Daily patriot and union. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1858-1868, October 02, 1863, Image 1

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sq., one day...—. $0 80 One sq.. one day..— 80 00
oneweek. 120 •• ogle week.... *OO
one month.. 800 " ens month.. 800
threemontha 800 cc three menthe 10 00
six months.. 800 cc Mx months.. 15 00
c one year.—.l2 00 " one year 20 00
Mr Business notices inserted in the 140 AL COLUMN,
nr before marriages and deaths, Ms eINTS mot man for
men sesontion. ie merchants and otters olsirellsinig
year, ADSIIII MOMS 'lna DO offered.
J. n. ~..user of insertions most be designated on
e astrevasowenc.
1.,?" Marriages and Deaths will be inserted at the same
rates as regular adserthomenta.
Vatrint & 141 in.
September 26. 1863.
Fatow Countrymen; I cannot conceal
my gratitude or subdue the emotions of pride
which mingle in my bosom, aroused by the
presence of the plain honest people, who, in
the midst of terror, dare vindicate their rights,
their honor and their manhood in the ancient
capital of this illustrious commonwealth.
Pennsylvanians have a just right to maintain
the very loftiest attitudes of self-respect. It
is justified by your origin, history, resources,
prosperity at home, and character abroad.—
Among your records I observe two remarkable
papers, archives of which Rome might have
been proud in the days of her uneclipsed glory,
and which the good people of this sovereign
State must preserve imperishable from the
ravages of flood or fire, of stealthy ineendia
rim, or invading armies.
The one was the original chart granted to
William Penn under the sign mannel of Charles
II which established the metes and boundaries
of the colony of Pennsylvania...a title to sov
ereignty which no revolution convention or
earthly power has ever dared to mutilate,
change or destroy. I beseech you, preserve
the evidence of your colonial independence
and integrity as a social and political power
older than the Federal Government, older than
any compact of States, and by virtue of which
Pennsylvania voluntarily, 88 8 free State, eon=
tributes to the strength, and gives permanent
character to the American Union more than
could ten thousand desolated, subjugated, dis
affected colonies, provinces or States.
The other was an address to Philip, the In
dian chief-emperor of Canada,by William Penn,
assuring him that his friendly people came to
make war upon no one, and foxed war from
no one, relying for peace upon the justice of
their conduct and the integrity of their pur
pose. So eminently did William Penn hold in
veneration these principles that when he found
the land granted to him in the charter pre-oc
cupied by the aborigines, he paid them for
their evanescent title that they might live to
gether in peace.
These were the enduring foundations of
peace and justice established coeval with your
history. which have marked your progress and
assured your prosperity.
Though never ambition!! 9f power, nor yet
impatient of submission to law, Pennsylvania
has contributed her fall share to the nations
substantial history, , wealth. power and glory.
And what she has hitherto been in premien.
she is now in feet, the Keystone of the totter
ing arch of the - Union. Such has been her po
sition in the history of the Union when the
Union was proud of her history and history
was proud of the nation.
, f ,,etionat MITAIEJ
ful. Esehanceesaive period has been crowded
with events which startled the public mind of
of the world. Brilliant achievements in ,war
were succeeded by new acquisitions in terri
tory and improved by marvelous developments
of woalth,and enriched by astonishing triumphs
of science, until the vast wilderness embraced
betweeri the two oceans of the globe, iiss One
great garden adorned by the habitatioi Of
civilized men. The history of our territorial
acquisitions would fill the' pages of
and carefully prepared volume of geography.
The success of our arms and the glory of our
battle-fields preserved in sculpture, history,
painting and song, is a science of itself. Our
discoveries in science andinaprovementein
forms a distinct cabinet in the univenitynf
knowledge. We gave to agricultuse ant
ploughs to till the ground, and new Rya* 4o'
reap the harvest. For marmite: Miners we -cons
'Amsted new forges and subdued thaelementa,
and made them serve 11$148 beasts of burden.--
Our meant:lin took obsrne of the Woliteitopi Or
Europe. Our inventors became the intdruidnge
of the chambers of edam in She most re
nowned universities of the old world. Our
8008 led armies in China,,enntrelled railroads
in Russia, were teachers, n Fringe, platens
and sculptors in Italy, ministers of religion in,
Judea, and bankers in London, each in his .
plies the leader, of .his ecienee,prigeletan, 1/4 -
ahken or art. Thepontinent of.which shages
but a single division, by moral, power% akin%
our nation drove European domination without
a battle—we -were victor on the sees -in et cosn
lea With the mistress of the ocean. Espousing
die nose of. justice ' our diplomacy. wag-the
model of nations. No less distinguished in
learning titan in power, we might die parent
government more correctly to speak the mother
tongue. It was honor rioleand full enough be
a citizen in the country of Washington, the pa-
triot, Webster, the ' linguist, the
philosopher, Button and Morse, the Wester%
Clay, Webster and Jefferetin,the stablemen,
Patrick Henry, the orator, - of 'Vfolynel i Jib' skean ;
and Scott, the chiefteiall of whom were
only the eotemporaries of generations of den
scarcely less distinguished than theingelvils. '
This %what We viers,-end We erne ie beditele
the country was ruled by law. This was the
secret of iter grandeur, its power, its succen . .‘
Oure was_ the first representative fentibliegitt
government, duly restricted by constitutional
law, ever established among men. 0111•Blitiek
fathers bate their bilk of rights—their Magni'
Chests, as amolidst beyond whisk
Parliament or modentiVoo4oll, haPP
to venture. Our forint inh.o ow""
ted.die British to an gager watchfulness Om
*eh- liberties and so fixbd Asir. jelantia
upon the least encroachmeit Of ffiedem, tbs 4,
her great historian, Weindep. ya: at'
Ratglish sovereign were now to mnra a sub
ject, in defiance of the writ of habeas eOrPUI,
°S in
sl 4 "PP irat° . r to the 4ortgr,Nthe.s
whole* nation *mid be ' electrillinrmbe,eth'
news." ,* ), -I ;-- ' - , 4 :'e
Repiated exaetione from each etioatmara
=ma nia, under oath, has secured to that seal-
are o . verwellowith , , ,, s4rretigiotol retard which
aeggpende Wolf to the ,Present condition of
iblIX nation--so jeslossoftheir rights that no
btffnetiOn i 'is 'perniitted ' Withoitt immediate
alaTa„followed by its immediate arrest. The
seiaaiiistioriatt adds e' "We have been taught
by - long experience that we capnot without
dilbgiOttfer any breach of`-chi OW Oanstlintion -
V - e d- " ..
' , • ~,
e l se maxim of Iraiglisk iSeehisseresse
eigil4 to Biegtish liberty , so that went
dare i t 4 ukog_ o , and he } Meg dare not %Tod', '
t h e will enfi ► ttl of the jpeepleor the
won:44llod now! . 0-, . )ritradoot- __, e : .-- : q ,)
tiAjoi l Deesountifkl, Ogreat French 'iiiiiiit,
nelnon,..skraof the II Xcelittitetion : - .ieleis
a just iii.L 4,4451 Y th in. 'ittititkluth "se tiiiiiii it
prete - 04310:peoPleldon which it.
glare to:thee rosily -gym *Greased. strength to
the hands of tho - prinei, who respected it init..
was governed,b3rit, In to other country Were.
manic effeetnagrteeeted MO MI6 Dininille
in no other mild*: 1101 - the ram H:d1 11 0 . 1 1 4
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VO.Li. 6.-NO. 27.
interested.in preserving the rights of the peo
ple, which preserved the Constitution, which
gave him his throne. No other kingdom pre
tends such responsibility of its rulers to con
stitutional law as gives entire immunity from
unjust encroachment upon rights or usurpation
of power."
Our fathers - made our Constitution as an
amendment to the tenure by Wolf th9irpri r
fish fathers held' their liberties. Its bill of
rights was placed beyond the reach of Con
gress or Preeitlents. ' IL- was made for the re
straint of Congress and the impeachment of
Presidents. This was the fond dream of our
security against encroachments—that the Con
stitution restrained' the military and tondo it
subject to the olvil power, restrained Congress
and prescribed limits to its legislation, beyond
which its acts were of no binding force upon
the people. The relation of eitizen and ruler,
rights and power, were clearly defined and
carefully secured by it. The citizen retained
all rights which were not specifically surren
dered. The officer had no powers which were
not specifically delegated. The citizen was
protected by the Constitution,• the officer was
made subject, to it. There Was only one power
above the Constitution, that power was the
people who made it. .
These are &vicna incorporated into •ourlan
gnage, the basis of our legislation, deferred-to
by courts. cherished by the people as the only
security'of property. the defence of liberty,
precious and sacred as life itself, never ques
tioned in our history until now. . •
By the Constitution we not only eleot Motto
to govern the country, but also to secure ittgov
ernmint by law. , A president sleeted by the peo
ple yet responsible to no law is an elective des
pot, no less dangerous to liberty because elected,
as time has well proven. A President elected by
the people who may suspend'the Constitution,
may by a parity of reason suspend4electionsi
for elections are the creatures of eonstitntionn
and laws. A President who may suspend any
one law in violation of the - Constitution by
virtneuf; his office. may just ai properly :sus-
Pend all laws. Why not ? But; having sus
pended all laws which restrain his exercise of
power, le can just as properly abrogate the
laws which limit his term of service, and May
do so if for no other.reason than to escape the '
ptinielanont which the lave' Of nay free
country visits upon usurpers. .
By the Comitittition the .powere: of the Gen
eral Government were so limited that its officers
could not invade either the rights of tub people
or the States. The State had no such evanes
cent or mutable existence as that of the coun
ties whiCh constitute it, to be mutilated at the
pleasure of the Getiend Goiernment. Each
of the original colonies had olutrters under
which they exercised all the powers peouliar
to a sovereign though not a supreme govern
ment. The revilutiolary liar WO a caatest
for the sovereignty of the colonies, and deter
mined in their favor. Coming out of that ter
rible struggle crowned with victory, the States
entered into articles of nonflideritton, Mid at:
terwards adopted constitutions retaining 'all .
the elements of governing power. The ;Gen
eral Government owes its sucoess to the ropub- ,
principle which extended to the govern
ments of all the States. The Constitution
jurisdiction of the State and denerni GOvern
meats. Without " the Constitution as it , is,"
there could have been no ".Union as it was."
Destroy the Constitution aiihyoit can have no
Union. With the destruction of consent goes
the whole fabric of repnblican government, or
any , other government thin Wit of brute Role.
Thelver7 terms of the Constitlition .preeluded'
1 constructive power, the bane at lat'govern.
meats, for "the entimeretiolilli thin ebnititn-
Lida of detain rights shall not he °Aetna,' to
dopy be - digits - rage others retained' by thepeo
ple.' (Art. IX, amend. - constitution.) The
purpose of the Constitution was to . Triserve
thb cactelgi4 of the State government lathe
intake integrity with •the govereignty..of the
General Government, each bearing ty lawful
interpretation their relative. position, but net..
therhaviest the pewee to Apatite,' Or 541Siete
grate the other. ..The judicial , power of the
'United States shall not emeriti toosklimit in
law or equity commenced orproseouted against
one of the linked States by citizens of MUM'
State, or by citizens or eubjects of any foreign
Sbite." ' All these things were foreseenl all
tin*, erintigvenienta were &Mihaly revietreid by
enniatherSo.who madr.tha Codetlintin in fel4
view of them. The State governeteOketit
fixed and , specified boundmielli.,nehltiliP. • ie
without their consent. ' Ai
"Ito iiir stete..ral
be termed or erected within the jt
, t e rbiditi4onnf
laylet*er - .State; nor any R ate he fliftced 14
the jonctiOn of two, or r inve'Sbittn, or,pafte of
States, Without the °unseat oftbe'l l egmlittiree
of ,the Stapp 'concerned;:ai„ W ell , w as of 'don-
greis:r"• (Art_ ilI, see. 8 i itlaume r.) 'Thl GOO
of the courts and the igeortlis,nf tfeEkitte Were
evidence everywhere Of ',al* own i lfilt.7l
and were awarded a PesittOlefloVms nty.
" Frill faith and credit Shell e given In each
State to the public acts, rends, ,t td juiltMal
proceedings of every other litiite.7 7, (Art.; rv . ,.
em: I..):vhe State is 64'00* afOltlietiPz
" TO, cats 'of each 'Sts ' r efitll, 'be, e ntit led
to ill privileges , otkilto44o4l,flc4,4.,'Pleill of
the several States." Laws of Extratution were
based upon the sovereignty of the State ,goi- 1
Gradient. ' "A periling eltergel in , eily:,fltate
w ith f ze ssoo, felony or oth.er crime,, wino sha d
flee from jades aid be fouiziEt oitothetstat6,,
shall, on demand g i teitleeetikhoriti , iit,
l ing
the Stasi tram viltiqF he • fled, e tli,verU. ig
tin 14 **,4 to the States ha v ' ittriwileddi
of ditret ti "". (Art:, ty; 'pee.*l) %it *SW
tritiOnd'of the Statelier* leered:
, Ori pilrecon: ) l
held to gervien*lPAir' i . t piii . Mate„ incliirlife
laws 404 4 ;4 1 4 1 m Pitii rgithiioibilli3 ll
coneequence of tiny laws orregul4iisittlieretk,
be dlicharged from suck gertifejiti Intrik, bite
*hall be delke..ereA up in,olaim 9:Taf lu kt "?'
whiStb each seriie c or „tatter too ile . ' it ' 6
(Are IV, see. 3.) The gre y t o ok niienWlili 'ti
the Getlikaktfoierinient triOcitititigaiiii tar'
eviii,,is Its r 4 Eia'ultlicatt charattornO 4 . k fiefee- - ,7'
Thevery highest. 'oltobt , of _ lei biettpkir4 W.
preserve the republican inetftatiliis 4 Irthif'
Stele, and moor! its sovereigsty ? :
tett Eitetiashillrgpiiiititiiiitt. Sfetvelt. Si t4o,
Union li republiener 'f01111. • of govehtinelk lir
shall protect each of thetiltroli IliVasliiitrinir
on application of the Legislatnre, or of the
Executive when the Legislature cannot be con
'vise& **net `doishistio viblentb' l " Tat: IV, '
sec 4 )The soverelgity of the State precludes 1
any;wahjeation to.thetlllneral GoveratGrat not
expressitaetionlated. “She powersmee dais- ti
gated to the thittell States by the Constitutionto
nor prohibitor' by it to.theStaies, arereseresdl
to the States respectivalyi and to Abe peoglant
(Art. X, ispri. ;Coast) , - . -, ~
In the tissues AND President, Ate' aleotorial
vote is cast by,,SlOlStailLi their own way, the,
Electoral Collegrefeilingst ehe-Belea" ie sad a
majority elect the president. " The electors.
shall meet in their propeetientStates , And vetiO
by ballot for Presidio& zea4,tfiee.Prosident , " .
84.; "and if no peremeiasoloanoirmajorityithen'
fro. the persons hearing the Wear" anialoas
not Amending three, media Iletor. plooemaed:
for es Weeideet, the Senn of.Baliresecitneves
shall by ballot elect ,tihe!,Przehigint, ,but in
ohoesbritthe Preeident the votes ahall be taken
by iihlilet the eereiqtaii9S Mel etch Mete
ballot en* TetV • . -' : . t.-tt -If
HA.BRISBUBG # pqr.gptil 2, 1803,
The States retain the control, of, the malt*
and the appointment of its officers. "Cpgralla
shall have power to provide for organizing and
disciplining the Militia, and for g64erning
part of them as maybe employed• in the serw
vice of the United, States, remrving Ito:the
States respectively the appointment of the offi
cers, and the authority of training the militia
according to the discipline prescribed by Con
Thus were the States left in power by . the,
Constitution. Those rights surrendered 'by'
the States were specified—thOse retained were
general: Those powers delegated to the Gene
ral Government were for the purpose °teem
ina the sovereignty, of the State against all
possible interference from foreign powers. the
rights retained were for the purpose of sover
eignty and the More perfect security of- the
rights Of the people, ,
The adoption of the ,Constitntion was con
tingent upon the action of the States. The
States which 'adopted it only 'were botind - by
that adoption. "The ratification of nine Stats 4
shall be sufficient for thwestabliehment of this
Constitution between Abe ~States . ratifying
the same." Art. VII.
8066'86101' of tho'Btitteti ttot; provided ,
in the Conatitition: Itie not hi the' nittifetif
governments to contemplate ,theirown.destrun--)
tion p2ore-tha.n it is, itttha neture,ofyrnen
to conniver at their oTrn, eiecution.
- Among Kai of the ad
:nothinit has been' nenitirrifist its
the Wert. to absorb- the distinctivel
and ,liberties.inf „the . , Wes : no - tbe g readiest
means of eating the porsorita rights .of, the
citizen. With that villainous comprehensive
sagacity which ' ••'eihibil," Alta
setting fire to cities, 4bat, in the- iihninidon
they, may picador; property . Withent, otizplant,
and earz7 it away
,witlintt auspicien. - This
Work has been systematic Where every thing
else'bi one sightless chirps. The
of the States hail linen rsidnesd tiVnrsirsinifttiwi
The attack upon personal liberty exhibit all
the dotage ef well,plafFed,and naxstnlly4ll-.
gested plan, carried out IrithrOmpyleee arid
preoitdon 4 , every ' oth er - enterPrige
marked' by signed, mort i
fying failure:
The administration had scaroelj 7 -ititeted
Upon its erratic , career; nntil-its-Secretary of
War—a political adventurer, took theAsad ; IS:
the work of diainteiration of the States, to
prepare the way for the gecretary of State to
Complete the work of the destructibn , of Ter
sonaniberty. The one must follow the other—
they were cause and conseqaenca, , Fo,r -:this ,
the Secretary of War had eminent qualification.
His habits of life`and culture of mind
fiat pte
paredhim for just stet' work. " Withotif the
least knowledge of 'constitutional law, be en
tered; up the partition of the Stateawith the,
same views and schemes that , world have been .,
employed in' the purolutee of proiierti: at
S6et4fF's salt---the'ejeetomit' 'of Orphan dill;
dren from an embarrassed estate—the ieutry
of non-resident mountain , land in the absence
of its owner, or the accumulation of a vea4.,,,
fortunafrom the rolfs of PubliO highyrige and
canals; duly setting their current expeasei
the account of an accumnlathig public debt.
He was lately accompanied, to, this hall of
justice by a military hero—a Massachusetts
tibleitttsti - hity`ti OitacleskettAoarenk
President ofethe United States,' onpurpose to
divide the Democratic party, and therebrdix
vide the Union—whoce principalashiscement ,
was a hasty retreat from the well directed
blow% of a venerable 16311'80i:fa maticiii:
encrgi wen a chrietian , wher represented the ,
morale of Puritanism) *military proclama
tion giving license:for tke ,violation of the per
sons of ladies, IMO in dr:general confusion of
War might not in loois, was or iota coriforai
to'hin views of 4ove of , country and loyalty.'
A New Egglewd adventurer, laden don with
wealth .sutarply, accountmd for. in the,,report
4f Revery Johnson ; a Genera whose
Military career has taught;
lesson of CeSnotoy, which it in pay
ing his salary to keep hies: out, f the:army.—
The Very , prefMnPe_i.° two l*PktPW l Ike &hie
Secretary and this penerat upon the rostrum,
with WOW'S SO - sittitiletait'opin and ittianfons,
linkre 'ilenrsitillierdefesetif. Or party
employing their services in any •'period in our
history. ; wpauk totmow tAttelimp#97eity:
of tile Union, - at' any • , other time, wont have
hien Patti ' '413 tileyOr tieseittre
the agalitht'l Mee 4t the(
fop% of the diteetisra pisliee,!ir But the Store.
tary of. War is tic i/1.4 required
l'hiWoP4 W fi1iM* 0 4,.111: 4 .74*3F 14/19 . 1 1 r
dress soldiers who have been r obbed by
Until heti(' fritifillibittlaffish , upon
the initifortaftei sit& bibbd. yteaehlbmhe
could nava breathe Can. itinospliertiPoiltotted
by I ,4every PSlWigifep- - -t
Well fitted foripe work, this 'Secretary coin
„through rite President.,
al pitin for "the gener . till digoteniblermiat of.
, the,States nhordering on,,the , Oheaspeabs'llay.
Western. Virginia , was ibe ant viottm of this .
System. Fetiss7lvania ) andlowithaye no,gunr
anteiti ei6iit, WS botiitifoition).' Lase
which May dunitinber any' bne:State May die-i
member emery,ocher. Eb
If preserve your _ srinolitut,yightc pf
~u ounuerf, old as t he colon . of Penn, if cu
regaikloiii State anti peihnnial Beall ed
lindeiel the Qb etitdtion, )4/1 initti -not
that =very sawn pewee _whiphistiay, t,
Virgle,telg rb territory.JOK,Pfolk Penner
nis or her sovereignty or kler lorlpf her
tinctiveramisterum as s is e.
Tf icii' l fidr - pfisotil, ii*listW then
serve the Iltininitiaticni i i ditn' tifeediiedt
preeereed,.**.may preserve e
Stitat,9 llllll o.4iiiet wilekg.korsAs.l o l 4l F
chsoicter under the ConsaVOlL i ,1„f e
no State!, we lave no. Union, mina a t o
crippled °nth power will no 'let t 43 itd • o
perfcesi4its titillatione under the Conatitbt a
.the /Union, IMAM ,dim itlb '
the States,snd aliolisbeti n tim j ceoß*94”l- -
repnblichn tam Otigovernineui . :lias cease
Wo-fitik-olitrikii our eye m
Whisk may 4tklat without/ arlitelift Ow” '
enwieeetPet tranailkowicvitia
thcmt i n t k an d,FQls2 O z Le irrfß e 4 t t; ,
, eeit 'alreadi isone;,o.o r
for the-other ? t' .
Thieesiteratntio' n hat/
andlorsilltel Ahem AU
the, l'intienswiedby,O[
tried - their powers to,
The` warsf ' 'UM ` - irasTo
party against •Borgia*
diem,. Qttr .succese,
thi field.Age* tb
~agitinet the - Obristitilit
iglOn dedikew relied]
bound societies commi
. 4 0~ 1 ?
jag PASIVV arre gtiPS gat
at 4 F l l l t
Again..l4,npy e ned.too, c t ,
n0P9140801 trade Of.
thwki 4 1 1 9
loved; weir eonntry t if
,proteotici UM* the
and most,iiregtiree
erties sika.432
tiou aßskst ,
our pease *tick '_
our hot
formidahlteifort 1431
and 4u 11 . 1 .444,b4 4 , 'ln 'OM'
the country. Woke the 'present fearful
struggle hopeless, it is now proposed to masa
gurate a war of race against race, of barbarian
against . men, of• Hiestlien 140,140
Chris n t s i t mt w 4, 4, it f e. , .
slave •against master, of blaek
The Constitution of the United 'States . had,
with great wisdom, provided against the legiti
mate probability of these issues., To prevent '
the war of section against seotidn, each State
bad.powers of self gotenintent and the, Sulireffii!
control of the *044 relations. The wonder
ful wisdom of this beantiful system was never
BO , apparent-as now.-.. 50,. appily adjusted were
the powers of the General and State Governl
mente ' , that eteileepte were ruled not Onlywith: . ..,
out an: 4, irrepressible at : inflict?' out, without
any conflict. To prevent a war of ecclesiastical
powers, the Constitutiontecognized religion as
the child Or God and the' hope of `man-;.far
above - thareaoh-of •lanmait , .govesnmeate---the.
right and • duty 0f• 44 , every man to,..werellip, God
according to the dictates of his conscience."
,such a Govern men t every A:lnsolence,
was free and every,,enition
. protebted::to
prevent a war of races the Constitutienglietn,
thnattaterand s!rvankrasee respectively their
proffer, 'their legitimate, their imoestiary attain
ia 8 14.444. * :NI C'il :.! TA. 1 . ?, `"li and i
• With such" a Constitution f a ir ly • im
partially administered out i Government would
I/9 PPqViPlYilliVie°ll%ThaVVlO WStlat
rebellion couldhave no pretext: eii out -
fortune that suchWiliiiiiiiatiatlMPof the Gov
rnra, Plit 443°44, se nt kh°,1,430
is Aral nA . in, good lartieet ; 0?r...„.*.g: Govern:
mentirtebevilettloyed: 4t lailbritUdolred;
in the letter of 'the Solioitor, of the. Wet Depart
ment, an office entirely unlmown to the laws of
thaoriary. 2 yT,4144 d eas• (*rap pinnip,Ai rt At 4
is adtirlWhit 'Ails' P reibitliitqh l a 1 4 ,415 'Wen: - '
As clearly the effect of a sufficient oause—the
violation of the Constitution 'gives us the pre
sent coalition, of the country: ~! . , ..- - T
The most powerful, canning, and ambitions
monarch of Europe—proud ef his ancestry,
vain ef hie prestige , e and, bw,ogen 'With' tlte lust
of conqUest, 'his throire'thil angry feldi df the
heartless anaconda of despotism around the
fainting body df the .Mexioafl, , hiepttilic, and
strangled it in the very premium! of the mother
Of all it,opublies, who, tlongh:the sielteing
imbeolliCylif her Prieto` minister;Wis p la y ing l
the syrOphant and flatterer to the miirir and
touching the bell on his right to secure arrests
in Ohio, and the tell on ihis left to rob a eta•
zen of Now York of leis,Altat,y.without process
of big. .
. .
The French m with apparent megnal
nimity, in imitation of Charles the XII of
Sweden, conquers a people for the benefit of a
foe vanquished by his own armies, and calls an
Austriari Prinoe -to accept the crownof Mexico.
And by his maker stroke of wicked Policy,
binding the honor of the French the hirer.'
eet , and' family- asf Anatria' tit defend nionWrilly i
against republican government on the continent
of . America. Napoleon, who has, like," min t
mug giant,gently separated the crowded masses
thiLV stood between hinitielt arida-he throne of
Franos,bse as ehreweillyomder ralSaace, of, a
quarrel with Mexice.eecured a basis of military ,
action the United States`of AMeries."
,His,pur pose is Ao open a new theatre of anibi
.,, u pride
. and Mexican arms as
bf'axioan mortisflea . . , .-
~ .. ..',, , .., . 2 . _
• end Austrian rule. Americans be not deceived.
.titiliil'ciVlitarifeaaid , ilid dbleriabied fit his
, plan : of operations.,,, Me:kola : was the theatre
of his military entrap e ; North Amersca.
The United States the contemplated victim of
hisinertat:doertaiung..-ittequires . naprophetio ,,
sagacity to discover, amino. Manley,. genius to
picture what jai* store , for folly, blunder,. and
- crime , of assailing the Constittition. Even' the
'heated, rhetoric end "%fitted illation 'Of Hot
:Charles 'Sumner, lately wasted in. New =York}
;eity, 'war not neoessmy to give to; the Ameri- :
, can people a
,elear,viirr of , the impending evils
which will Seen be aunourieed by the ihtinder,
of cannon incur mire and - the bustling=of for-•
`eigniiialconets on our Oates.. Already-thwart. ,
nouneement is medeithat 4,ooolFrenelitroops
(sleepy htetamoraii„ and the conflict, between
French Men 7 pfirar i and *the Aineritian nary ia,
imminent. Such le thelaithfuttlettire of Amiiii-
I can affairs"-ore theAdifitheriginiediir; thernidosit
of a .FrenehiAaetrinnlcatd , llbutioan. , annykonli
,the South
invadOgl7m IS:kgrfulk deer,
th waters, of the Gal t
ii•' - ,
Oa' the Nora alifiii look - 04ti asp
glemilf.' l'Engliiiiii'4olidildiligiltitt'' pribiteeri'
'for- the .Cenfideraternawirg Mid this she will ,
... J o:lathing to do, under alier„oltylkew I gnjeaof
filmidshiPSl go, doTticionsl licite 17,7# 4.4 '
'Stifle. Esc Teadel . Gemini West*artr - mi l der.
the BRUM). 'n4 ' Will` hothilftrolinti"and , nitinV
Itionracif War:to Granada.. Adreadyittar, Whole
torder, froA l Windsor,toNiagarsAfilledwitli
:soldiers,, who me,y , b e . seen at every station ON
the railreedk, every village in the country, and
every - iiiiplrt or` tetra', on - theiliVere The
militia of 'Oneida is daily preparing. Arf:a War
ooting, all i tahe tdipriorteiti? ygreat,fieet4On,
he lakes. .. . . ~ • • .4 ' -•'• ,
1 there was in o u r iiiitiiiii t i me *heti these '
Warlike WiraYs • *duff hag& iieried' o n ly to
lirouse the' proud spirit at American - warriors ,
to drive these.domo4 birdie 'rp 149,100.t00k
,blo,w ; their mercenary fleets out ; of the .waters
or bu r y them in the ocean. , , ~ ,
: When the modest Mo nr o e served a no ti ce=
tole Eur o pe to nenvii4Ow , an . 'dila /if 'difiiiiiiiiiit
onutheriniericatteentraenta-.witen' Wm:otter
and ...003i7itrirga is 'ireatnestv—Were'vialatt.
'each Nier in ..derotion to: kibttTfy —whelk
• Grelieei "nor' - the . slumber of Seatunee, ilioreil
'signs' of . "returning iviiptiatrOii: - i6i•i''ffaiii)
, America Striated to throw tiff vtlientbitrittf
hgo wpm en ; of 'tyrant', America. the zprgud;
. and, glorioul,Union, stood, god flbt/w. - 40,41te,
baptismal (rout premier's to i rtcehi them itto,,
tile aisle - thee/ ofreputlfaii.
% Our ' unhappy ftireiNg`relittione INV* bit the
lolfspring of wads inteynal :dissentions..g n -NOteri
te 4 Tl.l,Fat iIIi.APIW Ask ,fitoklfiPits af. c oven
breaking. Thiateeit.teemeamtopeth flagrant,
''outright rebellijg, WWI an4Yerlo4lllloPg army
44 4ti% kieromix ..tvisilliv , 4 - Intluitt
3 impure re for .4e victims ..of ;war, are the.
„mos s relt‘lhorlkileitf . olti.' Vault VAC i v
' ter..l 4 ' --Efellittaidibt ifif brevellidaniliVilibillahlitild*
' of •oonmanuAtr.ssleet -.the minsibinlitioamdf 111- 0 _
t '" ° ',l444 , PAP ° V.E.f fR5 1 ,00 1 64.140#00:1 ,041,411
:other,-are - the zosst , psi ial r
anee, ot.9lKita
.tion' fellea'''greatiiiiiii:' 'Rotilleiripod - digi t
public triltisiary,'by *mil , sWein iettlitheriile'
our. property,: Alloweeet eutc amebae ids-t
:Prang AlAilmis el:Mere , SWilta.tio.P.rlMPA4l
liberty, whb ire engaged in employm giv.
powers of the Government for the cippiiiinion'
-of the people are thif most shialdletie exhibi
tiono to& the'dieceitfel tigooliery by Whishivi
lareig9Telle4m 4'lleAsittelitt , lo o fit 4,i4tk,t , ,
fill putties)! in the Vdst oriarPHßl P I IIPPII.
anil cleiotaddia 'aiiiiles die o4ely el the
nunitinbe — inditilieweikiiiith . ''' The rihifitio i•
. g bittesinee millettifelittile• pdlpiaa-ileeulselttp - -
AunmeaSlll4 :h7P9ltriey,met - Plo/bWMisOt l and ,
Praadari * ..t4e ) oltnrelmfit , 4 OS .iritereetot
,tytialkl#4iitrifesoiity, exemplify the shame
Jest :itifflittefaiinil-iialitio -servenialr Their
in the midst of danger—their reek-
lialthillef,' 4 'Oa faea c ed dieastero only Amor"
_eines tilltk, btialtes i rn ell, .lIMIMAtitt V' d .99%
,oetttaltili: forestKto•fq: or nun,najees Hiteven
come" to air- sit and nitwit retitent t o. itiiii
laadi .., Nike ilegoikeili ii=eatat4iiiit Qufatt,
ernment,i,and'God)aloneven •the country
through:reseou. , . e- •
Even the Presi dent , of the United . States
seem ins of the eenditien of the 000k
try. The duplicity ofidiplomatiets,,demonstra
ted by thereturn of .eiteli vessel from Europe
'bearing intelligence:of the building of Pries
teem-,-the.reatertaitueente 1001 to the mania
ler& ,of the Confederate. States—public. meet
, illoheld in sympathy with their revolution— •
thapraise awarded to , their, armies in the field
—the eulogies pronututoedttud the monumenta •
erected to the memory of-their departed gene,
rats in Europe—the propositions sent .over by
France, •and faintly rejected • by England—the
runuipgrof.silup bloolrado,-419) maizurs9Kr9 9r
'iarme—everytiOugArbiali envy could suggest
and naalioe execute naiad the ,Government
the United 'States• , by 'foreign powers seem to
havemade se impression upon his mind. The
policxs.snawfty and, deceit of-, the , linitistry of
Europsanikinge eeems , to have ,be.witche4 him.
Concleesions,t apolOgies: and -explanations have
followed each other-in ouch quick succession
that the.ctoirnedlheads of .-Europehave been
captivated; by, the courtier. lottery of our. re
' publican Primeldinister in , stiph strange and
humiliating contract with the manly diplomacy
and correspondence .of: iirebstec and
HuleemaU. - , :The independantrbesrinvof our
earlyMinisters.frein, Franklin; Adams, nudger-.
"non downVar4ha4iuot,ProWedAho esets,
m (umbrae fortitieh 6,Shange, of •lueb> andthlitga.,
The presence ofiSehtersd.Burlingame and Cant
orow 4441405 d. ,our:eonditioniand-syggeaded
the,*conspitaevol European: menorah'. to,dise •
zwirtihdi the - At' _ '* h
With isilr these iesstely AlPaiga—titith .the
invasion 'of. Pennsylvania t‘t and. the escape of
the.enemy nnonnishedt--the fate of Possecrans'
t glorious Western army; Overwhelmed t in , the
very ~ inonien!.. of expo:lMA, ' victory-yon hear
men inthe Tag councils of the Ptesident de•
cluing that politica viotoriecforthe perpetu
atibn 'of porgy .powor ,arc to be prolerre4 to thy ,
success of aur•orms loathe - victory Of our sol
diem in the field. Towles generals , of armies
leaving' their commands atithe bidding the
Preoidouti to , lolond n: patsy by speeches in. ,
steatortittologitimate‘ pusenitiof their vars.
tionleading our • • armies linodefenee of the .
conn ' tgy. e The .:Presidentihittuielf omega& in
lettecwriting ,to zwi political party gathering,
indulging in. all the , acrimony and oriteinality
peculiar to. the lowest,party sewer.. ?Stu& is
the condition of the internal affairs of a coon-.
try who have eaeriticed their. Constitution and
bade military -anarchy , nip in. its stead.
This letter of the Chief Magistrate to the
Springfield Convention; more than anything
else, foreshadows our future in his keeping.—
In that letter he very kindly informed the
Convention that "it wouldbe very agreeable to
meet his old . friends at his old home". He
ought to have gone ; his visit - 'would have
instructed him; he would bare seen tolling
millions gathering thbir bread from the boun
tiful earth; after paying the most . ekeessive
totes'upon everything they sold, and the most
extrortigaht tariff tipttn everything they bon ght.
.11e*Would have seen the • tidier/11g multitudes
despairing of liberty, turningin diegustaway
fim - at imbecile adininititration, abandoning
the hope of • the preservation of the vestiges of
their liberty yet remaining. He would have
a to a ss soldietw limping en the"
founa changes7,—euelt as inspire sorrow--or has
ten-despair, He would have found the proud
bosom of , the Mississippi, which bore with ex
ultation the vast commerce of her own great
valley into all the seas'to feed the world, and
still revelllne in plenty,' noardeserted by' her
floating monitions, *bleb have sought places of
safety •or been given by the flames to the
winds,' and supplanted by tottering hulks,-
WhiehliFend thwart And seasdaliss the waters.
Arintifut Cities which adernek hertnalorhave
,beenabandoned to ire and stiord: _The inn* ,
cent ,people who occupied them Mk% been
butehered in war or remain in desolation: the
devouring tame have consumed thwthanaions
of the rich, litiff-wiste the cottage, of thepoor,
swept away thetensmetteof immater-annelave,
and scattered parents ant ektierentOlkemlerA
den of , the world. • In the reign et no 'cape- ,
ror in. the( administralientiof 'no pt'esident; dn. ,
the usurpation qr no tyrant, have such changes '
leennreughtlinkthe bessittiful, B o/0491404 of
pay s. ishort • iimei • Human lan
gna,seinpOlogliew &Mite poterty .the failure
to picture 1 44 - desblitihriat the`= the Mississippi k
Vaiey-bptietrichedillittsWf• the rebellion' 'mad
the=plusithaiinitf theldeilitlistretion!' 'This
tyisitnilgiff,vtttbilitriehhioitekvektbeennt Iwo
eirtibtive biesniP- 11 11tel'estesleitrof naibizt
ettirplabtr es , the , piople WeeddlhaveAteen- tit=•/
structed. if not captivated, by a night Of Ale
,1 •
Ontqieatern People are plain 'and honest,. •
yet most discerningin all thatpertaine to lib
erty in their. .institiatiOni. Meat of them nye
descended from the-brave, men who followed;
Washington , througli4Jthe Revolutionary. war."--
hose who son him hand back hie sword( to ,
T Oof ratiti skid retire to this Aplaretnowintioen ,
- among the people: ' , Others iltanw;lischeon
`lleieOrittiti, and sicwhim unattended 'le the'
streets of Washington:TM people would lime
„Peen convinced, instructed, aroused, alarmed;
to hive seenplattekinahim ffibiettln.oharter- 5
big speoislitraitislor theAeoliceyancepfia regi-'
Weldnotsto protwev illia`versou in,
tq Mita 0?s petsple who , hod found himnaked
and'elbfhed klin e ritongrynud fad - loin, tin pow
rt* ssigilginte Iffm , wealthii it obseurityd and
time him position. One stiolvieit Woulahniel
11 -;;;hale etatimilhero With their hisseel
)e,i t atteataiti.bv tfA . .1;:t
But the prinofrelliorPBselifileclitter-nin
to lay down jestrphinfinnwootimPose new
land. He demands "unallaitional devotion to
‘l4rlfrilifiltittlitittiriati -11 11111'
thV Vein=
will accept Ipso in any sovernmeneniVetiltic'
antienf Uteri . * the m ciakiititiiifm.
. .
A4lo,,p,,lTii . ttost f orviis4,2l,llo,trkt is, gp
object of deene' tb Attlepe4o: • If b
the Union made by the Constitution, then it is
conditibbin, khd ice Iptorctithill it beillyvenal
tted• he meilVos. VniliiiMAki944PS 9 k a t'i f c
-t Lion , what he says nonsensp-7,„tnere
is no,
flOh thing. tPatAion,
..plitiocamotompremneimuhu MetWiFfirse,
'partisan malice or partisan hopes to the action
of thois daring to
-differ with him in opinion or
'policy_ Partisan fOll4lO kolf . 72rd of sig-
Alamo:me max.- en by Ybionqk have
never before beenenthainle(4ll4llll4ll civilized
men. Partisan malice boo rorteacked-tatelp.
offices, custom hounse,andremorypetity r g!ivree
went position, and weOtkettplasndf .
ArPkoile, system. qarmlecs, Ip4iismsiiii43,"l44
)tai set the hounds of fenatimont Ind' vengesate
on the scent of every man, AGAIVEMO Mar
in the land who dared differ in ogiithnik4aW
glitontAir3itirpose with like poterimrsum4.,bas
tekstAWltietilnWo**.fal# , 4 lisklith
,IkepArosse blasts of prir,o4l an gap top. reigln
of temethr do every partmt the lassjimaltik thoit.
sande in the loyil States whighke th hof no' it*-
..city with the rebellion, hnltli4o 'Map smArleit ,
around their dWeilisim, or 'keep in the weeds,
through fear c4P, l 6l l oloo4sl . Cbtiptliatge r " Bet
on by the minions - of theiPtetoittent, what mut'
political malieessugetlecinessk,4o ertbreett
ep WhTu): ll 4 l . 6l hatCupfne nod, Lis ituspi
BY C. .113dkREWTT .01b1710
Vat Deft? Palitaiddia IWO&
scribers reddinalatioileannaitter asifrassalussis,
POYabll thee - airier,. leepabsselbes, inva .1011411/
TiN WEBILT Pedlidelidl 'MOW le paldilledditawd
Douai* rue einnne,inieriebl7 inadvenee. Tea airs
to one siidetae,Aft," &Were
Oissested with tit Sit a exteadve
Jollll3'lrleli feteiniag *misty of 'Oda end IMO
r elo k_._ua•Vauft l, / any establishnient in the testiest
, Heit br . w 1 1 •11 th e . patfpaare tffisif pales is so
. .
cos , 4 1 0 , :by hie,patronage, who thus speaks of
“ pu ti min , mAli.oe.",. After bribing sverpieean
whom, cataft,,Srcentracts, or patronage "eight
shiitie l or. Awe WM principle...after threat
ening everpstau who dared refuse the escheat
meats of, the trepan*" or the blandishments of
-the., army m after„.,4rest.oning to exterzni‘to
,those who *and priiiiloymutd,iteld theirikpis_
ions in spite A kp ower: _ 4 4o, „President of, the
United Stater returnr.thasks to, those who,
withepaulettgs. and oestracts; kindly give in
adhesion to *meek? elptiiNebdi,, without stint,
the treasures of the, pe0p1e....( .:, i' ,
A.. 8, though it, became aseeysity te,fetlow a
, falsehood, befianse he had assnmedis fielse .po
sition, he- speaks of . ,these > paissitee r whok live
on Pnicaja favor, as Arur te the./ "MitinAVONto
and: all.. honestly differ ing , with thernifeleet-
Militia " the life'of the nation," , other theiShe
liberty, of the- people 9 And how , becoming it
,is ler,./tint,te speak ef q tholibertlearof *motor
ple, or "the life, thonatiort,',"-,whp,has blotted -
from the ConOtntionerepy gavantee. Ot hu
man riaktopalif- 1 de4a7.,q-, nycrtiol.4aw over _a
free and peaceable peoPlf ! • .
He says the ehipiolte WronfMited, fin
hob! tittusel4e. Giant, it. 'Th tit shoul d ; be .
put"• down, II fosse Of, arms. Gran , i t,„ r ali at
thlctia: 4 4 051 4, 10. , ..,_ ' ,ci Y abtltf7aftnttriiti;
thinehe claims. , Stiu he as .committed such
atroctitieeotheenSxarlitysporpt, katiol in any
• taillike''' 49E47 After all this l . as,though he .
were address 114 ilb4l#o4ll . IPS ile,,he Oda:
111 ireelyaeltnew,ledg, mYiteltto , r the servant .
1 1
of the polo* iitiardbg l pilti Alt , 0 4097 10 e, ,
the 'Un '
ited State! U ' A °IL,. and [bai, as,
Nigh I $M iiiiiktirnilAlp* A 7 ,'o',tbrifro 7
7? ,
epd,4, l4 ,ilitsi:l4 4 hip: Am i l ier 4 ;; sued by it lit: him
fie has pr.oplabne4_his , Plni, Will aslaw above
the getwtitntion of the r ectintry or the mists
meats ,of Congress Itad-ILOgialataier The.
Preehitmtisilte creative of law
.the: law makes
aSidifinea , bia ibittoo.- AP an z oaaantive offir
•oei i A lofilo duty. to_see that' the .46WS, We ten'
mita& I,,AatraMilitlil7, aloe!, 119 ill::subject to
laws Jima" hY , ConSfaar.. Tho alibi , * Of , war,
whioh Bova:l:P.n. - Ala* are Aimilr law, T Every ~
officer, appointed_ by, him,,le paid by law- l is
powerlserwithout)aw„, Its term, of, othet t is
the grint,,of ihe.poople, through the:ColitCtits- .
Lion., He holds it just as long as ithe,oo/14.1"
414104 PMBIA.OI3. -111 tha-eXeroioo of bir-plEtlett
•• he.ilxide,proiedenta , in Jae monstrous acts of .
Kings who held , their power independent of
0 0 31 84 1 0 10 )W ~,. 3 1
, PFaqiO4.7 , the AIM* illialtner,
and HMI 4 p sa me • itolTal4nd r4. l . 3 ofillrilTken
he looks afters oettotruetion of the articles of
war, he4ollikr; theopeeedents of Military Pie
tators,• who had no articles of war but their
own wilb and. ; no, prineipleut of{ justice but
brute force.
Thbl manner of goyerntnent and this rale of
the application of precedents, resolves . the
civil power into a despotism, and fastens the
military power upon the necksof the people
as a perpetual ,
yea,. ~ , .
The Prelideo can have ito authoritywhioh
he does not receive,directly from the Constitu
tion, is ouch j4,144 - 16iguOge au , may admit of
no legal doubt. No law which is in, oondict
with the Constitution cangive him such power.
As Commandei-iii-Chief, governed by the ar
tides of war, he has no discretionary right to
violate them ; and if Congress, in the articles
auth .
ority would be Ter .....
i and void.
The 0917, 'ef''Qvr 4pagOmpltd r ia a itbkia
;and simple one,. Upon this principle rests
overything—that all Oilier of, government AI
derived from tie people The pools are
above Coiletitatioaa k eoplaiiike them ; ; bat when
C°° s.fi s P l AlßS ~,,r . ..,,,,.... 1 1 .1 1 1 )= .1 14
; a
by OPP: b ollifPek.... , 1 1 P. ' f own, act-
Tbk-419 4 littlyi oko : ik mole tlinn a rule
adopted by the people or the regitletion*•
their , own ooßdnot, snit the ,responsibility, of
their town - Vik&P. The Mffitery power is none
other t i4Fk 4_otorttr i 7.* 9 o,4ytkeeiv.: ll
powef .0 envots.4 i e ' ~ee.
Wheneyer. the imAtary Isep. mos superior. to
the,-**MthiNgtYeAlendgo7sSnlaalli Sanwa
preeisel . AheAkaraatier,arakemssamlesse.brit
ial lore* 11,remr4 the elfght4oAsratifl
AreaPPIF-, *Mk Aiblulte ai>w ummiaa
to itket'ciiv4 , lkosWitobut ii6tlp adwarar-m
GOverameat, where the military is superior
yin& wage rimrestiv,e, Mike•• lof l the,
zAktilkAlSOPlPbeiki, *PAW teepideat,
4 111#40 1 004.44415itmh the
the,937-pff,llrOgillumlito * ri
-' HAAR Plaftllnt 41 1 4• 1 747* -111 0 1 7Moniag
owerof,.P.4 sry s ltrnte forea.,slameiCearttiPp7
41 °, 8 •04 0 ri r t ktmrabove.governmeatAbsseehre
4 40 P- AIWA thisAdat•peasiee. •
Agalarbe , ealimsql,thiniethat•lhe gienititi=
titpri.ievesta4areolsmarwhavlsoilitibr-witiCthe •
law Owen ingtitie of .war:" • Oita 1t ~W hat •
law of war ? The law of Inmate kladiin,c
Inbleh . 4nttn litenttigldektiti hidlestindnetely,
burturr-,houses,..laikm4tioe aehettp • defaces
tomb-steneWodeidies churches;-revishes wOmenr
'tortured theliAtigeNtiawl'pathe deed? 40er-• '
tainly t iantt Ake 30blef Nafistrate or the
'United dtates.P tballew of-valto with
which be ierAtinvested.? 1.'41. the lair 4 ef an •
'enteorat„J which 'nu" designate' itsivlotimeat
whim, andr shoot • them • down at, pleasure.;- or
is it,the: law of a mdlitar* -illistiikfr,!*koials
434mee, by usurpation, to do what Repels °Wen
the right, to. dm,by seveltitiper - Here again,
the Presidentlfsibeintathasamamistake as a
billituredieftalartheadmvperelear is as the
thieflfagiettese Obtitteettettly. ',Re observes
no written- w.. < Be !Anhinklitand "ballet's,"
and iekipagattailed;"..sadwpla - ess hit' "belief,”
'his Athenian! and - ffpeesnagione" abasel the
eoieietgi efitheeoints, and the settled inazints
of the law at ?the' cenntryP' The military law
1 1:1 Unitea States is a written law, mselear,
fullaild , sulkoritstivs AS 11011r14)011111161ths
. 00llemiew of taxes, bskpoete4Jezeiriee endmintins.
4 1 1 1kiermiliterp lawAs mideobilhafgrimaiwipur
futanoe !of, theConstitutibtr;adtbb with* upon
every; olfuter , tits StrayAlisiddisg Abe COM.'
manderfibehledimbesevivey esilitiesident wag
to demtbethmse fdltbffilll)* apeuted: 'This Mir
lalways been - the . due-WAm mf"Aenerioak
theAtelsionitaittaneilean •othirts—the settler
piinciples of American government. I cite bat
9110411R/14 4111140116 i 4110' whieh* einbesees the
leadiagAsted% libearbing pointmof
contly7fillf Wolin' to .41exlententiiof ' , the
milWielkitedgerrie the , edrlttagAbolts , of the
Sahlttrprific •
htlibietelate of:the deelinitien of martial •
law at New Orleans, GenzJegtion was the
attellastater aft abommey,:lit smcdsted TM
elfsiNeteleetedAdve olidgervif .tiarOourt, and4e.,
melered marthet d ela. hst thrti, , he was'rrested
iby Assess% tat mod, end paid ids Ancir—,'
hejudgnitelitftlisteonet weenever rimmed,
I its legalooraecttabas, was never; nasetioned:=44-
The decision was fina,co,nahlSiTiyinti itip.day
jhkietliket AhddhimirisPon thal Slibilekinld de
emeee4iriorrebere. Bat deveCtblia , Aggenot
iblind timmcwito were et , the Conelushiant,the
Aetattelmatatfoi. liberty,' more than ever *lona
Of theirAight& aidderkdintirfAide,greet
and; . .dietter,ateindrlieteitotiam,
the br ona, fault of %Ws loilliclaboW was over
looked,- pardoned, • and, by the generosity‘of his
yestiatcpsen.the anew Esfuesicifk , But .the law
54 441 pprepealed, „and they Opinion otltheeourt
crpaised, Iwltioh: diktat& iliac eisethil law
could ,not eased* neeeniony whose verylomndik,
tione-Neresisidloalechble , fkiitem
- L ir „ .