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Herkimer County Democrat. (Herkimer, N.Y.) 1856-1861, May 16, 1860, Image 1

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t \ li / lefkimef emoKat H . a , ( P J t O U O H , P i r o p r i e t o r . O O X T T H R M S ; — $ 1 , 5 0 A Y E A M YOLTJp lY I I I HERKIMER, HERKIMER GOMTI, H. T., VERIESDiY, MAT 16, 1860. I H M B E R 4 1 . PtrMmtr Cmintj Jjmatra}. i a : - C3-. o a R O T T O i a C , EDITOR a NB BROPRIEIOR, H E R K I M E R , H E R J S ia iB H C O UNTY, N . Y TERMS. — T he D emocrat will l>e iSsaed eVe Wedifesdsy mdrnilig^&xld s c a t to .subgcrlberaiox $1. w liea^«id ill a d rance^ if no' ^ ik « becRaTged, There will be b )t in a d rance, $1,75, -wi mo detiaiidn from thes BATES OF ADTSETIilM*. One satmroorlesa.oiK} iijeertioa, - - -$ 1 0 0 Each subsequent insertion, - - - - * 0 35 * [uare^m— 2 = an n ■ : :-IS S One square 2^ mouths* One square 3 monthso • - - - - . One square 6 monthSj. . .......................... \\i52 One square one year, - • - * '* *^ *^,* A li^ r a i discouat will he made to those who advertise by the year. B PBINTINO ia lall its t;nes8 and dispatch and o iL a u is o t K e m F o r f e —By Auilioriy. [Every law, unless a different time shall he prescrib ed thareitt, shall commence and take effect throughoat the State, on and not before thewentioth day after the day of its fiscal passage, as certified by the Seererary of stats. Ssc, 12, title 4, chap. 7, part 1, Revised Stat- [Every law so published in the State Paper, may be ■cad in evidence from the jpaper in 'Sr^bodyor board, in ary to refer thereto, un- of the session in which CiUPrBB 409, Anctomend a t a the Code of Procedure. ■2' Passed AprU16,18G0. The PeopU o f the State o f N^ew York, represented in Sttutle and Assembly, do enact as/oUowi Section 1. Subdivision thirteen of section ---------- said code is lierebj’ amended so as to read as fo 13. To g rant new trials, o r affirm, modify oi Section 1 Subdivision, thirteen of sec thirty of the • ■ • ' - ’ ..... — \\ — das follows: ify or reverse judgments in actions tried in such court upon excep­ tions, or case made subject to an appeal to the supreme court; but in any action or proceeding pending in a certificate of such fact, and file t.ie same in the office the supreme court, and such further proceeding.s shall he had therein, according to the practice of such court, as might have been had in the county court, if such cause or matter had remained therein; but all such matters shall be heard or tried in the first instance at a special term or circuit Court, hold in a county where adding at the end thereof the following: le supreme court, with full eedtherein^^c^— am.'nded, is hereby further amended by adding thereto, “^'fhe defendarn°ma^,^onW return of process, and be- , make an offjr In writing to allow jn,*- -*,h“ ^osSr^u“ other proci tie whotber I not recover co.sts, but shall pay to the defendant his fivoof.«io sam code is hereby amended by adding thereto as follows: ta ^ ? . S y 1 n i ^ f e r ^ e 7 e a S ^ ^ ^ uch party or parties cannot with be ascertained by him, and such 'e '“ “the countv where such trial is to be had, such com t,ju.st;ce lisUingt!iesam erorsixweeks,oncs in each week sue c. Siiv-:y, i.r, tlic state paper and in a newspaper printed VI the wuQty where the premises are situated, which nab'.ieatioa sinUl be equivaient to a personal service on And in other Civ’S, when .an answer contains new m .,tt’.-. co.istitutiuga defence l>y way of evi lence, the court m LV, in its discretion, on the defendant's moliou, ro.iuire a'repiv to such new m itt-.’; and m that the reply shall be subject to the same rules as a re “ r6““seSto“ V.vohiimlred and si.xty-seven of Ui code is hereby ameiideil f o as to read as follows: a statement of the facts found, and the conclusions of the court took place, be ent»3red accordmgl itv days after the court at which Judgment upon the decision shall “‘usha'u *be the d u t y ? /th e such S S :^ iS fgS ''£L 1 ^ ? ,s as appear to them to require it, and may order the ox- aja ir ‘\When the^iasa on appeal shall have been heard and decided at the general term, upon the report of the referee -and exceptions without a case containing the evidence, the decision niay be reviewed in like manner on appeal to the court of appeals. K the judgment be reversed at the general term, and a new trial ordered, It shall not be deemed to have been reversed on ques­ tions offact,unless so stated in the judgment of reversal; and in that case the question whether the judgment should have been reversed, either upon questions o ffset - • r, shall be .open to reviewJn the court of ap- POETRY. tli$ Equality of tho UraTa. BT JAJKS SHIKIKT. The glories of our blood and state Are shadows, not substantial things; There is iSo armor against Fate— Death lays his icy hands on Kings, Sceptre affll croi^n Must tumble down. And in the dust ho equal made \7ilh the poor crocked scythq and spado. Some men with sword may reap th? field. And plant fresh laurels where they kill; But their fresh nerves at last must yield— They tame but one another still. Early or late They stoop to Fate, And must give their murmering breath When they, paleoaptives, creep to death. The garlands wither on your brow, Then boast no more your mighty deeds; Upon Deaths’ purple alter now, See where the victor-victim bleeds I All heads must come ■ To the cold tomb! Only the actions o f tlio Just Smell sweet and blossom “ Habit, old feUow— all- Kabit. T or wiU acquire it aooD.” This-reply rather raffled Broadbrim. It [uite too rough. ‘ B u t he was determitt- Doubtless, m yself for bein pleases me, “ Glad to ‘ B u t h e w as humor, and so he re- was quit ed to be in a go( friend. B u t I take credit to seing no sluggard. Thy remark nevertheless,” it; sh< id bl ir Prevention Setter thto Cute. I was sitting beside My destined, bride, One still,-sentimental day; “How I long,” said I, “ B u t to make you cry, ■ And I’d kiss the bright tears away!’* Fair Cecily blushed, H er voice grew hush'd, I thought she would cry to ho sure; But she lisp’d to me, Pouting prettily, “ Prevention is h otter than cure!’' El- CUARLKS SWAIX. Never rail at jlie world—it is Just as we make it— We see not the flower, if we sow not the seed; And as for ill luck, why it’s just as wo take it— The heart that’s in earnest, no bars can impede. You question the Justice which governs man’s breast. And say that the search for true friendship is vain; Ah remember, this world though it bo not the b est. Is the next to the best we shall ever attain. SELECT TALES. TES KEDEMPXIOKIST. It is known to CYei-y readei of American hlstoi-y that for a long period between the 3 ’ears 1750 and 1800 a custom prevailed in this counfry which, in its general features results, was not unlike that tvliich is __ , _______ further explanation, i ffleiently e.xpressive to be univorsdly un- I'stood.'’ The emigi-alion from the conti­ nent of. Burope .to_the. American ..qolqnies was by no means so) gr<^ate ass itt nowo’ i s ; du I i ; ^ a t a i n less, large numbers of Irish, Ger- and 'Dutch, oppressed and driven to j- „ at home, were landed at the ports of' York, Boston and Philadelphia on ■ry arrival of a vessel from the Old Coun- , in a physical condition sometimes of and st'drvation. In a ma- ices these emigrants would [faster o f the vessel in which lolute midity a r of iustauc ker in 'nnfei thee is disposed to be mirthful.” . “ Oh 1 d—n it, don’t be a fool I 1 tell you all’s right. Y o u ’ll not be molested now, I assure you., Y o u played the game capitally, however,” and the landlord laughed. “ I should never hs.ve known any better b u t that \■imoi pure broadbrim, and no un the landlord laughed fere a ^ ,a kk ee aa nn dd a m i s t until his sides “B u t I deck Quaker, with ' 3ts, “th< to thee, friend,” urged the B eyes protruding from their sockets, “th ee mistakes, indeed. I—-” “There, that will do. N o w to breamai and afterward I will show you what to do & st. Yon s e e that patch of undergrowth >to their do flrst. Yo u s e e th at patch o f undergroi there? \When that i s cleared, which will t you about three weeks— ” A light .began to break iu upon the Qua- “ Friend,” h e inquired, “ where is the young man who aecompaaied me hither 2” ^ “ Ishould thipk,” rejpliedBonUace,“eve^. thing considered, that^e w oAd jnst about the this time.” gave three gasps and sat now, the sooner >n begin to understand that I w ill not b e ifled with, the better.” • T h e .perspiration .began to start on the forehead of the Quaker. “Friend,” h e uttered, with terrible calmness, thee has tolerated a robbery. 1 purchased the young man’s time o f the officer called a skipper,kipper, andnd paidaid tenen pounds,ounds, as the certifi- s a p t p cate whereof I hold will certify.” “The deuce you did I”-exclakned the land- rd, now astonished in turn; “ and I pur­ chased y ou of him last night for five pounds ten shillings, as this receipt will show!”- and he drew forth a piece of paper, on wliie]^ were ratclied a few lines in confirmation of his -jsertion. P op a moment both regarded each other in silence. The Quaker was the fii-st to speak. be me t tive. “Friend,” returned the landlord, half an­ grily, and half amused at the turn affai.B had taken,'although a loser t o the amount of five ids ten shillings, “if thi pounds ten shillings, “if the spirit moves j’ou to be gone in search of the black-guard, I shall c ^ a i n l y not^ detain yon, hairing no seek him, j’oa wiU have to do so on foot, he paid his bill last ' ' iv e T ii last night out o f th( im, and took the horse with hi money dm!” tvage, by which he night secure the amount of their passage BOiiey; or in otlisr words, that he might ;ell tliem to the highest bidder, for a limit- leriod, and thus accomplish the same md. The 2 d a “ jhasing S aigrant so circumstanci d e m p t io i iista n d the' lied a “ Rcderaptioi icted witl person eap. A few minul after, h e.was discovered with his hat fixed tightly on his head, and his coat buttoned about him, streaking it over a neighboring hill on his way home .— Ifew York Sph'it. aARV.— ^How a young lopt her style o f conver- satioH to the character of her guests is narra­ ted in an Ohio paper. Tom Corwin and Tom Ewing being on a political tour through the State, stopped at the house of a proinini less, though conducted w ith some id not appear to be confined to secrecj', did mey was com lerce, and from a consideration to argument- - - ■ ’ 'or the more delphiZ from Philadelp] avarice, or hard put ields, took it into irthy Qus and a half’s journey moved by a spirit of ; for funds to cultivate his fields, took his head to turn “ Eedemptioner” for the nonce, and buy an emigrant for the purpose of lessening his farm labors, and not, let us be charitable enough to suppose, with any view to speculation. H e accordingly mount­ ed his horse, and-after a forty hours’ ride th e c i t y o f B r o t h e r ly B o v e r o s e to h i s -riew. A vessel crowded ivith “ Kedemptionists” had just landed, and the Quaker proceeded to make a selection. A s he wandered thro’ the jostled and jostling crowd his eye fast­ ened upon a a hearty, raw boned, devil may care looking Irishman, and he at once de­ termined, to secure him. The bwgain with the skipper w a s not long in being conclu­ ded, and the Quaker congratulated himself on having manaj and ffivoj affair on such easy [\he Dishman was ■“A ' • s i r i S ' s ..«rt I rom. any order affectfngr a BUhstantial right, made b y a _____ A ----- At ---------- ffnm lyas mftu6. -nine of SI I that a ps^ty shall not be examined against parties who are representatives of a decesed person in respect to any transactions had personally between the deceased n e ^ n and a witness; and except, also, that neither %tosband nor wife shall be required to disclose any com- flft/sed n ^ .^ a r e ^ ^ e ^ autho^d^'lnd requested^ to , C hjpibb 135. AN ACT in relation to District Attorneys. Passed March31st,1880—three-fifths being present. TA* PeopU Iff. the State of New York, rtprteenta in nor, cn bis application, such minutes o f testimony, ■»» are filed in their offices respectively. A 3. This act sbaB take effect immediately. for the couutry, aua aDOut uaix am v eu a way-side inn, a t which the Quaker propos ed to tarry until morning. The landlord wai summoned, thehorse-duly stabled, supper pre­ pared, and everything passed off agreeably and to the Quaker’s infinite gratification.— H e stroked h is capacious stomach,propound­ ed a few questions to his “ help,” and as the night -waned, retired to rest. “ landlord,” said the Irishman, entering the bar-room “ y ou niver seen any av us a f o r e ,Ita k b it ? ” The landlord ney< “ W e ll, then, jist ^^The landlord was all attention. H e was Boniface of th e true stamp, although tad away in the country. H e listened to what the Irishman had to sa y , elevated tas eye­ brows, shrugged h is shoulders, and a t last ex­ claimed ; “ Treat, “ A h ru! _____ But divil a care have I for all. Bring o u t t h e craythur.”^ The liquor was forsoothing; the two pledged each other in a bumper,, and th< after trifling observations, they separated i the night. The next morning, before the sun had clearly revealed itseu, the la n d lo ^ wqs- up and a ttending to Ms duties. Presently the Quaker came -waddling into the bar-room, Ms face expressive 'wMi sniileS, aWd M» whole b e a ^ g less demure t h to usually, char- he remarked td-Boriiface, “ -thee ’ jS' early stirring.” iver had. ; a bit uv a word in yer y hearty, and it’s a bargain.” e me sowl b u t y ez a tight one.—- e have I for a trate a t all a t Here was fun' _____ _______ ise o f a prominent miitician at night, but founiT no one at home >ut,a young neice, who presided a t the supper table. She had never seen great men, and lupposed they were elephantine altogether, ind all talked in great language. “ Mr. Ewing, will you take condiments in lur tea s ir?” inquired the young lady. “ Y e s , m iss if you please,” replied th e quondam Salt boiler. _ “Corwin’s eyes twinkled, for him. access o f her len, addressed tanner, “ W ill yon take condiments in your tea .sir ?” “ Pepper and salt,-but oo mustard,” was i3 prompt reply o f the facetious Tom.^ Of course, nature must out, and Ewing and the entertainer roared in spite o f themselves, Corwin essayed to mend the matter, and was valuadble in anecdote, and wit and cocpli- ment. The young lady to this day declares that Tom Corwin is a coarse, vulgar, disa­ greeable man. , \ I heard from a Sunday schoolteacher,just now, an illustration of one kind o f “ Christian forgiveness.” Improving upon the day’s les­ son, the teacher asked a boy whether, in view of what he had been stu(\ ' he could forgive those Could you,” said the teacher, “ forgive a boy, for example, who had insulted or struck ^ Y e-s sir,” replied the lad, very slowly,” I 33 —I could,” but h e added, in a much ■e rapid manner, “ I could i f Tie -teas bigget' y i l a m r Ewr Tack 'Svtf^rimxa. . The female bo^-dra^gedpp a t the Jersey dock has beei Eichardson, .of this woman, tureS, now font and ghiMtly enough, to be sure, not long ago were a jK^tiop of thOiv several d a ily ^ v e s ; n o t l o n g j ^ those eyes, now .“ .Staying through mSddy impurity,” , looked vrith the semiblifice iff love into their lawfrtl wife of one, For* s h e \was the 1 -OWli* A 'ui 4»xxc *vx«? iemwAipu, %JV whom she deserted to lead ^ ^ d a s h in g lifeof body, o ^ , character, and Mr. -and I&s. ‘Douglas at Home. duU and deserted, e to the Press t h a t h e •Saturday to attend Mrs.Ooug- a, “ Occa- t o o k itin - ‘ i h e f e p t l S lean i ^ t woman.. qacommg:acQom- itherinher whom she leizc^ h e o th 3 b character, aim purse; debauched the first, beclouded the second, scattered recklessly the contents of Sh e shifted her abode Wd are told, from place to place. She lived a* her victim’s eS- ■pense, successively, a t the Brahdreth Hqusej a t the St. Dennis H o tel, # a doctor's in Astor Place, at the St. Jull|ta H o tel, at thp Lafarge H ouse, at more 'tlan. one private boardinghouse. AH this within tw o years. A n d when her provider saw through the flimsy v eil of her affection for Mm, she gtill maintained her extiuvaghnoo, playing upon Ms terror of exposure as skiTjfully a s.she had before played upon Ms jieidm g folly. She spent 20;000 dollars o f th is i^ e man’s money in two years. During all time she had other visitors, doubtless* victims. H e j i t o S sional” -wro to his head !, las’ feaee. Off he post ” ‘h? saw apd ho.w he felt, plea^antl;^ grapMcr - A short walk and we arrive at the nohle row o f b u i l d ii ^ on Jersey avenue and I- str^etjthe corner one o f which is occupied b y th e Little Giant. I remember well my-visit 6n another Saturday, more Froin the Rochester Unioa. ■What is “National Democracy ?”—^What Candi­ date is its Exponent! It to detenniae ■course; or -whether tag upon da “ last woman.” Well might the man we speak of, when a^ked t o identify those shapeless features, do o ^ at enSfy those shapeless features, d so a t his first glance, and shudderingly turn away I I t is only n ow and then that the career and terrible influence of the TAst Woman “are thus impressively set before the public. A n act of Violence is committed, & bank forges nuns hie family and Mmselfi a broker comes to grief, and to the store of his wicked ex­ cesses, there is the invariable fast wotaan accompaniment- She does not share the crioiinal’s trial and conviction, however, and the world’s interest in her soon passes by. B u t she i s ’’ — in American Of aU. Look, for a moment*; id appeai-ance. The P a st Woman is by no'means a com- on harlot. In nine cases o ut ten she has sver walked the streets, boarded in a rase of bad repute. Only once in n while one-of the vulgar sisterhood rises, by superior shrewdness and accomphshtaDuts to the ranks of the demimonde. The Fa% Woman afiects the private hoarding-house. But the hotel is the place to wMcn she giilos unquestioned i, where she lives m ^ K t her ease, and ‘ {in her own It tem that fast women offiate abound in ’i ‘ ’bers, ind are so dangcrons to socie- l num and a fast woman’s life, renticeshi*' necessi [, enter upon 3 after comes to us after an .apprenti Boston or Philadelphia, and she probably to those cities from the country Jong 10 one city, n ot even N e w York, can detain Uer long. H er genius is to travel from spot to spot. A placer failing them in Boston, they go “prospecting\ to other towns. went to tho se < before. B u tin u, they go “proape 'rom the Eevere, whei ment.was St. ISicho ------------ ------------ And in the summer they go in throngs from one watering place to another. Generally or three unite their forces for ing\ to oth e Eevere, where their lust 3 “ played out,” they come to lolas to see “ what they can make.’’ arrangi the sum­ mer campaign. N o t unfrequently one aecom- ■ reiitoel looking sporting man as his inies a geii sister, while family friends. eel looldi two others fi Togethe: ;ing man as riu-e as cousins or they are a formida- lan’santece- ___ ^ _______ ^ ____ ^ le assumed summer disguise referred to, is still more so. She comes to the “ respectable”private board­ ing house almost always as a married woman. Unfortunately her husband’s business is of a nature that lieeps him travelling. H e is the collector and general agent for some commer­ cial finm or he is engaged in bnyiug flour at the W e s t, or he is sojourning in Europe. The Oaliforniastory of the husbaud in 'su c ­ cessful San Francisco business, and of remit­ tance always expected, is about played out. 'The sobriquet of “ Ualifornia widow” pro­ vokes suspicion atth e outset. N o t a few fast women hunt in couples, one who hs through ye her wilmi a couples, one who hr 3 of atrocious experiei t o th e b e a u ty )oy whether, in v g and repi o had wi able to pitj' uet wutttu, VI wu when fairly shaken off b y her W orth T exing .—A man in^Froyidence whose premises were much infested with loaf­ ers lately put up a sign inscribed, “ PleaSfe notice the loafers in and around tins doorway.” 'The effect was to clear out the whole concern, particular to av< ; was to clear out tne wnoie concern, loafing persuasion are now very to avoid the whole neighborhood. the South. Thei tracism of Mm at quartei-s, and res on of power and cause he had bee: i w a s R steady soci i o f ,Ms, d ictated fronrom ionded t o by the high hangers- exponents of place. Be- true to him self and to his pledged word, otherswere expected to insult and disgrace Mm. H e was lectured'in the Senate, scandalized in the papers, and pur­ sued with inconceivable piaugMty evei where. Hisprivat*e ’ 'er ‘raduced, ^ ------- .=^-^ 0 ..-^-.,, - Jry- charact was t srsonal and bustaes where. H is privat char and the details o f Ms pei ------------- - --- . . relations exposed to the public gaze.- Thi was a spectacle o f moral baseness and hu­ man riepravity by no means complimentaiy to our boasted ci-rilizatiour But, through it all, Mrs. Douglas bore h erself with ahraveyy and a confidence I never can forget. S e r - self a native of the South, a descendant of the Madisons ot Yii^taia, intimately con­ nected with the family of W ashington, nec­ essarily and naturally acquainted with m ost of tlis leading, families o f the district, she saw her brave husband hunted down by the jackalls of party, and felt that even she her- selTwas not to be spared in the nnsparing prosecution. She had h er receptions on Sat­ urday, and the one I allude to was not at­ tended by a countless crowd. 'I saw few of the P . P . V . ’s, or oT the P . P. W .’s ; none \ t h e official nepotism here, b u t one or. two. the chivalrous m en i n Qongress who prate glibly against politics interfering with the iations of gentlemen. B u t she maintained her even temper, her graeeftil deportment, aud that charm of manner which cannot b e described, n o t once aRuding to'the bitter war lon him who was nearer to her, but meet- g her g u ests u ith n smile at th e beginning sw e e t as t h a t with ’ivhieh she bade them good-bye. H o w djfferenr'thb reception to-day L The treduced statesman of two years ago is the fashionable favorite of to-day. Garriages on N e w Jersey avenue—carriages -Ott 1-street— livcfied servants on the steps Waiting for — ^members o f the H o u s e - Senate— an incessant thro four I Mrs. Dou< rom oneti taii^fc o f tl guests, little thinner than ^he^was |n April, of 1858, b u t more lovely and more winning thai husband. Tin ... and more g entle ever.\ A t her side her lere was no exultation in nia releomo -to Ms visit you should have seen to appreciate, a little time thus passed we ati'oUed ii into his W] a little tim e thus passed we ati'olj libraiy. W h a t piles of papers! W h at reams o f letters! W h a t indications o f arevolu- .tionizedI public sentiment I Over the mantal were two significant memorials—the one i enrolled copy o f the proceedings of the N< York authorities inviting Douglias public sentiment I o signifies .............I copy o f f , York authorities inviting Dougl t o a recep­ tion in that c i t y ; the resolutions, beautifully written out and framed of the PhiladelpMa ■e ‘ ■ )f th< written out and framed ot Councils, offering him th freedom oi city of Philadelphia, and the use of Inde-. pendenee H a ll for the purpose of receiving Ms friends. The latter was by far the more m odest and effective of the two. I noticed some other t h in g s ; but as I am no Jenkins, and no distributor of private histories, I foi- Negro Devotions at the South. n cMored population. The correspondent of the N e w York Times, who attended divine service at a church p atronized by th e eoloi thus describes the devotions: This afternoon I went to another church. It was one patronized by the servants or slaves. AYe entered^ the audience room and found ourselves ta- front o f a c o m p l y num­ bering not far from two thousam of the Church wa groes, with the exc! which were reserve ------------- , -r, trash. W e were courteously provided with ■ ■ side of the pulpit, am ate on the true i insensibly didft- shOteS. This we prepose terms we can employ. .1 members _____ ionabty o f the JJmpromise was submitted for icti-yecti-ye officialfficial opinions,pinions, agreedgrei itional.tional. JohnoL_ Missouri their respe o o a that that measure, was constitu J 0 . Calhoun was a member o f that C a b inet; and concurred in that opinion. Passing over a long, interval, and coming down to t h e next great “ crisis” in federal ot Pi’o-viso, ta 3d e find him the 0 ^Tationall a as well 0 -called > icepted candidate of the acy”cy” taa evergvety State,ate, Scouth- running on the now National D emocra t e St S Northern, ‘ ^ so-called Squatter Sovereignty” platform. In this State .where, on. a ccount of p visidns, the sn^\'- amined and e ffiere, the leadi orators of the of the party in tionaluo prohibit S. Dicki 5S -to abolish or itories. Daniel id h is intention, “ instruct­ ed or .uninstrueted,” to vote for a “f unda- tted driide prohibUing Slavery in the ritories,” “ a t the proper time.” The .Albany Argus edited by the elder CrosweU, dished and applauded this Senatorial C( iompetency of Oongi fc S lavery-in the Te ickinson avowed linstni . w iid e _______ ^ ritories,” “ a t th e proper tim« s edited by th e elder ( ted and applauded th is Senatorial con­ fession of Faith on the part of the accredit­ ed leader of the “ Hunker” or “ National Democrats”^ o f the State. The sole obji tion to the W ilm o t Proviso which the Avg vpeoA rational Demoei tutional power of the Territories, coupled wiith expediency of its exercise. en good e consti- ngress over S laveiyin id w a doubt of the M the people of the organized Territo- ts represented in their local legislatures, iptedpted too appropriateppropriate thathat principlerinciple a ss his lies as _ ^ „ attem t a t p a 1 own, and to make it the basis o f Preside tial claims, by embodying it in a resolution which he introduced into the Senate of the United States. H is resolution and a speech he made on the subject, were Mghiy extolled by Ms partii “ National e subject, were highly extolb IS a s t h e quintessence of pure National Democracy.” ' “ National Democracy\ underwent no very arked change during the ensuing eight L^M a tui-e of each Terri- :e ; that in respect - to that, ^uest ^3uld practice “ non-intervention.” tachanan accepted t h e Cincinnati nomin jon iu a iBKmxmAiamatmK- svnariiitEd i he folly of objecting to this principle.- ' Mow vain and- illusory,\’ said he ta tL„ letter; “how vain and illusory would any oth­ er principle prove ta practice ta regard to ‘ constitutional power wo couldould preventrevent itt froirom ’ould then either CATE, n o c< exist which c p i f either .abobshing or establishing Slavery, as the case may be, according to its sovereign will and pleasure.” For this reason Mi’. Buchi dially, and in his ov gave ta his adhesion quote his letter,) that , ritory D IK E TH O S E OP A STA T E decide f c shall ] elves, whether Slavery shabl ' ■ lits.” Mr. other Southern gei ’ho addressed Noi-thern audiences impaign, took the or shall NOT exist withinin their limi .Cobb too, and other Southei the^ Buchanan camps mtlemen during th e same d it for ye )ve -with; yourselves? H ’ourselres alreae: remove -with your families to Kansas or Nebraska, will' you m ? And i f you your property you not there be equally capable and equally willing to cide the question for yourselves, as you now'? W ould you, i f in Kansas, desire or permit Georgia or N e w York, or Oongi or any other body or power whateve cide that not insist ^ yourselves, a question wl timately concern ----------- interest and body or poi. „ --------- . question for you? Or would you it upon the right of deciding for — , , ------ — ’'’ m o stin- ;h would me yoTir own dignity^ yoisr own your own happiness ?” ? “ National Democracy” from ’the I frequently . her board, or buy her clothing, ' itraged victim. fairly shaken off b y her ontraged vicum . (uppose her in funds, and just arrived on new ground. She has her qualities to begin with. She is a woman of passion, is hand­ le, dresses with the usual good or bad taste noueyed Ajnericau females, sings a little, plays a little, dances a great deal. quiet and behaves hers< lOuse keepers, you can tell Before she has b een with e -will be you a week, y man in the acquainted with every man house who is open to attack— b e be li iCrchant, broker, i wiU knoi jen to attacl or merchant’s cle’ latter,tter, jtwiL >w very few, mates. 'Ihe la j instincts, wiU find her out, at any rate imale quiet and side of me, and aU ut-_ I ;g].^sg front of me, on either side ot me, an around me. B u t ah! the singing! yer heart, white foUis, the smg-mg! H a ! minister lined it o u t : “ Blow ye the trumpet, blow,” &c. A n d the coloredgentleman gentleman who S£ head The In order to amuse the children of the Sab- fr?m the B f b K h e stoty o fD a v ? ^ ^ Goliath, id coming to.that pasage whch Goliath so „jastfully and definitely dared the young stripUng, a little chap, almost in the first ' jers, said — “ S ister, sMp that—skip that; trow sers.sa ia — “ £ he’s only blowing licked I” ! I want to know who W e once ta on” in this w a y ; “ of those beautif heard a good old preacher “ go ito I was riding along iraries, with ifiil western who has gone to pranes, with heaven in a she referred you only to gentlemen— ^and highly respectable gentlemen they w.ere too — for information as t o her means and char­ acter. N o w , i f all these tMngs are in com­ bination, you may be wronging an innocent female ta doing -what w e say y o n h a v e arnght fiasetaattag a n d nn^ . . be a fast woman, and, i» keepmga very cl watch upon her movements—m expeewg or later, to hear of her fastening her- N ew ton’s nephew was a clergyman. Whe: : h e had performed the i couple, he always ref Go your way poor devils f 1 1 m ischief enough already.” . EWerlyimmOTiedlifcffieB are cbhmderedb^ some persona the least enviable of all lands o tw M tin g m w d B . , . . -- --------- . ■ Goftisotr saya o f Bewasd’a. laM e& r t: T h e entire siteech is as impassive a s alaroles, and as b loodless as a corpse. umpet ___ ____________ who sang the loudest took it up, and thro-wtag back Ms head and opening Ms month, started oft) and ■the -ftTiole of ns, darMas, old folks, aunties, wMte trasli and aD, and i f we didn’t blow the trumpet, then no trumpet was ever blown.— I ’m Mowed i f that ain’t so. -Alter the sing- the minister preached a veiy long,gM d fervent sermon from the t e x t : “ W h y it a salvatiom” The h eat _ _________ . eep^ he Ichpt o n o n e old lady snored; he reached the lastly and the third head under it, and finally amidst profound silence, silence so profound that i f h e , had dropped a p in you could have heai^ i t . ; , and so. profoimd that y close dor at some hotel—^to hear o losedin connection with s id and dis8ipatiqEf--to nea later—^of an evil enffinig and ah 'grave. ________ , sooifer' o uheared-fo h e men who jump at c iff any that are worth h rotbycKmbing. her crinoiih'e: i idiattag People ^ Territory; And supporting the ridiculous and abhorrent idea, that ta respect to Territories as large as the half o f Europe, there is no earthly power o f authority which can'prohibit Slaveiy therein) A n d furtbei’, that the whole power o f a mighty nation must be exerted to maintain, nphoM and perpetuate Slavery ta .those Territories, even though a vast, majority of the People of the.Btates and the Tem tories, are intent, on keeping i t therefrom. Afid still further, that however averse the People may be to the those demaq^s, their re I suffii constituted authorities and revoSi ourform o f Government. e where we should have drifted far the cou! aU tar, far away-froi on wMch we s e t out. A n d — radiate a s heretical and wronj to be SOUND and e ig j bythePeo-i — lU the “N a tional UnquestionaWyj.jf for s u c c e s s , w e pie, what sort o f caudidai Democracy” nominate? we care for consistency and for suecefe', we should nominate the man who in popniar es­ timation is the best and m o st conspicuous- representative of the cardmal principle of that platform. That man, no favorite of ours, and in no mea too clei 3 in-epro -ly indicated by the s of the “National ‘ judgmer public man, is • f c j t b rataneons e frbm the occupai >ant of the humblest cott perfectly well whom the great 1^.„ _ __ Democracy of the whole country desire to see nominated.. H e is the c h oice o f the “ N a t io n a l. Democracy” o f the country. A n d the high: officials of the nation a s wefl a s theDisunion- ists of the South, know they are endeavoring to defeat the wishes of an' overwhelming ma­ jority of the Democratic masses. When’ they oppose his nomination. “» The sole practical question femaialDg to’ be solved is this: Shall the fcnowi' wishes' of an overwhelmingmajdri^ o f the Democracy of the whole Union, both ta respect to a can- n m e n t 01 W e should say t( majority, y i e l d no m ore ; sta n d fir m ; 1 I use your power with prudence-— -patriotism! but use it.' Dfeunion PloJs^ _ Air. Y a n cey o f . Alabama,-was one of the —J— L -------3- ! B ----- ton Convention. Herepres■esented ' 'he ‘tr ' Southern wing of the Demiocratic t e x ^ e ' ig o f th e Dem Party, and , . i.-- • “.:i X made a verj’ long and elaborate speech in prove practice in regard^ to support o f the S o W - n Platform. - - ‘ the T M T i e s f This is apparent from the j^^o tears at the thought of a disn tact admitted by all, that efter a T eeeitoet shaR have entered the Union and becom STi ^ completely 0 tlemen, Capt by the ferv( [ght o f a disruption, those sentimental j and Johi m en,-with turbans extending towardsythe ta c o m n m n d ta g thisprinciple to the approval prove it by electing its sel^roclaimed, Inly constituted embodiment, Presi- he U n ited States. 5 now approach a period of fraud, of tergiversation and o f change. The Constitution has n o t been altered or amended in a single l i n e ; man’s abstract or natural rights are the same as they have been since he was banished firom E d e n ; even the same functionaries administer the Government who administered i t when “ Popular Sover­ eignty” was b u t - a synonym of “ National Democracy.” B u t though aU other things remain unchanged; “ N ational Democracy ’ is no' more what it was. The Charleston Couventioji laid down tlxe identical platform of principle upon w hich the “ N a tional Dem­ ocracy” had stood for eight years and had i the battle of 1856 ; and thereupon a of Ms emotions. He\ was veiy harmony in the ranks of the Democratic Party. Out of regal'd for the Union, there-’ fore, he besought the Convention to accept, the Southern P]atform,and c a n y on the Gov-' ernment upon the principles of the Southerfr States. W e published a letter from Mr. Yancey yesterday whiteh shows what all this, means.. For two years past he has been plotting a' revolution. In June, 1858, he -wrote to' an' accomplice thus;' h e remedy of the er true men fo r : Sion. I t must ot ------- --------------- ___ jnal party can save us; no sectionafparty can. erer do it. But if -u-e could-do as our fatliers did—orgamze “Committees of Safety” all over the cotton States (and it is only in them that we can hope for any eflhetiya movement)—we shall ^ re iAc Southevnjteart., instructtfic • Souihern mind, give courage to each other, and atthe prop­ er moinent, ly an organized concerted action, wc can rS3r cirmiE HIE COTTON S tates esto kevolotion .” .. , Mr. Y a n cey has no faith ta a “national party,”— no confidence thai such a party caff save “U s .” Naturally, therefore, he cares very little for the triumph of such a party,. W h at he seeks is a revolviioti in the Cotton States -,— and this he hopes to aecomplisM' after due preparation, after the train is laid, a g e n t s o f t h e m o v e m e n t d u ly s t a tioned. C om ^ mittees duly or^nized, andtiie popular mind prepared,—^by some sudderiveoncerted action,, which shall “preeipitifte” the South into the rebellion he aims at. In the letter refen-e'd to, he says that others' •who are leagued together for the same result, Y ancey and his friends have for remaining in the Democratic ranks is thus seen to be the’ hope o f influencing the party, and State l e g i s ­ latures, m favor' o f his revolutionai^ seheme. ; Icrabt that there i s a very >f dMermtaed disunion- in'tho Southem States. They h ave b een at work for years in devising p lans for phm^r ing the country into the horrors of a c i w war. ■ ley profess to act w ith the Demoeratie Par- , and are quite -willing, to keep up their connection with i t so long as they can make it serve their purposes, or nnta. the moment arrives for “precipitating” the crista a t wMcM they aim. 'Their only hope of success ’upon sudden action. They dare n o t ^ v e the *ty, won the battle of 1856 ; and tnereupon a large number of delegates is^no better than abolitionism.^ Its m ost conspicuous exemplar is stigmatized as enemy of one half o f tire St^teS^—afl ^ o s from Democracy—as no better than Sewi T h ese Seceders declare they will bolt^the SM e S — afl apostate, -.but h ave never Seward! the John lade the per- fa c e o f ev- Cl. XX* - ---------- — , ------- the seTlnon, w e had another hymn lined out to tfs as be- “The year of jubilee has come, . fleturn, ye ransomed sinners, home,” and the wajf i f f - i ^ c h we did put. in -was de- ’cidedly jolly. W e ll, there, I haveMt enjoyed such a “ season of religious refreshment and experience” in a long, long tim e. A more •Guietr, wellJiehaved, well-Jressed cofl! tion can’t b e found iff % Mty n f N e w T o y k ; {hoops and aH) than was this, same cotarM audience, wMch attended d ivin e - s e m e e this afternoon, a t a o n ’a Clhurch, in the Metropo­ lis of South Carolhia>- . up the Uoyernment if such princi- ractieally asserted. A n d they hui’l 3rn Democrats every opprobrious iithet and denounce ns aU in the coars^ t manner, merely because -we, adhere to the standards o f prineiMe universally recognized in the last two Presidential terms. ’The President repudiates the principle he so for­ cibly illustrated and so cordiaHy embraced, in Ms letter o f acceptance; and there are other hvtro'c'rites, malignants and demagogues b o th tatize from a Faith they haft’-ffoS s s e d from lotives o f interestand ambition, g ive in tbeir ahesion'to the ourrent’hereei ly declare i t t o h e the Faith o f Fathers. cons of dissolution, and act deliberatey upon the subject. They have made several attem p ts to unite the South ta favor of such a project*, h ave never yet succeeded., Bvefr after John Brown invasion, when the pnblie^ mind was more thoroughlyr, a round’ than-dt; had ever beenbefore,.theyfonhditing?ossihle^ ,to taduce the State of V i r ^ a to ta^e any part ta movements wMch might commit Imr^ with other States to ff.dissoinfion of- Union. Their only chaffee of success lies in .sudden, hastyaction.- They wi^imtGC.arry ’their point by a coup cf etat. T f e y . h o p e to have their” organization so perfect, and to I their agents and accomplices ied, th a t tit ^emergency, over-r settled sentimeM_ precipitate them into a, n , Fortunately, in such i %e forewarned is ti — N o # le t ns see -Mem w e should he, wew 2 to accept this new dogma. ^ iron being on the “ cotirse’* !sdi<»tsd l^^the stand ards o f 1820, WO should have drifted fai S r o w \ o ^ ^ light upon the path they ought to pursue a t Baltimore.

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