The compiler. (Gettysburg, Pa.) 1857-1866, July 04, 1864, Image 1

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The Conn.“ is pumidwa every MJndly
morning. By "xxx? 1. Qmun. at 51 75 per
Innum if paid strictly 1s wmxch-fl 00
par nnnui‘n ,if no! pnitl in advance. No
subscription discontinued. unless at the
optio‘n of the publisher, until all :u-rearges
are paid. . ‘
Jon Paxxrnu duneswith nenlness and
Orr-1c: in South Baltimore strr‘of, nearly
ol‘mogim \Vnmplcr~z' Tifining Establishmént
~“Coumuu PnnnxuUrrxm” on the sign.
H. A. Picking
TTENDS up SUI’J'HYISH, Writing of
>.\l.l‘2s, ."r. Rosidcncrlm anbau tuwnship,
ml Hm mm! 1(- uding lrnm Gettysburg to Hun
h‘rslown, tuu xu'hcs trhm [he tux-mar place.
(2‘.- ‘rg-s mn-lor ur- Imd silmtu-liun gunnutecd.
l~‘:-b.1,1m {Lu ‘
,Wm. A. Duncan,
TTUHNr-l Y .\T |..\\V.—()fii~‘c in (he North
west comer ut‘L‘L-nlrc SI; M‘rc. Gettysburg,»
n. ‘ . [UcL 15,1539. rtf
D. g MéConau ghy, :
T‘I‘URSEY AT LAW, (office One door west
A of Hut'hlvr'x Arm: tin-2 hunk filurt‘,Chnm-
Lemmy anon) .\T‘rnusry up Sumq‘ron run
Pun?" nn l'uwuhs‘ flou'ny Land War
rguti. H Ick-pay mqprnlled Claims, and all
other clniun \gnind llu- GowrnmoulatWash
l'ug'um 1). C.;. sin; \mr-ricnnt‘hrigns 5n England.
Luv! \Vnrrnnts Incnlml :Ind «nldmr houghtmnd
‘highcilfiuril'es gin-n. .\'zt-mt engngvd in lo
wling n erJll'i in lcma, Hliyuisfnnd 01hr:
wmfr'uh'tnlnu' Wfipplg [u hmi personally
or '_V’ lt-Her.
v .
33. 7
(1‘(-H_\'ubur;1. Nov. ‘.‘l,
A. J. Covor,
r'rrnnwv .11‘ I. UV.» {:1 hrnl-Iplh’ulh‘nd
‘A Lu (Inlh-ntiu-m m 4 .1” u'lu-r l uuhemou
lrap '1 k.) lw u H»; lwtwvmn Ififlmvdoflu'
111 'M:-. ~ ‘: 75w :Llr'» .\'va' {‘ml mlorc street.
Unliys'ourrr' I'.x
Edward‘B. ruzhler,
I 'r I‘m;:\l;‘.' \l' L \'.‘.‘, mt: tuilhlully and
1\ gmmmny Urn-l to ‘.J lpu~ na-<-'('nlru>|l-Il
ha . VJ. |.‘r- flunk Hw',:c.—
(J'mr \l L c “H“. |nl.u v‘ m Shulh BJHSmm‘e
“yet. ”A rum-gs“: nun: film-'.mnd neurly
ummule Itmut-r .K ZI-ghr'n store. '
um; smug, \Lu-«Vn ‘lu. ‘
_J. C._ New}:
TTIVKVC}; .\l‘ I; \W. ~l'.'.th-nl,-r nHon
j’\ :I.lx 31d! [l4' F!" IH'I ul. l’l‘y:=i.JlH,
Hulx'r. .mJ [LIA-nu. 05' I' II the .\'.l'2.
t I'l r H! I.|‘ “lI'HU I'l.
Hri'nhu; ‘.pul h. 181: If ‘
Dr. Wm. Ta‘,'ier
'ufn‘r'n- l'ar inlnhil-w'q '.t' (..:H_r.lmrz and \3.
“guy I'm“ Mean-H “ vu-Imx- 11w rrmllm (-f hi'
pmlqul m n! U” ”M -Hn '. mxi ..rur [0 1|”-
(’ “‘3er “(H w. 1‘ -: _\ Jun: ('3. 'Hnnlxml
hr hm” [u .u, .‘w lu-gc :a l"l'rl\c n char» nf
(Mun: Imimwfi. [4 pi. H. LS'LL’ It
~ Dr:. Cross 8; Eckcr, .
1"! 1:. ’m‘ \‘.D Hatnmr \‘H’Hn' run“—
:i‘, '9l ms nu ~Lmn mm.“ mam-Nu.
Ilr :Ic m :qun: um \--‘-II;"\‘ 'ntl u'ffluluir-(l
-l mam: leu' lnu i \\’l‘X‘_;llll’ri:!\l.|\:l.|.f‘
U u- .‘i ["xu- In H uxl ‘"‘ l‘!‘ .1 ‘ll [hr unis!- :IH
Lulu» ut I'.r M. .n' L-I;‘.' t‘l-l\'~§ amen! :«l
h 1') I I‘m” yr .< urn; “and“ “Hire an
I n[ W dun ~ I “H“ u! NH" ‘1]:15!“
' Dr. J. W. C. O’Neal’s
OFH'TZ u"?! h r~'Hn.s X H. upruvr of Rl]-
_ :i-n qr In e'H-u‘l - Irvin. I.x nr l'rcsb} ll rmfl\.|:. i'u
n\n\.3o,lr2r.‘ ‘l'
J. Lawrence Hil}, M, Dy
‘1 Link 3:.‘1. (- u! .- {,QVi‘. Egg
Jun! mu! ..m.» “ W '
Lullmrwu I"nir'r‘ll i'l ’\ ET
(,"mmhlr‘rsf 1n: <lrr-‘(‘3.fln'l uppwi‘e [’itking'.C
in 'e. w“ m [l:o\‘- \wshmrr :.. ‘mu- any hemnl
U; “a L.“ in-"fuva-l ‘ufr :‘n-pw'lmll} ixnitml lo
rm k )‘th'fl' § firr-A. mum-r. lluv. F. l’.
Kr "'1 a .‘r ..3 .- :|'. L Rm 'M-r. L). I]., Rev.
Bur “ 1w -'n . 'r.:!. \‘. i..s:-m'cr. II
xiii-” 17111:, .\‘..anJJ. _
"I ‘ M .
Dr. A. Hfltz,
(1 R \U" \T 2 ..‘ 132 v I’Mixw Ry nf' PPm-cyl
-I.vm. |, ”a m; i-tp’vmnv-n h” I-N'Moxi- at
“A 4 ‘l' DY, .\J; n‘ ‘ ml 1":. :‘cqvl‘lfilllv nif-‘rs
hm vrvu-J m 121- ili‘u-s l: Phydcmn :Ind
Mignon. . [Mni‘ :3. jun. :zrn '
' ‘ A'la‘ns County“
I'X‘I'AY. FIIHI ”41:5! \\k‘l) t'.ll.\H’.\.\'Y.—| .\T lvh 1:4, lat-l.
ITlrir’nr—(it-urgi- .\'uupin
l'nr I’lquauL—mjflli. Hum-c 7”.
Nrrr’mril—l): \. Biwhhw.
Trfr‘lr'li'Pr—l)! H ll Cir-My.
firmm. ('(Jwi th~liulwll ‘-l\-Cnrul_\', Ink-oh
King, A~l Iri-w ”le IL‘llllflll. ~
Hut/2n icnirgr Swans. U. .\. nurlllnr. R.
H't‘ xi' ly, licub Kin; .\. lli-Iniulmnn, 11. fill
’l‘_r<ri'. ‘ 'l. lllufll, J. K. rlci‘sll. Sunvu‘l
I) I'3 1% i ii. ii. l-'i‘ikutm-k. Wm. B. \Vil-‘On,
ill. \ I'. ’.{lll_’. Wm. li. \hL‘lellnn, John “'Ol
-l: 5:. ‘-[.-:::l-i r..]ouu I’ll-king, .\licl'l‘.
“'“‘/inr Julia (‘ll |£7l§ll Ill), Abiliel F. Gilt,
J 1'" u . H. \l with ill. .11. l-Zlcni-lherger.
gyf‘l‘his Uumpim- ii limited in its opera
tlnvva In llu- couniy m .\vl—im. It has been in
fl'lr‘l‘fSillll almmiiuu lurmort’ than sir years,
and in Him prriml In: yuixl nll losses and u
pr:mca,m[’mul ([ll],! (muumml. having nlso a large
.urplui “pitnl‘ in ihe ’l‘numry. The Com
;my employs nu 5:: D's—.ill busine=s being
d Hll‘ bv (lu- .\§i:rr». \vlmure annually elect
e‘l by {hr 5! H'L'm! lu-r~. Any persun desiring
mi lmur-nce mun apply to any of the above
mun'erl Jupiter. mr lunhor information.
”the Executive Conunmce meets at the
ofiic'e oflhe Coiup.iiiy on the last Wednesday
in every momh, at 2, l'. M.
Seal. 17, 1.3.38.
The Great Discovery
i F TUE; .\f:l£.—lllflz.iatory and Chronic
O Illieuiuat’ism mu he (lllyby using H. L.
ff’L'lilt. Manny: prominent citizens of this, and
(he adjoining counties, hare teszified to its
gran utility. In im‘ '33: in Rheumatic affec
;zuui. has been hllbéim unparalleled by any
apuitiu, lllll‘llduted lo the public. Yrice 50
(mm per bottle. Fur sale by nll druggisu and
yiurckeepers. Prepared onl_\ by H. L. MILLER,
Wholesale mid Reinil Druggist, East Berlin,
Adams county, Pu., dealer in Drngs, Chemicals,
90"!" Vflfuiih, Spirits, Pilinls, Dye-stuffs, bot»
lied OHS, E’<Cncos ,‘ilnd Tinctures, Window
(Hus. Perfumery, PA‘L‘IX‘. Medicines, kc.,‘&c.
EA. 1). [it‘lllrr i; the Agent in Gag-5-
burg for " H. L. Miller‘s G‘lobmted Rheumatic
Nixture.“ [June 3; 1661'. cr
~ _ The Grocery Store .
.V Till-l HlLL.——Tbc undersigned would
respecuully mform the cil‘uens oi Gettys
burg Ind virinity, that he has taken the old
“and “ on the Hill."'in Baltimore street, Get
tyoliurg, where he intends to keep constantly
on hand all kinds of GROCERIES—Sugara,
Cofl‘ees, Syrups of all kinds, Tobacco, Fish,
84!, km, Hulbenwure of all kinds, Fruiu,
Quaflml in [wt everything usually‘lound in s
firqeery. Aha, FLOUR k FEED of all kinds;
nl‘r'ofwliich he intends to sell low as the low
.s'tf Country produce when in exchnuge for
M 3 ind the highest lirire given. He flamers
himself Ll: it, by said; attention and an honest
duire to please, to merit a share of public pa-
‘ Feb. 23, 1863. If .
. . . mew styles, just roacivgd I?- Dr. B.
gowns Drug and Yuriety Store. , :
Q :9 Dr. R. HORNEPJS Drug Scoro Midget
"‘W www- - ”‘“'—“___...
,xcuswm A ‘
~ , onspswrm. t.
, J ~A ‘ 'uxcnwoam
The 3:53!!in Washing Whine in the be“
In the W ”m. Cnll‘a‘nl (gaming 'n. :l ghee:—
(Ich n we ammo.- sky-7125: amen.
‘ , a raw)! “towns.
Br 1!. J. STABLE
4.E3t13. -Year_
Yonx sl2, stun Tm: mummy, ‘
("l BTT Y S R U [l6, l’ A.-——;l‘l\e undersigned
I wuuld most rcapectl‘nlly inform his n;-
merous lrtcnds nntl the public gent-rally, that
be has purchased that long established and
well kmmn Hon-l, the “Globe Inn,” in York
street. Gettysburg, and will spare no alien to
conduct it in a manner that will not detract
from‘ its former high reputation. His table
Will have the best the mnrkt‘! [can nfi'ord—Jtis
(httmbers nrc spacious and cnmfortnble—nnd
Le lms laid in tor his burn‘full stock of wines
and liquurs. There is large stnbling numbed
tn the Him-l, Wllth will he ttttontledliy atten
tiie hmllers. It will be his constant endeavor
to rl'mler the tulleé’t satiafnction to his guests,
making. [this house as near t! home to them as
pussible. lle mks a share of the puHic’s pn
tronngc, determined as he is to dcsenen large
pz‘rt ot' ”gt. lit-member. the ”(‘.lghe Inn" is in
York au’fi-t, but natu- the Diamond, or Public
Square! "
Apxilgt, WA.‘ 1f
L:•4,•:0. 1t459
‘ITT LESTO WN, PA.—The undl-rqigner}
L uuuld mast respectfully inform the pub
.hu lhzll he h \s leased that large, comenicnl'
nnd pupulu‘r house, {he .\'Alionnl ”nu-l, M
Lin]. 31mm. .\‘.lnma (-ounf.\',l"my nnd snlicits 5
share of pnhlit- pmmuauo. Hll [-11 unbers “in
Le m-md v:_ry cmulurmblc, .l'i‘ thlv supplied
\vnh the best (he markvt um nfllml, and his
1: u. wllh th ('ho'x 'c=t win“ and lEqnnn. A
l'argh yard ..'.rl (ommgfiinu; stubhng uro M
! uhcd In 1h; Hold. an he will keep nom- but
lhn- mm‘: 'ulrm'nc hmllvis “’1!!! u !unz e!-
prrimm 1.: 1h» lino. nn-i "very (liqmmlion :0
Mr us», he h-A!~ rennin of roudvnng Sillibde'
Inuu to 51 who may c4ll n'ivh him.
I‘l.nd 4. NIH. 3n.*
an‘sm HG. I’A.
”15‘0“! rsmhlzdhcd ”Oh-L nl 1110 fork! of
. th' ”.lllinuuo .xncl Elnmihhurg romla, i 3
I‘m- ~umh Imm o‘. (huyiburg. Pm, ‘.5 no“ kept
by Hm nude-pipmd. ”is til-1v i: nhvdya sup
!‘lu-‘Ln il2l llw lit-st tht‘ mnkrl nfi'ords~his ln-r
with (he dithrvut Luv! 01 Lq-lurs—whiist mg
n h um! (Ti :ln- :lmrmn; and gullifunuhlt.’
'1 hvn- ii Lurin- <l3! liuz :nt ‘xhed to the Huh-1.
.Lllmnird by :1 yum] hesllcr. nnd the yard 13
«Mcnhw-l m m cnmmodnke any mumm- nf
“35101;“. _ Thr Mutt-LL: loam-n! ui'hin .1 short
«iinlume ‘nf (he (‘o-nun-ric‘. remit-rm: I! wry
rmn'cm'enl for [cram]; writing tho- haul"
grnnnd. Nu c-fi'orl‘ ml] he Spun-d 1:) ran-hr
:MtEs’m'le. .md L( "1'- np the ”H pnpul nil; of
tho'llnu". DAVID 311,} HEALUII. '
.‘uLH’ U. 1554. 3121* ,
New Goods !-La.rg3 Stock!
bl: » ' JAVIHIS & BRO.
I. We jnit rocuivéd from th«- rim“: a largestou'k
.o' gomh for Guntlvmon‘, wenr, embracing n
mun-i; of
‘ , \ \TSTTNGS. Q
(‘.lsainctt JMnI, 240.. “Ith many uther goods
{qr spring and m'qmu-r “ear. J
They are propnrml to mnke up garments at .
HH- slmru‘el nouce.nn«lin the w r_\' but nmn- ‘
nor. The Ifzulnious nro roguLu-ly rpoeivvd. .lmi ‘
(luthzn: mmlc in any (Ruin-(I sulv. Thry al
wmy: xn-liw mun fits, wlulstthcirscwing is sure“
to 5m :n‘n'nn'iJL .
They :14”: tontinlmfie 'of‘tlm public”: 1m-
Irumgr. rr-ch’enl by good work and modern”:
(‘lmrgei tm-nrn it.
chysburg, Apt” 7, 1802.
Lancaster Book Bindery.
(‘1 tong“. \mxxa .
J [1'00]? BINDER,
Pinin and 'Ornnmm/ul llunling. of every de-
M :1; (ion. (-u-rutcd in line mo»: “hauntinl .md
npprm «:1 st) 185:
H. W. Brown, Esq.. Farmers Bank of Imnrnstel'
W. L. I’cxpcr, Huh Lancaster (‘ounty Bunk
Snmuel Sllmk, I'l~q., (‘ulumlnin Bank.
Samuel “'_ugn’er, qun York Bunk. _
William Wagner, Est}. York County Bank. ’
T. D. C.|r=_nn, Esq” Hunk of Gettysburg.
I‘otor .\Lmin. qu.. I’rmh'yoanncazster co., Pa
Geo. C. Hawthorn, £511., Registei" “ ~ “
(IL-o. “'hiYcun. 51:11., llacurflfl “ “
April 15, 1851
Sqmetmng for Everybody
Just owned a fine “workmen! of
DrLga nnd Medicines, ‘
‘ PJK‘RK. Medicines,
. Smtioncry. ‘
Fancy Dry Goods,
, Confectionl,
. Groceriel, ‘
- .\'otions,
Jan.l3, 1504. ' -
LL persons indebted to the late Firm of
A Cohen J: Culp, are hereby notified to
call-And settle their accounts on or before the
Ist of AIM-1'1,“ it in highly important thin their
business ihould beclosod. .
Mun-h M, 18414. ‘ _ I
-- .~ V » , —~—r“-v—— —«. - ‘_.;—
Come to 1:113sz!
A [HUGE SURSEIILES.—Persons winning
to Plant Trees will fini’the stock in the ground.
remarkably lino, and otfered<t reduced prices.
The Apple numbers 100 varieties, embracing
I”. the approved sorts.
N. B.——Seo the index board near Flor: Dale
Post oflice. T. COOK &. SONS,
‘ Sept. 2, 1861. I‘ropriuon.
Sale ing. ~ '
W. FLEKMING {mm-inns: the btflneu
A, of SALE cmrma, 3nd mum. twang.
tinned patronage of the public. It is his icon
stunt endeavor to give utisfaction. Charges
moderate. Residence in Brnckinridge street,
thtyaburg. A
P. S.—He is n licensed Auctioneer, under the
Tax Law of the United States. .
Nov. 24, 1862.
Fresh Arrival. .
UST received a. ht” supply of SPRING 8
J SUMflER. HATS, the cheapest Ind but,
connideJng the limos—over bvought to Get
tysburg. Call and see them M. the cheap Shoe
and‘ flat Store in Chamberlburg street.
X 3, 16, 1855}. '
HE n'ndeisigned lining heM‘y pnymeat!
T c'omiug’ an: cu tie ~15: of Aptit, wand
most twptctfnny uh mm ‘5O 5:9 mm ted
‘0 Min, to all bpfon umu’m and make jug.
meat. 3. B. PICKLW}
< Hank 7, nu. ~ ‘
UB3 GROUSD $91038, [elected and
_ _ pound expressly (or Dr. Emu-'l‘? HOR
arm's New Dug SWIG. ".
Globe Inn,
National Hotel,
(Ruann Hausa.)
Cumberland House,
AND auxx uuox HAM'FK‘TI'RKM.
Lsfst Notice.
Assistance Needed.
ytv loner*
Down to the vim-nu, .- the sun no- do".
1 And the daylighl mmnll. Ind duty Ind di-
Are dying may in the buy (own,
1 go to In I! In] Ihlp coma in.
1 gm [lr our [he qnm nu,
Rony with nunut, lxko mallow vino.
“help slnpu, like lihn, lio ln‘nqnllly,
Bhny Ind {sir—4m: 1 no not mine.
I quantum the Idllonl every night— '
“119 over thn bulwark: idly Inn
Nu'ing the nail, us they coma in tight—
“ flue you non my handful ship coma In I”
“I Wham-e dgu Iha come 3" may uk of me— '
“ Who in hermur, Ind whfl lur name 9"
J’ And they smile ulpun my pityingly . ‘
: when my answeril aver Ind ever the limo.
0, uuna I'M I "Isa! o! Itrenglh Ind truth. -
"or um were u «hm u A young hmb'n tie-co,
She sqiled long mace from the port of Youth—'-
30; mule: 11l Love—And Int lulu. wu l’ucc
And, like all behind and benufiful tblngt,
Sh. (Add In dunner: Ind nloubl nu].—
Wflb but] :- tremble nfnnnwy w’ings,
sh. Mental lwnli In, Adam: we bay,
Clrr3lpgwilh her I prpcimu freight—
All 1 had gram-. 1 by yam ut pun; ‘
A Lemphng p :6 m the pink, Fakom .
Aud ~.ull I watch [or her buck again;
Witch from tho «flint morning light.
Till the pale Itnrs grief. o'er ”n: dying Ill],
To “3’.“ the gleam of nor unvm uhlle
Am’au,’ the Inland: whncb gem m: [ln].
Hut xhe cumes no: yob—lhs will never com.
Tn glmfdeu my oyoi Ind “pirit nmre— ’
Anl my heart‘mu hopeless, luJ falnt, And dumb,
.\A I wait an] waitbn the lonely more.
Kim-wing that tempt“, Ind time. Iml Alarm.
I‘l‘g unwanted ml Manama my boaumuun balk,
Rank lea wood- can: her mum] for"), ‘
And her all: In uttered, and 39mm]. and duh.
AM HI” mth l pan-nee Hut in not hope,
For \‘Alfl and amply u long hath been,
In! on the run-'ll shulu': rncky 'it-1!. r“
An~l much to "a if my slnp mm“ m.‘
DECLARATI'ON or Ixnnnaxocxr'u
July 4, 171'6
When, in the coinrse of human eventc, it
[Pennies necessary tor one people to (li-«oh?
the yohtiml bands which Luv» (-onuut-lt-tl
them With another, nn-l' tn manna. ..mmi
the powers 0! the mith, the M‘tml'dlt‘ nnd‘
equal stutmn to which the hut: of nature
«ml of nutuie’s Gml entitle tin-m. n th—t‘R-rt
req ect to the (quzniunsot munktml ioq-nrcs
thnt they should declare the (auacs nhich
limpel them to the sepniution.
\Ve hohl these tru'.h~~ to he sell-evidrnt,
that all men are (rented equal; that tlwy
me endowed by their Crentur with certain
unalienable. rights; that union’s: .tln-w. :h‘
hie. liberty. and the pur‘ult of lldppttlt‘Es.
That. to Rome thrm rights. governmcnu
m-a immutexl among men, dt-rirmg their
just [JOHNS from thé cone-cm of the gov
,ernt-tl : that. whenever any form at gor- rn
merit becomes destructive of thcaeg‘ntls, it
is the right, of lhe‘prnplu to alter or trl'
:Ibnllhll it. and to inatitutcn new govm'nv
lmunt, laying its foundation on such princi
‘ pl». nnl organ-2mg its power-- in such
Imm, 115 to the shell keen) mint likrly' to
.l tlvct their ‘cflty nml hailinncu. l'lu‘
ldl nee, intlm tl,mll dict'itcthut Lanrrnments
long ramblinhcd, should not he ch: ngml tor
light nml traimicnt. Cause‘; .mtl, according
ly, all experience huth bll(7'-Vn,'lllifit imm
kind are more disposed to suffer, while
l evils are sufl'emble, than to right themselves
‘ by abolishing the forms to which they are
l accustomed. But, when u long train bl
‘ aliuaes and usurpatinns. pursuing invariably
‘ the same object, evinces a design to reduce
l them under absolute despotism, it i~ their
right, it is their duty, to throw otl’such
government, and to provide new guards for
‘their future security. Such has been the
patient sufl‘erance of these colonies, and
‘ such is now tlie necessity which conxtrnins
l them .to alter their former syneuis of gov
l ernment. The history of the present king
l oftirent Britain is a history of repeated in
juries und mam-potions, all having, in direct.
object. the establishment of an absolute
tyranny over these States. To prove this,
let facts he aubmittell to a candid world:
‘ He has rel'uspd his assent to luws the moat.
wholesome and necessary for the public
good. ' ‘
, He has forbidden his Governors to pass
laws ofimmediate and‘prcssing importance,
unless suspended in their operation till his
assent. should be obtained; and, when 50
suspended. be has utterly neglected to at
tend to them. - c
‘ He has refused to pass otller law? for the
accommodation of large diltricts of people,
unlesq those peOple would relinguish the
right of representation in the legixlat‘ure;
a. right inestimable to them, and formidable
to tyrants only. ‘ .
Ho bu called together legislative guliea
at places unusual. uncomfortable. on dis
tant from the depository of their public
records. for the sole purpoee of fatiguing
them into compliance with his mensurel.
He has dissolved representative houses
repeatedly, for opposing. with manly firm
ness, his invasion: on the right: of the
people. - .
He has refused, for along time after each
dissolution, to cause other: to Be elected;
whereby the legislative powers, incapable
of annihilation, have returned to the people
at large for their exercise; the State re
maining, in the mean time, expo-ed to all
the danger of invasion from without. and
convulsions within. ‘
‘ He has endeavored to prevent the popu
lation‘of these States; for {hat purpose, ob
structing the laws for naturalization of for
eigners; refusing to pass other: to encour
~age their migration hither, and raising the
conditions of new a proprialious of lands.
He has obstructetfhhe administraiion of
juuico, by refuaing his assent to lam for
enablinhing judiciary powerl.
He ban made judges dependenf on his
will alone, for the tenure of their oflicea,
and the amount and payment. of their
salaries. _
He has erected a multitude of’ new offices;
and sent hither swarms of ofiicers to hams
our people. and eat out their substance.
He has kept among us, in times of peace,
standing armies, without the consent. of
our legislature.
. He has affected to tender the military
Independent. of, and superior to, the civil
He has combined, with omen. ”subject
a, to a juiudxeoion foreiglrwou: mum
11.01}, and» unncknu‘wledged by gar lanai
flung hi: my. to uni: nu; of yretqucd
gulalion; ' ' ‘ '
“nuts 1: man" an WILL Pnum.”
For quartering large bodies of armed
tronps ““lan us: - '
For prntecting them. by n mnck trial.
from punidimunt. for “any murdors which
they should commit on the inhabitants of
the-99 Sfites:
For cutting off our trade with all pints of
the World: ' i ’ ..
For imposing (axes on us without. 6m
gonsent: ~ .
For dairivinp us,‘ in many caseq, of the,
benefits of trial byjuryz, I
For transporting us beyond seas to be'
tried for pretended offences : , ‘ - .
For abolishing the free system of English
ans in a neighboring provint‘o, establiJl
ing therein an arbitrary government, andil
en'lnrging its boundaries“. so mi to renvlor lt{
at. once an example and fit instrument. for
introducing the same absolute rtrie into
tbnsa colonies: . 7 . '
For taking nwny o’fir charters, abolishing
our most vnluable laws, and altering, fund
amentally, the powers of our gnvermneuts -.
For suspending our own legislatures, and.
declaring Alnimself invested with power
to legislate ior us in all cases whatsoever.
He has abd-imtetl government. here. by
declaring uv “out of his protection. and
waging “'fll' ngninst us.
He has plundered our sens. ravaged our,
coasts. hurnt our towns, and destroyed the
liveq of our people.
He. is, at this time, tramporling large
armies of fureign mercenaries to complete
the works uf dE-ath, (lesolutitm, and tyran—
ny. nlrewly begun. “ith circumstances of
cruelty and perfidy scarcely paralleled in
the meat lntlbarotls ngm‘. and totally up
worthy the head oi a. civilized nation.
He has con~tminml nur ft-llqucitizlens.
lakt-n captivenn the high «an. tn bear arms
against their country. to beeume the excctb
txnnrrs of their frientla unrl brethren, or to
{.\ll themselves by their lmmls.
”0 has oxcitwl 'lomentic insurri‘ctinnti ‘
nnmn’gat ua. and has endeavorgnl to bring
on the inhnbitnnl‘s of our frontiet‘s. (he
nmrciless Illtlldn savages", wlmse known rule I
of wmfwo j: an undi-tinpulshovl destruc
tiun, Mal! ages, sexed. ftnul cuntlitimm‘ I
in cvmy since of those approuiuni. we
have [mtitinnwl {nr nth-nu, in the mm!
hutnl-l'f-Jvrlni: nnr rnpmted petitinns have
burn ttihwvrw‘l only hy l'Oiu‘fllf‘d injury. A
pt‘nro. Min-(- (‘ll‘lltu‘lt‘l‘ is thus marker] hyii
“my nvt '\‘|l«2l| m -y [iv-film a tyrant. 1: un-'
lit to he the rnlnr ol' :1 free people. 1
Nor have we [wt-n wanting in ultvnlinnl
tn nur Britiuh lnotlxrr‘n. Wv hnvu “:u‘nctli
tlmm, from timn to Um“. ol".utvmpt<nnule-t
lvftlwir logi~lntun~ tn owe-ml un‘~l
l"ll)l.‘ll|i(‘j:).‘l~.’i1¢-li"pn i_n-m: It a “'0 lanc l'«‘-.
xn.nrlwl ll'an l-f tlm (-iimnndnncec of our'
ennurntinn :mil ~mtl-"nn-nt lll‘rl‘. “K. have
nppnzihul tn llxvii‘imtwv i-va mugnA-‘
nunity, an? m‘ iIILVI' v NJllr- il I’M-in. luv the
tics ot mu runinznn l\.n ltvd. lnlliS‘lVO‘V
[lune umrpntlotp, “bit It would Inc\ilubly
lhlf‘rl‘llpldull' (‘fiunc‘thuna and corralmn
dt'llCP. Tlmy, too, have' been LlL‘L’f to the,
vulva of jumcé nn'! ‘concnnguznity. Wei
must, tlmtul’nrc, arquie-ce in the necesuith
\Yllll'll «lrrnuimos our separation. nnd hold;
tlmn. us we hold-thorns! ol mankind, cue-I
ttre< in wnr, In pence, ll’lt‘nll". \
We, tlm-nluy-o, the rel-n-wntwtivos of the
l' \‘ 1'! lil) S'l'.\'|‘l-‘.< HF A3l ElllCAfin GEN-
I-IRA L U tNtilHiS“ assembled. :tppealtngm
the supp-mp. Judge of the World for the
restitude of our inn-ntihm, (la. in the l
nmw. tin-l by the autlmrtty of the gnod‘
people of tlww colonies. ~ul.-mnly publish‘
nntl declare, Thu! thou: L'mtlz-al. Culnnies
MO. and of tight ought-to he, "FREE AND
INDEI‘IiNDENT Sl‘ATl‘lS‘: that they are
.ilssoivod {win all nlfeginm-t- to tlm british
rrnn‘n. an 1 that all political rnnnoxinn be
tween them and the stntn affirm! Britain,
is. und bnght ta lm, mtu‘lly (limnlvml 2 “mil
that, us FREE AND lNDl'Il'liSl)l-I.\"l‘
S'I'ATI‘N, they lnve tull power to lvvy war.
éOllL‘lUde pong-e, mnt't'ml :tllinnros, estab
llall commerce, and M An all rulllPr nets and
things which INDEPENDEX l‘ ZS’I‘ATE."
may of right do. And. for the support. of
this declaration. with a firm reliance on the
protection of DIVINE PROVIDENCE. we
mutually pledge to each when our lives,
our fortuneu, and our sacre‘d honor. ‘
Mr. Tin-cop. of Utica', in his book upon.
"The Future,” enters into a calculation
which mllset thinking men :4 think In; :Llli.“
116 more eurnegtly. Undo} the subjugation
policy of this Administration he huppOSf‘s
that we must keep up an army of M. least
300,000 men, and a navy costing at least 550-
000.000 annually. The estimate {or the na
tzyzlor the year 1864-sis over $142,600,000.
The lowest calculation tor the cost ofthe ar
my'is 3210000000. He calculateg that it
will cost $100,000,000 to pay 5 per cent. in
terest on the national debt ot $2.000.000,000;
and $30,000,000 for the civil service and
miscellaneous expenses. There . figures
foot ups4lfi,ooo,ooo us the whole amount
of the annual expenditure in the future.
on the subjugation. emancipation basis of
the present Administration. Thi he find;
upon calculation, is 2; per cent. upon the
whole tumble, property of the country, as
it existed before the war broke out, inclu
-in eleven. To this is to be added the
loci taxation of the States, swollen ~to an
enormous tmount by the heavy botinties,
and he calculates that both together, at the
North, will be a. tax of 5 per cent. upon the
whole taxable property. The Secretary of
the Treasury estimate: that the income of
the Government for the fiscal year to come
will be $200,000,000. This in exclusive of
loans. This income on]; is obtained at the
gamut heuy rates oologederel taxation.
ut an income of $416. .000 it more than
double the amount calculated for‘thil year,
end, of: neceuity. to realize this amount
we multlmorc than double the present rate:
of Federal taxation. -
“Gen. Grant in: suddenly changed his
base ngtin, 9nd deserted the York River
and White House. Justwhere he will turn
uri we are notldvised ; but most likely Lee'
will find him one of these fine mornings
South oftbe James River. li‘be can’t take
Richmond on‘the North side, he tries the
East. ; it that don't. work, he tries the South,
and if he fails there, he will try the West——
and if all tail, he will take it some other
way.—quilory. ‘ ,
What a prodigy of patfence thgle Aboli
tion editors have got to be! When Mc-
Clellan was in aommand and advancing to
wards Richmond on the same ground which
Grant has recently occupied. who does not
remember their howlipgs because he did
not annihilate the rebel army at asingle
blow, and. march into the city 1' oh, consis—
tency, thou art njewel l—Spiril.
‘B‘“ swing n lady n. aparky with a
very lmoeked dre‘ss Ind bare 3mm, ex
pnmcd‘fladmiration by saying the “out
mippod'i tho whole puny.
a a/%
"< ’ ' {é
/ i z
now To (:21 Bl‘ or CATERPIL-
The following, which we clip front the
Toronto Lender. may be ot‘ interest, to our
thousands of agricultural friends throughout
the country:
Those of our readers who either have
frhit trees in their gardens, or who cultivate
large orchardsfill learn with much grati
ficationgthnt' certain inatrnxncntalilyrot
destruction to cuter-pillars ha»: been d'rficov
ered. That cr'm' 011 ,will came instant. death
to these pests has been proved beyond all
doubt. On-Saturday. last 3 letter was re
ceived at the Leudc-r'oll‘ice, for publication,
from one of our {uubsmiberg an extensive
farmer in the tnwmhip of Clerk, county at
Durham. stating the fact that, as a last re
sort. to endeavor to destroy the caterpillars
(which had almostvtaken po>~es4inn of the
trees In the orchard.) he experimented with
coal ml. Complete success attended the
experiment. A brmh of stitl'tloatheri was
made and portions ot't'ne trees smeared with
the oil, in additionlto placing a small qu m
tity on the nests. Instant death ensued.
'l'he proprietor of the Leader at once tested
the oil on hisi ‘trees at Glengrove Farm,
Young street, where the caterpillars had
collected in thoumnds. doing f’eurt‘ul clan»
Age. In a. couple of hours one quart ot‘it
had cleared the orchard completely of cnt~
erpillars. The dead lay around in all «li
rections. The effect of the 011 on the posts
seemed miraculous; there was no long de
lay to undergo. for one touch of the deadly
substance to the nest; Spread desolation in
all directions. This is. certainly. a cheap
remedy, in well Its a euro one. and all nur
subscribers troubled with caterpillars. should
adopt it.
A Glumny R: Hula—We have heard nl'mme',
:Iqu scenes, but rarely encountered any-l
thing so utterly defile-nt in nunuhimz and;
Mine-wash as the following. It reads_like
a yard of black crnpe: l
“Gloom was dn‘lwr countenance and:
upon his’. The mun whom holy office “ml
to unite them in bonds never lobe to?n'
asunder, stoml l|ko an exovuliunc? before;
Um bride and bridegroom. and they—the
)mir waitin’g to }N‘ him-l-ul—benbdown their?
hmllls like eximmuh bnl'm‘u him. In Vain
Ini‘lnt the eye wander around the msmnhly
in‘soarcl: of sunshine npnn a single mun-'
lcnanee: n”\\"13(rl("lrv Muck-«them-Manta '
in Well :1»: m lr‘n-llrmh~ at the cormnqny were,’
nlx’kc ~hrpuvlcrl in one (lzn-lcgnxnr‘h.nlmvm2
pull of myleS‘ gloom. All! jnylul slnoulwl
ewr be mefinking ol' vmlng hearts t6—‘
umber. n _ rx lble mud be 1!“: feelingw of
thuxflurnfintl whom lhe sluulmw ul lutvzm‘.
gathering, m‘vn :It the threshold, \leivh'
slmnM Ll xzn in all their gorge-nus enlnriv‘gl
Infhnpennulhronnsc. Yeflhe mime smnlvro.
slmlv, (Immunegloomnllunmthesumetlepth3
nl' nlnrlcnme, \mx sunle'l upon every featurefdl,
.\'n ~ml~lr~n blmhing- of the 10“,, no “will
suveceding of the My. no lin'ul clunqu‘.
telling‘nf {he yo'uthful pasxivm. and wurm‘
Ln'ight lmpo, were seen in that bride's
cheek; hi}! one unwu'ying funeral slmvle
possessed the brimlv. an=o>§Nl the groom,‘
pmsessml ‘llxe preurlnqr—in fact they Web-l
all posscacd. Remlcr, the); were darkies l” '
[3TO have made the‘Bultimore plat
form perfect, {the following resolution
shopld have been ndnx-ledz—l-
V “That the people justly View with alarm
the reckless extravagance which pervades
every department oflhe Federal Unvern
mont; (hula rotlnn to rigid economy nnl
uccuunllahilily ii in lisgenmblp to n‘rl‘efl the
svslomdlic plunder of the public tremury
bv favo‘rcd pariiiang, thu the recent st nr-
Hing develoynn—nh of‘frnud and coh'up
(ion in the. Federal JlMl’ppolls show :lmt
ml ell/Ire clung: ry' .idminimahon is imperalc'rc/y
jl‘txisgis the sixtth/flujion o! the Repub
lican platform of 1550. and ought :9 have
been re-Mfirmed, if only to add another
joke to the oli'xce-hohlers’ x‘esofivsz. o;
___. -mw.” ....» ~_ --—~.—-—. I ‘
88TH: main rénmn that the Abolitién
pnpol‘s give why Lincoln should he re-elcct
ed is that ”1P South rebelled because thvy
did nm. like him, and now they should he
inn-Jo to live under his rule. To, most man
who study the matter clnwely this would
appear to he the very reamn why Lincoln
shoulrl'nol be rn-eleclcd. . If, as the Aboli
tiomsts thnnHPlves mlmit. he is the most
ofi‘ensiva man in the North to the Southern
people, is it. not plain tlmt they will fight
more bitterly again“ him than against any
other person,aml thathis re-election would
be the menus ofimlefiuitely prolonging the
myrtle Democratic party. defective Ar.
it is. is infinitely sup'crinr to the Republican
party. for it at. least asserts personal lionty
and national dignity. which the latter fur
mnlly deny.”—-Nm Nation, Fremont organ.
The people, after duo reflection. will
come to the same conclusion. In the fourth
year’s experience of the Republican party
they can find very little in)! which they
wish to we continued or re eater]. This is
the feeling of the people—,tiie office-holders
feelotherwise because they feel pocket-wise.
The New Nalinn also says “is authorized by
Dr. Urestes A. Bronson. to Itqte as lollnw: :
“lst. '1 but his Review is e‘mirely oppon
ed to the re-elecfion of Mr. Lincoln. 24.
Tlmb it ii in (fitn- of the Clevelandb‘onven
tion. 31!. That. in its next number it will
advocate the claims of Gen. Fremont."
A Large Cemcunv.-.Tholargest cemetery
in the known world in the State of Vir
ginia. From the Potomac to the North
Coraline line, and from the Chesapeake Bay
to Kentucky and Ohio, it is one vast clmruel
house. Frre end the sword hove done the
work of death most admirably. F amil
ties broken, fathers and brothers den},
mothers made widows, children made or
phans, property destroyed, the country
made I de‘nert—and all for what? Echo
nonweru‘flomvhnt‘!" Blood must flow like
unto rivers, and death a'nd destruction
Inuit dorutnte the land, for the purpose of
endetvoring to place the negro on an equal
ity with the whiten. A few prazy fanatics.
with thin hobby in view, lovhoumdu by
the nose, under false prete ces.‘ up to the
ballot box to vote for “Honest Abe,” and,
of course, naturally got us into our present
he’lbte and bloody predtcameot.
0f Gum Not—ln file Senate of the Uni
ted Shae. Mr. Cow-u movegi to insert the
word “white" balm-e “mtle citizens.” in
deugnatiug thooe who are to be vowra. tb‘é’
other day. Mr. Sumner will “I hope not,
I hope not». Mr. President." Ot‘ooursa Mr.
Sumner and Lincoln nape not. nn'l what. is
stranger Mill, there no well meaning men
who nil] vote to keep such men n; yower.
hlfyou wish to recalled a man’s mme.
go locus-«y for him.’ F 9: keeping mgr
magma (min, then in nothing like mg?
0r PENNsYp'Ayu. ‘_
Delivered In Ila non-Ids! neuron-null":-
.I"th liniml llnlrh. In: N, 1551.
Thé House having un‘de: cnhfidoralinn
thcjoin’i' resolution to amend the Conslilu
tion of the United filalesJo abolish sla
very~ , . 1
Mr. COFF‘RO‘I‘H said: 1 ‘ '
Mr. Sruxrn: When [entered this. Hall 1
at the opening of this session. I had deter- 1
mined not to participate in any general lie 1
l‘bate. It was my intention to be a li\‘lt'nt‘t 1
i and not a talker. This resolve‘woutd have
l been faithlullykept. had it not been for
I the extraordinary legislation that has been
pressed upon the llouse—legislatipii., in my ‘
J opinion. which is not only cubvereive-of the l
, interests of the people. but which crects an
l'insnrmountable barrier to ‘the restoration .
1 of the Union. The resolutiun before us
’ proposes to amend the Constitution, made
by the patriots oi the Revolution, so'as to'
( abolish slavery throughout the United ;
States. It preposes to set free four million 1
lot‘ igriorant and debaeeil agrees to swarm i
‘ the country with pestilential effect. It is ‘
to mrry out the design oftlie bad and-wick- 1
led men. whose fanatical teaching has pro
'duced the terrible bloodshed and dcstruo‘- l
. tion of life through which we are new l
' pausing. ‘ - ‘ -
’ Sir. we. should pause before proceeding
{any further in: this unconstitutional and:
. eensurable legislation. The mere ahnlitionzl
' of slavery is not my cause of complaint. . ll
i care not whether slavery is retained or
abolished by the people of the States inl
[ which it exists—tho only rightful authori- :
i ty. The question to me is, has Congress a
i right to take fiohi the people of the South ‘
‘. their property—or, in other Words, having ;
no iecuniary interest therein. are 'wejustii i
i fled in freeing others? Cm we abolish sia— I
i very iii-tho loyal State of Kentucky :rgai'nst i
l her will? If this. resolution shotild pass, ,
' and be ratified by three-fourths of the States )
; —Statcs already free—~and Kentucky rclu- }
ses to ratify it, upon what principal of right 5
‘ or law‘wculil we he’jiistificil in taking the i
slave property of the people of Kentucky. :
Would it be less than stealing? ' ‘ I
' This legislation has a tendency not only
' to create discord among the people of the
' North,’ but has a power «04 immcnee the!
min-l own it calcnl do it‘: weight in giving '
strength and force to the rebellion. It ‘
fulfils all the prophecies of the South con
cerning the North. They have been bola
tering up and maintain; their ai'rny by as
serting that the peoplepf the North inten- ‘
(led to confiscate their homes and-rob them“
. 'ol‘tlieir slave properly. The one has ulrea-‘l
3 dy been put in force by an unconstitution
l' a] enactment, and you noiv propose to do the
other by the same process of illegality.- .
‘. These acts constitute the propelling power 5
l which ltlL‘l‘fille'l southern armies. The fa- ‘
natical legislat’ion'ol this Congreas has been l
of niul’B mine to the Sonthfin giving tliem’l
‘ large armies. than all the . conscriptions l
lthr-y have passed or bountiel they have
' paid. Men who were attached to thé old .
l Union, but placed under circumstancfi to
be of little service to it. and who b’nve_bcen
' waiting with beating hearts to be’ ngmn
l sheltered under the old flag" are now torc<
3 ed, not only into sympathy with the rebel-t!
ilion. but into hearty co-operation. They
5 Have no other ‘resort. (I'o remain idle now, .
is to lose all they have. in their opinion, 1
' to su=tain therebellion retains to them their
‘ property. '
It slavery in to be abolished. allow it to
be dbiie according to the principles of conf
. inon justice. Allow the people in each
'State the inalienable right through their
l legally constituted ehthorities to control
l their own domestic institutions in their
own way. This was the doctrine held by
l statesmen whose panaions and prejudices
[did not blind them to a correct idea of
right. -
3 President Harrison snwgthedisunio'n pnru
poses of the Aholitioni-ite and nlnvery agita
tor-i at an early day, and expressed the fol
lowing opinion: ' . i ' .
i “I aiu,.and have been. for many years. so
1 much opposerlto slayery, that [_Will never
,live in.a slave State. '.But I believe the
:‘Ponstitution has given no power to the
'General Government to interfere in tliiii
i ni‘atter. and that to, have slaves or no slaves,
depends upon the—people in enehState alone.
But besides the constitutional objection. l
am persuaded.that the obvious tendency of
such interference on the part ofthe State:
which have no slaves with the property of
their fellow citizens of the others. in to pro
duce a state ot'discord andvjealouiy. that
‘ vi'ill, in the end. prove fatal to the Union.
l I believe that in no other State are au'eh
wild and dangerous sentiments entertained
‘ on this subject an in Ohio.” - ,
Sir. I do notldeny the right of Cnngrngs
to amend the Constitution of the United
United States ter'the bénelit ofthe people.
but I do deny the right of Congiess to.
amend the Constitution to the destruction
of the right of the people to hold property.
it never was intended by the framers of
the Constitution. nor by any of the great
‘fmen who ruled this country. that the dom
' inant party, blinded by prejudice. should
alter or amend the Constitution, to the in
jury of the weaker aection._ lf‘the North
has the power to take from the South their
propertyflt followe that if the South ever
gets the power. sh would have the same
right to take purifier”. and the result
would be that inste .of the Constitution
protecting the people it would be turned
into a [swear to oppress them. ,
The emocratic party has been exerti'ng
its power to restrain legislation to its prop
er channel. and for this it is daily stated
upon this floor and elsewhere that the Dem
ocrats are in sympathy With. the rebellion.
What a libel upon that great partyl Its
great principles, its pure devotion to the
country. an its never-dying {catty to the"
doctrine of man’s capacity for sch-govern-l
ment, can receive these shock! of vitupi-rml
tion with as little efl'cct as the mighty mkl
that has planted its roots' deep into the.
mountain side, receives the petting: ot‘ the
storm. Let: history 3;;ka the Democrat- 4
lo party. Under its control this nation i
grew frotn thirteen pennitesq colonies tol
thirty-four mighty Stat‘cs. “Under its con‘
trol the forests. where the red m'ft'l roamed
unmnlested, have been felled, and mighty
cities have sprung up, With their a ires ‘
piercing the clouds. Under its ctintrol2 the
old road we on had scarcely pulverized the
stones of thaacadamizrd pikes upon the
mountains, until the iron horse flew with
Ilightning speed through their bow‘els. It
was under its control the sails of our vessels
whitened every navigable Itreacn in‘ the
world and the flag of our country protected
American citizens in every clinic. Under
' its control, when foreign nations were sur
-1 tcriiig for (nod, the old’ Ocean was nudeto
mm beam; on mam or mm}...
to: flowing pnoplu' Undenit! control toi
gnce, agriculture, umd the mechanic-l om ’
became so perfect and hnrmoliom that tho
old world Wendi-rod in nmazoment at tho
scientific ndVancomcnt nl’onr people. Un‘
def its control thb people of all «limo Ind
countries Were invited to make this theiv
home. where they might warship God no.
cording to the dictates of their own connoi
‘enoe and under their-own “nine and fig
tree.” I'. In under the control or this
some Domoontic party that nut and bound- ~
less territory was acquired. The one
Northwett mu moulxhd by the bond oftho
Democracy. That beautiful country. which
wu once a wild and waving prairie. in now
dotted pith htbitatiohl u chem“ dot the
ileum: above us. And her cattle are roofing
upon a thousand him. It fun under Dom.
ocratio control that “empire marched on
ward" until the flag of our country no
hegd upon tho highest peaks at the Rocky
Elenizuins, ‘ ' '
‘ “Whore in! WIHI
Hare pinnacled iii. londi their “01": ch
And throuml enmity m it‘] hull. . ’
1 INTc). 40
0f cold sublimilylw v '
Under-Democratic rub! the finmloriaffim l
of the kay Mountains proved no impodlé, '
my”: the on ard march of America cw
ilfin n audCan itu innalgovernmenmnd ‘_
the adjoining vallgy VJ! acquired. who“
loveliness and behuty is described an rival]-
‘inig the magnificence oflho gin-den ofE lan.
The Democratic party not. content. with
even 511 ”mm uplon'ild acquisitionl took
tho "umpire unw ml” and crowed the Siorf
rn Honda. Mounlzum, nnvl phnlml 1h“ Gig
of theer upon (ha golden and or C nhfornin
and 'guva us a “domain of more than i‘rtlpO-‘~
rial grandmlr. Its valleys teem With un
bnuudo-l fertility. and its mountains Ir.
fined wilh inoxhnushlfle (remurm of mino- '
ra‘weullh. The naviglmv‘ I'h'eri run hun
dreth of mih-s in-n‘ thn inh-rim‘. and the
mat isindeme—d .yuh Ugo um: czmciwc
harlmrs in (ha world‘ ’l‘hp climate! is mot.
heaithfnl than any other on the globe. the!
vcgemtion is more vigorous, nn-l (In pro- ‘
duets more ahundmt; the facn loe much
is mom varied. and the sky ben'la 0V0! it
with a lovher blub. . Evorvlhing in iti
‘mm‘le u-‘mn e of m uznificenms which 3
man living in such a cmmunn-ylncc region
as ours mn scarcely dream of, ; r ‘
To know how bémfif‘h the‘ wufld can be.”
No political organization, o my country
or go can show to glnrtmuommrrl. no [no
fut blumlvrq nnrl cumef.» and so rich in
Iluable achievements. IThe unexampled
progrcas of the country in wealth and.pow
er, find its pmwet‘ul. proweroun. nod happy
c'ondition lw'oro thifi‘wiu‘. were the romlt of
the who and patriotic imiioy of the Dann
cmtic party. Cu: the Ilemqutio party In
this. the hour of the country's desolation.
forget in put history? The about of on.
millinn fiVe hunllrnil thousand pottncmu
amwer, Sol The mlislflll of the l)emocrs- '
vy. in Minute our wrecked and divided coun
try, and with the help ofGod. relying upon.
lie-justice of our enuw. we hill unite thi
éltsuwctotl country ip howlsk so strong that
future causes will never bnng upon in 0'
separation. ‘
{The man who. with thi: record before
_hxnachm'?‘ the D amocrutic party with disc
lay,- ty. I. 00k upon as either 9 mmlmnn or
n know». When the gentleman from lowa.
(Mr. Grinnell) uttrrcd in debate the start- 3
lingunlmmm‘ml‘nt thnt he "would rather
say :1 tlmu~untl time; let tlm country be di
vixlwl—the Sfuth go their way. all _slavo,
and the North all fl'tlfl' than see the county
0130 morn umler Democratic rule.” l mu
rig; surprixml. ='l‘he‘ history of the gontlov
mun lmm lawn is nelstent with‘thii tren
sonnhle languwr. filo (levlnred in aapeeoh .
.hé and:- in lOWA, that he would M soot so.
his daughter marry n negro as a Democrat. .
It wall becomes :1 mm ol‘_suell refined edu
cation nnd'exqumite tar-be to belch forth his
bitterneu ugmut the Democratic puty of
'the country. i -__ . '
Looking at. the great, progress at! 'wdr
of our people, the mind natut‘a’lly our: the
cyueuion, what hns‘cnused tho atfiictinghnd
sew-159 troubles that hang over us~what hll
(mused this beautiful Lint} to be drenchod
in bloml. and brother meet brother in dead,-~
1y I Will not attempt to some!
t] m myself; but will give the war
n of some of the great lnen who ~
li\ sua. ’t‘ho prophecy they then
roads) is .now being literally fulfilled, and
we are reaping the bitter fruits of our dino
bedienco to [bail fldVICO. ' .
General Washington} in his farewell ad
dress. thus mlmonishes themaople:
”My countrymenTrown indig‘amly upon
every 0440 mm, to nhonnte any portion ot'our
country from the rest. ‘Bzwnx or'shcnon
AL oncs'xlunnxs! at mmying Lhc No uh
nu:l‘lmt_.flxo South or the Snuth again" {Lo-
North. thhe and it ,will prove fatal to
our libs-Him.” '1
Gen. .1 10k aon but] the rerutation of “lee
'A - mnn at a a an!” "
ing lbyough a man min glance.” Ha his
left his‘ s’ngo counsels for us to ponderpver.
In his farewell address hp. qaysi _ _ _
‘ ”\V‘haLll'u/o van to gain by division: and
.tlissemiifiis'! Delude not. yourselves with
the hopmhat the. breach once mnde would
be afterwards easily repaired. lithe Union
is once sevmevl. the separation will grow
wider anzl with-r, and the controversie
which are nnw rlelmtml and settled in the
hall: ot legislation, will he tried in the field
annttle Mill determined by the sword.-'-.
i Nnither should you vlnccivo yourselves with
the hope that. the first line of separation
lwnulel be the pFrmime'nt one. 4' *
Local interest» would still be found there
and unchastonetl :mhition. lithe recollec
tion of common danger“. in which the poo
pl? of the United States have stood side by
side against the common foe, the prosperity
and lllpfilne~s they have enjoyed under thp
prceent Constitut.on.—ifall them rewllec
tions'nntl proofs of common interests are
not. strong enough to bind us tngother, as
one people. what tie will hold ignited the
warring divis‘fim‘nf empire. when tho...
bonds have h n broken find the Union dil
polved. Tue first line of separatmn would
not li\-it long—new tragment! would be tom
——new tandem would spring “l: and thin
fiious Republic ivuulrl soon be ‘roken in
to a multitude of ”petty States, armed to;
niutiml nfigreuionsalonded with tune to
pay armies and leaders, seeking aid Agninat
each other from foreign powprs—rmulted
and n'nmplql upon by the nations of Eu
rope, until harrassed Amth conflicts and.
thuiu’bled and :lebuiad in spirit, they would
be willing to submit to the domination of (my
i military adventurer, and surrender their
liberty for the Mke of repose.” »
. Henry Clay. in a spemh in_Congrenl a
early as 1830, warned his countrymen
agginst the fanaticism of the Abqlitionint:
in the tollowing. wordsz‘ x, l . ;
“Abolitlanism should no longerho repu
tied as an imaginary danger. The Aboli
tionistw, let no suppowflucceed in their
l at aim of uniting the inhabitant! of
muse State: 33 one mm minst the in.
habifants of the slave Sta-tea. Union upon
one side will bagel. Union Upon the other.
i and this proces: of reciprocal oonlolidntion
I vnll be intended with all the violent pro-ju.
l dices. e 1 _rqd passions, end implacable
aniino=itics,‘w it ever degraded or defnp.
i med liuliiglp na! 12. ’ ’-‘ 'Ono sec
tion mlt'stnnd in menacing and hostile n -
ray agzfinst the other. The collisionl g!
opinion will be quickly tollowed by the
clash of nrma. ltwill not attempt to dot
scribe scenes which ‘now happily lie can.
cealed from our View. Abolitionists them.
selves Would shrink back in horror st the
contemplation of dew‘mted iiuldn. confh.
grated enies, murdered inhabitantl, and
the overthrow of the fairest fabric ofhnml'
government that ever rose to animate the
ho es of civilizei man." _
iii adilltmn to these warnings and pmph.
ecies might be added like opmiom tram all
the great statesmen of the country. This
advice has been disregardedme a part,
was built up in the North whose nim we.
to destroy the institution of slavery. eithn
out of hatred-tn the people of the death, by
false idmof huintniiy. They in ' led to
the finial: d Mel, and “gt-inn
é‘x‘ :~ ‘
“ '“'hiuh liis]~y.~a must. no