ihe grvunl
We always thought" says the Star,
"that the religion of Christ taught em.
phaiically obedience to the laws of the
country :" and yet it sees the supreme law
of the coun'ry trampled under fot' by
nonnern legislators, preachers, mobs and
fannt-cs, and never brethea one word of
ceosure against them. But let a southern
preacher Ulk of bringing them to law and
order, or cutting bit connection with ihem,
and then forsooth, this paace-loving E tttor
deals out his cauigatKO and his scripture
upon him, with wonderfcil iatrepiiiiy and
piety. -Lws of the country r Is com
grcss the sountry, man' Are its edicts
higher than the coostitutioof Docs it
stand above the S ates io point of preroga.
live or is it only the creature sod serviot
f the States T Hare you forgo :tx your
a..cg ance lo yor Suie! Does B'( y oar
Prm-uBt slgio-e belong here? Are
yoa for la irg midmen, your enemies con-fes.-e.
brisk down a'! tS if. ...... .t. . r
T-lbtrt, Tuon, W.lcox, Wd-h, W'et,i
1 .u:ig, 37.
UAsm.N 1st ISTON.
"President Fillmoro is resolvedl
execute the law of his counrty, si
preserve untouched the dignity ofth
general government. The kith
patriotism is exhibited in hi varioutl
He has intimated to them that (W
United Siatcs. ' j i Vl 7l lD,r C
RJ,l n..,k.a..L.,M.f.. u"rh worrcrer lorciWe reteaci
ai. h , u: w .: .rjvz !"h'" b to th.
with its nreent r.m.i. ,,i.r.n k'L....!, .j-. Southroii,
the aforesaid false and unjust rlicy. the J1 .,iif of the Union" f
part of the governmentof the United Swe,?"uthron'') publish Pres'l
wou;a bean act of fraud and o..ptTs'n on "imore s letter to Robert CoIW
thtnchtsof thercopIeofthea'areholdinL.-ta,Maccn. tia- the owner of O
Stales, and it is the s?nse of this Lr?.la fugitive slave. Crafts, and who
. ' a . ' . .
ujio umi ourienmorg aoi rero4i)iative. , tccn compelled to lour, tbrrn fcf1
should, to the eiient of tbetr al.jl.tv. res si
it by a 1 hnnorab'ean lcnstiutinimii)s.
And whereas, The Hon. Jeff. Davis,
ooe of the senators. er.d tba Hon. A.G.
Brown, Wra. McWillie, W. 8. Featherston
and Jacob Thompson. mmW ia (Va.
gress fro n this Sute, ia accordance wiihl
aid resolutions, and w ith interest and wiil'
oi tae
nulifii ation of MiirtM.i.. beeJ
find the following extract: J
-It is equally clear, that N0CJ
a l KLoUi TED, jutifyiog as
"opoa the militia, or the use of
"army to exreote the law; T
peoph of Mie.is.mpl. dUJ by their VP.01 IN E PATl l
iaCotirress rMinU.ttvjLu ' ISM AND DEVOTIHS TO TU
and constitutiot.al roeaas. the adm;.i r. "LAWS which Ymm alwart ep
California, with her eiisting Conitutioo j"cterised a Jftrw mtnr;ty of Tt
into the Union as a eorereiga State; and '"PEOPLE OF EOSTON, tfc
wbenas,the Hon. Ileary & For, one of, "cannot for a momeut bcllevs tl',
"will ever be tirenurf ta en
I'extraordiaary aid to xcci
"laws ia that eommttoity.," '
Now, let ot ask the -Faf,
Lmon"ifit believes thai Tra
riflmore ti retcdve4 teifCt''i
tb senators la Congreis front thi, sute
in violation of the p,rit ani intent of said
resolutions, and ia exposition to the iaterett
tod wiH of the per,,,le of Missiaa.pri, did
not resist ty all kcnorsMe ended.!,
eutioti.l means the s'lfoissioB of Cal.for-
.,, aia s rtrtir a t-tste ii r
rh b-r et ,:nr coiii.rlna. I r c if l ' ;"' ro!r,
he r

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