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The New York reformer. (Watertown, N.Y.) 1850-1867, May 20, 1852, Image 1

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iwp^to 1 *^' 1 ''\' •'\ &'<0M y^\::.%^^fHvtA^B^l^^\^^^ A |S^fi!!lpl5!!!pS - \•^ffsa^'At^^.^jfi •*-*^- > '**t*t*w.: 2v -. ,' fyt'foS]!^. \i'«r|rfwj iPSlifekHHl'^dirt Hie .Northern l>i- mSBm^WK^mimiMst urn «r»thi u l^^fpiTe^s.OiTriiliiit.tcS'\ rejected Die B^|tain|ntkM^wikg • out giving home- IM*11%^'W Incite first fifty cents, §iWlteflfiTO3i8 e .Hentsj • 'A-ftor Several ipelfeetn- ItMtlffiffiiilQliiiffii^'iliefirst s^iftaof tho bill feS^|#K,P«)i3p!iiidon the t»le the resolution for WZ^'W'W&< 'far tlio purpose of having the hall ^r, Ji^jJ8tfetoi^\pi in' orderfbr llm. si)ii)moF¥essioii te ' - ' ^ '.^^Ittimeatead-Jiill -wns-then tokatuipJuuianu . ',),i..iMii$t^;:MAy\%--ln the Semite, Mr. Rusk ^, . ; in^]i^;|)ie Senate of hia.intcntion.to introduce p.'l^sj^'^ili'jfjJii'-Tegiilutiiig newspaper postage and the ? & '•«vjl^lsii 6 *'^' postmasters, The bill prohibiting jf^'fi4&mttc« of ^Congress, mid of ExncntiviL.departg. IC?^ '^'B.tSJ-.:/rQB».,l^iflg -interested in chums nguinst %^., ? ^jr.i^M.efltjwasp»8ssoil. . - ..- •„ '\ In the House, the homestead bill was taken $•• ^ ,,^1^11 (p<^lr.'JJrown's qubgtitute, m amendeil b.y ?S*v?«ji^|tSi il, * 0 .n', 0 ? Tenn., was adopted. Th e bill ^SwJ^ffBjp^sod^ray<!S 107, nays 0(i \\ ri'ound us'Hfiis, tli'ts suliits dfthe departed appfiir :ike the pr6phe{s..oi : fiilure>.-,eventiB.- ,The lang- uage the speak\ \tt.my hetirt-'ia tire revelation o f i'rovffleneej:' '^' . ( f- Thfe struggle of America for independence was Providentiali It vusu necessity. Those circumstances which superficial consderation takes for the motive of that glorious Revolution have been but accidental opportunities for it.— -Hnd-those- eimnrraia'iriifeTTlTot^ occ^fre'd'r dlfterr had occurred, and had presented, perhaps, a dif- ferent opportunity; but the Revolution would have come. It was a necessity, because the col- onies of America had attained that lawful age in the development o f all the elements of nation- al existence, which claims the right to stand by itself, and cannot more be led by a child's lead- ing strings, be the hand which leads it a moth. ox's, or a step mother's hand- Circumstances and the connection of^eventa wore such that this un- avoidable emancipation had to pass the violent eoncus-ions of severe trials. The immortal glory o f your forefathers, was, that they did not shrink tq.aec.ept the.trial, arid were devoted.and heroic to Bauiilico llieuiaelves t o their country's destiny. 'And the monuments you erect to their memory, mid the religious reverence with whieh you eher- ishJtaawn«iiiory^ir*riiide«d,-we)l deserved trib- Fcalvlyll^if^rite^ chticiiSes. conventions, and'final elections are,in nine i-ase--- in ten, held in grog-shops. Our Legislature is mostly jjjadehp of men who were made (politi- cally) ihigiog^shops, who lind in the dltioy and poisonous atmosphere of tin' bar-room th.it lit- tlo world in which they live ami move and haw their being. He went on to show the potter which riunsellers exercise in all elections, and tin- energy witlijvhjch lh_ey_rcncl. any jnovemcjil \agallisTTrTem. Rev. Dr. Brainard, of Philadelphia, seconded the resolution, li e came from a State where the Maine Law had been defeated; but it was'a Bunker Hill battle—one more such \ictury to tho rumsellers would bo their final ruin. The speaker argued the uselessuess of license laws. of ail laws'not entirely prohibitory. We have agitated the temperance question fur a quarter of a century ; all men who love their god, and who love their fellow-men we have brought out I of the business ; but we have\' now reached a ; class of men who love money wore than the j right, and moral suasion has no 'effect upon MJrTMMXkAJ. SOI.ON iHASSKY , *»H.OIATK EDITO*. WM.OX.AM > IIOUHJfE, of New Vorli IS-^Alff^^' 1151 ' 11 ^^ 0 •#»•#•> P^ '''F* 1108 * bliinflors— be|1)pa|^ced|pthe, ; lettilSg* bypiii-Uaan le..dors? TUl-Htrr* I\ >' sl! \° biiraher t,$m4lo!aiftwer for^'Please ' mOstWjFwoii'id regret the'necessity of irdecis- •~~1§-- •&• i<-t us look ntafe\V*f thc4':-|, •-\\ . lion that !f «VertU.rns this whole\ fabric, reared at id '4U the whig.party:nadi:On.ttul.)such»n^(iiorjildU8 expense. However, tt> know vernmeut, and'eiUief from a m\A that the cormorant jobbers, clutching at ill-got- No, W^lt;rinie4 It was with no little In 1838,'39and of the State Go under the necessity l ast Waek \ ,-»,„| i papcr.so badly Driichvl ™„_. '\\\'lino \.ortWeaUo |fnfe^il|«iii : ^doptedi. • • IPS'%l%*|hp&esteiid'bill was- received from the ^;/4teift(Sii?€n^^fter boing read twice was referred. litlp&ftSliiiySRwfe'ntroduced a bill granting, lands ||,:#i^|jj|jip(l|Vo«dirdin Cincinnati to St. Louis. V •i^B^f?.^—The Houec, pursuant to the motion \ligr^jtO'yesferday met at 8 o'clock this morn- W'-JIW^S-WWbers were present. , iij!|iplte.,teading of tho Journal, adjourned, till tt#\W£*ifitj$to for the purpose of having the Hall lw ^eISiii^i^^efilti!d,toir.t!H!3uinuier soiisoii. a----- fe ji^^^<W-.'l^-SENATE.—Mr: 'Smith, of fe \•>•\ jG^fcfWW'ii.tett tliecredentialsofIsaac Toui5oy utos o f gratitude. —iStt^'-alldw-iuo-to -aay-thcrens- a ^ibute wlvlelr these blessed spirits are still more fond to claim from you—tho happy inheritance of tlie fruits they have raised for you Htis the tribute of al- ways remaining true to their principle; and that principle was dovoted t o the destiny of your jtiauntry,an,d-that destiny-is to become the corner stone of, liberty upon earth. Empires. can be Maintained but.by thesawo virtue by which they have been founded. Oh! let uic hope that while tho recollections conaectedTvidt this hallowed ground) inspire the heart pf the wandering exile with consolation, with hope, and with persevor- ancc, in the very fact that I have stood here, anxious prayers and expeeta- forld's oppre8sed,iniHious, you will see the finger of God pointing out the ap_. propriate opportunity to. act your part in Ameri- ca's destiny, by maintaining the laws of nature and o f nature's God, for which your heroes fought mid your martyrs died; and to regener- ate the world. PrcxJuimiin/ freedom in the name of God.' till—to continue in the beautiful words of your Wliittiur— WATKRTOVN: Tiiii^siitiy;\Msy ivrsjz. . BOOK & JOB PRINTING, Of all kinds, from a common hand-bill, to a book in the most beautiful execution of the Art can be printed at thist'lltre, on short notice, and at rhtvprr rates than ill any other establishment in the (-.utility. Having one of Hoe's Patent (?ard Presses, we are enahlod to print all kinds of bu- siness Tunis, at New Vork or Boston priees,and in a superior style. In fact', with the aid of our Dnul'ltt' Cylinder Steam I'ress, and two others, DUlle, <>r U» UO «UIUC1.010^ Mini IM>£l>l ttMWi«..« . v j •• ' J its glory, urged strongly, and adopted the Dojicy I Vet in this Uieyjlmd sjepped so deep ' as it was termed' oT a \ STiTfc\spee3y\Enlarge- \\flTrn were'as tedious (expensive,) as r ' , their hearing, fell upon the |' imil _ \JJ** K | lied partly between the cylinder and T'* *' [.g~ (N'ilurn]>iuK'liidly utloiulud to. Address , •. '_ IN'(lALl«S.jfc'SiX , U»lELL. Wuteriiiwii, J.oll'. Co., N them. H e spoke strongly in ri'pudiation of the I Wt! ( | e |'y i-'ouipetition, i-itlier in price, quality, or idea.tjwt clergymen should not meddle w ith j.o-. d - £ k T|losc > , viintill „ prilltin „ ^M^iif.io htieaf ana temperance uuestioiis. •.,..'• ,, , .• .. T , Tho L Rev. Lyman Ueecher, I). D., of Uoctoii, i u 'h' n to ff 1 ^ \\ \ call, and learn for themsches. was thjBh \introduced to the audience, and uel- comed with tlie most lieartyapplau.se , li e of- fered (Re~following resfdution: Resolved, That in this day of groat progress, physical, moral anc) religious—we hail with glad- ness the quick openings of that period when sin and suffering shall be put awaj, and tin- king- doms of this world shall become \the kingdom of our Lord and his Christ, and he shall reign forever and ever. plated\ &nator from \that State, and the gentfijiau was duly qualified, and took his .«.».• . M-.vjaa._i_a __•_—u^_ u _^--v.-*! ini w |,[ c | , commnnica .......... . tt —mm,-- ,nn de by M.- ,ff«iMJnsh|j|fnpvv or lately Cmtrgo d'Affairs for nW^#|olil_r»boitt the .9tfa of April Inst, to the wm i any *; |^i*^Wdt:£f&tOi on the occasion of the wlthi - f * : s4|||it|l|^fSiti.d Hulsemann, and nlso a copy of •uli f|Hy'ij|lgf^^inadeby tho.Secretnry ofSltatc, ¥|lpS5WP ic * ol^ilFT communications In rola- Tho sixtfieoth Anniversary of this institution was held last night a t the Tabernacle, before an immense audience. Chancellor Walworth pre- sided. A band from the U. S ship North Caro- lina was present, to furnish the music. After prayer from a clergyman o f the Choctaw nation, on abstract of the anmial report was read by the Rev, -VIr. Marsh, the Secretary. Prom this ab- stract we quote tho main points: The report compared the trallic in spirituous andlntox)ea^g-lhjrxoM-tD-1lro\iinT^eThTJanTel's\ l ^''Sghl|d^5 ; j»UDject. •t v' ^Tg^ajln'ite-'b'rderel »,v.-5___»__a«i__.>i.ni ~.. T f{||eitiSte : brderedtol)eeiigrossedfor a third •readinfi'Uie bill granting a right of'-way, and « $Mk,i^#Br!mtbl land, to the State of Indiana, ! ''^I!Iiw^Sna-awfl,toaidin tlftyconstruction of u * ,;, <%Hhp;tro_i tlie Wabash to the Missouri riv- r, i'v*ri^%^'*-' ^rfrwlntion calling upon the Secretary of s$ tt^Ni^for'tlie report of liout. 'Temple, de- •^*ftSfti^^i ;, gceurreniies.utVcra Cru« during the .\ ^tM«i^Sw*fi'wns ; , thon taken up. o* 5«jrt| u ,i(.^Jd,-tho Hon. Senator from Califoc ^^'\'^Muitdikf said, that «io Democratic Con- »^|^p^i#oWa;miiU!itiato no man who is not for, c «-W;®liBii!roml.(i (is a finality. Now, lie wished' 'i^^f^-Mafr-^'-^nintA-; 1U..4. :1> AI— A i:J_i 1.....1-1 ^jj»i|(*i'fttlr{i^hi6ri that, if tho Candidate should ^Mt]gnm'^(iOit''lj|at'pl9tfi>rpi l ho would meet ,Vi^|ppHe«t^syohii)l6toas was the whig victory «*^^iM^^n| ; >enealed^eonsidoring the tur- ^:%ll«t^i«d*n.x)fthiitrfrlond9iii the froo Stutos »#^iJM^Sptielrtlve*approval' o f these mwis- ^m^lmm/i^^ fugitive slavd law, to the Bal- ^t>^jirf M^i(Sri^;tlie «cattored planks o f tho Buf- ^*f|j^j|to!^j^iif'.be ro-bttilt, and a si'eno o f '^^Ipft^fMibii'fenoratty will prevail provided f^mmmSf'W^^mi-' Seott^n the snme plntfoim. *^PJp^tl>!?!lriP- which wo,(tho Dotnocrnls) .^WMtwif^iarldit power is liy giving up idle |^l---t----fct*.------~._. -- i ii.- S . •^fi L I5^m^>8l^ way » to let bygones ha by- iif^ftj|f|','«rt4eavrir to rogrtwi powor and ^%^^_^'(ito i *ell iihderstaftd at onco that ?f;iW:Co(n^oujiio_s a political measure; is just as #j^^p!^*?Bnff«|ld-Conv(intton; both mustrbe **«lwp-:i*t#%iitlior and' tlioir frlonds can go MM&ti^iti&tyi&oler tlieni; ['Lnughtor.]— «^1p^jfeBfl,t^«(!t ( a nian' without tho help of the :!j|(JEp;3«^0«.i'a{»,aiid thoy screwed their enn- ^yliiiwi.tt) t)io' last oxtrcniij wlmn they agreed to f ?ilJ^ w^th« B-Uinioro platform ; they do not «*>^||i^fo|tal)le there,, but they .will remain *»' 'Jl^i^^purpose of gottinff power and plnn- ' d»r.;, However,if you nndertajte t o tie a fugitive iwlye\tO ,f>no of its uprights and the endoriio- ^Sttj)i:^njB*of theCompromiso mnnsures as a v^\«|u«lifc»t«>ili)f democracy, you will drive every •^;ia_?af;tAein.otl'i ... . A_ to Gen. Scott, Wr Hale thought that if he mt»lKH»M'ifce ^nominateil a s he stands, he would v t«|_*_».* pretty fair race of it. Gen. Seott is bob- .Rli^i^lj|Sting tltaii letter-writing, and he hoped. ,iij'.lfci!G«ier«l'ii .friends would impress this upon ' o«Iw»k«> It.however, Scott shall put himself upon !;j;.tIMIipliiforuiihit defeat will be more overwhehn- «s|i#i!tliiiii-'thut' of any Mexican. General with , ---vwii»wjh«t-ever c-moin contact; his chance at ft::-;fci«i;t»;.ot'more tlihn middling. Mr. H . ohserv- J.p.^tliat»»tliB Jii6Bting o f the Convention i s at -'^luiii he thouglit it his duty to make these rc- mt^^^'.-r.- ^_ - .v' :t ' . L \*~ ^.asi^-.'JS&ISSP*'* Speech at Concord. ^•'fl^tti^liii^ll; has, often been my lot to stand '5^^!*wSlralf ground, where the whispering *!%^ftftlf-riij^fit. .With woadorful tales o f devoted ^Ijfe^iiJlmSlitJglory'artd horoic deeds. And I **MW3»w,OTQi ? rains of ancient greatness, black- ^S»Mlp!t|#of cenlnrios; and I saw the liv- '^p^lraJ^K'J.r'fiiose aitcient times called men, \ ifi^f^^^u.l'tno sacred ground, uticonacious >e. very,fact, that tho dust which clung to MH^k.'toi tho rolie of departed demi-gods I , mSiitWmMd\ a deep sigh.' Those demi-gods |Cl^*W|flSWiSnV'nfi3. tho degenerated slinpos that •^^'t d'^niid mc,oh tho hallowed ground, wero ^iliS»^Ie«» than' men. Dcclinoand fail of nn- a ;il^'J»irei»ed tho mark of degredation on na- *« t t^ltiilf; : -?It 18 8.1(1 to think Upon—it laps tho ^liNirpS^tngs'of tlie mind arid chills tho fiery *f|r|il^|^rgy> ; But however dark tho imprfcs- [;,; v; ...?$|l^^lM^in8' i bf v_«islloa greatness upon 1:-.-'*' 4Wi_M__;^:i__.'_'___l_it'>Jri- < -_i«iM- 1 * •.••• x it,n„niAliin,i l..,i>. i «>->.m. ! \ lt« btonsingB full Ooiumoifeus tlow and smuhinfi over all.\ American Temperance Unioa. vision, wliose si liead was of fine gold and its arms and breast were of fine silver, but its feet were part o f iron and part qf %y. Tho wealth of the world, (100 millions of dollars in America, -50 millions in Britain,) has annually been laid upon its altars, but like the African slave trade, and the opium trade of China, it is tho world's curse; and a stone will smite it and break it in pieces, that it shall b e like tho chaff of the sum- mer's threshing Hoor. Por 200 years Legisla- tures have endeavored to bridle mid regulate this giant evil, but tho Muino i_i\v has risen t o stran- gle and destroy it. Tho report presented in de- tail the character and workings .of'this law, the impression it bus made upon the nation, its un thusiastie welcome, iirat b y the National Temp oranco Convention, und then by numerous State and local bodies; its free and powerful Legisla- tive discussions, and finally, its adoption in Min- nesota, Massachusetts, and Rhode Island, all forming one of tho rich events of the nineteenth century, In preparing the jieoplc o f the States for this law, the American Temperance Union has been a humble laborer, with other organiza- tions, mid has issued in the year, 75,000 Journ als: 160,000 Youth's Temperance Advocates; 10,000 pamphlets; 800,000 pages of original tracts, nearly all bearing upon this law. The report gratefully noticed the active operations of other organizations, the aid o f the pulpit, and |ires»;.laudod thattempantnee to oar merchant ships, and lamented the continuance o f the spirit rations in the Navy, now:. tending backward to the horrid barbaritv^of tho flogging system. It gave cheering intelligence from New Brunswick, where tho Maine Law ii adopted; from South Africa, and the Snudwioh Islands, from Liberia, a Maine Law Republic, from England and Scot- land ; and the report noticed with regret the decease of J. VV. Loavttt, Esq., long one of the ox-Coinmittce, and the prostrate condition of Rev. J. J_dwa.rds, D. -D.; and in view of the vast interests at stake, o f the power of the enemy, tho power of .truth, tlie spirit of tho age, the good done, and tho promised aid of the Almighty, ex- horted the friends <»f tho cause to bo of good courage and play tho man, 'A-good'tinicis com- ing. Tho stone that is cut without hands, shall smite tlio golden image, and brekk all oppression in pieces, and the stone -will become a great mountain, and fill with blessedness the whole earth. Mr. Crampton; of Rochester, moved the adop- tion of the report. . - Rev. Dr. Podk, of Dickinson Collego, made a speech detailing an affecting scone in Lowell, of a woman begging a landlord to give her husband no more rutu. Instead of heeding her petition, he thrust her rudely from his door. Ho went on to advocate and eulogko the Maine Law, nnd Ho said he had always believed in the proph- ecies of the Millenium, lint he had never Imped to live until its immediate approach. Hut if this Maine, law is going through the la nil, the Millm- ium will bo right on its heels. Takeaway Al- cohol, and the Devil will lose bis strongest lev- er; he will be chained neck and heels and east down to hell. Dr. B. referred 'to the cireuitisLtn- I.Ml'OKTATION OV MtJlOKS The day is nut distant uhen we shall feci the necessity of sonic action by Congress in prohibiting the importation of intoxicating drinks into tlie ports of tile United States. Wil- der our double form o f government, we shall experience sumuilillii'iilty in enforcing n state en- actment fur the destruction of liquor kept to be sold as a beverage, while the importer, under the laws of ('ongress, .possesses the right todand his, casks upon our u harves and stow his liquor in 1 H_t h', L, ob '\\ y pri \ w on on ^ a g e tb.t r cere desire to promote the true interests o.f the : ten gains through the fraudulent letting* have | )|||_ /• )rw ^\'|' ) 'J | ^\'^' ' W . Bllad Wy ^ State, or to do something that might redound to j had their hold loosened, is some satisfaction.— |l|io|w w| ' ''°!\! C0, »«ien M il J* '''^''^Hheink^llsr^ :is t o go o'er ineiit of the Krie ('anal.\ Ill conformity with I Here ends this \ Comedy of Errors\ for the executive, recommendations, between three and : present. What the next act in the dranvi will /on/- millions of dollars were borrowed annually exhibit, it is as difficult to tell, as it is at u hose during these years for the\ moro speedy Enlarge- j door the greatest amount of all the follies enac- inent of the Erie, and the Completion of the ted for the last twelve years, lies, (ienesee Valley and Black River Canals.\ No '< Money enough has been expended and time provisions were made for paying either principal . elapsed, to have completed the public works, had or interest on these loans. This readiness to in-1 the policy of either party been pursued, » ithout cur debts without providing for their payment | interruption or hindrance, at least so each is able led capitalists to mistrust the intentions or abili-1 to show by facts nnd figures, the correctness of ty of the State to pay, and in a short time loans ' which wo are not disposed to question. The couhhiot readily be procured. The decline of ! fact,stands out in bold relief, that one party will State credit under this policy was so rapid that • not permit the other to go on. The steady pur- in 18.11 no money Could be borrowed on ordiruv ! suit of oven a faulty policy would bo much bet-' ry terms, and State stocks sold in the marke-t at j ter than thesesiiddcn.revulusions from one ex- it ruiiieiis'dUcoiuit of __per cent. Tliis would ] tSsme to another. The facts in the ease furnish never do. The error was palpable. Too mileli , much food for popular reflection. Were it not haste was being ii'uuli—too much money was | well.for the people to consider how far they lend , borrowed, and no provisions made for pa vino; in- • encouragement to these ruinous tactics of the see anil ... i J e> ; . . terest or principal. . parties, by their adhesion to tlieni : Is there no Kither from the had elleets of this policy, or ' i/idcyie/n/ryi/course for the people, whereby they sonic other eaii.se , the Covernineiit, ill the fall oil can puta quietus upon any future career of par- (fi-11. fell into the hand.-, of the democratic party, ty warfare like that we have just se.en the end of.' ic Legislature at ils next session,commeiieing H wi \ '» 1 ' renewed, and whether we are pre- .1.Miliary, 18 l-,guvc birth to the'-slim and pa)' ! pared to give a favorable issue to the sti ugglc depends much upon the wisdom gained from the expenses to which we have been subjected one of then, was literally mad^.,1^ * I somewhat injured. As a necessary \ l,l, ' i we were obliged to p,i,.t our pap*, J 1 ^ seen or not all till very late in the week ^ ' , had elleets were mainly confined to-tW i^\\ 'ing page, we deemed it most in aecortafc the wishes of our readers, to gi Vo (|, ,*'lk 1 thus poorly printed,'to mit givji„» ^^^ one very muehout of the usual 'ij,„ 8 f^\*''\ 1 our generous readers will find^t j,, y,! , tu H overlook tho accident, and take th& pa \^ assurauee that wo have new rolls, WelT'^\ ' and can print again as\distin_ilv _. 1 ^\\^ memi,7rnri sire determined, that tlio k. evocation of our paper shall bp j„ n o ' \\^ die best printed sheetsi„tl, eco J'\' \ware that no uieriti ni „ ' will compensate for poor fel'ior t< We are well per. Tl print, and y. nnforsciMi accidents like the ono of l a t ? which w e triht will not soon, occur an ^ < shall eoiitinue to improve our impetus2'.*'' gained, by its increasinir, \\\'' id means are subscription list ' «g« and cos which induced him in 18-(i to preach his Six our warehouses all along the sea-coast. With Sermons on Temperance, which have since at- this right guarantied to him by acts of Congress. tamed a remarkable popularity. U\ those Ser- i( , i V...-_:n «: i I rffifcu . n -i i , , ., ', ' «i i i • .• it w 1 tic I n poss b c c tircr tolSlirpnte the CM mons lie had said, so long as Alcohol is sato as a ... 3 M? ' \\-w o traffic, you cannot control its devasting etf.cts. lrolu ll \ ) )1 '\' 0 ' s u l )OM oll r seaboard. \ Acts of Con- The Dr. proceeded to argue the right and the gross afford to the importer tho right to land bis propriety of prohibitory enactments, but our lim-, liquors and keep them in tho originaPeasks or its fbrbid a further report ; k •„ whiff| t ,, b , t , . After a short address from Rov. Dr. Tyng, ,J ,. ' , , fi .' the resolution was adopted, and tho meeting ad- tord '\2 opportunity to smuggle them into secret journed.— -N. Y. 'IVibune. | places in oity, village, and country, there to be -• -•-—' • •• \ '— -^-\ • ;~hold and dealt out, by stealth and fraud, to law- -r. W u °, r \« w\ Y ' Ko !. 0 \\ e '; ,. less despe.radoes at the midnight revel. Tlie Felicia Scheme o< Emigration. „ . ' , , ,\„ lietwecn tlie national and Stale governments policy. That memorable act, after providing a \State mill tax\ to pay the interest on the State debt, \ sii^jmthilnilInrther (f/jriulilures on the public «•»;•„.< (<// the further nrrler uf the l^ffislature, cj'- (.'ruham's Mnga.inc. We are credibly in formed by those likely to eept in rn.ies where the further prosecution (i/ jobs I know, that last week our village came very near irns necessary In preserce or secure the naci»ation if tlie naeiguble ctinal of tehich it was a purl, or necessary to nreserie the work already done from destruction, or except where the completion if the job vould cost less than it wifuld sure in the ex- pense if preseniiiir the work alreatiy dune\ Air. I.. A. Pierce has kindly favored t the June number of this ever pleasincr n ,j„ Among other beautiful einbell tile Mn. EOITOR :—Having submitted a plan of \there should be no conflict o f legislation orinter- Tl'ffXTSR' l0 ? *f ( 8ct (l t ' mo,lt \ M T 1 ' 1 ' 1 ';. ^> while, as matters noiv -stand, the nation is pied United States lands, to the consideration ol , ,.,.,, yqur readers in the last week's paper, I'beg lound, as .1 were, placing barriers in the way ol leave now to suggest some advantages of the such successful measures of State legislation, as plan. • ' would effectuality drive out of use thesepoixon- A large emigration is continually taking place ; ous |; (] uids that so retard our prosperity as a lie to new lands. Hundreds ot families every year i A , i i i ,>• • remove from older parts of the country to ,,evv--P 11 :-, and M \\' 1 f \ ,wh ,n,ser - v und s,,<, \ rl \S \P •lands for tire pW{)OSe of improving their comli- on tlio wretched victims ol a depraved appetjt tion. Those who locate themselves judiciously, 'and their dependents. The slack rope of expenditure was thus tight- e.ned with a vehemence, and with as little regard to consequences as could well be. The history of those times acquaint us with the fact that very many jobs were under contract, some quarter, some half, and some two thirds completed, yet they were all rashly broken off by this act of the democratic party— \unlessthe completion would cost less than it would sine in the ej-pensr to preserve the work already dime. — f the magazine. ,, olfcr a 1 of prose and poetry, fact and fiction. Also\\ NAIITIX'S UMON MAQAziNEjorJone. i Almost a Fugitive Slave Case '\™'.»g \Mgiii Ull \\ials, i»m,' of Tow AIOOKK, tlie Irish Po e t. The B being disgraced by one of those scenes of arrest ™pby written of him by Hon Goult| er ,^ and remanding a fugitive to slavery, that have so ''^'\'J ^™;* o( * sa }[ wof \i tafet, often occurred in many of our eastern ciiies.— '\\\ u ^^ But this village happens to be about two hours »''\\' ll \\ , .'' l 1 ,, ; r . a .!' J .^™ n t ikld {o '^» *k too near the possessions of Queen Vie, for the easy accomplishment o f such a transaction. The particulars of the case, as near as we can learn iir 0 UV(> Heauiuul mezzotint cagravingg-.^ ^ them, are these : A worthy, sober, industrious, niiniscence of the Opera, and the Valley of ^ eolored man, a fugitive from slavery, formerly pose-both of very striking significance, 1^ living in Rochester, had located in this village. • otl » ,r embellishments pleasing to look»(. |, Hispretondcd owner, from the South, or his contains a Portrait and Biography of Henri C. agent, had traced him to Rochester, and there Carey, the renowned political economist, J learned that he had removed to Watertovv 11, for ver y lllueh oiher reading, from a hastygluce u wliich place he started, via. steamboat to Sack- which, we judge its pages are this month \anuau- et's Harbor. The fugitive was informed of the \\>' attractive. fact, by some noble friend in Rochester, through , „ .. _»„. . 3 ° KviJeuces o/Chn Messrs. sickening t „ut come « than one v uc sday, of A man I ol'thts villi liaaging hi vena out, 1 the lire. ' pipe Jiulc ii tied the re chair from |iis wife to with a dull ' with some culled for I ivi'iv soon ( if a skiUfi hiin to coin told that h -. iiHtdid-uu •itso inforn been visit< freiiuif. - years. Mrs. Du and a very ported hei mostly by mast \f 14 the greg-t\ There a behind .Mr. and as lies jujr those v petitcs fur I May sin to a porpet their tires. i Mile t The public works were suspended, and jobbers j a medium that carries intelligence faster than 11 driven from them JUS so many vultures from a j steamboat does passengers, and he soon placed , . Wu ^''to pleasure in extending tho noli&tit and who practice tho industry and economy which entitle them to prosper, generally rise in a course of years to competence, and some of them to wealth. Emigration to new lands is one of (he ways to prosperity, competence and wealth. Of this, there can be no doubt, with persons who are at all informed on the subject. The advantages of the Felicia plan of compa- ny emigration arc tho following: I. It will effect a virtual re-organizatiou of so- ciety, on the most improved plan r u.\cluding from it the most hurtful and expensive luxuries of modern times—intoxicating drinks, tobacco, the gamingtable, and theater, all of which are occa- sions of groat and useless expense, occasions of vice and wickedness, and prolific sources of pau- perism and crime. Theaters have novor been allowed in Connec- ticut ; gambling is generally prohibited by Chris- tian governments ; intoxicating drinks and to- bacco require to bo abandoned. The communi- ty that should lead thu'Xvay in the entire disuse of those, luxuries, would secure to itself great pecuniary and moral benefits; and become an example to older communities, which would be sure to bo respected and followed. 2. A considerable company going together an settling simultaneously on their lauds, will cum The right to import, derived from tlie laws of Congress, opt 113 the d.oor to evasion and subter- fuge. A State law prohibiting the sale nnd au- thorizing the destruction of liquors kept for pur- poses of «i bev erago will be, in part, rendered nu- gatory by the right of the importer to land and keep liis licruor in such emporiums of direct for- eign trade as New Vork, Ikiston, Philadelphia, &c. It is not, by any means, an insuperable ol>- staclc to the execution of such a law, but one that renders its execution far more difficult : while if we had tire power of the national and State governments brought to bear upon tlie same point, it would grind to dust and ashes tlie horrid trallic that lias ruined so many millions. The light of Congress over the subject is clear and unquestioned. It has exclusive jurisdiction over foreign and domestic commerce, and can regulate to prohibition. Congress prohibited the '• Slave trade,\ and declared it \ piracy.\ With'motives equally humane and patriotic, may d its power bo invoked to prohibit the importation of poisonous drugs, the use of wliich in our decaying carcass. In many eases, it is said—and the above provisiou shows that it may have been true—the Slate bad more to pay, in dnnuiges to contractors for breach of contract, than it would have cost to have let them complete their jobs. The fault of this policy is also palpable. It was not tliut it levied a tax to pay the interest and principal of the public debt, however cttrav- municnto to them immediately a greatly inereas«i ..', ... _o.lv.mo . The, oity win nenctlt the 0 , nlnlrv ^c o '.,rou.i.ty d,,»rns »o many t o perpetual slavery adjacent, nnd the country the city; and each honest and industrious settler will benefit his i city ; r will 1 neighbor. 3. The hardships nnd privations incident to the settlement of new lindi, in (he ordinary way. will be greatly diminished anil almost entirely removed. 4. The Felicia scheme is not adapted to ben- efit the few at the \expense pf the many.' H is adapted to benefit all, and to make all sharers on equal terms, in the general benefits of the enter .prise. It will open the way to competence wealth to all. 5: Tlie Felicia sebonio will greatly eeonoini/o the.expense of emigration, in two ways: 1. The exploration will be performed by an able com- mittee for the whole company ; whereas, w h(jji The \ Embargo acts\ of Jefferson's and Afad soli's administrations, and Hie \ IVon-inlereoiirso acts\ of the same period, are conclusive upon this point,—the power of Congress cannot be questioned. The question of tho expediency of its oxer- cisc stands upon the same admitted grounds as that of State legislation—tlie right and duty of governments, state and national, to protect their and ' citb.enB from the introduction nnd sale of such a j pauper-making, crime-engendering, .,peaco-di.s- lurbing and ^ml-dcstro, ing no-elit as the one un- der consideration. Congress is suscpptiblp ( 0 the same influences his feet on the othor side of the St. Lawrence.— tli e Rcv '- J,r - Sxvni.it is now delivering a coury The Southern gentleman arrived, but his victim, of lectures at the Second Presbyterian ChnrA like the Paddy's flee, \ when he put hi- hand 011 this subject. The lectures will bo eonllnM wlnm? he was, wan't there.\ every Sabbilh at 5 1-2 o'clock P. M. Heut im m m .- jeet, the ability and candor of the lecturer,fur. Burning nJHslillery. nia.1* ample guarantees, that the courso »i||i» In Kentucky town, Illinois, a distiller commen- ,me \ f tnu \'' 1 ' ineorestand profit, ecd his destructive business, andas Usuil, intern- ^ -- agantly it may have been contracted, and thereby ' peranee, poverty and crime, soon followed in its AMERICAN TKHI'ER-ANCE I'MOK.—Wegiren restore the credit of the SCIte, but in treating train. The heretofore tidy farmer's cottage, the another column an interesting report of the u what the Whig party had done as fundamentally , mechanic's home, and the artist's studio, I'.lt the iiivenmry meeting of this National Tcmpenm wrong, seemingly desirous of making the debt j blight of its deadly malaria. The mighty arm of organization. Th e proceedings will be rw as large as possible, and of accomplishing with I labor, the energetic, toiling, living thought, the with interest itsavailsns little as possible. The complete and j strength and wisdom of art, were alike par ilized, entire '• stoppage\ of the public works was not and the dearth of poverty, degradation and ruin, A.isivr.ns.uiv \VI.EK.—Ijist week, vvai n, necessary \ to restore the credit of the State.\ I dwelt like a plague spot upon its hitherto fair | >'cr-«ir) week of the principal Kidigrous-amltV Tfie levy ing oT the \ mill tax\ to pay the interest | character. The people saw and felt the curse- iievolent Societies in this Stale and countryheil and, as far as it would go, the principal of the ' and resolved to rid themselves of it. Thev arose State debt, and u prohibition on letting other' in their might. The distiller saw the ruin he jobs, would have accomplished that desirable end,, had wrought upon the condition of his Iclbivv- peruiitting the work then under contract ami par-. men. Some, before happy in the embraces ol\ tially completed to have been carried on to com- fond families, and enjoying a competence, he '.'AVA.I. TOLLS.—The following compwfa pletion. 'had seen reduced .to poverty, and go-down to -taten.-nl s'-ovvs IhD amount of tolls reedted* ll by no means appears Uiat the policy of tlie ', Lbe tomb blaspheming their <T,»d. 1 le saw oth- lhe Alua \}' ' '\>'•«-' during the third week ofotil Whig party •• of the more speedy enlargement,\ ers reeling towards the awful gulf uf a drunk- '\'vlgaHon. vlils > ear and last: if erroireon\ that ofu'e \fully entered upon and | ard's eternity, and a still small voice, the soul's partially executed, it should have been entirely I monitor, whispered to him, \ thon did'st it ! ' A disregarded, and the whole expense converted in- meeting was called, and it was proposed to or- tu a dead loss by a sudden change of policy to j gnuize a Division of the Sons of Temperance.— the other extreme. It may be an unpalatable | The people grasped at the harbinger of peace. truth to partisans of both sides, but such is the! and the proposition was echoed from home to fact, that the canals have been m.'ule the foot-ball home. The distiller's ear caught the passing as usual in the city of from tluit city come eecdings. New Vork. The JWKI I freighted with their ov Mn v- 1S51. J to 11 12 11 14 *i,;;a M a,U 2 11 j -',13;! VJ 1,•>*•„' .\.ii 1.7S-2 o;> i.ati .v.i Muv '! .1 \ Ii \ 7 \ S \ !i 13,1)11 X 2,S5t1 7K* i,a» ii 8,JJ1 :t 917 0 I 11,b- Sb, iiu.Mi*) ing an aggregate inc?o.ise this yearotcr In view of the InrgereiB.'- depicted the drcadfuTdeVastation which had been \ T5\?l .1 ™' l \ y \' nV setUc '\ K ' nts ' nm? '< chocked by that beneficent measure.' He spoke at considerable length of the monster evil, and felt encouraged at the prospect now open be- fore us. Gen. Appleton, of Portland, Mo., advocated the following resolution: Resolved, That, in tlio past year, we havo.wit- ncssed in tho State of Maine, with devout thanks- giving, a now principle of Legislation for the ex- tirpation \ of intemperance—-righteous, philan- thropic, and, where sustained, perfectly effica- cious; and wo this night hail with gladness its men emigrate singly, each man has to explore ! as State legislatures. Petitions will reach Wash; for himself, or else to locate at random without :,,,,»,,., 1,,, r 1 .,., 1 i„ 1 1 ,1 ,, ,..-.„ .... , , , ingion, no reau a:nt 1 ecilcu tliere ns vvel as at exploration. 2. By emigrating together, the c\-' .„ , ., \ ponscs of removing and transporting goods, &•<•.. I All,a \>'- o r !in v olller Stilt « Capital. By uniting will.be considerably diminished. °° the temperance strength o f all the states, center- 0.' The Felicia scheme will produce a reasona- \ ing it upon this one point of prohibiting the im- bly homogeneous society. A reasonable degree ' of homogeneousness in society is of grcat°nd- vantage in promoting its prosperity. When the first settlors in a community are essentially het- erogenous, it reiprircs one or two generations to assimilato thorn. Hotcrogenoousness is the adoption by the Legislatures of Minnesota, Mas- sachusetts,, nnd Rhode Island, as' a glorious re- suit of our Inborn; nnd one of the .moat import. ant evonts of the nineteenth contury. His speech wis a full and unreserved advoca- cy of the restrictive policy, of a positive prohi- bition of the sale of intoxicating liquors. IIo prophecied that tho\\ Maine Law would stand, that no efforts of its adversaries could shake it, for it lived in the inmost hearts of tho good men aud tho women aud children of Muino. H e spoke particularly of the right and the propriety of prohibitory enuotiuonts. llev. liufiia W. Clarke, of Boston, was the [§|6|H|ro^ii«tT-bri^ Hfe^aJkdJIiis jiiLago-oTassoci-- ;.^:iir.uiii(s&HierrtlnT-ntithTu'liRTTOure i .- J ii__iji.i--!_^i.^fcrr..-_ - -etftfofi; effort, especially In reJerenuo to great fe- of »•%,', l%l» a spot is .this, *lh(»lioiil,d.tlio awful reverence which egihWi,n.4ft tiflpw a'' modest smile, I l!;^li^S|i{]|;sitti.l,<satifio eagereontro- |©ftJ^ue|Mpnif It tio Lexington or „„„ .JhSreiithB^ire'of tlie-Jgfitish was first ptg||iaig»fl<l|p^ Let\ It be so or tlius l&^;^MM'ii^tim^0^^ ei _niqijilt3ia the merit of MfM^lj|iere.', It, is iiieir.saerilieed j||ffiM|Aif;iict»-,t!iC. jtrofil 00 to y°' n r S^WTrShdtheiianicsonyondcr nionii- mi ^mmMMM^m^^ tkeir iyeJbe^v butchered, martyrs or. Victims Wmmfi'-.TlM't. dbatlv #as, and ivill nl- m0moiMt , m--mmnt scphe of a , i;i^IfPf|3fv>Bft#v?il'W^rfght' t o ^Mll^JHII-Wlkanrf'b fir <*%iu?tor; of •-^' % ^\r^i^0M0)iil0t^miiitiQn of th e lo^P#lf oJC^erBheverlose the fowns. . But individual effort ivas tho very sou of associated movements. Great reforms always originate and take shape in some one heart. li e 'then proceeded, to the main question and the Maine Law. H e urged that the question of temp- Grimeo ought to be a political and religious one; bo would* innke ifw.a first question in the pulpit and a t the ballot-box. 'He was rejoiced to know that Massachusetts was coining up to tnkejier stand for the Maine Law. - Her people began the work b y a petition; of 130,000 names. The sStato never goes back;,she \vill take « noble land, and iiiohly maintain it, Theys.iy we can- not pxeeuto the Jaw i but they fiytget.htmg luiieh preaching and lecturing wo liayo hud iipon the /propriety and.necessity o f obedience to Uio'law, tootle mostatrocious Fugitive Law; nitd nveri that outrage upon our consciences aud upon Liberty has .boons executed, „JD«iyo«l tlilnk that after this there will lie Any difficulty in carrying out the wise, humane and biiiiBficohtMuine Lavvl I^titwjr-Naf^io^aw-^ll-4^-<»rri^^tr«igl^^ At the cdl)«l«sfbn fit, tjiis Aadtew «t,cpllcction, of tiisrefyliaiidsoiiiie.amount w§s Jtakjiii tip. Mft' H«%e«, late inenibor^l' #«i 4-Wetjiblyv that lasts long. 7. Tho whole nincurtt adventured by each shareholder is but $100, an amount not more than sufficient to defray the expense ol'ai gener- al exploration of new lands by each individual settler who looks for himself. But on the Feli- cia plan, by the co-oporation of numbers this amount both pays the expense of exploration of city lots, and of considerable farms. Two shares will procure n farm of the larger class, if one i.i R , should fail of doing it. 8. The Felicia plan will attract the best kind of Bettlcra, and repel others.' This, of itself, would make the plan desirable, if it was of 110 other use. 9. We have witnessed an unparalleled emigra- tion to California in pursuit of gold. That field is undoubtedly a very inviting one. It opens to many the way to wealth in gold digging, and by means of mercantile, agricultural and mechanic- al industry. But the Folicia plan of emigration and settlement on lands nearer home, has several advantages over the adventurous one of going u, California. 1. It will bo less expensive by several liumlivd per cent. •. 2. It wilbrcquire less breaking up of family relations. \ 3. It will involve less sacrifice of life ami health. 4. It will lend more certainly to competence, and in the end to wealth. The 1'Vlicla selile of party contest, and whatever one party has sound, and he resolved t o make some amends for ,u «t, id .$1,440 1)8. done when in power, has been disregarded by the • the woo lie had caused the people. II others on coming into office, and made to appear 1 ward and said that in as unfavorable a light as possible, for the ex- tive, but he considered it unrighteous, and no press purpose of bringing the authors of it into consideration would induce hiin to continue it. disrepute vv ith the people. Already his eldest son was a drunkard, and he From 1842 to 18 16, the State (ioveminent re- feared the result upon nimself, if he continued unfilled under the control of the Democratic par-' to tempt his fate.\ lie made three rnpiests ol ty. During which time, measures had been tak- the meeting, first that he might be allowed to en for asspmbliniga convention to revise the con- sign the application fur a charter, second, that all stitution of the State. Tho convention was persons indebted to him for liquor would come Swim 11 PISESCIVTATION.—We hoped tobeibk pnrtatinii of intoxicating liipiora, will exert an largely Democratic ; and its history shows that forward and receive a receipt in full, anil third t( l publish a full account of this interesting Mr inlluencu and power never yet displayed upon t ' >0 ''\\\'fial article of that instrument, which ' that the Division should be organized in the old , einoiiy, a t Apollo Hall, on Friday last, with the any ipicstion nf national interest. chielly relates to this subject, was the work of a | still house The requests were granted, the Di- eloquent prominent Democrat—now deceased ofllerki- vision was organized, and tho distiller elected ' ''BRKINS, mcr county, and the author of the act of W4-J,, Worthy Patriarch. The meeting adjourned to C. Brown in Keply. Hut not being ptep&TedM known as the \Stop and pay policy act,\ to j the green in front of the distillery, where the men tni ' occasion, to report them, and before geUi'nf which we have referred. The object and intent women and children had assembled to rejoice '\ ,l d °l'them thrungh tlie eolumnsof Uw M) of the constitutional provision was to prevent' over the down-fall of their enemy, a torch was Je f e \'\\«\, we bad so much matter in ftebinds the contraction nf a debt for the completion of, applied to the building, which was soon leveled j 0,tne typographers that no space is leftlaonrcol- the canals, unless 1111 act for that purpose was t o the ground, amid the shouts of the assembled ( u \\ ,s lu r n further report this week, eiceptil U And why should we not thus petition .' Con- gress is as susceptible to the popular will as any legislative body uf like numbers representing such various interests. Tho united voice of the whole people raised in supplication to Coinrress for protection against this scourge, would be as potential in its influence a s that of the . tion in the rates of loll this year compared lit e \'\ t! ° r \ hist. Ibis increase in tolls indicates a ranch llffH I ' he found Ins business lucra- tonnage, notwithstanding the railroad comp* lion. SgVATnii.—Hon. Isanc Tonsey, of f'nnn.,lin been cli-vfed V. S. Senator, for that Slate, Hi Tuiisy u as Attorney (ienerul for a whilo.dmin; Janus K. Polk's administration. and appropriate address of J. B.A on presenting the Sword, and Gapl 8 Krovvn in the people of any Slate with its Legislature.— 'irst submitted to the people. The late decision multitude. Let the august power of the nation be made a protection to the people, rather than a shield to corrupting and destructive liquor trallic. The subject is a momentous one, and we hope to hear the temperance press speak out with its accustomed freedom and good sense. Is this not a branch of the cause, a field o f effort, that we have too long neglected ! tosiy, that the Citizens Corps, and Sut-Hmn Band, eon tinire to rise in public estimation, Iwb ing better on this occasion than ever before. ScAStiAi.iiL-s.— The True Flag of Our K»» a paper published in New Vork, and making\\:* The (iamc I'lnycd Out. 0 Tin I lav '1 1. lie vvrune, and fir*! lieirin to l.rnwl. liseliiet' that I set iil'ii-nni'li '••rriovnu-, eltnrgeof other-*. And I'm- I cliitlie mv iukc.1 villainy Willi..1.1 ...|,I en,l»,s't..l'n li.rtliof holv writ. And snin , ; «uii,i wlicn 11K.1H I phiv the .Ic\ il.\ - Ho 11,11:11 in. The tw o political parties of this. .Stale, like two pugilists who have nhaustfd their strength and every artifice of their pi'ofV.ssion to worst each his anlagnisl, now sland apnrl, with eyes flashing V i&- • tw** ! *s«f*s--8ffife. 'i»°i%J*«M^^ to bolawmaWr* who iinderstaTid me true moral 0smt» «i%#^^>..^i«litap^r#pin ( ment will soon bo Wealthy. With tho right kind ,lrL '' u ' 1 '\' - s( '' '\ defiance, nosliils distended, eye Of men, it will be impossible for it t o bo other- ing each the attitude of the other to sco what \''^migrating in this way, the school-hoitse and *\\\ 0r f >; iH,,i \* « ,n )- «l'P>'«.«r what advantage tho church of God will naturally and easily be ' \ y ° '\ y i ' e '' ari ' ,es - s I'nsifmn or relaxed provided from the_ commencement of the settle- lm,s, ' i '-' H ol \ his adversary. < )r to change the fig- ment; and education, refinement nnd religion s o ure. aptto be-left behindI will be transformed to new!. Tho dor-Won of the r„ ur l o f APHPIIS tiro seats, with hardly tlfe .interruption of a single •„„„„ ., ,, , , ,, \ ^PP«-.iis pro season. • • » inomicing tho Canal Law ol 1851 unconstitiilion- of the Court of Appeals furnishes rather strong ! What a thrilling scene must that have been • evidence that the author of the provision attain- Plucnix like from the ruins o f the very temple ed his desired object. and stronghold of the liquor trnllie, arose mid is- The distinguished efforts of the whig party sued forth an Apollo of tho temperance refor- to find a wav round the constitution, and matlon, carrying Love, Purity nnd Fidelity, into .. the anxiety now manifest by many leading 'homes enstranged by hatred and discord, ilegra- i P\* 8 \*\\ «° respectabilty indulges in the t» Democrats \ to devise some way\ to complete , ded by impurity, and traitors t o their best inter- ! ' 0WI \ g * e \\ iU >» s attjl(, k »PO\ Kawilh. It is editorial,and is only a part of a long 5 '' tide o f like virulence. What claims sncli»J»' per has, to respectful consideration, wo leave! the render to judge.: KOSSUTH AGAIN.—We thought that thefiw of playing (loremnr thai would!\ thought, W ('rusadir >>/' the nineteenth century, WOllM <W with the return of the sturdy beggar, baMH- grate and dangerous incendiary,to his «WJ(\S point; but our modern Athens Jias MJpJwlJ out llerodedall its former folly, and showfi us clearly the ell'ccl of our bad example-intlMilltt ovation given him here. Neithertiino.rclieCWtt, nor observatioir of tho palpable sj* 8 !^?? 1 equivoeation and tergiversation of tliehlM*™ ,.,,., .. 1 p n r- i r, <• 1 t o have any elfect for tho better; on thoeWf constitutional provision respecting number o f the friends of temperance reform,and, i t is r|U | |()( , \ orfte t[|J1II at nr(tt i |- nr now fic'^!\' tlie completion of the Canals, and its leaders »'l are unanimous in the opinion that a large the public works, fully sustain the opinion that csts. Tho structure from which had issued forth a large majority of the people believe the eonsti- streams of death to that village, was itself a ruin, tution unpro'litably restrictive in its provisions the people were freed ol its pestilential breath, upon this subject, and would favor its amend- and from its ruins arose an institution that takes ment. Well'inay it be too restrictive, it is the the inebriate from the gutter and clothes him fruit nf party antagonism, was framed in a time with reason ; an institution that crushes the mi- ni - reaction; and the object of permanently holy traffic.in rum, encourages industry, siibric- defeating the policy of the Whig party, was ty, and virtue ; is a friend!to education, society, doubtless quite as inlUiential in dictating its and religion. How glorious the transformation ! provisions as any supposed ben fits they could . Would there were many more such. s. confer upon the people. In 1818, the tables were again turned, and the Whig parly eamejn- to power. Having never acquiesced in the wis- Within a week past, we have- seen a goodly doin of the County Convention. etly allowed to indulge in abuse and ^''^ smarting under the defeat nf their former cherish- Convention should be held at nil early day, to' upon our country imd her institutions. *°; rll J ed course ; they only awaited the fitting time deliberate nnd decide upon the course-to be pur- • >«*\>* w « have been expecting l,lis '.' V *|^ and the perfection of some plan to set the work | »»ed «t the coming election. Some where be- i ^^^ ^ *3\|j„* jT m\S in ^>t in motion ngnin after their own manner. After - ' lween llle lflt b n \d 20th of June, seems to be ' ( ,. ln *jJ t tfp ,,1,1,1,, t | I P princely fortune, «h**^-^ \ong and .•unions deliberation the extremely the time most acceptable to those with whom been struggling for, the nntnral »|>l« e,1 3.!Piijt 4 . vve have conversed nnd heard from upon the sub- «\i of the man's e haractcr is now deveMMO... jeet. As some anxiety prevails, for fear the meeting will not be called in time, we take this doubtful scheme, the act of 1831, was proinul- more , Sneh rtro the benefits nnd advantages of the ;l1 ' l,a s l-n \ 10 like a thiinder-clap upon both paN S att -'d. M meeting their wants in the Pelief* plan of emigration. Those, who, on duo I *•'*»? Though their eyes have been fixed' upon s P p( 'dv completion of tho public works,\ and In consideration, may wish to embark in it, will [ tho dark and overhangim-cloud mirchartred wit, avoiding the hateful constitutional provision : ,•„ j occasion to say, that the ofticers of the County \*\ \\ 8trllck short triumphing over their opponents. , Society are but wa.ting.expresiiions from abroad Most loading Democratic partisans thouoh , M to ll,e \\\'•\\\'•''pounce of holding the plcWe communicate their wishes, as d ect, d ii i \V f ' 7' reMar ^« «« thtfWrevioils article, to Rov. L. A. Saw'yer s'.el e](! \ lm 1, \ u1, yft n<> \ 1 \\' \I**** t o ha *~ irw ets'irarbor. Postage-must be pre paid. ' by the bolt that all knew must be projected froi I the threatening? hoiivens. Nor is it now easy to professing the deepest interest in the coinple- 3roMRi*&7frrfew-' Tam \IN 24 HOURS ron lo \ w ' li< '' 1 ,la s feeeived lhe\ futal shaft. Each ' Jion »f\tim work in the most speedy manner pos- * S, \T^M^ , 'Sf t '#<> 1 ? 1\ New York cln bo pro-' claims Itself imhi{rt;\while the blackened and (lis-' si, ''e, opposed this act with every, conceivable VB«iwpm$ l li6!| \ll! « fow' 7°\°? M *~ I t0r ' ed cm \ ltol,ancea of o<\tld'™^in. a deep and ', objection, even to the revolutionary resignations gcrsViMtti Bent through by this: line irfn/hou\\\ • ,ai,,f \b if n \t.a mortal, wound, - ''.™~, 1 of twelve Sentors. In thisappenl to the peoplo were sadly beaten. The bill becomes a law, is: ta^cif f»\'the Conr.t of Apnealsand declared imamUdulvmul. . .. , ,.» 4 f te ,'.s. •* . oM_„ self, nnd will tiontinuo lo find vent in.wjjfjf' tion and annthema. • i : Mr. J. O. HAVEToTKingston, Cim* \ ' our thanks for the D.tily A rgus,o{ that cftyM\ at 12 M., on the morning of it5#\' ered to us 1 Convention to isBuc a call for its convening.— cation. From it we learn that at a large We are~fally\8en8ible that lhe right spirit is i peranee meeting held near Toronto, the Wj t«i»' While tho overcome ami exhausted fc^iSbgl- ants are getting breath, it would bo tvelj ti)r the spectators to take a survey of flic field' pf' con- in Vorlc«t3 o'clock Intheafternoon-ljnstiJ \Zm \\' tand l ' !,r \\ f?0 ' befor o ^ n f ai n \• 8ide » ^rleftvmij; Blontrpal.— Montreal Iterah), Tue. 1- the * 0Dtestw,d 6i 8 e or t tl1 0 belllgerants. ffK.ki.' %j}.. 1'he operates of the two pdllticalbartleflbver tlie^iilijeef of Hie canals foiv i tiie , JiuA).qn;of^efye : ii &PA#5 h| e anC w l « l iR«'i Road.is toW .a ( at,Chii!aKo.next week- , .7 1 ftims®^ next w ^fcl ..!J] *4\ abroad, that the meeting when held nil! be a largi anel enthusiastic one, und doulit not that the offi- cers of the Society will soon fix upon the day and issue a call. Hon. W. IVES has our thanks for the speech, , ,. ,.-„,, , - ,., , in pamphlet form, of the Hon. Eben Newton o f Porall thts skdlfuUnd splendid manoeuvor-1 Q U .„ ravor of ^ establishment of an Agri- cultural Bureau. ing, (be people have to pay. This game is play ed otit, atjth expense of million's to the people and yenj's pf delay, and not one step in advance tukeii. But that the most astounding frauds had or at Pierce's Depot Village Charters can be hud at this office ,at having full confidence j\ j° Law for the uprooting\?! «\ \ 1 the accomplishment ol W» ^ ing resolution was adopted Resolved,, th Maine idmior I. staeles Uiwnrds too iiuciiiiifnoi»..»\--- . ^ sirable object—temperance—we will n»rw petitioning our Legislature, at its next ses» for a siiniliir enactment. liosT (i0L.D RKCOVEBE0.-On Morfgjjj trunk belonging to Mr. Memtt, fjffiffl& containing $ 12,000 ingold dyst;, lostM!*•» ert Rogers, was fished up froiir the bottom 01 river,.— Louis title Journal. • '- |»^J/TO)!^W.M^,^^p;ym«SSgW*^*'5W;

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