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POULISIIM BY WIIITZAt
PITT BB 17'11 0 H
WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 28;1851
tiiTTho Whig and Antimasona of Alin. ;
nano. 6066. ani me.a eiinia,i. the'3l.4
Prou it the mud platen f bolding primari tasetlugg
thiTointhtee tereeeth'elfst 3 eciak: r:t. ind tio ate
e.eng Thirds sod Paraughs st;r Otto. P. Nita select
torn dolman ham oa th olettloitristekt; to's Musty Pow
mgt.. to to held at ate Caere Roam, on Redeem's?, the
4th et Jape neat, at io irdacv, to mute Oho Coouty
noognatloos ',mentor,. ta the heat Gemmel glectles...l
. 1 . to ser , 4llldelettatet le the Etoti Coriveatres4
Lexteanter, on the 2tth of .11:kW-I •
Wit. C. Damon, P.'s
Waimea's Smut at , Burrio occupies a
large space in our column's to-sar. It is a num
terly production from the grimiest • Of, Being
stateemths,,and on a subject, too, of int and
,present interest, and will therefore command
careful perusal at the hand of the Whole Ameri
can, people-=a -*compliment and testimony to
greatness which would he po s t to few other men.
That it will tend much to soMile and harmonise
theintilic 91111 d la the Nartheni Suttee we have
; no doubt; while ito alirong, manly sense' and rich
and rigorous eloquence will clinic it Leib° class
ed among ode of the greatest efforts c i f the dis
tinguished operates. .
OPWIRG or TEL Fun CLXPAIGN..--Tpe
of Philadelphia' held a rousing meeting on last
- Friday, tinning, at which *speech Was !made by
lloitnen;Johnetonfiand resolutions paseed. The
meiting ITU .Isuge and- enthuiastie, and they
rpeech. of our noble Whig !wider for. the fall,
campaign, was replete with fine, good , sense, and
plain Unadorned eloquence. We
. Wllll give the
proceedings to morrow, on our epoch Is fully
~occupied to day, with tbeepeeth of Mr. 'Webster.
..Thanampaign opens well, and promises the most
We sire somewhat astonishotl to end the editor
:ortinid'oat coming out in de.fenCe of spirit rap
:pings. Never, probably, in the Whole . history of ,
superstition and human credulity, halftime been
nay thing equal In this in stupidity, impudence,
and transparent trickery. Wet marvel at the
folly Of our ancestors in being deluded with the
belief of witchcraft, and other kindred. super
.stations; but those things were a thousand times
More rational than this last forM of delusion. It
7 . 63 ordlicultto bring the' ind .[o'believei that men
' cf intelligence, scholars, mensomewhat familiar
•Witio. almost every dep of human knurl
.edge; shoubigive themselves pto the belief and
priptigslion of an absurdity . 'cleaned by any
novelty . 9f thought or up on, the pretended
re,Ulations being u contemp 'as . the modes
operandi- "of their cornmeal talon.. Think of
apastlee, philosophers; pahrio coming back at
the bidding of a mcruntebank, and uttering the
rerieat ..nozisexoe, interming
lases Dann, and
11' 'on record
Tha grUseuess of
any grane ,of don
g and; contempt.
People reglad with astonleit t the multitudes
sekblesphemy. Think of S I
Meldld ratings .of Andrew Ji
giving the lie to what be thus
eletteen beidied years ago
'ui *et is pot coupe:sled .11y
pery—uo sne faeey, uo wild,
redeem It from utter- low
tat ciinipsTed with this thin,
sii'thate system; an inter'
HEYMeIIItIL AT ST.,
wasia ovrr it. 'Bawl
mom .mhoutos... A 1
wool fell, end erusl
hdoxOci that hi
thiteth,,ohrozo of Size
blown down. The bed;
Wired. "Many Other
.l eo bkcia - 7 Prtu 623
14 TOY* n6t. e z
The Delaware Maud Insaranit, Company. we'
utelerataad, only loet sonde_three ittmclreil dollars'
try . the late 'an Wylie etreet.
The ,Edintnirg Review, for April, kiwi hoen re 4
cehretl, aid is for sale by IS: C. Wall; Fourth st.
• It-contain its usual amount of able original
, Ttre Fem
.is, Esatairo Itilreely, in.
.some advice to persons • ding to Eng-.
bind, =eludes his direct'. ns as foibles
- •If the emb .tion pe fair, take'
a bag, earnest gate at th _:.nn, 'se that you will
- kirew him agabs wheuy •u.., return. l'kkey hare;
'somethingthey call the sun OTCI' herewhich they;
''.'shote:occasionally, but it bolts morelike a-boil-;
turnip' than it does like its American name=
•sike. Yet they -cheer us with the assurance'
that there will be real sunshine here 'by-and-by.:
mots it be. , .
' ' tha' PittcburgA Granite.
'ME.: Wain—Ll your paid. of this morning'
lerfoond an elaborate article over:the eigantuf;
respected and distinguished dd
. ./mk.Netille B. Craig, Esq., in relation to his
:::::=nrettme/ connection with the late .Colonization
oplgetagdoo, in Allegheny County, . '
. ble,writes watt .7cloctouice"---And _while he
.;.admits that IMis changed from an "ardent fziend
- "do that canoe"—be does not esteem himself "an
. enemy of that scheme"—yet he cannot permit
: his name, "however humble and =influential it
maybe, to be used in its favor." ' i.
"He that is not with. the is. against me, and
. othatmitherethnotwith tuattereth =pied"
, -She above.considerations ' folly 'sustain tho l
•tieres - entertained by • tlei, ceremitte of arrang e-',
makingnp their reluirtuitiaut dement
of .the distinguished gentleman - refeirel to. A•
blank Was leftfor the name of.a representative
.. of the Lutheran Mora, the Conimiftee being de.,
rein em that the several denominations should be,
L....repine:iced in the plan of Organis a tion. The
blank Was-falled by one of the Committee, after
the adjournment, with the mime Neill 8.,
- It is to be regretted that the icanMation tree
made without the "consent' • and knowledge
-' of lar..Craig's peculiar views ael the object og
: the Organization was to subierre great enter=
; wheel human progress and the 'Moral and re ,
liglous Improvement of a great empty, b9. 1 !" .2 ":
Of Mikan Colonization. • •
•-•-• ' on OF' THE COILUITThE.
„, . .
EiIAC6PAL CONST.NTION or ,
'AI the muting on.Wedneensy 1 u glamor, Pot:
" ter &Weald Ads sar.ual addreseto the coons- ,
tion. ;In it heettited, that .;dering4the year be
: I ~1613 times; okras/stirred the Lord's
Su P er on 22 'oceasions; confirmed* 94 osei-,
844 persaas;.esesecrsted 9 : ehnrehes;
the. corner stone of d churches; adinitted to they,
diecettate 4 candidataH end to the, ' , priesthood
de cons; beptiied 16 persons;.solemmzed 4 mar ,
and attended f funerals. ,• •
• Tho number ofpharches consecrated is • nearly:
deible that of any preceding year of • his ;gds.'
, comae. The ?regress genemlly of the church
:..:during . the year bad been mew. eneOuraging. Ile
whetted Los proposal to celebretto onthe kith of
. . Jun._ the one hundred and fi ftieth anniversary of
i r GsefotMaavem of the venerable Society for the,
propagation of the Gospel in foreign parte, end
'before the convention a correspondence be
swim; t h e most Emma the Archbishop of Can
fiethetry, and ht,e.or
- On Thursday, there was a long debate on the
sobject . of admitting delegates from. the .Church
of theni Crenifixien to sesta in the convention. The
Church is composed 'of colored persons," , but the
delegates-sent were whitti gentlemen chosen
the comparators who orlp#ally obt ained the
shatter. The vote wee. taken, by j orders.: and
stood thus:--Clergy, ayes 44; noes 43; laity 36;
noes 41. • go the motion was heifer want'
. ....., .. ..,.. , . , . . ~ .
The election of a standiUg: connetrt.o of the
- ' diocese Ina postponed until blondajnext-4quiv- 1
Meet toe deduction that, the . convention will;
"".." cot sleet at tbis meeting, asitwill adjoin= pre
: like to the tiro named. In this I contingency;
the *ant committee held over. • ; • . ,
" Mem. Mr. Colt of liarrisburgh, and Rev. - 1:1.i
..!-. Sante Barrie were ,nominated . by the .Bishop
..",;,..to represent the diocese in the ,Botud, of VMS
t44II of thellensraf Theologies! seminary., They'
i i ,
.. ,- itia approved by the convention. : ' .--
_..lin alitlaultpailt, to tho consthuti was approve'
sd,,,by width eletuiyaten are, only red. to re..
aide-six nuuttiorin the-dicers° before being en
:: titiedie si, seat in tbe ocean:ration, =teed of one
yeas....:,Thilifezi annual convention was ordered to be'
- jet= St. Andrew's Chat:ch.:Philadelphia. - '
,' ''','• 4 reliort was made in favor of. so changing
litatalthdtation as to elect only onelayand one
'...uhttWirtember of the standing cconialthee ;an"-
r.."stitally;instesd of the whole ten, and also in favor
:-,-, optthenzdal deeds:Bs of deputies to the General
s l s au#Siddmi, and ag;airothWenniel smiths of the
" dloatipia ersiiratlioa. The cutilliderldiotrof the
'v . :110411,119th ,
posted mad/ dig" _Zed ..Cloirt:h
littri;',C ilia . 4 41 iiIi" 04 1 .o:!Ot4ian, ad-'
',..,49lo#olthojitopsyl- ..-. ....; . ,4,•. :7 , r.:
/14. monism one! mnoi. mown. i .
• Mi 4 itfebster dithveredhia 'Weedy. which _
was lathed to take, this efteMan:iiiCih ' S Park:
in the midst of a rain-storm, Which drenched
Seery' person arho'atain ittendenee,'lUtiee and
all, of whom there were at least one's, hundred on
the platform. It poured in torrents' daring the
. whale timer, but nothing daunted, -con
tinued till he said all he bad wanted to ray. He
snake as follows •
Felio,eitralla °lac City Bafrlo: lam very
glad testes you—l meet you with pleasure. It
is not the first time, fellow-eitirens,, that I have
been in Buffalo; and! hainalways mime to it with,
pleasure., It is &great distance from my own
home. ,I am thankful that:eireanstances have.
enabled me to be here again, and 1 .regret that,'
untoward events deprived me of the pleasure of
being here when your tinguished• fellow-citi
ien, the President of the United States, came a
mong you, aild,received from you, as he deser
.ved,,not only a re:spectral but &cordial welcome.
The President of the United States
o boes a re
sident &mug you fur more than half life. He
has represented you in your State and notional
councils. You know him and all • his relations,
both Priblic and private:. mut it would be ; bail
taste forme to say anything of Lim, except that
Livish to say,. with some degree of emphasis,
that since my connection with him in the admin
istration of the Government of the United States
I have follrooncerred with him in all his great
and leading measures, from the fact that I have
been one othiecounciL •But I do not wish to
let it rest,on that presumption : I Isiah to declare
that the principles of the President, as declared
in his anntudmesaage, his letters, ad all docu
ments and opinions which have proceeded
from him, or beenismied by his authority, in re
.gard to the great qnestion of the times—that ell
these principles are my principles k and if he is
wrong in- thera,l am, . and. always will be:
[applause.) Gentlemen, it has been suggested
that it would be pleasant and agreeable to the
citizens of Buffalo, and their neighbors in
the county of Erie, that I sboold State to you
my opinions, intakes they ate, on ' ; the prevent
condition of the country, its prospects, itshopes,
andits dangers; and, fellow-citizens, I hope_to
do that, this day and
k his hour, - as .far as my
'strength will permit. •
Gentlemen,lielieve me, I knew where I salt.
I know to whoml am speaking. I know fur
whom lum speaking. I knew lam here in this
singtearly prosperous and - powerful part of the
United Statee—tresterri New York—and I know
the charater 'of the men who'. constitute 'Wes
tern New York. . Iknow they are sons of liber
ty,-one awl all;, that they. sucked in liberty with
their mother's Inherited itwiththeir blood,
that it is their daily contemplation And watch
ful thought. They are men of a very singular
"quality and condition fora mtilion and a half of
people. There are men around us,' and here be-.
: fore us, who till their own- soil with their own
heads; and others who earn their livelihond by
their own labor, with no means beyond 'their in
dustry, and. their own independence, and their
own willingtiess to labor. These are the men
who constitute, to so great an intent, the people
of - Western New York. But the echool house
• - -
I know is among them. Edub . "titan is among
them. They read, and write, and. think. And
here are the fair sex—educated:refined, and in
telligent; - and here are men who know the histct r
ry of their country, and the laws af their gaun
try; and the institutions of. their ;country; and
men, in my opinion, lovers of liberty, end they
are yet lovers of Aiberty, under the constitution
of their country, and who mean to maintain that
"constitution with all their strength, so help them
God. (Great applause.) I hopethese obseria
lions will satisfy you filet. I know where I am,
under what. responsibility I speak, and before
whom I 'appear; and I hare. no desire that any
word I anon say this day, chill be withholden
from you or your children, or your neighbors, or
. the wholoworid. Itecatuse I speak ao before you
and beforemy country, and if it is not too sol
emn to say so, before God himself, the great au
thor of Justice.
•tham is s
.. • . _
Gentlemen, there ie_ but one question in this
country now, or if there be . others, the others
are butsecondary or so subordinate. that they are
all absorbed in that great and leading question;
and that is neither more nor • lessthan this
that we can preserve the union of the States,
not by coercion—not by military • power , -
not . by. angry. controversies. Sot can we - of
this generation t you and I, your friends and ray
friends, can :we •so preserve the Union. of the
United States by. he administration of the pow.
ere of the Constitution, as shall give content and
satisfaction to all who live under • it, and draw
us together; not 'by military power, but by
the silken coeds et mutual; fraternal. patriotic
affection? That is the question, and n.. other.
Gentlemen, I believe- in party distinctions. .1
am a party man, There axe belonging
to platy airbiel,k-erei-aad-iloso ass
opinions entertained by other parties which I
remidiatet but what of that? If a house be di
-tided against itself it will - fall and crash every
' :body in it. We .must see that we maintain the
Government over us • We .must see that we up
hold the Constitution, and we must do so • with
out regard te party. Now; how did this ques
tion arise?. The question ifforeter mistated.—
I dare 84 if you
_know - mu eir of me, or of my
coterie of public conduct for the.last fourteen
months, you hare heard of my attending Union
- t iteetitigs,:and of my forint .: - demenstratioris at
Ilnirmmeetinget. Well,whatweatheobjectof utie
ghat - visa:the parnoie.of _that 2. -Ort object and
BITIO4OWL - I had an invitation to go to a Union
meeting in the country .of -Westchester; I could
not go, but wrote a- letter. Well; • some wise
man of the Emit .he did not think it
very necessary to held Union meetings. He did •
not think there were Many &unionists about
Tarrytown. And-so here in every part of New
York; there total '.miiapprelten.don of the
purpose end - object-of those Union meetings.—
Every one knows there_ isnot'lt county, or
' city, or a brunletinthe State of New.York,Tthat
is ready to go out of the Union, There is no
man BO insane; in the whole State, outside
natie asylum; as to • But' that Ls not it.
We an know that cteryenan Arad every neigh
borhood, and ., corporations, .in the State •of
New York.' is attached to , the Union, and has 'no
idea of withdrawing Irvin
• But that is stotthepoint—thist is not the point.
The neat:ton; fellow-citizens-rand I put it .to
you now, reatitt.esticrci—the question Is;
whether you and the reatef the' people. of the
Great Stotler - Sew Yon; end of all the States,
will so administer the Constitution—will so.en
aet and maintain laws to' preserve that metes.
merit,: so that you will'not only:remain in' the
Union yourselves,' but' t year brethren to
remain in it, and Maryitonl That is the pee , '
ton. Will yon concur in measures necessary to
maintain the Union or will SW: oppose each
measures? That is the whole point of the case.
.Yon hate thirjr or. forty members . of Congress
-from New York-you have yoor proportion in the
United States Senate. We have, many 'members
of Congress from New England. Well, they
maintain the laws that are passed for the admin
istration of the Constitution, and respect the
rights of the Batik - so that the Upton may be
:held ttgethee; and.not'only that we may not go
out of it ourselves; Which we are not Inclined to
do, but that by ascertaining and maintaining the
rights of others ;: ,they ; pey Oro remain in the
Union. ,Now, gentlemen, permit me teen that
ISspeak Of•no concessions.. If; the Eloinh
any concession freer me; they, won't get it--not
breadth , of. ;If they . come to my
house for it;they - will not find it if theydo.- I eon-,
cede nothing.' Bat I Say that I will nudntain for
thorn; at I erSl4esintain for you, to - .the.uttrioat
of my power, and in the face of ell danger, their
Eights under the Conittitation,' and • your rights
andir the Coned - tut/Imi: [Crienof .!goridt good
- And God-Retake me find-my children, if
ever I falter in one or the other. [Tremendous
applause.) Is ebviollia to every one, and we_
all know it, that the-Origin of the great dieter-,
lance which agitates the country, Is the exis;
tense of slavery In same of the States; bat we
mast meet - it; we must consider it; we must deal
with, earnestly, honestly; 'and jtoely. - . • • -
From she. mouth of the St. .John'e Mlle con
h ilea of Florida; there existed in the:year of
grace, seventeen hundred and seventy Ste,' thir
teen colonies, of English Origin; planted at dif
ferenteimes, and'corciut' g from different parts of
England, bringing with them various habits, and
establishing; each for itself, institutions entirely
verient from lithinatindlons which they left But
iltCyttere.of English origin:: The 'English lan
triage Was -theirs; Shakspeare and 'Milton were
theirs, and the Chelitian religion was theirs,and
time . tillage cemented "them together. The
..aggreftions of the patent State - compelled them
to set isp for independence.. -They declared in
dependence, and that immortal act,. pronounced
on the Fourth of July,' - eeventeen hundred and
!seventy- air, Made theratadepeadent.':.That
-an act of union by the United States in COngBOBB
'Bii*utiled• But this act of
itself did nothing to
establish over them a GeneralGoverament, They
hadertgales .of oonfederatirm.befori to- r'ry -
the war. They had a Convent' They bad a c' r n
tides of confederation • aftertmrlit to
the Wet.; Eat thus teethe" were judi,peori
eaebef the other.•- They . entered intc - a sim 7 pC
:edifedanii t e . r- No ' State was
Wind Wale! it (Minot itself agreela; That
was the - state of thingtqintlionen at that time.
'he' war went ta4metotp perched on the Amer
ican eagloOlar independence:was Sidtri , indedged.
together under a
The States were then.odeeg,
contederioYeTteryliwilets. - 14,Uotdd It no
tasett,-Iteoulttrtot enforetritiVolown derives, It
was tt confederacy :Instead if belOtrieiritlted
erni4dut;: ' ohiliia that :this Was M'
erdEcient and inelbeient , , Anktherrefei* be •
sing ss'iar'bick almost .s the close a the War,.
measures Werertaktmfor thefortitatiiiitOrthe tt.;
stead Aotetataeat .. a Goternaseatt:-..p,thi ends I
seise of theprti-40tireettment that Odd pas s
laws Xt t illeg 'et the eittsend of all the StateNand
*doh Canldllifeamt Unruh*, It. gxtcadie
.poentrty lise4 . 11teri by 'kind's:W.
cane ten ar
, was not
its in the
power belonging to the Governmeet: ~.lifelle g en-their *tare Sbeveryeas it exiles:in the States,
tlemen, this Wu the formatiehof theConstita- hi beseeind the reach of Coneeese. ' Ms thee con-
Gen of th e United Staten , and
M tee Oiestitution aim Of..the States themselves. 'They have ti p,-
eras framed on the ead' a limited Government ereatialtlid it to Congress , end -Congress has'
It p ro poied to leave, and did t ro ve, the - differ/not no eight or Power over it. I shall concur, there
institutions of the several States to th emselves. fore,
m imno stet, no measure, no menace, no indi
te did not propose consolidation. It did not pro-. mthis , of 'lnlePoses -which- shall interfere, or
pose that the laws of Virginia should be the laws threaten to interfere with the exclusive emboli
of New York, or that the laws' of New York ty , Of ;thetieveial etrites, neer the subject of Ala
should be the laws of Massachnsette. It' pro- very, as it eiistaltitbin their: respective limits.
posed only that for certain purposes. and to a Ali:this appears theme to be • a matter of plain
certain extent e theee should be a united 00T0T11. and. imperative, they, ,But when we come to
ment, endthatiGovernment should have the pow- epee - leer sadmitting new.Stateet; the subject as
ei of executing its own laws. All the rest was pewee a new and entirely different aspect. Oar,
left to the sayers' States... eighth and our duties - are then loth different
-And we now come, gentlemen, to the. very The free States and all the &atm- are then at'
point of the case. At that time Slavery existed liberty io trocipt or rejece When it ie proposed
in the Southern Staten, entailed upon them in to bring new-members into this political min i
theeline of the supreniary'of iletiall i3Rel over nership, the, old members have a right to say on
us There B e mis. It was ternozious to the Mid- what terms ouch partners are to come in, and
die States, and disliked: and helmet's 034 fedi. what they are to bring along with. In my win
ce's:ly disliked, as the monis of the country will lon, the people of the United States will not con
thew, by the Southern Stake 111031110 N el. Now, sint in bring in a new, vastly extensive, and
how were they to deal with it t Were the North- elate holding country, large enough for half a
ern and Middle Stites to exclude from the Ouse theta or dozen States, into the Union. In my
eminent those States of the South whites had oplellin they ought not to consent to it."
produced a Washington, a Lawrie:este aue other_ Gentlemea, I was mistaken:Congress die con
distinguished patriots of th at pareof th e' c00n. 3 , 11t to the bringing in of Texas? They did
try I • Were they to be excluded from the new conemat, and I was a false prophet. Your own
Government because tbe tolerated they Meditator; State nauseated, and a majority of the Represent
of Slavery I Your fathers and my either* del tetives of New York consented. • I went into
not think so. They did not see thet It weal he Congress, before the final consummation of the
of the best advantage to the sieves of the South- deede and there I fought, holding up bath my
eritStates to cutoff the South from all onto'. heeds and proclaiming with a' voice etroager
tion with the North. Their views of hum laity led thee it pow is, against the whole.. of it. But
to nonsuch result ; and of ceureeothen t he Cote you Would hare it so, and you did have it tee
stitution was framed and established, a I adapt. Nay, gentlemen , ' I will tell the truth, whether it
ed by you, here in New York, and by y ur an- shames the devil or not. ' [Laughter.] Person,
cestore in New England, It contemned an exert's.' who taro inspired high as throne of liberty—as
provision of security to persona who lived in the lovers of the Wileiet - Preveso—as eminent Free
Southern States to fugitives who owed them Soil men, and *he have mounted over our heads
service; that Is to say, the fugitive from ser. and trodden us :town as if
e we were mere slaves,
vita or labor should be restored to his muster or they are the ' en who brought Texis into this
owner. Well, that bad been the history of the country. That is the truth, the whole truth, and
country from its fret settlement. •It was a Mat- nothing bathe :trate, and I declare it before
ter of conenon practice to return' fugitives be- you; and In the FeStraro of my God, that It was
fore the Constitution was formed. Fugitive slava; an look to the' journals. Without the cou
rts= Virginia to Massachusetts were restored sent of New York, Texas would not have come. '
by the people of elawriehusetts. At that day into the Union, tinder either of the original sea-:
there was a great system of. apprenticeship at elution's or 'afterwards: But New York voted .
the North, and many appreotiees at the North, for the measure, The two Senators from New
taking advantage of circumstances, andof Te - York voted for it, and turned the question and
eels sailing to the Settle thereby escaped. This you may thank these for the glory , the re nown
led to a clear, express and well-defined provision and,the happiness of having five or six slave
in the Coustitutien of the country on the subject. States added to the Union. [Great sensation.]
Now, I know that all these things are common Don't blame me for it. Let them answer who
—that they have been stated a thousand ties: did the deed, and who are now proclaiming lib
bat, in' these days of perpetual discontent' and : erty, 'end using it for humbug and trading par.
misrepresentation, to state things a thousand 'poses. ' Gentlemen, who aided in bringing in
times is not enough; for there are more than so Texas. It was all fairly told to you. You heard
thousand paeans whose consciences, one would Moses and the - prophets, [laughter,] but if one
think, led them to make it a duty to deny, Safe- had arises:Ohne this dead, such was your deco
represent, falsify nod cover up truths, tion to that policy, at that time, that you would
Now, here is the Constitution, fellow-citizens; not have beard. him, or listened to him for a
and I have taken the pains to transcribe there- moment:' Well, all that I will now say is, 'that
from these words, so that he who rens may withthe blessing of God, I will not now, or here
:tad: "No person held to service or labor in one after, before the country, or the world, consent
State under the laws thereof, escaping into an- to benumbered among those who introduced new
other, shall in consequence of any law or rega- Men powerento the Union. L did all in my pow
letlim therein, be discharged from such service er to peerreat it. [Applause.]
orlabor, but shall be delivered up en claim of And again, gentlemen, the Mexiedn War broke
the party to whom such service or labor may be oat • This rest territory was acquired, end the
due." Is there any mistake about this! le there peace was made; and, much as 1 disliked the
any forty 'shilling attorney here No. I will war, I dishlced the peace More, because Itbrouget
not disgrace my profession by supposing such a in these territories.—That territory was .=-
thing. There le not in or out of on attorney's known. I did not know what it might be. The
office in the county of Erie, or elsewhere, one plan mime from the South, I know that certain
who could raise a doubt, or a particle of a doubt, Southern gentlemen wished the aequisition ;et
about the moaning of this provision of the Con- California an d N ew Mexico, and Utah. an'a
stitation. Me sweet as witnesses do,sometimes, ajearat, of extending slave authority and Maya
on the stand_ Ile may wriggle and twist and population; everything was kaolin • about 'it. I
say he caret tell. I have men many such eahi- I did not fall into their Idea much, but seeing a
bitions in my time, on the part of witnesses, to quarrel, as I eonceieee. seeing how much it
falsify, and betray, and deny the truth. But would distract the Union, I voted against the
there is no man who ran read these words of thepeace with Mexico. I voted against the acque
Cotitution of the United States, a i
nd say they salon. I wanted none of her territory, Califor
are not clear and imperative. "No person," the 1 Ida, New-Mexico, nor Utah. They were rather
Constitution says; "held to service or labor In 1 ultra American. They were far from oi,.,ind I
1 one State. under the Isere thereof, escaping into S saw that they might lead to a political disturb
smother, shall, in consequence of any law or reg- i once, and I voted against them al—against the
utetien therein, be discharged from such see-1 Treaty and against the peace, and lam glad of
vice or labor, but shall be delivered up on the it. Seeing that it would be an 'occeslowof dis
claim of the party to whom such service or labor pate; that by the controversy the whole Union
may be due." Why you are told by forty con- i would be agitated, Melees. Berrime.Badger, and
Teatimes in Massachusetts, in Ohio, in New York, lother respectable and distinguished. men of the
in Syracuse, and elsewhere, that if a colored South, voted against the acquisition and the
man me here he came a a freeman. That is., D e Treaty which secured it,. and if the. men of the
eon tepeer. If he came as a fugitive from labor,.l North had votetithe came may. we would have
the Constitution gays helm not a freeman, and I been spared all the difficultlea that have grown
that he shall be delivered up to hit owners who I out of it. • [Apples/use Now, there is no sort of
are entitled to Lie service. Now, gentlemen, g doubt, gentlemen, that there were eoree persons
that is the Constitution of the United State. in the South who supposed that California, if it
Gentlemen, dove, or do we not, mean to execute came in at all, would come in as a slave State,
that part of the Constitution astwell as the vat -You know the - extraordinary events that erase
'of it! I loppese there are before zee here mem- .there. I'M know that California receieed arch
bens of Coupes!. I steepen there *relieve mem- l•froer- the Northern people, and that= 04(4-
bees of the State Legieletne, or executire officers l'can slave amid no more lire there than he could
under the State Government I suppose there f; On the top of Mount fleas. Of necessity it bee i
are Judicial Magistrates, of New York, executive I came a free State, and that no doubt was a amuse
officers, Assessors, Supervisors. /meet.es of the i of much' disappointment to the Seethe
Pence, and Conetabtes, before me. Allow me to And then there was New . Mexico and Utah;
that say gentlemen, ta there is not, there cannot he w h at wee to be done with th eme Why,
any one of these officers in this assemblage. or i men, from deem , thm
eegettee I eam e e eeee the
elsewhere, who has not, according to the form' subject, and the reflection I had devoted to it,
of his obligation,boundesineelf by a solemn oath, I was of the opinion that the mountains of New
before his God,. to support the Constitution. Mexico and Utah could no more sustain Amcri-
They have taken their oaths on the Holy Evan- can :eatery than the news of Canada. I saw it
gelists of Almighty God, or by uplifted band, as wae imposeible. • I thought so them, and. I think
thecase mayor by a solemn asserreation,as is the so now. Therefore. gentlemen, ashen. It 1011.11
practice in sonic eases. Bat one and all of them, premed In Congress to apply the Wilmot P.m_
there is not semen who holds, not is there any ; so to New Mexico and Utah, it op peered to me
who 3 03 hold any offiiee in the gin of the Vaned just as Meted as to apply it here : in Western
States, or in this State, or in any other State,. New Yore-
.I the. that, the . 1 , 0 , 17 h u e the
eternal mountains,• and the den tate of those
who does not become bound, by the solemn obli
gation of an oath before God, that he wgl sup-- countries would nerer support star try. No matt
port the Constitution of the United Statsm. Well, could teeny a slave there with am, expectation
is he to tamper with that? Is he to falter! Gen- of profit: It could not be dross and as the Smell
eternal, our political duties as much matters of t h oug h t t h at i t wee Irritating and thetheeeettee
conscience as any other duties—our sacred do- I was not w iei ng ee e do it ;eed, therefore , Imw
mestic ties, our most endearing several meatiest.% no occasion for,applying the Wittot Proviso to
are no more the ',subject for conscientious eon -' New Mexico oreJtah. I voted so tordiegly, and
sideration and c om e i e ntio n e discharge,. than the who doubts it now ! The, law a Omitting those
duties we enter into under the . Constitution of teeetweee psseed without any pth e eth. le there
the Pelted States. The bond" of political broth- a slave, or Si it likely there will be one there'—
there is not a man in the United States so
ahead are the Bonds wheel bold tl9 together:from Why,
Main to Desiree. . • stupid as. natio see at the moment that witch a
. Now, gentlemen, that is the main story of the thing was wholly unnecessary, and that it was
Constitution of the United States on the question only ethealated to irritate sad offend. And lam
of slavery. -Gentlemen: I contend, and hare not one who is droposed to create irriettron, or
always contended, that after the adoption' f tbe give effenso.to oar brothers; or to'break up fest-
Constitution, any 'Meaoure of the Government terneil friendship, without cause. The
calculated to bring sieve territory intothe United Was open whether Slavery-should or aluould not
States,4th heisted the„pewer - of the Constita- go toNew Menlo, or Utah. There is no slavery.
Lion, and against its provisions. That is my °pin- There is not the shining faced' onAfrieen there.
ion, end it has.always beea.my opirdtm. •It was It Is utterly impracticable, and utterly ridicte
very consistent, or thonghito be ao, for the same. 1033, to suppose it, and no one e ithe does not
purpose in Jefferson's time, to attach Louisiana mein to agitate, will urge it. ; •
to the United States.. A treaty with Faeroe was Wen, g e n tlemen, we beer t e m° of agitators
made for that purpiise. But Jefferson's opinion nil aver the country—so .os:smokes:el with the
at that moment was that no alteration of the p r ess ; co me, lam sorry to Bay, connected, with
Constitution was necessary to enable it to Le titer teemed professions- They' ligitste,--their
done. In consideration of what I will not nowre- livelihood consists in agitating—their free hold,
peat, that opinion was abandoned and
. Lonisiona 1 their copyhold, their capital; their all and all,
was admitted by law , without any provision or depend Ott the excitement of the public mind—
alteration in the Constitution- At that time I 1 Gentlemen,- these thine went on at the ' com
was too young to. hold any office or take any ' meneement of the year 1850. There were two
thare in the political affair, of the country . Loa- great '
questions before the public. There was
'them TAI3 barnitted 33 6 SISTO StetC, 0.11db.311M3 the ques ti on o f th e T e e. b oun d eee, and of n
entitled to her representation in Congress on the Government far Utah and New Mexico. w Mob I
principle of a mixed basis. Florida was ether- consider as ono question; and there woe the
wards admitted. Then,. too, I was out of Coo- question of making a provision for the.redters.
geese; nevi been in it once, heti had nothing tion of fugitive slates. Gentlemen, asthma sub
to do with the Florida treaty or the admission ofjeers I have something to say, T 'es you
Florida. My opinion remains unchanged, tbetit know, eatablished her indepeedeace of - Mexico,
was not in the original scope or design of the by her revolution sod the betile of San Jae into,
Constitution to admit new States out of for- which made her a earereipepower. thee° thready
sign territory, and: that for one I never would stated to you what e.. had anticipated them
consent, and no matter what may be said at the the movement—that - Mee would ask to come Ante
Syracuse Convention, or any other assemblage of the Union es a BlerV: . State. We admitted her
insane persons-I never would consent that there i n thee, and we edee.med her as e meet , etathe _
should be one foot of slate territory beyond We admitted her les 1845, and we admitted her
what tho oldthdrteen States had at the erne of the with her own boVadariese-remember that. She
formation of the Union. Sorer, never, The man claimed by cons nest all that territory which was
' can'tshow his face tome end say he caw' prove commonly ca rd . ,re New Mexico;
:east of th e Edo
that I ever departed from that doctrine. He Grande .
Sec, claimed also by these limits what
. would eneak away, and slink away, or hire a her Crituttitr Aron had declared and established as
mercenaryeleep that he might say what a mer
cenary apostete from the MTV.. limit, of Texas. This was her Claim,
;aer, Daniel Webster anderheri she was admitted into the United States
has become. (Lrolgither and cheers.) He knows Pee Unleed States did not define her territory.—
himself to be a hypocrite and falsifier. , They - admitted her as she wale We took her as
But, gentlemen, I was la public life whet e e e Moo defined her own limits, and with the power
proposition to annex Texas to the United e let e tes . of-making three additional Slueo States. I say
' was brought forward. Yon knOw the re:relation "we," but I did not; always remember that.—
in Tezaa,.. whieb e eerided that country eromMex. Now, in this state of things, lei es go back to
_ ico, was in the yeerr 1836 or '36. et . eat , then— 1850. What was the state of things in 1860 t,
, and I don't know that it requires', any paiticular There was Texas claiming all that, or e great
foresight—that it would be thee very next thing part of that which the United' States had same
to bring Texas, which we'd / met/el to be se slave red from Mexico, 03 Now Mexico. She Mated
holding State, into teis'U'idon. I did not. wait their it belonged to her by conquest and by her
I tnight= occasion toreeeelaie, my utter aver- adenission into' the United States, and she was
don to any each =ranee, and I determined to ready to enforce her claims by the forte of arme.
' reale! it with all r.,y strength to the last. Now, F.ecolleet that in not all. A man must be-igno
gentleman, it isnot fcrryour edification, lam sure, rant of the history of the country who does net
- that I now !Teem what I have before epoken in know, that at the commencement of 1860, there
' the presence of this assembly. L e ese in this was a great Agitation throughout the whole
city in the year 1837, and long before ! left New
.1 South. Who does nee know that six or men of
York or. that extension, in the coulee of which I ; thedargest States of the South had already M
yatt to the South and returned here, my Mauls ' ken measures for separation—were preparing for
In New York were kind enough to °Bermes pub- , i disunion in sifthe trey? They concurred with
lio dinner as a testimony of their public regard Tenor, for Texas was prepared or preparing to
for me. I went out of my way, on that occasion, enforce her rights by force of arms. Troops
for the purpose of showing what I anticipated in wore enlisted, and don't you remember, genUe.
• the attempt to annex Texas asp slave territory,. men that at thin state of things how many thou
and mid. it should be opposed by me to the last sand persona in the South' were disaffected to
-extremity. And in •Niblo's Garden, In Marc) i, wards the Union, or were desirous for breaking
1837,1 made a speech. Well, there was the pre re it up, err were ready to join Texas—to. join her
all ennead me, the Whig preseand theDetteemst ac Tanks, and see !that they could make lo a war to
please Some epoke commendatory enough of Ipy establith the rights of Texas to New Mexico ?
speech; but all agreed that I took pains, to The public:embed was disturbed. There were
step out of my way te denounce in adverse° the thousands and thousands ready to join Texas.—
annexation of Texas 03 a slave territory to, tb.e Now, all thiefrotiteue South at this time was dis-
Unite&States. I Said on that occasion: "fay,. affected roireedi the Union. These very men •
lleinen, We all see that by whomsoever pisseleit d, were in a : condition to fall into any tonne of
Teeth is likely to be a slaw bolding comb • , y;... things which should' be violent and destructive.
and I frankly avow my entire unwillingness, to Well; ellen, gentlemen, 'wine was to be done
do anything that shall extend the rlseery of the Again; as far as Texaa was concerned t Allow
African on this continent, or add -other ti lave Me tosay, gentlemen, there are two sorts of fors
holding States to the Union. When eeindd that sight. ' Tbere les militseryloresiget, which sees
1-regarded slavery as 10 great moral - and ei diti , 'whet - will be the result of a dee spent to amiss;
cal evil, I only used language , that 'has i .been and there ii also a statesman-like ' foresight,
adopted by distinguished men, theinselvesl eith- which looks pet at the 'renal of battles and car
lens of Mate holding States. . Paull do nel tang ewe. Met through ; : the - ree l : 11 M" of political die
therefore to extend or encourage Its Anther e -.:ten- turbanceee the - -violence of frotthe married into
Mon. We hart slavery already amongst as. i The military operations, end the; licarenet attendant
thetiatitation found it amongst us. • It mega Jii'd lizeilltil wex --- I neveetad 11 dUllbt,; , Vlltlinnent
it, and gave it solemn guaranties.'To the ' frillthitifilieldedithitzetioneie•GiteeTetylor hid
extent of these • gusientierl we are Mt bowl % din 'teeeteewat, ttel'hed amt troops InM . Be * MeV
bettereht fettles, and by the .Cositathatiou, ee n *e w e telle be woulithavewhlpped thevein a Rata.
the stipulations contained in the Coxed 'ae In Tt l e . eo' war on otoesido ivies - far., sermi th er to all
brie of the slave holding States which ' 41. e. the ' e e - .seethe ether: But wtiet th en'? What if
.iMdisiel th eUnieneonght to be fulfilled, ' e - I ea Tea. .:._ 001 11 6 -astsisted by thousands of velum' ,
far la &Penh en me , than be =Usk - ' '
the ers ---- -eolle - irriegrestei 4%41 lien Vn stn
hibisso d'ihdr . sidritilizia fi: the -- - '- • g multi , iadwibeen'WpAca..Pdt'F ,3 lS.
beck wirald that have settled the boundary gum- country-we mast, stand by them and Ilre by
. 601 ' 1: Nor; gentlenten4 I wish I had ten thou- them. I will rahtpeet them all as frieinds.,-.Gen
nnd volesl wish I could draw around me the tlemen, allow the to tisk of you to day, what do
*hole people of •the - United States-and I wish I you think would hate been 'the situation of the
; could make them all herd what I now deedare in country at thi, time, In your judgment. if these
my own conscience, before the Power who sits laws had not been passed by Congress 7 If the
on highs and who will judge you and me hereof- question of the Texan Boundary had. not been
ter, as my solemn belief, that if this Teens con- settled,-New Mexico and Utah had been left as
trovecsy had not been teldeal by Congress in the desert places, and no Government had been pro
test:user called the adjustment measures, civil ; tided for them : and if the other great measures
; war would have ensued-blood, American blood,to which State laws bed opposed so many abate
would have been shed ; and who can tell what I 1 Iles in the reetoration of fugitives, had not been
else would hare been the consequence' Gentle- settled, I ask what would have been the state of
men, in an honorable war, if a foreign foe in- this country now 7 You men of Eriecounty
"wade us--if our rights were threatened-If it you men of New York-I adjure you to go home
were necessary to defend theta ,by arms--I am to night, andaneditato on these subjects. What
not afraid of blood. And, If lam too old my- would have been the state of the country now
self, I hope there are those connected with me lat this moment-if these laws had not been pass
who are young, and willing to defend their coon- ,ed 7 I have . given my opinion that we should
try to the last•drop of their blood. (Sensation.) have had a civil war. I refer it to you, there-
But I cannot express the honor 1 feel at the fore, for your consideration: meditate on it; do
shedding of blood in a controversy between Mot not be carried away by notions or ideas of met
of these. States and the Government of the U. I aphysics; thipk practically on the great ghee.
S. States, because I see in it, in the sight of , tion of what would have been the condition of
(leaven, a disruption of all those ties toot make I the Culled States at thin moment if we had not
On a great andhapy people. I settled these agitatihg questions: I have stated
Gentlemen that was the great question, the that in my opinion there world have beans civil
leading question, at the commencement of the' war.
year 1850. Then there wan the other, and that Gentlemen, will you allow me for a mementio
was a matter of the Fugitive Slave Law. Let me I advert to myself 7 I have Leen a long timeln
soya word about that? Under the provisions of ; public life: of course, not many years remain to
the Constitution in Gen Washington', admin. I me. At the commencement of 1830 I saw some-'
istration, in the year 1 93, there was passed a I thing of the condition of the country, and. 1
I law for the rcstoratio of Fugitive Slaves, by thought the inevitable consequence would becieil
general cement. No 0 e opposed it at that pe- saw : d
war. 1 saw in leaving Uta(tiand• New
rind. It was thought be necessary to carry Mexico withent any Governmenta'prey to-the
the Constitution into effect The mat men of power of Texas. I saw this condition of - things
New England and New York all concurred in it. arising from the" interference Of some of the I
it passed and answered all the purposes expected , States, in defeating Bottle • of the operations, of
from it, till about the year 1841 or 1543, then i the Constitution in respect to the restoration of
the States interfered to make enactments in op- i fugitive elanit and, gentlemen, I made up my
position to it. The law of Congress said that I mind to mem:utter whatever might betide me,
State hlagistrato might execute the duties of the • and allow me to say, something which was not
law. Some of the States pasted penal enact-' entirely unexpected. A Memeber of the house
meats involving ts penalty on any who executed of Representatiees told me that he had made a
authority under the law. Others of them denied list.of 140 speeches which bad been. made in
the use of the jails to carry the law into.effect ; ' Congress, on the. alasery question. 'That is a
mnd generally at the commencement of the year ' very large number, my friend, I said,but how is
. 1850, it was absolutely-I say it was absolutely that:: Why, said, he, a Northern man gets up
-indispensable that Congress should pass some • and speaks with considerable power and fluency
law for the execution of the provision of the Ccn- 1 until the speaker's hammer knocks him downs
atitution, or else give up that institution entirely. I then gets up a Souther:tem, and he speaks with
That was the question. I was in Congress 1 more warnith-he is nearer . the line and lie
when the law was passed. I was fur a proper • comes out against the North. He speaks his
law. I had, indeed, proposed a different law. i , hour and elope, and no it has gone on until
was of opSuion that a summary trial by jury I have gut one hundred and forty speeches .on
might he had, which would satisfy the prejudices . toy list. Well, said r, where are they 7 If the
of the people, but I left the Senate, and went to spenker, said he, was a Northern man, he held
another elation before the law Was passed.- : fortis, isgainst slavery; and if he wee from the
The law of 1850 passed. Now I undertake as a ; South, heabusedthe North; and all those speech
lawyer, soden my professional character, to soy i ra stivs'eent by the members' to their Min loran
to you and to all, that the law of 1850 in ;held. ; ties, when they were the cause of the local Ir.
eillmore favorable to the fugitive than General i itadon which existed at the time. In this way
Washington's law of 1793, and I tell you why. ! the otheroide of the question was not heard-
In the first place, the present law places the , that is the coy of it. I thought that in this
power in much higher hands'of independent' state of thingi, quiet was necessary. You can's
Judges of the Superior and Circuit Courts and . suppose that I was indiffereneto the danger. I
District Courts and Commiestoners who arc op. 1 .173 a ',Massachusetts man, and know'what Mason
pointed to:office for their km learning. Every 1 chnsetts Used to be. l am aMaseachesetts man.
fugitive is brought before a tribunal of high 1 Maerichusetts has kept me s great while in Con.
character, of eminent ability, of respectable ' greet. I will honor her. I respect her,' and
Millen. Well then, in the first place, when a i mean to do so as long as I live. [Applause,]
claimant comes from Virginia to New York to ; Well gentlemen, suppose that on that °cm
say that one A or one B has ran away, or is a 1 iiou I had taken a different course 'froth .what I
fugitive from service or labor, he brings with ; did. If I may allude to anything so Mega.,
him a record of the county from which he comes, l'cant as myself-suppose that on the 7th of
and that record must be sworn to before a magi,- i March instead of making a speech that would res
trate and certified by the county clerk to to its i (Leucite the country, I had joined In the general
correctness. The affidavit must elate that Aor ; clamor of the party-suppose I had said I will
11(as the cane may be) had departed under such • have nothing to do with any accommodation
and Bush circumstances and had come here, and ; we will admit no wtisfiction-we will let Texas
that record under seal is, by the Constitution of.; invade New-Mexico-we will leave New-Mexico
the United States, entitled to fall credit in every•l and Utah to take care Of themselves, and we will
other State. Well, the claimant, or his agent, I plant ourselves on the 'Wilmot Proviso, and let
comes here and presents to you the seal or the , she devil take the hindermost. .Now, gentlemen
Courts of Virginia, that A and It had escaped I don't mean to say that great consequence
from service. Ile must prove that he in here. would follow from thaLbat suppose I lead taken
De brings a witness and asks if this i, the tn., ' neck a course, bow could Ibe blamed for it?
and he proves it, or in ten cases, out of eleven I tees I not a Maasaehusetts man ? Did' not ' I
the answer would be, •• Yes, Mama, lam your know Massachusetts sentiments and prejudices I
slave; I did escape from your service." Such 1 nut what of that-I am an American ! (Great i
is the present law, and so much opposed and 1 applause.) God made me a whole man,
maligned as it is, it is a more [tremble law to , and I don't mean to make myself half a one.
' the Fugitive than the law of lembington's of iTremendous outburst of applause.) I own re
-1793, which created no disturbance at the time , putation-for I flattered rayielf that a service of
it was passed, and which was sanctioned by the , •i 0 years has given me sometharacter. I thought
North an well ashy the South. ' it was my:ttnty, and I did not care what was to
But this opposition is a tentimcnt of modern give way_ ' ['felt it lobe my duty to come out
times. Front whom does this clamor come lily , • -ta gaoler my country mod my whole country
look at the proceedings of the Anti Slavery Con. , ..nd tn'exert every power I had to keep that
vendee-look ar their resolutions. Ito vou find' country together: (Great applause.) I cared
' among all those persons who °posse& Fugitive for nothings-I was afraid of nothing-But meant
Slave Law any ssimitsion whatever that say law to do my duty. Duty performed make, a ; man
ought litle.' passed to carry into cfeet the Fol. happy-duty neglected makes a man unhappy
min stipulation, of the Con:dilution' Tell me .3a well as those around him. I therefore, gen
any stock case' Tell me If any rev:lotion wen lumen, la the face of all eircumetances and 'Jas
passed by the Convention at Syracuse favoting cer, was ready to go forth and do that which my
'ue carrying out of the. Constitution[ Not oar' country-your country-demanded of me; and
I The fact is, gentlemen, they oppose the whole- sentlemen, allow me teeny here to-day that if
th e y oppose the whole-not a met; of th em e d. the fate of John - 'Legere had been presented to
mils that there ought to be any law on the sots tat.-ifl had seen tho stakeif I had heard the
jecL They deny altogether that the pp visions !horn. cracking,-by the blessing of Almighty
of the Constitution aught to be carried hits tubers (hod I" would hare gone on and dlivharged the
Well, wawa do they :my' Look at the proceed- Suss , wbichl thought my country called upon me I
toga of the Anti-Slavery Conventions in. Ohio, to perform. I would have . become a martyr to
llatemehutietts, and at Syracnse, in the Mate of 'ate liiy couture • 1
I New York. What do they say, that, so help them . And now, gentlemen, farewell! Live sad be ,
God, no colored man shall be sent from the State happy. Live like patriots.' 1.110 like Ameriellia.
of New York, back to Lis native home in. Virgin- I hive in the enjoyment of the inestimable Mus
ic Dcin't they say that and for the fulfilmeet sings which your fathers prepared. for you, and
of that they pledge theirlires, their fortatim,atst . if anithltig that I may dohereafter ehould,be In
their sacred honor! (Laagliter.) They plalg- ' on.ailent in the slightest degree wtth the opin
ed their sacred honor to violate the laws of their I ions and principles which I have addressed to
country-they pledged their sacred honor to re- ! you, then discard me former froth your mot
sist their execution-they : pledged their sacred ; leetion. .
honor to commit treason against the laws of their
etruntryl • God bless them. and help them who
pledge their emceed honor in such a cause' • [Ap
plause.] . .
I have already. stated, gentlemen, what your
observation of this must Lave been. I will only
recur to it for a moment, for the, purpose of
persuading you, as politic men and pri
vate men-as good men and petriotic men-that
you ought, to .the extent of
. your ability and in
fluence, to see to It that eac h laws are establish
ed and maintained as shall keep you end the
Smith, and the West, and Cabe 'country, togeth
er, um far as it is jest and right, and as far as
the' Comthation demands. I ray, that ; what is
dertarded of us, is to be up to oar Constitution
al duties--to do for the South what this South
have a right to demand. Gentlemen, II have
been sometime before the public. My chtirecter
is known, and, my life is before the country. I
profess to' lore liberty as much as any man lir
lug; but I profess to lane American liberty, that
liberty which is secured to the country', by the
Constitution under which we live, and : 1 kisve no
great opinion of that liberty which goes 'O l ser the
=Melillo of law or of the Constitution .' ~1 hold
the Constitution of the United States to be ll'
bulwark, the only bulwark of our liberties. and
oar national chart I don't meats that you
should become slaves under the Constitution.--
That is not Americanliberty; that is got. the lib
erty of the Union for which our fathers thught
that litorty which lea given us a right to be
known and respected all ores the world. Gen
tlemen, let me say to you that, as much as I ad
mire the character cif tho people of Western New
York, as much as I wish to retain yotir good
opinion, if you should ever plants:km hereafter in
any connection with public life, let me tell you
now, that . you must not expect from me the
eV/test satiation, Arlen of a hair's breadth, from
the Constitutloh of the United States. . [Cries of
iffiicod! Good! Good!"]
. I am a ilietthern man., I 'Was born, at the
North--edueited at the North-have lived ell
my dare sit the North. ' I knot, five hundred
Northam men to one Southern man. illy syra•
pathles--all my sympathies-my love of liberty
far all mankind, of every senior, are the name as
yours. My affection and s ßiopee In that respect
I rea exactly like yours. I wish to see till men
free-oilmen happy. I have no associations mit
of the Northern States. My people are your
people. And yet lam told sometimes that I am
not a Lberty man, because I am roam Free Soul
MUM (Laughter.) What am I? what was I ev
er? whit shall I be hereafter, if I - would sacri
fice, torany consideration, that lore for Ameri
ego Itheity:which has glowed in my bosom since
my infaicy, and which I hope will never learn
me till lexpire 7 [Applause.] Gentlemen. I
regret .esceetlingly that shivery esists in the
Southern States, and that Congress hes not pow
er to aft upon it. Bat it may be in the dispen
sation if Providence-some remedy may be
found fce it. Bet, in the meantime, I hold on to
the consttution of the United States: end yob
need neer expect from stir, under any anent
dances, hat I shall falter from it-that I shall
be otherelse than frank and decielve, I would
pot part with my character n s a man of .firmness
and decitiou, and honor and- principle, for all
that the world holds. Yeio will find me true In
the North, Matinse my sympathies axe all with
the North My affections, my children, sty
hopes, myeverything, is with the North. But
when 1 stead up before my country m one ap
pointed to administer the constitution of the
country, by the blessing of God i I will be just
[Great Apphnse.] Uentlemeu, I expect! to 1a
libelled and 'bused. Yes, libelled and altustiii
But it don't riaturb me. I have not lost is nights
sleep for a gnat many ygars. I have some tal
ent for sleepitg. (Lang her.] And why elsould
we not expect to be libelled 7 Is not the consti•
tatinn of thellnited States libelled and abused':
Don't some people call it the production of hell!
Is not Washlutou libelled - end abused ? Is he
not called a bloodhound on the track of the '
African siege? Are not oar fathers libelled '
and abused ti their own children 7 And un
grateful childen they are-and I am afraid, in I
s ome cases, tleirmothers played false. [Laugh
How; ten, shall I escape? I don't et.
pest to encase, but knowing these things I Im
pute no bad noting to any one.
The great atttlement measures of the last Con
gress are laws. Meaty respectable men, repre
sentatives feel your men State, and from other
Mates; did ma concur in them, I don't impute
anybad wadi', WARM. ''l,am ready to believe
they are Maidens ail. They. .may not have
thOught thenteletaimary-they maylitive thought
them law's wouldbs passed without their Con-
Ctlnettee; Let all i that pint away. IL they are
Off*inettirho IA stand by what ler done, and
stud' tilk f°r . theitcettocrY , and . =tribal these
im were p.P111 7 iii mSjurity of the whole
On Tueeday moralns„ at lig o'elcok, A 51..,WetAine
'lns. only chill or W. U. and Martha L Kincaid, aged
month, 11.0 funeral nil/ take olacs from the raidenmor
John B. Inch•m, Raba.. /meet. AlleghoW tinft this
t woltionldrl anorncon, at S o'clock.
Un Tuesday morning, at 71i o'clock, Ana Dash; eland
, hild and only daughter or John A. nad Sarah D. Wilms,
aged 7 years. The Domini nail take vlace Qom rest_
deuce of her parents, corner of Rom and Diamond Weals.
tide (nlodnentay) morning. at 10 o'clock. Mt . /Lien& of
Ibx loudly are reerreetfullyl.lomtnd to attend: -
.1-A.asemaLr.—Robert Wallace, of Piva
to to. Letti•lature2.
FOR SALE---One pair of - .Crearn , calored
mercu 110119F.5. 'dila white mates sad tall; and
.4 seven year; awl well broke to the Carries. The
, Irrwr caw bo sr. aids Say_at the stable of Mr. Patten.,
ietwo4 own.. bctwren
Second Ward Primary Neetangs.'
rplIE Whigs and Anti-Masons of the Second
Lerebr votleed to meet atthe Hurat
I ., ra:t Hw. corner of &anal mad belithllekt etreetr.
Sawn!, peening. the Alat lett, at 7 WelocX, to elect Me
ilele,..ate+ :ha vounly Couveasion.
F. li. Moore, M. D.,
LIONICEOPATIIIC PHYSICIAN, devotes
nt4 Mu* to the treatment of dlecants of tromro end
emwren. and acute d Levine.; tmoerel IT. Off Loe on. /Lode rio n
:Ural., near the Hand .[Weer tridTe. end next door to the
etsomv 611ot:hone aT. tnnee how. front 7 4: 17 4.
A, iron to .1, and from 710 P.0!... • onTtrty
Murphy & Burchfield
Ara now opening' a Great Variety of Site Goody,
.1.1 Invite the,tallf of all , matinif to purchase.
OPEN 1116 BIUILYI3IO
1 ea.., Parasols, (Including extra .4.14.4 and brotrni)
thenr i velita and Damask
Bohemian Oran Cloths, r dreams.
!,ti= eri ßleat Blatt ltiled Under Slaver;
Changeetde rues ninth
tlYper Vrerieb dehiliNS., and a great variety- of other
liuuda tu 4 at ars genrere N.
rthe MUTIPIIT f BURCHTIELD.
tIOTIOE TO CON'TB.AOTOBS;
OEIIO AND PENNSYLVANLi. RAILROAD.
PROPOSALS will Le received for the Gni:
di wt and Widener of the Western portion of the Ohio
d stshrood, astohline Mat Wooster. be
iowlourdle amt Illeaslield..to the Chrrehosd, Cole:mhos.
end Cluelovall Hall.ed, at th.stiltle near halloo. a ella
ton of 011 y-three miles. • • •
• Okay *lll be =gloat at Wooster onstil the ervolne of
Tunalay. the loth of Jut.; and at Wane:kaki until the..-
.slug of ltdoesdar. the 11th of Jeds and swill be
a•l•lherod to the ratl
un•l•r.l,pied, President of the OrMOY.
01.4 psellas of lho work east of Loudonville 01 be
ex:addled St %keener, Lod of the work wet of Loodo . ottlle
et slau.Orld. for one week beton the lotting,
/earth. Information and GM. at proposals May be ob.
Wood tel epolleathes to eoloosou W. lbheoV. Chief knai.
neer. odd Jew.. A. elndeehth, Iteddeed. doe... of U.
Wvsteld Diehl... preferenoe will be Oven to bidder,
who ell! ago, to lake a for reotalte or th.lr MT to the
Wit. ROBIkSON, Jr., Prikeldent.
AnI'AItTNER WANTED with. the above
einouut, to envie e in a exeltudee nuennincturing
oeeere. To an Wire bueineee moo It will pay $3OOO per
annum. The biteinese to be canted on intone...en UP
iefactoll explehatioro Oren upon SA 114.0114111,
”Ilarnihe.” at the aim of Ibis paper. with Dune end
whore to be seen. .
i FOR RENT—A Warehouse on Water
between Market and Ferry, raltabli tor
sry ' PA= ILZELL. 6157.ter et
FOIVLER'S PATENT FLOUR, for rook
. log Wiwi, Pettey, Calm te.; the best of
lereal Oh' the 1.111.0011 of add water only. ml, Flo.
14111 let found, the mutt eotteettleut sod ebeepest OM ow
In um.' ter toumboia portftsas, Buries-24 per motto but
ter ...Vega. tool tusking the mon superior Brad, Light
Poetry, Pudrllaes.eakee. Ate- wttlt • gresteaelott of tame,
1.1 trouble. 'lie , above ls put up au cvnetellent std
ff:l u tt , f,... 4 .at , vv r t, full directions or atm. To
11SL A. 11eCLUIU1 t CO,
Grocers and Tee Dewier.
Real Estate for Sale.
A VALUABLE unimprove4LOT, on the
/1. Writer of Llbrity end leetory streete, Filth Ward.
too.eite the thorusu llethcele Chorth,llo feet Trout on Lib.
ero, by Iwtete they on llectory. rondos beck to Bprtag
Aiso—the three Mori Brick DcreWag /louse on Wherry'
*Ural,bolus:or the above, the lot balog feet fro n t br
lOU feat lo: deco. The not. Ls lam and eoblevalent, built la
males style, and voulalos eleven rooms..
Also..—/ acres of very valuable laud near Aherrohorsh.
Albs—L Aram of acres ha West Does toboahlp.
Also—A Yana of soroa In Carets moot). o miles
from Neo - Castle
Alto—ranee Ity Deavoi calmly. of 'nal.. sir. ar.d
prices, from OWat duvu.
Also-12 ver m. y
valoalde lot* la Neuron, friars
c/dente Enquire of
N. P. A at L. H. FETTERMAN,
Atturusys Ist Low, and lint Atteots...
No. 107 Hearth street,
1 1 1A3i IL Y 11iIE ND, ta 7 iiaki ag Preparative,
11.11.[CtlIngtha us of T.SteNVNl•tl•it aglVe
woe, sweat, numeioue wad (Estates rod, of pars color,
In less Uste, and la less cost Ws• the orelttial7, fertatatA.l
bread; which oak., t• •It.t 1:4-141ARltatioa,
ICOCV balm after meals, headache, end other Serious
ens. thlll4lol =Mos Cites end Bt.
23u pounds or Flour, this oreperattormill male
of 4 bound) eae.a, lb. with DMA. ifalda
of &who, and persons of weakly eonstltatihumhauld
b, a d p a s, bread, es en. Of the thstatlballellosa of the
woe: ley tlorpltals, rausnariesachoola s =Xs: sad lug,
esitsbllsbnients, it Ls Vest ...MU 1.. bottles et
/2)1, ,Z. arid SU mats, EU , dl tine Orr Pee.. -
boy 6.NUARB, IST Wool St
N G LIS II 31USTAILD--Colnuin's,inkeg3
19 lb. u 413 lb. berb, Imported fbr sale by
LOVES , :7ISOO lbs. foi
e m bj; cg
SUP. CARB.ypDA 2skeV oto ursal e by FLOUR -40 bbk Eye;
300 2. Wlleat. for W. _
S. t W. LIA X.Vall.
bOAP--50 boxes for sale by
B. A. YAW NS: A 0.1.
1111LUE VITRIOL--"a 000 lbs: for sale by
mr LL A. PLUM:MIRK A 44.10.
A'ffl BHICK—VIaaI English, for gale by .
B. A. PALM MURK ACU. I
CffßUnfE eases Balti mor e,
ter - •
i,CLERATLT6-30 casks for sale by
to B. A. FALLNESTOCK lX)
LUM-50 bbls. for sale by
my.l9 11. a PALINESTJCS. • CO.
dal ' .11' I "MI
Bali, by fizir2S) B. /L. IKUINESTOCR. 00.
107 L— i. ere. e .v
mr29 Homo , : isrrErre co.
B ACON -43,000 lbs. Shoulders:
zoo - II for ante
.724 •ROBISON. LITTLX ar CO..
DB BELF-2. bs. or a y
ROBISON. LITTLE At CO.
DRIED FRUIT-550 IT. Peaches;
TANNERS' OIL—. 1) bble. for sale by
myz • ROBISON, LIMEa CO.
AILS-40f) kegs for sale by ,
my 2 ROBISON,IOLITLE L Cu.
lIROOMS-20 doz. common to beet;'
M T2B ".
AP.OFfEE-150 bags Rio;
" .14Tayru far role by
mr ROEI.SOIL LITTLE s CO.
PIG IRON-240 tons Ben's creek;
19 ?IRI amt.;
5 Washinccon;far We bT
ROBISON, LITTLR a PO.,
my2S . • Na 246 Liben.N
rate Honorable, the Judges of the Court
,eltuarter Doukas of the Drace, and fur
. County of Atieshentl.
, The petition of G. Prondle ,of the Fourth Ward. Fitt
bent h, hithehohnly hnsobly.hohath, that run
petitioner bath provided himself with materials for then
commodation w a rtrave and othets, Cl Ink dordung
house In the rd aforesaid. and preys DM To. lute
ore will be pleased to want hint • licence to teep a pubila
house of entertainment. And your tenth:ma. as Wanly
W., the subscriber. citizens of the and afonsaid.
do certify; that the aton e
paittoner is °famed Mute MY
honesty andtemperunce, and la well pmrked with boom
route and tionvenicucee kr the nocommodaikm and lodging
of =luta , . and travellers, mkt that end tavern I. neon. ,
Procton Wm. Morlee -A. D. !defied. IL Cray:
ow, Robert oainr. smoh h a lmond , Deor.Deentil.
Adam Trott, James Fisher. famed /3 th, nmettli •
FARE BEDITCED !
lad 1851. MIE MA U3_
Vie Brownsville aid COmberland, to Baltimore
and Philadelphia. •
THE MORNING BOAT leaves the Wharf
above the Bridge dells. at 8 o'cice l keslatlYe 088-
TheiNVVElioat l use
earn dell; (escape undaytterdng)
at 0 o'cloek ertth the cars at Cumberland oast
elating at 10 o'clock.
Tune through to Ileltlmere. =mom dare 0113 T 03.
Time through tolldlalelphlet 40 hams. Rea only SM.
The Natlouel Coed is non
_good. Conductors go with
the r •- , ehes between Brornerllle and Camberlantl• black
make. Ws decidedly Me best mote Cut.
J. MESKLIIIST 4 Acent.
Office lu the timongahela /Imam
GEORGE S. ARNOLD dc CO., -
piazza Ur LIM:USW; 'COIN, Emit. voTta,
No 74 Ronk 44, occt to Bank 4I Pa:tabu:Th.
Notes sal Drafts. ealleetrd 1 , 474 of the
Stocks b.:L5[44444 sold on feb4
I,IQUID OLUE-3 'goss,
t cl .c. i * Ory superior
41 article. dertinal to take the Of the CCOILOIDIC
glue altosethen—tor We by EIDD • CO.,
or -a 60 Wood et:
TINSEED OIL--800 g.illong for sale by
Ake24 J. PUDD A 00.. GO Wad rt.
E Whig; and Anti-Masons. of the nor-
T I. EL, of Eiroilnghem, meet et the Holm Engine
natninar evening, the Met et, 7 tieinen. fee
the gurime of' clotting dekvinnto tbeConntyComentiom
NOTICE, TO COMACTOII.I3.
QEALED PROPOSALS will bereceived by
to the ththervithed. at Er. enema, }in. until the lath
day of Jun, 131, for the graduation and eanstructica an
ginal= fanalching all mtherlsli of the "St. Harriet Iron
„Vuotlain wed Pilot Knob Flask Rood,' than Pt thiamin,
about b 0 mace to the Iron 3thantain nod Pilot Knob.
Propoeals will be received either (14,) by the mile dm
nil wort and matetiele to ecimplthe Ma: telsthetelei th
(15.1 for plant ft. ha length, delivered OD tine
of road at couveoleut dithauces. (id) for laying plant and
tanning math flth.) for plank dellrered and laid Into
road. Including (sin) for tthetthilth br tour.
d wrobmag aml clearing and culverts of thiler
nsw (6th.) far mammy sad bthisint.
The and i be Melded into teeth:meet shoot b miler
lecgtb. let singly or . together. Fifteen miles of the
not to be completed b det of lithembar,ls.sl: sad tie
hr the lth of Mr.
t o or as mach Moner
ontractors May • it thathetht m Pima the
, m old generally with wid th cak, of w there It sa abun
dance on the route. The &Lathe( route.thdepscifthatloth
s m iler then
building,thil n o t,dy Cr amituthatith
suer 1 day Of Jona either at M. thug
rite or at the care or James P.Strtwocet, lthatheth Of the
Part e lthilroad, d 0 Lowie.ll. • -
terniugulaJelo F. C. ROZISA, Pftsteent.
RAVE JUST received from the East the
Yarmen te call amt • Militate =Milt= for c m beard tents. tomtit.. ah
Grids Drill, for Ma= raw, onts, end better:.
Coratheller, tor horst and hi met rower.
Mame and Com =lt Carting Boyd-
Vtgatable thedows. • - .
• OsYokes sod Ilalters.l •
Cantered Onita and Ones lirthee,
Castated two, Dam and toot prong =M.
All =mandated from the best materials, and fur ago
at the I=l=l Seed Moro of __ al.
6. N. WICHEF.O
mr27 ' • ranter of Woad tad 511th streets.
" bruhris ew mraeaee...
50 tarre/a ,
• 'lOO burltols ear corn..
100 , Olds for sal
w it x s , l
• No. GI, Rotor st
FRESH TOMATOES, hermetically sealed,
randadadn perfactlr, the !tarot and treahneas of the
me trnite,lbr Or Wat. !COLO it Co.,
DRIED BEEF.--Evans k Swift's Sinai
Cgmt &vet csarroaed, tor ea/. by_
W3I. A. krcci.traG en.
men 256 7.4berty
ELENITLNE SPERM. CANDLES
amide patent polished -
Sur "-foe oda ha
Wdl. A. II'CLU JOS ar. C.
toy= ' ' Marti at.
• • liteaxa Engine far Sale.
OR SALE, at about half the Teal value,
on man:cable time: Doable Steam Enke, of eons.
Ylottrib4o7.4:anota lbaerr h
Bank of Massillon, Mar 11151,4near2Tr2t,
4 ARPER'S MAGAZINE; Vol. 2d, bound
la Oath. •
O 0 , 44 WardaPC. tikeelais thy hi • future
adatterkal elove antleor,o! Whte:tiara ,
at HOLES' Literati Deleat. Tbka abreefie teie,
pestle the Post Me. • - • i=
T. OAF. SUGAR-100 bb . l.s. agis'd Nos:;•
6 W. l e r. ViS
.. ..r t.. "1"7
14; First, atul 11P3 =emu a..
UGAR-10 bltds. CLarified, fur sale by
$O . - nortsrt s nmrszrt
Q ALERATUS-50 boxes for sale by
ter= ENOLISITIt BEN. ETT.
1 f Il ~jt'
`_ . :~, ~~
NIITS-20 ba. ChestiuW '
my= 2 """ VG . % Tirr.
1 , 11 - Rll-5 kegs for gale br '
ml. ,t 3 Second, and 131 !Int chart.
OUNDS FROM RIENTUCKY;; by Roh-
Itto met Itobttn Matto% complete'. '•
orldn Pair Italie. = - • '
heroottllogote G ood Lock Polka.
li:unborn Polka - •
Where melba friends of my yontht
Thou tont nonseted the spirit Mat krtni Mts.:
Poorest that are brighter , . -
Old Bachelor sod Old Bali. •
Lament of the Bllml Orphan Girl.
Thy mire tr mono tontine mt. • '
Latmet ot the
-- Irielt Bodpreat. Roe/ and 1r nele or
roy2S JoIIN ItELtillt. 111 tA,IMI•L
- HAVE on hand a larp . stodc of Idatra.si:
M. Made out. of pumo Tham. rantlmmA Dram.
vatic will ;dove mil. WM. MO.
tnyM 2121M1 M
strati opP , mit , i th• hut
Western Laurance Company
TATE3.tENT of the :mete of the Western,
-Insurance Ctrapras of Pittsbunrl2, en W. Ent dsk of
Balance dui fltnrY -
Lbw slam Acct Western Insurrow C0..._.... :MX34 eu
lad '0r.4.1)11.00 . rt terd • e, 4
Nobs reLvired for Yre:durar-- ... 11.0115
OcUrssrlirtri lorou.ar :51,544:60
su) . -2,41.1:er1LT
_IIIL'K SILK LACES—Litga .- slasurtment,
. 0 4 ,er r cheap, reed sd the May or
am - 12; 3B l .ltPllit a BURCHITELD.
Ai ouRNIN g coop
, i3lacl e c si,, Blikbazinl,
IVO. 1 MACKER' EL-40
j\ famllr we, w. by , A ffic t ilt extra, for
INDIGINDIGO—CaIIum and Manilla, on eon
at/Mutat, ibr est. by ISAVAII DIMLY'S' it CO-.
trtlts - Water •114 hoot ata
LARD OlL—Bennett & Jones' brand. for
ausbr al% is sun vicKer a co._
L"D---12 bbls. Nu. L Ica• sale by
oord.) . corne oat Wtorr
OATS--SWba. for sale hy_
niTM S.. 2 W. 11A.RBAU6II.
PORN-100 bu. for sale bi-
IL) ssTSS a. s'w. LIASSAUGII.
IATOODEN WARE- ,
y y, ctd. Backs% brass bna , a4;
. bates Wean /butes. 31g.pc
Ordar Knot.", brae bound:--
Mosta:Ls Tab. in bank (111sissq)
, rob Ws by - . !MLA. SWUM/ • CO, •
I E AGS--3' bbls. for gale .
EARL ASII--5 tons for tale by
- 1:Nau811e unßarr,
m y ' 121 Snood, awl 131 Tint at.
00P5. 7 49,11M) Split Ash, for sale by
vay33 LICOLISIT HENNVIT
bbls. N. C., tbs'ssle by
zn,T95 ENGLISH BUrgirM
INg 50 bbls. White Lbuissille,forsale
by mYM ENGLISH t urisarr.
Fr. Poplar Board* and Scant
~ISUINGfTACKLE—Canft, Rods, Linet
Hook. Sc....ortloletaht and retail. h r
.33s • •C 7 Market km; curare of Yawl. '
ILATATeny Att. arge vartety,- an et the
lowest resrala cwt....cash rim, wholeisk aid
rpOF, PENCIL OF ROBERT icURN:3, the .
tr POLV: Iner be emu at mr _
AIM. • Iplaltkd assortment of Gold No 4 altret /VOW=
:ohl Pens •
of the best manntseturm reeket Cotten". Port
VormL: ff. . IMVMI - tr. W. wiLsok..
MIS-32 casks Bacon 11=4, for sale by
sorAl JAMES A. 111.1TCHISON CO.
ICIT Crimson Velvet and Gold Paper
11.4ingt. tar Drawing Roomry . just megrim, Part..
ale by IV. P. llgligllALL, SS Wood rt. '
1011 N liicellaCKEN vs. JOS. D. ABELL.
—ln the Meatier Court of Allegheny County. TeUA
rt. :IA 274. April T. UM. •
grulnour. to All: ,AlAy 11th 7951, the Court appulat
frog B. !leen/n=44.LN. Auditor to dlttrtbaje the prewar
r01e!... 4 lie. Ondium rYrtai t 4. hecorN
OLOR AE. IDLY% Pre.th
Tb. Auditor atic stland to the ddtles of his appointment
c Us otnw. N 2 o. 191 Vorl . stree . t, Pittsbcultr..93l.9d..l%.
smith'_ New Geogtaphi.u. ' •
SMITH'S First Book in Geography. an in-
Iredurtory Geogmby, degload Lw , Mildiwyr, War
trdted with 1 engrhridad 71 mph C0.17.V. dhr—
Ehdth wart*, O Ewwwd hoot Cnomphy; coder
les, wdatratighVgawlis k isorwer k l , g.
tkok: Illustrated with .71 Seel mays, hod nadosgaa env.
- .igen by Rowell C. Eadth S. M. dth,
For al* by , HOPkrss,
• 78 dhoti:. itaddlngw.Nchrth
VIRIE "TING PAPER--A large lot Don6l
Medium and Imperial Printing Paper. for ale by
• W. 14. HAVEN,
Iny24 corner Mak. and &and Ma.
WAPPING PAPERS—A lam aasort-.
ent a", vir r vo li., re 'WU(
s far see it S. 11.
. nd a.
GROSS!STEEL PENS, of all qtudi-
Lat) 251. sod 170 Pent
Boo's Poem of all number.; Ropy.% and other
oeletratat onnufanorers'; for We at -
IV. 0. HAVEN'S Statloom &am
sar2.4 • =roar !What LA &mood tte. '
BARE CHANCE is offered to 'aperson
lam widths to trawl; sod .m ita. • MAW - of fo
vanes Ato eight bonds... dollar.. toooritt. 1.2 r • Droatabit
rerpecuble busthess. Addreat tkothabothbe. thmagh
pan 012011, m 724.111.1 J. M. LEWIS.
FOR SALE & RENT—For Bale' and rent,
13 tales on thelrmille Tann:lkm • good stand Ms
eonener storm and a small stock of g NgotO. and other
pools north about Piker Pilo. A home and lot in the ,
nelgtaarbool ma di got tor.. Pm anther mtlenlani eIP
mr24,3t AMICT lad Intelligence Mem Lltetty st
QIIOULDER BRACES; of the most ap
-0 Roved style, Ample to exudate 'and rosilr error,
epee of riser to mil art who mar Morro' rhatW-iwg rot%
mut for We, wholesale and Moll, by
.r 24 • 8- E. BELLUS, LT Wool rt.
,LOUISVILLE WHITE LIME-50 bbl s:
freal4ned and Sar eala by, W. kl. WILSON.
- my 24 147 Front, and ll&Beenut :
DRIED APPLES-15 . bbbs; for sale by
HAD=.IO bblo. No. 1;
BVILEFLIDOI: " " far nle by
SLIGAR-1.00 blas. Powdered ; for by
m!2& BIIIIIIRIDGE DIGIIILLIL
GKEASE--15 bblo. good grease, mow land
Lag fn. Awn. Cambniand 2' Atr
MLitt =REY' it CO
. Inr24 Wster Indizolat rta
1 bbl Na 1 Lank
.. . -
1 do Wool; • .
1.5 do Roil
f. do' dzy .
.• 5 do do Apia.," I.=
rtagmer Coaol.mrland No. % I = M airr
.42.4 .Water midi - root. su.
iIHEESE-51 boxes, now landing andfir
-IJ ni.br Ismail DICKEY a CO..
say 2,4 Water *ad haat An
10tUTTER-3 bbla freak', now landin end
Jur arrma, by MAUR DICEIT CO.
Wats:rasa boat Oa
VIFOUGB. CUT BACON HAMS-8 csudb,
costd, triabesold 8l At to doss
18.1.4111 r •.
WY PEACHES-40'sacks, - fn 'gore, for
c tr,- 15,L1411 DIM= CCI.
3,121.4.1 Water sal Root da.
TAR -80 bble in stare, and Fin be sold
by to • *
q . k.•
tity24 Wooer woe moat sta.
I.)EFINEDBORAX---ale lbs best English,
La, kr so. br Our 2414. ICTDD & CO.. CO Waal a.
ARD 011,--(auperior article) In half bble
Ej isle by Tlar24l J. rIDO & CO, CO Wax! st.
AC DIE-500 lbs foe sale by
' say% J. KIDDi Oa. 60 Water st
IeKDIA WASH SILKS-50 piecei j*st. re
nolnd, • very &arab,* attach, • anvaladi to washe—
-10 Aloes Bank of Pitlabarnin
inanthsati a Ilan. Bank of PBet bntihl
For which the blighoit via. in oath ortil bo
iny=lin WU. L VILLA CO.
11E011E111ga of Pittabnigh.
50 SHARES FO : SALE on faTorable
terius.by f, , WM.& SILL t CO.
KLEBER las just received
Settmul Unien. a w ;gle nag, donated to the
Cow limn' CUT.
thing de IIatUCC Unr tan Mar. by. Stephen C.
Salta of Pitte " hurgb.
rat=tnrhtt l tt=
liveeet hang es mat by Med. vita vev
The blottotato Daley. t
vbi Doy esuitvar Undief-
Penveti. mmv, r ange and tompeeed by L CI.
Fader, and dialoged to are. Kerry Woods, of Pittabargb.
Go whim the monnato dVettv
My bkmdog vab thee Kul
Comment. tom - death,.
I'4 ° r
aplendid lot Of Thum, labrebalemeTto i aUP.dve
LADIES' RUBBER GLOVES & MITTS—
Invaluable Co Wats as looked= to thre beads ho
home cleating. • ••• • .eue 9korers, . et.
Aug, they bloteh.t.he • Entrerywhlta. For Ida low a
the Indio MaLtor • T end 9 Wood moot,-
VLANET WIN , (St: Died
1 : 11 1
IL/ our alai •• • • ... warranted rut.: .
LIGKTNINO ItODS—Braatt's Bdi!int
JAMES JACICSDN, Gana Aare,
1178oksala Depot, 86 hood greet, Pittar6rgh, Pa.,
TiESE•LIGIITNINGVELODS - are
structed lb:Litho, cannot rat out of nolo,. no In
mantras and Attachments ant ir-accanttal,c, lb. pow.
snit Magnets sze ocuicalAct--ctr vhol• bob n& /001:01 . or, -
namental. and ' , Moot dlrputa the bed 'conductor am'
.Inananctured. lama Jaclatna will altaolalbent at I.ox,
,canta par Sot Price at the store, 10 watt.
' Oman.. On , tntoaCtroll/ Ingnasetd to en at BO Wood
ctlact, and ocomalne tha 15.014 10R. aiq. th* Agoot
lilVr S. HAVEN, corner of ISiarket and
every D tSe=p . i t s a adi t u mof.
E t n e g opened illi '
tler 7beeetw t s tt
ned/t meCeetpciht 'Wt .end
Am y riEetrWresterK K een
i St lZAe'amp ks
e n dll=rllTerrii. .I=4 :etrelrer e
lo.enllatuufae et n n d e qrete heerl P t r e e e d l l g r e q lt g a - e H Wa en r e t ßo e o * s
sad W 603 ros Mitten, • great eetletn Beatl.46oreie let
Steed. Wafer SletsPet Se. '
. . , .
:A .A. MA RON & CO., No, Glizoi.64 Mu
ll.. keg meet, ar, opmlng, 10 ewes at, Inset,
peu.. The attentton of custamen
act ban exemitsatica of • Vega e 52107 or Lb( sboveroodla
et 12% aml eemte per yang. ' me=
BIIRLINGTON RERRING.--4net reed.
3.1 boxes of tb. ralobratel BrotbNiton Siaolud Ha
"PuS. lull. order, and f¢c Pee by
' laY=. Onocen •14.1 Tea Deal..
Sbad; •' - ,
3less sad No o.
may= G WM eCeLUtIaAbU;
Ate) by 6
PARTNERSHIP. heretofore' existing
rL.Tiuler On firm and Ark of MUNK, CJITICaI &
ngenteed by Ibr.ll•3lcm, M al
CAP OIL CLOTHS—Jut reed, from the
Yeetars. Fume Oss Oil Cloth, s Wiatlfally Salo!.
ea ei•Uele, for nay catalyse'. es kw u yestylwyriewt, et thy
001 Cloth Waren/woe. Nos. 7 eta 9 Wool la.
mr2l • • • J. a it. mutes.
BLACK LAC. SCARFS--Jnat rend at
m7~' r. saxes's.
UMBROLDERIES—A. A. Maker & Co.
I c r y • ttr:V wad
d =c7 , 4 r r6l4=7„U
Ctieulia.A Udder . 1116 ct 66Mb Lam YOll6.
Iloanting. axildna's 64444 6A61141p0. Camtcrie sad Ihrla
ge. IS. 62 and 64 Idszkes 6ArZ
me illifieON—.lo MAL prime
• • denc
lo tiereti extra Family - currused . /Linr.
LB WAT UTAY At SONS,
60 and e Liras= ashl 11.2rnmt
~±dl.D-25 kegs No. 1. for sale by
LI my= LIL WATERMAN agONg.
LINSEED OLL-2.5 bbls.
J. pu B. CLN R re, for sale by
my 22 EM.
HEESD--WO boxes for sale by
.; . 3.A CLIMIED.
•, • • fin -- I •bla. (01g t r oi
sale by 1 ../ . .r 1 cArn
DRIED PEACHES--500 bu; for Bale by
soy= J. H. 0111711.1.20.
G.RAIN-610 bu Oatr
TIRIED PEACIIES-1.000 bushels (bright
jur barn) :1 . 13 atm Ilida m eshlk a
mr= - Y. rrusys co. .
klrt foi:Ett fa
inASTOR - OIL-9 bble. (Blow's make) for
ILT**l•l4 -- sarE'.*ItaIIIGVATTEZIFI & OD.
bllch.rims 21- Q. for tab by
S'mrl► = 7a7mf A. 01=1121016400.