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date (1856-07-08) newspaper_issue  THE KENTUCKY STATESMAN 1 HIE kENTUOkV STATESMAN S Til OS SUITED BY n TIOXKOE JR I PUBLISHED BY THE KY STATESMAN PRINTING CO j C WHEATLY AGENT SEUI WKIlIilJ 4 IQ advance 4 50 at the and gt 1 ms months WEEKLY OFFICE On JI i sIrect immediately opposite the Phrnnix Hotel VOL VII LEXINGTON KY TUESDAY JULY 8 1656 NO 41 FRIDAY EVENING J JLY 4 BUCHANAN AND FILLMORE ON THE SLAVERY QUESTION FROM THE RECORD3 The three parties are now before the country with their platforms and their candidates and the people arc required to decide between them The black republican organization being wholly northern faction whose success would inev itably dissolve the Union is only formidable an consequence of the attempt to divide the Tote of the south between the other two parties Vriie American party or such of them as remain ed after the adoption of the platform of June 1855 claimed to be national and sound on the slavery question by virtue of the famous 12th section tlicrSof r ct again in councils Congress designed to abolish slavery in this District would bo a violation of the faith im plied in the cession by the stales of Virginia and Maryland a just cause of alarm to the peo ple of the slaveholding states and have a direct and inevitable tendency to distract aod endan ger the Union 6th Resolved That any attempt of Con Egress to abolish slavery in any territory of the United States in which it exists would create serious alarm and just apprehension in the states sustaining that domestic institution would be a violation of good faith towards the inhabitants of any such territory who have there can be no danger of a servile war but in the meantime what dreadful scenes may be en acted before such an insurrection which would spare neither age nor sex could be suppressed what agony of mind must be suffered especial ly by the gentler sex in consequence of these publications Many a mother clasps her infant to her bosom when she retires to rest under dreadful apprehensions that she may be aroused from her numbers by the savage yells of the slaves by whom she is surrounded These are the works of the abolitionists That their mo tives may be honest I do not doubt but their zeal is without knowledge The history of the human race presents numerous examples of ig norant enthusiasts the purity of whose inten tions can not be doubted who have spread de vastation and bloodshed over the face of the ItiffS earth This shall be admitted into the Union as a state the being a true statement of the case as applied to 1 people thereof will be entitled to decide that the stales where slavery exists what is now ask question exclusively for themselves See C ed by these memorialists That in ill is District Globe vol 6th page 96 0 A LL OF THE FOREGOING RESOLUTIONS WERE ADVOCATED AND VOTED FOR BY Ma BuCHANAN gt i See Cong Globe volsCdh pages 4 t o 96 On the 18th of December 1837 Cong vol 6th page 38 Mr Bucbatiau further vin dicated the policy of layiag all abolition peti tions on the table without discussion the principles embraced in the Kansas Nebraska bill That bill was passed upon that construc tion and the repeal of the Missouri Compro mise line is set forth in the Bill itself as having been set aside by the act of 1830 In May 1856 the Pennsylvania Democratic State Convention passed a series of resolutions endorsing in the most unqualified terms the principles involved in the Kansas Bill and nominating James Buchauan for the l resi dency Mr Buchanan endorsed fully and une 2 payable in a iv inoe 2 50 in 6 months 3 if paid at the end of the year ADVERTISING For 1C lines or less 3 times weekly or 4 times semi weekly 1 50 3 months weeklv J4 sin 1 weekly 6 six months weekly 50 send weekly 10 12 mos weekly 1 5 semi w 2U to consider and report thereon Mr Wise mo Pennsylvania asked leave to present a petition apos brig in resuming their natural rights of per w wl In low Vio m nf inn nn Ln t nl ln r i l 1 1 ved to lay tha motion on the table yeas and nays ordered oi that question yeas 135 nays 70 Adams Fi lmoee Slade GiDDtNos A Co IN the negativ Cong Globe vol 6 p 19 Mr Adams ben presented a petition for the abolition of slwery in the Territories of the U States and meved its reference to the commit tee on Territa ies Mr Wise moved to lay the been permitted to settle with and apos hold slaves 1 quivocally every sentiment therein expressed Slade A Co in the negative Cong Globe On the 21st of January 1841 Mr motion on the table yeas and nays ordered presented another abolition petition praying yeas 127 nays 73 Adams Fillmore Giddings for the abolition of slavery in the Territories therein because the people of any such terri tory have not asked for abolition of slavery therein and because when any such territory and pledged himself to maintain them 3 apos ant vol 6 p 20 of space prevents us from publish resolutions and the response of M anan Again the National C oo apos ution which noini listed Mr Buchanan r Jution ing these On the 11th December 1838 Cong Globe tolerated slavery Upon the question a r Buell vol 7 p Q3 Mr Atherton asked leave to sub whether the whole petition should be laid u rait tlie following resolutions Resolved That this government is a gov ihefollowin apos re V Prn quot IH quot apos of limited powers and that by the con Vatil H o ofth e U 3 Congress has no apos jurisdiCH from an anti slavery society of his State He sonal liberty violated no law of tiil Uniiid also moved a suspension of the rules to enable apos States N apos AE penalty and el him to present it Mr Johnson moved to lay 8 That all aMempU 0 regain possession of the motion to suspend on the table yeas 99 or to re enslave said persona arl i nautbosizhd nays 53 Adams Giddings Fillmore A Co Br THE constitution and laws of the United voting in the negative Cono Globe vol 9 v StatE9 a AaE incomi atible with our na r apos TIONAL HONOR 9 That ail attempts to qxert our national Adams influenccin favor of the coastwise slave trade or to place this nation in the attitude of main taining a commerce iu human beings are sub versive of the rights arid injurious to the feelings and the interests of the free Stales are Jnai tiiorized by the constitution and prejudicial to our national character A motion was made that the resolutions do slavery JH and District of Columbia and that no new ter ritory should be admitted intc the Union that as to pon over the institution of slavery in of ten miles square a District carved out of t wo slaveholding states and surrounded by tltfem t gt Sri quot s apos avei s Should be abolished February 22d 1856 repealed the 12th section What would be the effects of gi anting their re quest You would thus erect a citadel in the ot their former platform denounced the present very heart of these states upon a territory which administration for having passed laws inaccor they h ve ceded to you for a far different pur dance with it adopted a new platform in which pose from which abolitionists and incendiaries tlx word sUverWjloes not oreur and minima could securely attack the peace and safety of their citizens you establish a spot within the For a more extended view of Mr Buchanan s sistance to law in the Territories and whose thus indirectly to destroy that institution within ted a candidate who does not mention it iu his s i ave i U lding states which would be a city of op i n j on on the Calhoun Resolutions above re vowecl purposes if consummated must end in their limits IaH p anpp STTalhTthRil un at k nnrth 1 of ma f r gt no urn n do true von ornatfl Kv low ti civil War SUfi disunion the A li Priftan democra I Ifeanlnad the table the vote stood yeas 103 nays 51 lie on the table Yeas 52 nays 25 Mr Fill Messrs Adams Giddings Fillmore lt t Co vo ting in the negative Cony Globe vol 9 p th gard Jthe preserv constitution as the 1 1 repu diating all sectional parties and patfwrma con J ji L heconfederacy Resnll TITpenncjns for T the aboi v n of islaven SylA District of Columbia and the Territories of the U S and against the removal of slaves from one State to another are a part On the 14th of June 1841 the vote was taken upon tbs motion to reconsider IT vote striking the rule excluding abolition petitions from the rules of the house yeas 106 nays 104 mori a co voting in the negative This ciudd not be considered a test vote many members who were opposed to the resolutions voted against the motion in order to kill them by a direct vote Mr Fillmore apos s views however will see s s tq i r apos i n i J 0 K 11 Mfhor Bolts on the same apos ll quot v Offered dialing all sectional parties and patfvrma con of slaves from one btate to another are a part J v the following nreimble and resolution cerning domestic slavery which seek to embroil of a plan of operations set on foot to effect the Messrs Adams Giddings Fillmore A Co vo Sr the States and invite to treason and armed re institution of slavery in the several States and letter of acceptance Swallowed up at ihe north refuge for runaway slaves you create by law a v civil war and disunion the American democra R solved That Congress lias no right to do aud absorbed by the black republicans they central point from which trains of gunpowder crreU to see Appendix to Long wiooe vol Din l ay recognize and adopt the pdnciples contained that indirectly which it cannot do directly and seek and throw the election into Congress which is all the republicans desire or expect The dem ocratic party on the other hand with a strong to divide the south with the democracy lt apos quot ec irdy laid extending into the sur J rounding states which may at any moment pro jduce a destructive and fearful explosion By 1 passing such a law you introduce the enemy into the very bosom of these two states and af organization in everv State in the Union met at apos to r a Ehe n every opportunity of producing a servile insurrection Is there any reasonable Cincinnati in June lbob laid down a platform inan w ho can for one moment suppose that Vir which fairly meets the slavery issue in all its jginiaand Maryland would have ceded the Dis nominated candidates who have trict of Columbia to the United Stales if they stress they forms and ceded it for your use for your convenience and 1 agree with the Senator from Kentucky that ratified by in its letter and spirit Scarcely was James Buchanan nominated when slander after slander was circulated ceases to exist under the laws of Virginia and over pages 30 31 63 and 73 On the 13th of February 1840 Mr Buchanan in summing up bis position on the slavery question said During the session of 1835 6 when an alarming excitemeut prevailed on this subject throughout a large portion of the country I took a decided stand against the abolitionists Now said Mr B in consequence I of my conduct here throughout that session I have borne the brunt of the abolitionist at home in the organic laws establi hhg the Territories that the agitation of the subject of slavery in of Kansas and Nebraska as eobodying the only the District of Columbia or the Territories as a sound and safe solution of he slavery ques means and with the view of disturbing or over tion apos upon which the great naional idea of the throwing that INSTITUTION in the several people of this whole countrycan repose in its States is against the true spirit and meaning determined conservatism of tie Union N on of the interference by Congress wtii Slavery State and Territory or in the District or Col umbia 2 That this was the basis of the Coinpro constiiutionjan infringement of the right in of the States affected and a bleach of the public faith upon which they entered iuto the confed cracv ting in the negative Cong Globe vol 10 p 51 On the 15th of June 1841 the main question was put upon Mr Adams resolution to repeal the rule excluding abolition petitions yeas 106 nays 110 Adams Giddings Fillmore lt t Co voting in the affirmative Cong Globe vol 10 p 56 January 4 1842 a motion was made to lay Mr Adams abolition pptition on the table yeas 115 nays 84 Messrs Adams Giddings Whereas the Hon Joshua R G dd ng7lias this day presented to this House a seizes of res olutions touching the mostim ortoct intercuts connected with a lsrgm p t T ion or the Union now a subject of negotiation between tUc Uni ted States and Great Britain of the most deli cate nature the result of which nniy Bvemmffly involve those nations in war a ml wh apos ereas it is the duty of every good citizen to discounti nance all efforts to create Txcrieinont dis nli faction and division immng the people of the United States at such a time under such cit cimistances and whereas mutiny and sicnm n are therein justified and approved in terms Re solved That the constitution rests on the Fillmore t Co voting no The speaker then shocking to all sense of law order and human tnises of 1850 confirmed by both the demo broad principle of equality among the members announced that there were many other similar j ity therefore cratic and whig parties in national conventions Q f this confederacy and that Gongrets in the ex f the pi o apos BMfeBI pie in the election of 1852 not for their own destruction When slavery the danger has passed away the crisis is now and rightly applied to the organization of Ter 1 T T quot 1 1 A ns n i l t tin vnnaf imo it w Is Is t n roof ut n 1 M 4 m 1 s I i i t and Maryland then and not till then ought it against h m alt of which have been or can be o be al ishc j in the Digtrict of Columbia triumphautly refuted The charge that he was a federalist in 1812 was silenced by Ins letter See Congressional Globe vol 3 1 pages 78 79 On the 11th of January 1836 Mr Buchanan ritories in 1854 3 That by the uniform application of this democratic principle to the organizition of Ter ritories and to the admission of sew States with or without domestic slavery as they may elect the equal rights of all the States will lie preserved intact the original compacts of the C io t li m on illumed l ii v ii htlt tii apos l the private and urged the vigorous prosecution of suc petitions could be disposed of without in which abolition lives and moves and has its perpetuity and expansion of this Union insured being a flame kindled in the capital would I to its utmost capacity of embracing in peace j l yt and harmony every future American State that may be constituted or annexed with a republi of April 23d 1847 to Hon G W Jones of again urged the same objection to a similar Tennessee showing that he volunteered as a memorial and asked for a reference by which all from agitation here excitement is the element and the fanaticism which threatened to invade the constitutional rights of the south and dissolve the Union has been nearly extin guished It is impossible after all that is past that they can doubt our devotion to the constitutional rights of the south Let me assure them then that our greatest danger is erciseof its acknowledged powers has no right to discriminate between the institutions of one por petitions not disposed of Mr Gamble moved that they all lie on the table yeas 103 nays 87 Resolved That this iIou c holds the con ranted and unwarrantable and deserving K tion of the States and another with a view of Messrs Adams Giddings Fillmore A Go vo j severe condemnation of the people of this coun abolishing the one and promoting the other Resoloed Therefore that all attempts on the part of Congress to abolish slavery in the Dis trict of Columbia or the Territories or to pro ting in the negative Cong Globe vol 11 p try and of this body in particular the war The ten cents a day charge was re futed by the publication of Mr B s speeches in the Senate on the 22d of January and the 3d of March 1840 The drop of blood calumny was forever put to rest by his letter to the Pennsyl vania Inquirer aud Courier February 27 1838 in which quot he pronounced the stale slander ut pro hibit the removal of slaves from State to State or to discriminate between the institutions of one portion of the confederacy and another with the views aforesaid are in violation of the coo 90 91 January 7 1842 Mr Giddings presented petition praying Congress to prevent slaves apos more voted nay with from being transported from one State to an Upoti a motion j debate so as to put the exciting question at rest Cong Globe vol 3d page 85 On the 4th of April 1836 Mr Buchanan urged the passage of the bill admitting Arkansas into the Union as a state with a constitution es tablishing slavery Cong Globe vol 3d p 279 On the 25th of April 1836 Mr Buchanan on terly and absolutely false no matter from what the pre8cntation of a memorial of a Soci ty of source it may have proceeded or shall proceed While the bargain and sale charge made with a bad grace by men who have nominated and supported for high office Mr Clay s worst Friends of the city of Philadelphia remonstrat soou invade the Union f When did fanaticism every yield to the voice of reason Let it alone and it will soon burn out for want of the fuel upon which it feeds Mr B moved that the question on the reception be laid upon the tabled Cong Globe vol 8 page 188 On the 23d of May 1836 M Buchanan made an able and eloquent defence of Texas in her ing against the admission ol Arkansas into the struggle with Mexico which was then progress Union with her pro slavery constitution stated that he had informed them that he was opposed enemy in his own district within a year has to the memorial that he had been requested by been thoroughly refuted by Mr Buchanan s let ter of August 18 1827 See Niles Register the delegate from Arkansas to take charge of that territory to be admitted into the Union vol 12 pages 415 16 By Clay s letter to Judge aT1 j tliat bt bad cheerfully taken upon himself Brooks August 14 1827 See Golton s private the performance of that duty He moved that j r vi f i ico i i correspondence of Mr Clay page 169 also 178 By Hon R P Letcher s letter of Aug 27 1827 j j one Colton s P C of Mr Clay 171 Hy Mr Clay again at a dinner iu Washington See last years ol n oiay Dy vjoiion ooo the memorial be laid on the table which was Cong Globe vol 3d page 328 On the 2d day of March J S36 Mr Buchanan mfljo nn elaborate speech discossilljs the whole But it is urged that Mr Buchanan is a free apos lotion involved in the abolition petitions con apos tending that the right of petition required their reception but that they ought to be laid on the table without debate The discussion embitter apos toiler and the interests of the south would be unsafe in bis hands and to support this charge the most important of all others they go back to resolutions hostile to the extension of slavery ed the fee in s of tl e P arties no re P ort could ing predicting that the time was not far dis tant when she would assume her proper posi tion as a part of this great confederacy Cong Globe vol 3 p 395 On the 8th of June 1841 Mr Buchanan made his great speech in favor of the annexa tion of Texas It would be impossible by ex tracts to do Mr Buchanan justice It was per haps the most thorough speech made on that question during that session and a perusal of it would thoroughly refute the slanders that have been circulated in regard to his views on the slavery question We venture to predict tliat none of the opposition papers will dare to pub lish this speech during the canvass See Ap pendix to Cong Globe vol 13 part 2 p 720 can form of government Mr Buchanan in his letter ol j icceptance da ted June 16th 1856 iuregard to the above res olution on slavery sars The agitation on die question of domestic slavery has loo long d stracted and divided the people of this Union Did alienated their affec tions from each other This agitation has as sumed many forms since its commencement but other in ships slitulion destructive of the fundamental prin fit ou upon the tablci to vote stood yeas 104 ciple on which the union of these States rests and beyond the jurisdiction of Congress and that every petition memorial resolution prop osition or paper touching or relating in any way or to any extent whatever to slavery as aforesaid or the abolition thereof shall on the presentation thereof without any further action thereon be laid upon the table without being debated printed or referred Mr Atherton moved a suspension of the rules yeas and nays ordered yeas 137 nays nays 86 Giddings Fillmore Jt Co voting in the negative Adams failed to vote And upon the same day a petition to repeal the rule ex cluding abolition petitions was offered Upon a motion to lay it upon table the vote stood yeas 99 nays 89 Messrs Adams Giddings On these resolutions a motion was made to suspend the rules yeas 128 nays 68 Fill Adams Giddings and Slade Two thirds nut voting in tlie affirma lo lay the pe tive the rules were not suspended The call for resolutioiis itill resting with tho State of Ohio Mr Weller offered Mr Bolts resolutions as his own In the discussion which then took place Mr Fillmore appeared as the special apologist and defender of his confrere Giddings who seems to have been as closely allied to him in feelings as we have shown him Fillmore A Co voting in the negative Cong apos lo have been in votes The resolutions then came up upon their final passage 1st Resolution adopted almost unanimously On the second resolution the vote stood yeas 136 nays 65 Adams Fillmore Slade On the first branch of the third resolution the passed in 1819 by a meeting in Lancaster Pa and urge his connection with that meeting as evidence against him now We refer our read be framed so as to meet the views of the differ ent Senators and while he thought that the south was entitled to the stronge l vote upon era to the speech of Hon J Glancy Jones of the 8tron est P r0 P 0S apos t i n gentlemen can Fa delivered in Congress May 1856 fora full refutation of that specific charge But admit it to be true Mr Buchauan and Mr Fillmore have both occupied prominent positions before the country since that time and their votes and speeches are part of the public records of the couutry Wt propose to present an abstract of their records upou this question giving full references by which to test the accuracy of our statements more especially since the Ameri can orgau in this city has pledged itself to prove Mr Buchanan a freesoiler and on the other hand states give without violating their principles lie be lieved that continued discussion would prove injurious and dangerous See Appendix to vol 3d of the Cong Globe pages 184 5 On the 6lh of February Mr Buchanan again moved that seven petitions presented for the abolition of slavery in the District of Columbia be laid upon the table without debate as a re newed discussion would keep up the excite ment between the north and south which he wished to discourage Globe vol 3 d p 158 In lanuary 1838 Mr Calhoun introduced i into the Senate a series of resolutions which it now seems to be directed chiefly to the Terri 66 Adams Fillmore A Co in the negative Itories and judging from its present character j 1 1 think we may safely anticipate that it is rapid apos Iy approaching a finality The recent legisla tion of Congress respecting domestic slavery I derived as it has been from the original and i pure fountain of legitiinde political power the j will of the majority premises ere long to allay Q IDD NQa j c THE NE MX1VE I the dangerous excitemen 1 Lis legislation is founded upon principles is ancieut as free gov ernment itself and in atcordance with them vote stood yeas 173 nays 30 Adams Fill hws simply declared that the people of a Terri j MO iie Slade Giddings A Co iN the negative j tory like those of a State halldecide for them apos selves whether slavejy V tml not exist I within their limits The Nebraska Kansas set does no more than give the force of law lo this elementary princi pie of self government declaring it to be the true inteut and meaning of this act not to leg j islate slavery into any Territory or State nor to But this is not all when the House resolu exclude it therefrom but to leave the people broad principle of equality among the members tions for the admission of Texas were before Globe vol 1 1 p 105 t January 18 1842 Mr Henry offered a peti tion to repeal the rule excluding abolition peti tions Mr Campbell moved to lay the petition on the table yeas 93 nays 75 Messrs Ad ams Giddings Fillmore A Co voting in the negative Cong Globe vol 11 page 143 The above are only a few of tlie voles given by Mr Fillmore on the various abolition peti tions presented to Congress while he was a member and some of them standing alone would not be conclusive as to his position On the second branch of tlie third resolution but wlieu taken in connection with tlie views j 1 apos tn apos set forth in his Erie letter written after he had cast several of them and with his votes on the j Atherton resolutions above set forth together with his uninterrupted association in all of them with Adams Giddings Slade and other uoto 40 Adams in the nega the vote stood yeas 1 64 nays Fillmore Slade Giddings A Co tive On the first branch of the fourth resolution to wit that the constitution rests upon tlie Mr Adams then moved to lay the whole sub ject on the table yeas 70 nays 125 Adams Fillmore a co in the affirmative The direct vote was then taken on the resolution censur ing OiddiDgs yeas 125 nays 69 Fillmore a co in the negative The vote was next taken on the preamble yeas 119 nays 66 Kii lmoiu t co AGAIN IN THE NEGATIVE Cong Globe vol 11 page 3 15 6 Rnt th tans against Mr Fillmore does not On the 3d day of January It I t Mr Slade of Vermont moved the following preamble aud resolutions Whereas by a law of the United States framed on the 15lli May 1 27 the foreign slave trade is declared to be piracy and is mole pun ishable by death and whereas there is and has long been carried on in the District of Colum bia within sight of the halls of the two houses Congress and We ask our readers to turn to the adminis after several amendments by Mr Clay and olh tration of Millard Fillmore to read his speeches er s were finally passed as follows in Congress to note his cotes and they will find r that h record upon the great questions which 1 9t Klt op apos on of the fed i i J eral constitution the states adopting the same have agitated and now agitate tlie nation is clear consistent unblotted Observer Re porter June 21 st 1856 Mr Buchanan entered the Senate of the Uni ted States in 18 35 6 at the time when the sla very agitation was at its height His record will show the stand he took on that question MR BUCHANAN 8 RECORD On the 7th of Jauuary 1836 Mr Buchanan presented to the Senato a memorial from a So eiery of Friends in Pennsylvania requesting Congress to abolish slavery and the slave trade in the District of Columbia Mr Buchanan acted severally as free and independent states and that each for itself by its own voluntary assent entered the Union with the view tolls increased security against all dangers domestic as well as foreign and the more perfect and se cure enjoyment of its advantages natural po litical and social 2d Resolved That in delegating a portion of their powers to be exercised by the general gov ernment the states retained severally the ex clusive and sole right over their own domestic institutions and police to the full extent to which those powers were not thus delegated and are alone responsible for them and that any intermedling of any oue or more states or a combination of their citizens with the domes urged the necessity of adopting some mode of tic institutions and police of the others on any disposing of all such petitions without debate S rolln d political moral or religious or under any pretext whatever with a view to their al expressing h s decided conviction that the pray te at r on or subversion is not warranted by the er of the petition should not be granted and constitution tending to endanger the domestic stating W peace and tranquility of the states interfered If any one principle of constitutional law with subversive of ihe objects for which the esn at this dav be considered as settled it is 1 formed and by necessary con that Congress had oo right no power over the 1 sequence tending to wcakmg aud destroy the question of slavery in those States where it ex its The property of the master in his slave tn 9 d in full force before the federal constitu tion Wv adopted It was a subject that then Union itself 3d Resolved That this government was instituted and adopted by the several states of this Union as a common agent in order to carry belonged kh n still belongs to the exclusive jur Dt0 p rect the powers which they had delegated isdiction of the southern states These states lhc constitution for their mutual security by the adoption of the constitution never yield and prosperity and that in the fulfilment of this ed to the general govetument any right to in J 11 aiu sacred trust this government is bouud ter fere with the question It remains where it was previous to the establishment of our con federacy The constitution has in the clearest terms recognized the right of property in slaves It n hibits any state into which a slave may have from passing any law to discharge him from slavery and declares that he shall be de livered up by the authorities of such state to ii master nay more it makes the existence of bo to exercise its powers as not to interfere with the stability and security of the domestic institutions of the slates that compose the Un ion and that it is the solemn duty of the gov ernment to resist to the extent of its constitu tional power all at tempts by one portion of tlie Union to use it as an instrument to attack the domestic institutions of another or to weaken or destroy such institutions 4th Resolved That domestic slavery as it exists in the southern and western states of slavery the foundation of political power by e x XT tl c souln lt rn ana western states pi givimr to those states within which it exists re t hls Union composes an important part of their giving to those states within which it exists re presentatives in Congress not only iu propor domestic institutions inherited from their an tion to the whole number of free persons but 1 st r s a d at tl e quot lt lo P ti J on uf lllt con a I ctitnlmn Iih wnmn it is tupiy hi i I us p met it it the Senate Mr Buchanan on Tuesday the 4th of February 1845 announced that he was in u minority of one on the committee but that he should advocate their adoption notwithstand ing See Cong Globe vol 1 4 p 24 And again on the 4th of February he an nounced that although in a minority of oue iu the committee on Foreign Relations he was anxious that the Texas question should be dis cussed and decided as soon as possible Do page 27 1 On the 13th February Mr Buchanan made a most powerful argumeut showing the consti tutionality and expediency of admitting Texas by joint resolution into the Union of the Stales See Cong Globe vol 14 p 287 On the final passage of the resolutions for the admission of Texas Mr Buchanan said this was the greatest public act in which he bad ever had the honor of taking an humble part be should do it cheerfully gladly glori ously because he believed his vote would con fer blessings innumerable upon his fellow men now henceforward and forever Mr Buchanan s Congressional records closes here aud we venture to assert that it is as good as consistent as true to all the interests of the south as that of any statesman of any party But we have still further and equally conclu sive evidence of Mr Bjchanao s soundness on the slavery question During the administra tion of Mr Polk Mr 3uchanau being Secre tary of State the slavery agitation was contin ued in a new and far more dangerous because more plausible form The M ilmot Proviso was sought to be applied to all the Territories thereafter lo be orgaui ed itud at large region of country acquired by the Mexican war and defined by the treaty with England relative to the North Western Territories were expected soon to be organized as Territories preparatary to their admission into the Union as States the the question of slavery was again discussed with more bitterness than evtr The conserva tive statesmen of the north Mr Buchanan among them together with the entire southern delegation in Congress in 1848 proposed to the freesoilers of the north to extend the Missouri compromise line to the Pacific and thus forever close the agitation upon that subject The proposition was scornfully rejected Nothing was left but for the conservative men of the north aud the south to withdraw all offers to compromise aud throw themselves upon their constitutional rights as equal members of the also iu proportion to three fifths of the number of slaves After showing that Congress on the 23d day of March 1790 had so determined and that the Uniou would be dissolved at the moment an ef fort would be seriously made by the free states in Congress to pass such laws he states stitution by which it is recognized as constitut ing an important element in tlie appointment of powers among the states and that no change of opinion or feeling on the part of the other states of the Union in relation to it can justify them or their citizens in open or systematic attack thereon with a view to its overthrow and that all such attacks are so manifest violi j tion of the mutual and solemn pledges to pro of Congress aud the residence of the Chief nous and avowed abolitiouists Ins position is m r i 1 Executive Magistrate ol the nation a trade in rendered clear beyond all controversy Com j meu involving all the principles of outrage on nays 26 Fillmore and Giddings in the affirm pare his course upon all these questions with human rights which characterize the foreigu alive Ou the second branch of the fourth resolu thereof perfectly free to form and regulate 0 f the confederacv the vote stood yeas 180 their domestic institutions in their own way 1 subject only to the Constitution of the Uni ted States This principle will surely not be controverted by any individual of any party professing devotion to popular govern ment Besides how vain and illusory would any other principle prove in practice in regard to the Territories This is apparent from the fact admitted by all that after a Territory shall have entered the Union and become a State no constitutional power would then exist which could prevent it from either abolishingor estab lishing slavery as the case may be according to its sovereign will and pleasure Such is an outline of the record of James Buchanan full clear conservative and consist ent He has stood in the breach and fought for 20 years in defence of the constitutional rights of the south against fanaticism in all its forms We invite all fair and unprejudiced men to its investigation and we suggest to our neighbor of the Observer A Reporter that if he intends to prove Mr Buchanan either an abolitionist or a freesoiler he had belter be up and a doing for he has undertaken a task which it will re quire all his tact and ingenuity from now till November to peiform If he declines it we hope he will have the candor to acknowledge his inability to do so and disabuse the minds of his readers MR FILLMORE apos S RECORD We will now turn to the clear consistent and unblotted record of Mr Fillmore and ask for it a careful perusal We ask our readers to look well on this picture and on this quot and then j that of Mr Buchauan and see which of them best carried out that portion of the American slave trade and which have drawn upon it the maledictious of the civilized world and stigma tized those engaged in it as the enemies of the tion to wit That Congress in the exercise apos platform which denounces the agitation of tlie race and whereas the trad oe its acknowled power has no right to ois slavery question criminate between the institutions or ONE POE tion op the States and another with a view OE ABOLISHING THE ONE AND PROMOTING THE OTH ER the vote stood yeas 174 nays 24 Ad ams Fillmore Giddings Slade Truman Smith A Co voting in the negative On the first branch of the fifth resolution the vote stood yeas 146 nays 52 Adams Fill more Giddings Slade A Co in the negative On the second branch of the fifth resolution the vote stood yeas 126 nays 28 Adams Fillmore Slade Giddings A Co in the nega tive See Cong Globe vol 7 p 27 28 We ask our readers to pause here and com pare the position of Mr Buchanan with that we have just given Read the high constitutional and moral ground on which he defends tlie rights of the south and denounces all interfer ence With slavery in the District of Columbia Examine his course ou the resolutions of Mr Calhoun and compare it with that of Mr Fill more on the passage of the Atherton resolutions and then say in whose hands the rights aud iu tcresls of the southern people would be the sa fest But the record does not stop here On the 30th of December 1839 a resolution was offered by Mr Wise declaring that all pe titions for the abolition of Je thus existing in this District is aggravated in enormity by rea But again January 21 1842 Mr Adams pre fion ts being carried on in tlie heart ol a na i tion whose institutions are based upon the prin sented a pel t on from a number of citizens of c p e thllt aU art civ u d und echo apos e laws have in effect proclaimed its great and Massachusetts slating that by law no foreigner of color can now become a citizen of the Hinted States aud hold real estate therein and pray ing that the naturalization laws may be so amended as to permit free colored foreigners to become citizens of the United States aud to hold real estate Mr Wise raised the question of reception on the above petition and moved to lav that ques tion on the table ilr Calhoun asked the yeas and nays which were ordered and were as fol lows yeas 115 nays 63 Fillmore A Co in the negative So the question of reception carrying the pe tition with itj was laid on the tabic Cong Olobe vol 1 1 page 158 Mr Fillmore apos s position on this question may account tor the silence of the American plat form upon negro suffrage as it exists iu New York and elsewhere while it apprehends great danger from white foreigners and catholics Thu colored brethren no doubt vote right ou the great questions of the day We invite especial attention to Mr Fillmore apos s purlutive iniquity aggravated moit over by M t outrage on the Sensibilities ol a Christian con minitv by sundering the ties of Christian brotherhood and by the anguish of its remorse less violation of all the domestic n lations ren dered the more deep and enduring by the hal lowing influence of the Christian religion upon those relations and by the inerea eot strength which it gives to the domestic affections and whereas this trade in human beings is cariied on under the authority of laws enacted by the Congiess of the United Slates thereby involv ing the people of all tin State in its guilt and disgrace a guilt and disgrace enhanced by lire consideration that those laws are a viriuzst usurpation of power the constitution i the United States having conferred upon Congress no right lo establish the relation of slavery on TO SANCTION AND PROTECT THE SI AM TRADE Is any portion of this coni i dt it At y therefore resolved Ac Ac On motion to suspend the rnh s so as to re ceice the preamble and resolution the vote stood yeas 73 nays 10 J Messrs Adams File more Giddigs Slade c voting in the affirma tive Cong Globe vol 12 p 106 Again on the 3d Jan v l apos T apos t Mi Morgan slavery in the Dis say which of the men is bebt entitled to their f s J trict of Columbia in the Territories or of the Cong Globe vol 1 1 p 342 confidence and support We will begin with slaVfc trado betvreen the SutM 5hould con id ered objected to without debate his celebrated Erie Letter written to the Erie County Anti Slavery Society several years af ter Mr Buchanan made his speechm the Sen any ob tioa t lt thfl pa of tha retolutloD ate against the aOoiitioiy ofTslateiy in the Dis 1 nu course on the following remarkable state of presented a resolution instructing tho Commit case presented to Congress March 21st 1812 tee on the Territories to inquire int Gie xpe di6Dcv of repealing an act pasted by theTurri Richmond torial Legislature of Florida niitLd quot An act quot The brig Creole bound from Mr Wise said if he thought there would be Wllh a lar S l lo t f ue S rocR nrski ien lt u storm k i lied the captai n trict of Columbia Buffalo Oct 17 1838 Sir Your communication of the 13th instant as chairman of the committee appointed by the Anti Slavery Society of the County of Erie has just came to hand You solicit my answer to the following interrogatories I Do you bt lieve that petitions to Congress on the subject of slavery aud the slave trade of resolutions denying the right of Congress to he would call for the yeas and nays Mr Fi lmore rose and said he objected The vote on motion to suspend the rules stood yeas 109 nays 77 Adams Fillmore A Co in the negative Cong Globe vol 8 p 897 On the same day Mr Rice submitted a series j V a to New Orleans was freighted among ether to prevent the future migration o migration of free negroes and rr ulattoes into said terri tory or to bo much thereof as imposed a cap itation tax cn 6uch of them as may enter said Territory and athorizes their rale fnr nilety years for the non payment of said t x apos Black moved lo lav the resolution ob ihe fa ble yeas 113 nays 89 Fillmore vc pd ic the negative wiro mu I captain several of crew and passengerspaud compelled some of the officers of the vessel to take her into N as au N P one of the British West India Islands where the negroes were taken care of and set free bv the authorities of the Island Thiscase was tne subject of Congressional action in both Houses of Congress and of negotiation with Great Britain The most iutense feeling was manifested all over the Union and particularly in the south On the 23d of February Bngg of Mai rn h ought to be received read and respectfully con sidered by the representatives of the people II Are you opposed to the annexation of Texas to this Union under any ciicumstauces so long as slaves are held therein III Are you in favor of Congress exercising all the constitutional powers it possesses to abolish the internal slave trade between the States IV Are you in favor of immediate legislation for the abolition of slavery iu the District of Columbia Answer I sm much engaged and have no During the pendency of the excitement the Betls askpd loave 1 submit th following reso uotorious abolitionist J R Giddings offered a lution Whereas all law s pjs ed by the Governor are in full confederacy and equally entitled to the common time to enter iuto argument or explain at length Territories regardless of latitude or imaginary lines my reasons for my opinions I shall therefore their course denying that said negroes had vie force until disapprove by C r there lated auy law of the United States stating that 1 f rc The battle was fought from this stated c nU Dt y If r apos the present by answering If ll your interrogatories in the affirmative and your iiuerrugabories iu uie uiiirmuu ve aim point a D d the compromise acts of 18a0 were leave for some future occasion a more extended petitions to rescind the rule reject L J T i 1 1 1 i fiKnlilmn no t i tion Yf of to In I I interfere with slavery in the District of Colura bia in the Territories or with the slave trade I Bet of resolutions justifying the quot negroes in between the States and resolving not to cousid T J nut D F and D r d r and approving of and Legislative Council of FI r i 1 1 er any petition Ac for that purpose on similar motion the vote stood yeas 106 nays 82 Adams Fillmore A Co iu the nagative Same resolution was again offered January U Mr Th p and on similar motion the vote stood yeas 1 128 nays 77 Adams Fillmore Giddings A Co again iu the negative See Cong Globe vol 8 p 121 March 30 1840 Mr Marvin of New York they had incurred no legal penalty aud are justly liable to no punishment and tliat all at tempts to regaiu possession of or to re enslave 3 Haid persous are unauthorised by the Constitu 1 on aud prejudicial lo ihe national honor We annex them omitting the three first Resolved That the Committee on the Judici ary be instructed forthwith lo report tin follow ing bill Be it enacted hy the Senate and tf He apos f of Rro resentatices of the United Stales in Cun rrn assembled That an act parsed by the Governor Resolved That slavery being an abridge i an d Legislative Council of the Territory of inent of the natural rights of man can exist only by force of positive municipal law aud is necessarily confined to the territorial jurisdic lion of the power creating it Florida approved by the said Governor on 5tb March 1842 entitled an act to prevent tho i future migration of free negroes or mulattocs to this Territory and for other purposes be an 1 What then are the circumstances under tect and defeud each other given by the states which these memorials are now presented A number of fauatics led on by foreign incen diaries have been scattering arrows fire brands and death throughout the southern states the natural tendency of their publica tions is to produce dissatisfaction aud revolt among the slaves and to incite their wild pas sions to vengeance All history as well as the present condition of the claves proves that respectively on entering into the constitutional compact which formed the Union and as such ars a manifest breach of faith and a violation of the most solemn obligations 5th Resolved That the interference by the citizens of any of the states with a view to the abolition ol slavery in this District is endan gering the rights and security of the people of the District and that any act or measure of the result and every T errilory organized under or since those acts has been organized so as apos to come into the Union with or without slavery as the people thereof might determine The compromise acts of 1850 verelregarded as do ing away with all former compromises Mr Buchanan as early as November 1850 in a let ter to the people of Philadelphia declared that the compromise measures of 1850 had superse ded the Missouri line or to use his own lan guage that that line had pissed away quot which construction led inevitably to the adoption of discussion on the subject MILLARD FILLMORE This letter furnishes a key Lo many of his votes in Congress upon t apos o se questions Mr Fillmore entered the Lower House of Congress in 1837 8 and presents the following CONGRESSIONAL RECORD December 12 1837 Mr Adams presented a petition praying for the abolition of the slave trade in the District of Columbia and moved that it and others be referred to the committee on the District of Columbia with instructions ing abolition petition Motion to lay it on the table yeas 84 uays 49 Fillmore Adams A Co iu the negative Cong Globe vol 8 p 295 On the 9ih of December 1813 Mr Adams iu j troduced a resolution to repeal the 2lst standing rule of the house which excluded abolition pe titions Mr Rinks of Virginia moved to lay Mr Adams resolution on the table yeas 82 nays 58 Adams Fillmore A Co voting in the negative Gong Globe vo 9 p 12 Ou the 23 1 of December 1819 Mr James of eat 5 That when a ship belonging to the citizi ns same is hereby disapproved and shall hc uvc of any State of this Union leaves the waters I f and territory of such State and enters upon the high seas the persons slaves on board cease to be SI Bl El r TO THE I AWs OF SUCH Si ATE Blld thenceforth are governed in their relations lo each other by and arc amenable to the laws of the United States 6 That when the brig Creole on her late passage to New Orleans left tiil tebuitoRial jurisdiction of Virginia the slave laws of that State ceased to have jurisdiction over Ihe per sons slaves on board said brig and sue per sons became amenable only to the laws of the United States 7 That the persons slaves ou boarj said forth he of no force Briggs a ked a suspension of the rules 66 uays 101 Fillmore yea inis ut ol L apos Cong Globe co 12 p 3 7 We will close his co tT ssionnl record here It is as clear as th u st ul ra abolitionist Could desire without i pro 1 iv vote coHsisItn quot as that or I 1 lings or Slade mid unblotted quot by a drop of pu ri Hi n r ervu tisui and yet his clai us upon the eonfideu e of the southern people are p irj 1 1 win a i air f triumph while Mr Buchanan is denounced as CONTINUED OX FoUI ll Po l j Ttf K tStCCKV 8 TAT E 8 SAX TUESDAY EVfiNfNS vJCtY 8 Out Relation apos s mu England decided position taken jyr the tT n i t e 3 Suites rn tlv r dismissal ol Mr Cramp ton is about producing a speedy teifiti nation of tire apos difficalties with England pleasure on Saturday la to attend one j j Q jr Cram pt on at London of the largest and mest enthusast c mat 0 much rasfif vio ent ao d meetings of the democracy wo have ever jnsolent from the preS3 Ratification apos on Eagle I t wa Our ritnessed If waponse to a call for the threats of ratification if tho Cincinnati Convention w tauten se concourse of citizens nura J Bering two or three thousand assembled B apos n Big Eagle Scott county and were entertained with speeches from our most distinguished orators A bountiful re past had been prepared and was highly relished by the crowd Mr James B Beck discussed the po litical topics of the day in his quot peculiarly tfercihle logical and thorough manner 35is speech was addressed to intelligent oewsible men and was listened to with unflagging attention It is refreshing apos em these days of party clap trap dema goguery appeals to passion and preju dice to henr an able man discuss great political questions in an argumentative war and outbursts of indig nation at the step of this government however met their antidote in the im mense peace petitions from the manufac turing towns of Liverpool and Manches ter Tlie working men and yeomanry of England found in the matter no cause for war and were loud in their demands for peace Prudence was determin ed in their councils to be the best part of valor the bluster and threats passed away and nought is left them but to sub mit Mr Dallas will not be dismissed though it may be determined to gratify their personal pique at the present ad ministration by not accrediting another minister to this apos country till after the 4th March next The other questions of giseiS Uyrt we TiaLe oflfega to refer ouch c asfrtb apos i mrftwtxon r rul ifc amp n apos itte apos d lo see hat arbitration Veftrsed Ihow we have argued expostulated and remonstrated and all to no purpose e may well al low this incident to pass over with the rest We have apos at any rate it this case the melancholy satisfaction tlat we are able to make a complete repiisal ar d that a fortnight after Mr Crampton has ceas ed to represent us at Wsshington Mr Dallas will ho longer exercise his func tions as representative f the United States at the Court of St James There will however be this renarkable differ ence between the two cases that Mr Dallas has been treated lith all respect while Mr Crampton will be ordered to leave the territory of tie Union after having endured more thai probably any prt ncljpjtis apos WtiTyr be M a rtieliitSer apos oT apos the party has advocated from the apos tithe that he came on the stag An leak quot further with emphasis what whig whs Jfscirlelof the immortal Clay or the gdd lilte Webster can depart frdm the principles embraced in the compromise roeas of 15SC aod re asserted in the Nebraska in lhat we CooTcTHe nexCbest measure and stid ceeded tit that quot and apos fortunately for the country that measure was a return to the trwe priuci ples of the constitution of the United States aa the great Washington Madison Hamilton and Franklin and other sages formed it in that Hall From 1850 having returned to the con bill r witJtoiit repudiating the principles to which stitution haring abandoned all of these patch every whig stood pledged in the electiou of 1852 r If a man was an honest whig then in order to be consistent he must vote for Janies Buc hanan now j if a whig believed that the great compromise measures of 1850 were right then he must carry out the platform of the Cincinnati Convention now in apos order to be true to the memory of the great Clsy and the great Web ster whose last great act was to adopt those measures Great cheering Yet you will find men who have proven false to the whig party with which they once act ed and have gone into the secret lodges of know noth ingisnf taunting wings for not fol lowing them into these dark places I ask yon can a whig join the know nothing order or coti imself jri nect himself with the black republican party Briti K represent quot i i any forrign S work compromises which were outside of the constitution apos James Buchanan has stood firm and immovably by those principles In 1854 it became my duty to report bills to organize Kansas and Nebraska on the princi ples laid down in 1850 endorsed by the whigs endorsed by the democracy sanctioned by Mr Buchanan s letter to the Philadelphia Ratifica tion meeting and I brought in the Nebraska i bill in the form that it now stands upon the Statute book Cheers That bill passed the Senate by a majority of the whig party then in the body also by a majority of the democratic Senators receiving the votes of a majority of the southern Senators and also a majority of all the northern Senators and yet we are told that the country was betrayed in the passage of that bill fa voice no such thing betrayed has convinced will not be denied br the bet If quot U P quot o nt of endurance u ki i A not togi c ti bill J n fl IT Iimnncu Lml wi I t ills a vnance intelligent and dispassionate manner difference are being successively arran Such speeches addressed to the sound ge j y e gi ve the following as indica sense calm judgment and patriotism of t j on 0 f the V r r apos W N nj lrf krm nnd SENTIMENTS lt JF THE ENGLISH PRESS must he most effect ve Col Hodge of Newport Thom as IV Porter Esq of Woodtord Ilpn O apos I Ilogan of Owea SiluciusCiarflekLe E q nnd F Troutman Ttsq of Bourbon egclt spoke at oore or less length We re gret epeec pot permitted us to refer to tthese Addresses more particularly Gr e of the most agreeable features in Lthe proceedings was the fact that four eut of six of the orators were old line whigs The reasoning by which they felt themselves forced to unite with the democracy was most convincing A large number of know nothings were on the ground The deep interest with which they listened to the argu ments of the speakers and the evident surprise with which they received the ab olition record of Fillmore there unrolled to them gave signs of telling changes in court during the present century been called upon to submit to From the Times Jibe 5 The American press endeavors to per suade itself that Englandwill be ready to appoint a successor in the place of Mr Crampton and suggots that the three Consuls can be retained in their situations by way of compromise n the first of the views we apprehend that the writers considerably o verges lim the placibility of the Engl and people T We hand pffeflnsfllF or offence other we arc not disposed tamely to sub Xoiff mi t to i t f 1 the Cincinnati Convention SOBbrls sold at f3 a c for brls Whiskey buoy ant 800 bila told at Sic fot Ohio NEW YORK CATTLE MARKET Reported for the New York Observer AT ALLEBTON s There were about 300 more than last week i nd prices have declined about to lc Cattle are not so good as last week some were very in ferior many poor nearly all from Ohio and Illinois Beautiful day over head and under foot Other stock is without change raicKs Beef cattle ex qual p 1001b 10 50 311 00 Do good quality 9 50 10 00 Do common 8 50 9 00 Do inferior 8 00 Cows and calves extra GO 80 70 00 Do do good 45 00 55 00 Do do common 25 00 45 00 Veals 4 lt j G Do extra 6 7 Sheep and lambs 2 00 9 00 Do do extra Swine gross 6 GJ4 Do nett 8 AT CH AM llt KI A t S There was only a small supply of beef cattle whom Betrayed by a majority of the orth Betrayed by the whole south Be aded wisely andjtrayed by a majority of the democrats Be properly when they asked all men to co operate trayed by a majority of the whigs and that demand prices without change Other stock with them in their principles and to unite in too in carrying out a principle to which every was plenty and in good demand The sales the election of their nominees now without re whig and every democrat two years previously were as follows had pledged his honor to carry out in good j ij amp h j SOMETHING FOR THE MILL apos IQhkV PROF WOOD S Hai r It estorat i vc W E CALL THE ATTENTION OF Lf i quot old and young to this wonderfoTpfctia ration which turns back toils original color gray hair covers the head of the bald with lux uriant growth removes the dandruff itching and all cutaneous eruptions causes a contihuat How of the natural fluids and hence if used as a regular dressing for the hair will preserve its color and keep it from falling to extreme old age in all its natural beauty We call then upon the bald the gray or diseased iu scalp to use it and surely the young will not as ihry value the flowing locks or the witching curl ever be without it Its praise apos is quot upon the tongue of thousands Waterford Mass July 25 1855 PrcC O J Wool Willi confidence do 1 reeonnuen I your Hair Kestoralive as being the most HlioaemuX i tide 1 ever saw 1 have used the VValpbeue and other preparations of llieday all without effect Since using your Hair Restorative my hair aud whiskers which were almost white have gradually grown laflr and I ncic annual wime nave giauuany grown uarir and 1 at this market scarcely enough to supply the now feel confident that a lew more applications wilt i 1 l restore them to their natural color It hag also reliev 98 Beef cattle 53 Cows and calves ference to past political differences j We are told by the allied enemies composed j faith of black republicans know nothings and the The fact is that there old line democrats who 41 73 Sheep and Lambs other affiliated evils that the democratic party stood immovable by the principles of that bill quot quot are to be condemned because of our policy in re i were true to their pledges true to their instincts 9 00 25 30 2 80 103 Veal Calves live weight at o apos naiKx s 11 00 60 5 50 7 gard to Kansas territory I ask you to observe j true to those immortal democratic principles rr for one moment what has happened in Kansas which we all love and cherish and those whigs to last week s quotations jind Nebraska J hose two territories were or L apos J quot apos apos ganired apos ed me of all dandruff amt unpleasant itching so com mon among persons who pei spirt freely apos J C KJLBT I North East Pennsylvania March 1855 1 Sir In consequence of having hair Air several years past not only gray but perfectly white 1 hgvy 1 cut it short and worn caps to hide it from view bUi some three months since I was induced lo use your Hair Restorative and I must in justice say that its too then and now stand firmly and proudly by 1 follows In Nebraska where those same principles embraced in the Nebraska eras apos ooao BiiM u uu a liiuji ill JUDULC IBil li 1 he supply was moderate and prices fully up effects were almost miraeulous lor it has changed rt loct xvzAs tr c nsiAinH vM The sales Were as gradually to all its lorinei snlcndor as to color abti la ft it u A unfl a 1 I AaA 1 km A I L 4 1 t I a I A Those who endeavor to persuade viulenceaial discord emselvec thni we cbnll Ra J 1 thiTlaws o the land Do not these two facts i Kansas where where the Emigrant Aid Se4ie y tWff f r to control the people you 1 nr j i an j re h e ll 0n against I THE DISMISSAL OF MR CRAMPTON From tlic I lt oiidon Morning Post June 5 lliat this is the most rash and intern t 1 rn 1 j jth laws of the land Do not these two I perale step at the present juncture be knemsel ves t lat we sh il1 le rn t le d s i show that the principle of the N braska bill the original mcrics of the question at is ra S of Cram P t gt n without enforc right The 01 V difficulties that have occurred sue what they may cannot and we are j n amp the i etirement of Mr Dallas are cal have arisen from the fact that the opponents interference where bill stand where Clay stood where Webster st ood by the principles that were consecrated l gt vTb i athv gt f Clayr air8 nethe graveruf Web i rie w higs are how asked to abandon i of their party they are asked torepu 1H4 Beeves 8 00 87 Cows and Calves 63 Veal Calves 5 Wt apos Ufl TCIATTOM 10 50 30 00 6 apos t apos left it so soft and glossy as to he more beautiful than ii ever was when under the influence of the fiiiesl earnestly therefore recommend it to every lady tt Se cidedly the best preparatiou for toilet use of aiirlbift rev in the world if ETC of the I to al y inconsistent with the character of Englishmen Did we believe that Mr ter and more considerate even people who live under the government that has taken it It is not easy in a eountry where pub ouence a g f ins apos l apos quot lie policy is swayed by such singular ag wou neei 111 e glomeration of parties and determined an attempt be made pressure of remon strance to induce us s once to remove by such exceptional circumstances as it 1 1 1 om uation he would have is in America to say what is the precise apos ls lr apos l 7t apos ed but if bent of public opinion but as far as it can be inferred upon the present occa sion from the tonj 0 f i ie most j fl en tial of the journals of the United States it is with us opposed to the violent and provocative policy to which the executive goiernment somewhat mysteriously as it seems to us seeks to commit the Crampton had really been guilty of any ground 2d whih to stand Our principles are offence against the United States there principles gt f the constitution they are the of Webster while yet hi fimiiy are wearing the weeds of uiourwy u g gt and they are asked to do this in order to join with those who not only despise the whig leaders but denounce a Wash ington and a Jefferson and a Madison and all the great patriots in consequence of their hav j ing lived in the southern instead of the northern sectiou of the country It is simply a proposition to be decided whether we shall be governed by sectional lines or constitutional principles The policy of the Abolitionists is to array the North against the South section against section State against are the advocatesof the supremacy of the laws j State until civil war and disunion shall be the our opponents are the advocates of lawless vio consequence I ask are you prepared to en Ciiict Veal Sheep s Reettt Calve Calgts jambs Allerton s 2 793 27 459 497 Browning s 318 55 69 apos 4 072 Chamberlain s 98 53 103 4 173 O Brien s 104 87 63 VJ Total 3 093 222 730 8 742 If you will esmino into these facts you will find that the afi gations have not one panicle of principles of l w aud order of peace and quiet Our remedy fir existing evils in Kansas is that the constituton and laws shall prevail We Arc you c t lienee and rebellion against the constituted au gage in such a controversy aen ttee him to the emergencies of lo thorities of thecosntry One of the great ques to imbrue your hands in a brother s blood Cftl politics we shall feel that his Quarrel tions now to be derided is whether the law rV r niro lt nowor n v r i nikt r nr FaHiorn r r is our own and certainly not pass it over shall prevail or whether violence shall tri without distinctly marking our sense 0 f umphjandthe decision of that question is in 0 volved in the election which is now to take ine indignity From the London Daily News June4 The ground on which Mr Crampton s recall has been demanded is that his proceedings in the recrui tment question rendered his further residence at American people Irritating as that policy unquestiona iave Scott before November And the de bly is we shall we doubt not continue ashington unacceptable to the Uni mocracy ask of the people in this canvass to maintain that conciliatory conduct et States government Now diplomat and at the same time 6rm and dignified ca y they have a perfect right to ex the attitude which we have throughout this is to read and understand Resolutions warmly endorsing nominations of Buchanan lt fe Breckin untoward affair exhibited in the hope ridg were passed and at a late hour that we may yet be able to prevent a fur the crowd dispersed with strengthened ther development of the apparently hos attachment to their principles and rc jti apos e disposition of the government of the newed zeal in the democratic cause place In repietl to this present election our ene mies are in the habit of asking the question How can James Buchanan sUiui upon the plat form which has been made for us at Cincinnati I ask and do it with emphasis how can James Buchanan with bis antecedents stand on any other platform than the one made at Ciucin 0 nati Our opponents ha ve been in the habit of enough for me to know that that great palladi sa gt d acts were passed or which were m 1 t T 1 omitted to be acted upou under either of said acts as well as to all cases of a similar kind SMITH f 1 Pi or apos Voot Having c vpfcrieured the m itr effect apos of quot I your Hair Meliorative 1 drop you Uipi upon the iNbv I ject About two years ago my hair commenced fall apos quot ins off and turning gray i was fast becoming bsrtdviF met a fiiend who had uaed your Restorative and poka so iiigbly of its virtues 1 wa induced to try it al gt h though 1 had but little faith as I liad before tried ao many other remedies 1 commenced using youc Ke apos Storatives iu January last A lew applications fatten ed my hair firmly It began fill up grow out abd apos apos turned back Mt8 iwrmri apos color biack At tbit tinja it is fully restored to its original color health aud p r I gt earaiice and 1 cheerfully i ecommemi U use to all Chicago 111 May 1 1854 J tf HOKS Millford Worcester 6 Mass Nor 13 ii apos Prof O J Wood bear Sir l take pleasuie in bearj ing voluntary testimony to the magic effects of youi apos wonderful Hair Restorative As far back as JH30 my hair commenced falling off uu lit the top of m gt scalp became bald aud smooth as glass and it has continued lo tail lor a great many years notwithstanding i have used many celebrated preparations for restoration apos Seeing your advertisement 1 was induced to give your article a trial and to my utter astonishment fodbd nf V apos ter a lew applications that my hair became firmly set and assumed a glossy and heantiful appearancef and fcy the time 1 had used a quail bottle my batd head was covered over with a young and vigorous growtfi of v apos hair which is now from one to two inches n length and growing fast apos Yours truly HENRY GOODRICH New York Oct 2 1854 Prof O J Wood D ear Sir After reading the adver tisement in one ol the New York journals ol your cut ebrated Hair Restorative I procured a half pint bottle and was so much pleased with it that 1 continued fta apos use for two mouths aud am satisfied it is deeidedly the best preparation before the public It at once re UDon apos a by lecUred to be applicable to all cases of stis moved a l apos quot gt dandruff and unpleasant itching from th V F i is pended entries and locations which have arisen I douM m t en so b r Datur apos y lnJ 1 h T V ou have permission to refer to me all whoentertsla a x any doubt of its performing all that is claimed for it MISS FKEKS 2fil Greenwich At BY AUTHO RITY LAWS OF THE UNITED STATES Public 29 j AN ACT to revive and continue in force the provisions of the act of 1853 in relation to suspended entries of public lands and the act of 1846 in relation to suspended pre emption land claims Bs IT ENAOTXD BY THK SeXATB AND HOUSE OK Rkpbesentatives okthf Uxiteo States ok Asm tCA ix Congress assembled That the several provisions of the act approved March third eighteen hundred and fifty three in relation to Voices never never J Did our Fathers of the Revolution make any distinction between a Northern and a Southern army No no When they made the Constitution was there e Bteen Hundred and blty tt auy line drawn between a Northern and a South suspended entries of public lands and the cm statesman between a Northern and a several provisions of the act approved August Southern patriot and are we now when tin i third eighteen hundred and forty six in rela Constitution is assailed to enquire whether it apos OQ 1 suspended pre emption land claims has been assailed on its Southern or its North i ar d the same are hereby revived and con era border What matters it to me if that great j tinned in force and those provisions are here instrument is assailed whether it be upon a by declared to be applicable to all cases of sus point that affects the rights of the North It is pended entries and locations which have arisen press and act on that opinion To act on it must necessarily give offence to the government of England but retaliation does not as necessarpy or as logically follow the offence and so notwithstand saying that they have made a Douglas platform I urn of American Liberty nas been rudt ly touch and then put Buchanan on it I ask vou to ed by a sacrilegious hand I ask if a foreign examine this tter for a moment and you will j enemy should land an army here to invade our w quot gt cn may hereafter occur and shall be regard find that James Buchanan and myself occupy I country would you stop to enquire whelhet the d 88 applying to locations under bounty lane WHAT DONELSON THOUGHT OF FILL MORE IN 1851 In the Washington Union of October i 8ih gt 1855 while A J Donelson was its editor can fce found the following article TU ere has bfui an idea that Mr Fillmore was Strong before the people of the south This idea made him for a time the favorite candi date for nomination there But the idea is fast United States nor is it unreasonable to expect that the other great nations of the civilized world will bring the influence I of their opinion to bear upon the mind of awa apos the American population in such a man ner as to check any further progress in those ill judged demonstrations of ag gression and of tendencies to war From the same JoncG phases In 1846 when Mr Wilmot of Pennsylvania identically the same position and have done so invasion was made upon the line of the North warrants as tvell as to ordinary entries or sales for years on this slavery question in all its era Lakes or upon the Gulf of Mexico or upon a d to all other pre emtion cases or locations the Pacific coast Would it change your patri where the law has been substantially complied otism whether it was a northern or a southern w gt tl gt a gt d the error cr informality has arisen invasion No No Then why will you from ignorance accident or mistake and is sat manteau we hope the British Cabinet will think twice before they send him SPEECH OF THE HON STEPHEN A DOUGLAS At the great notification Meeting in Philadel phia held in Independence Square Fellow Democrats I have before me a sure slitute to extend the Missouri line to the Pacific ocean You will remember that in October 1847 James Buchanan wrote his celebrated hestitate when the constitution is infringed to enquire whether the infringement is upon the southern mau s rights or the northern man s rights Our motto is The Constitution as it Harvest Home letter at Berks county and in is the Union as it was made as it now is and that proposed to exend that line to the Pacific as it shall be in the future and these are the ocean as the dividirg line between slavery and principles endorsed on the platform of the Cin C 1 IT J J 1 i 1 1 f innul i Paii uanlirtn freedom He did net maintain then that the Missouri Compromiie was founded on sound or i cinnaii Convention Ail men who believe in the integrity of the wise principles but finding it on the statute constitution and the perpetuity of the Union book rather than htzard the peace and harmo are asked to rally under these principles which oswi igi iKiuii nation mere mu me iuea is last j c 7 falling away In fact Mr Fillmore s strength quot Pe apos apos a e of the pop at the s lt v th never hud any root in the public ulation in the United Stades the depart mmd HE WAS A BITTER PILL A VICKY BITTER PILL TO THE SOUTH IN 1848 and she took him only for the sake of General Taylor and since th n he has done literally i nothing specially to commend himself to south We believe that etxoept amoiur the in i guarantee of that triumph which certainly n 7 of th e country e was willing to close the are essential to the preservation of either Can v j awaits us at the polls in this election When I controversy forever by extending it to the Pa any sectcctional party animated with sectional use of Mir Crampton will Be viewed with unfeigned regret not only from bis pop ularity but from the cause which lias led to his dismissal Mr Dallas during cm favor It is true he signed the fugitive slave his short stay in this country lias omit law h t it wool I have been sun madnness ted no op p 0 rt apos un j ty 0 f expressing the most uttrr lunacy in fcim or any other rreHideiit to rr J J hive refused that signature It was an act of cordlal and fnendly teelmgs towards the west Uidi putabTe and imperative necessity England and bis departure would be re n lt nod ir g more And with the single ex garded by the English people with equal cvftmn of that act HI8 ADMINISTRATION rerrrct not only as the unfortunate termi HAS BEEN ONE LONG SAD TEDIOUS re r rcl not onl J as ine untoriunaie termi FAILURE AND BLUNDER Who believes nat on of a most fruitless and unavailing that with the proper spirit capacity and effort mission but on account of the respect in the White House we should have this dis on any former occasion was there ever such a dense ma s lt f democra ic voters Msnubled to cific rather than to taise sectional strife even to prejudices safely be entrusted with the preser carry oot inciple Acting on that vation of this Union iCrie of No no 1 Has aOy other party sloughed off all its ratify the nominations for the Presidency and sa ne theory in August 1848 I proposed in Vice Presidency This vast assemblage which i he Senate of the United Stales a law to extend 1S US a gt d received the reformed regenerated may be measured by the acre rather than count 1 Ike Missouri liue to the Pacific ocean apos r apos quot rl nnwumv n r apos ed by thousand It shows the deep and heart 8an j e Sense and with the same understanding felt interest which the people of this country quot 1 p apos feel in the momentous contest in which we have just emerged Never since that memorable coutestof IS00 in the j purified tion isfactorily explained and where the rights of no j wHere Ail quot kinds of family Patent Medicines for tale other claimant or pre emptor will be prejudiced quot or where there is no adverse claim Approved June 26 1856 Public 30 AN ACT changing the time of holding the district court of the United States at Withville in the western district of Virginia Be it enacted by the Senate and llnuee of Rep resentatives of the United Slates of America in Congress assembled That instead of the times now presciibed by law for holding the courts of the United Staton i the western district of Vir ginia the said courts shall hereafter be held an nually at Clarksburg on the twenty fourth days of March aud August at Wheeling on xlh days of April and September at 5ed principles which insures the preserva j II j or the Union ike the democratic party charieston oA the nineteenth day if April and with which it was originally adopted That Has any other party such claims to natianalitv a t mK o P on ib 1 of M e proposition passed the Senate and was voted down in the House of Representatives by nor thern men with flee soil and abolition proclivi graceful inustir roll of triumphant insulting and yet unpunished negro and abolitionist mobs insurrections and murders Who believes that with the right kiud of an ex ecutive our government would now have to stand iu its present attitude of humiliation to wards Spain and the European intervening powers aiul at the same time in such miserable self contradiction in its course towards the rev olutionary provinces of Mexico The execu tive inefficiency in the execution f the fugitive law and the wretched blunder in the Cuban business from its commencement to its close so far as it is yet closed have doomed the ad imcistralion at the south Add to this that its tariff policy is utterly at war with southern in terests and the last official explanation of that which his courtesy and merits have so largely and so deservedly inspired The English people having no desire to engage in a contest with the United States would we believe if such a course were possible be quite content still to permit the residence amongst them of the representative of the United States Mr Pierce whose tenure of of fice will in a few months expire may nat urally desire to bring matters to an im mediate climax If the British govern ment should adopt the dignified course to which we have adverted not only the people of the United States but the in habitants of the civilized world would J842 is t nougl to rouse throughout the whole see that England although never better i l i i j j a O policy iu the columns of the Republic pointing directly to a restoration of the black tariff of iLUlh the most bitter and wide spread hostility i With those acts iu view it is plain that PreM P re P ar f d for L war r ll a apos 1 at present is dent Fillmore can have no real strength with the careful to abstain from any step which pcople ef the south even if we leave outof view 1 may abet the interests of Mr Pierce the great Galnhin odium which his administra 1 f t 0 n consideration Mr Dallas be per tion inherited or the great Gardner odium iu which tt is implicated And it is in these cir fitted by the British government to re cum stances that we find President Fillmore niain in this country it must not be lm rutting the last hand to his ruiu at the south 1 aoined that England is adopting a pusil by bringing out anew and with iustificatioe luminous or cowardly course Let the which resulted in the election of the immortal Jefferson has there been a time when issues so pregnant with good or evil to our institutions have been presented as in the one which is now before tin Great questions of foreign policy great questions of domestic policy questions 1 fraught with the most intense import are now before us In our foteigu policy there is a question which involves in its settlement the peace the perpetuity of this glorious Republic It is sim ply a question whether the principle of self government upon which all our institutions re t shall be maintained in the States and Ter ritories of this Union subject only to the limit ations of the Constitution of the United Slates Cheers and long applause Hut rah for Squat ter Sovereignty The Cincinnati Convention has performed its duty honorably wisely aud patriotically upon all points presented to them It has presented to the country a platform which commands the approbation of every sound national man in the country and it has presented candidates for the Presidency and Vice Presidency worthy of the platform on which they stand Those Dom inations have been made and that platform has been adopted by a unanimous vote receiving the vote of every delegate from every Stale of this great and glorious Republic Shall it be hereafter said that the Democratic party is not a National parly Whatplher par ty ever existed in this country which could pro claim its creed by an unanimous vote A creed ties posed in his his old aud for a time dormant abolitionism Our own explanation therefore of the Web efer movement iu the New York Courier and lanimous or cowardly con Gdium of completely separating the ties of friendship between the two countries be incurred by the hand of Mr Pierce alone From the London Chronicle June 6 Mr Pierce and his confederates even On anv othvr supposition the revival of tha Erie hold out a bait to the Pierce paity in this Washington Republic is that the politicians of the whig party tee that the southern game for President Fillmore is lost and that some other candidate must be found it seems to us that the President must have come to this conclusion letter is inexplicable lu lepublicalio apos u with comments hi justification of it was Mr Fill ui are apos desperate da h at the support of the iturlb or if not so it was a blunnder w ithout parallel ill the records of political blunders aud folly K N Ratu apos ica no The quot American Convention of Massachusetts met at tjpringfield on the 1st and by a majority of one hundred ratified the nomination of Fre apos mont A small faction bolted and endorsed the nomination of Fillmore We understand the meeting at Athens on Saturday was large The speeches of R J Breckinridge Jr and if W Bullock are spoken of in tones of high commendation Between the two Mr Shy the k n orator was unable to main tain himself trhe American Executive Committee of AI e i en y county and the American tCouncil of Allegheny city ratified the nomination of Fremont and Johnston can the 5ib inst vA Fact jpsd j StUl Tbe Newbury j port lleraid says three quarters of all tne mechanics in America are working ijhem selves lo death to pay for the follies ol fashion lor themselves and their lamt Uvs quot That s a fact and a shame too to be construed alike in Pennsylvania atidVir ginia in New York and Georgia in Illinois and cla y gt who aftl r a lon g life lt quot patriotic public Louisiana in the north and the south in the serviec9 had retired to the shades of Ashland Had the policy of Mr Buchanan as pro Harvest Home letter then pre v iled the same policy which I advocated in the law of 1848 there would have been an end of this sectional controversy forever Who is responsible for the defeat of the proposition to extend that line to the Pacific Certainly not Janies Buchanan certainly not myself cer tainly not the democratic party The men who were responsible for that were the abolitionists the free soilers the present anti Nebraska men of he country They then told us that the Missouri law was an infamous measure said that if slavery was right on the south side of the line it was right formed can even calumny itself with its thous on the north side They said if it was right to apos I quot H leave the people to do as they pleased on the south side of 36 J 30 it was right to grant them the same privilege north of 36 30 They said they would agree to any measure but that infa mous measure the Missouri Compromise By the defeat of the extension of the Missouri Com promise line in 1848 as proposed by Mr Buc hanan in his Harvest Home letter as proposed by myself in the Senate of the ITniled Slates the country was plunged into a whirlpool of dangers of sectional agitation and sectional con troversy which lasted from 1648 to 1850 That controversy was the result of the defeat of the proposition to extend the Missouri Compromise line as proposed by Jir Buchanan and introdu ced by myself In 1850 the controversy had raged to such an extent that the best men in the land trembled for the fate of the republic Even the immortal 1 September at xtaunton on the first days of May W hat other party has assurance enough to s and October and at withe Court House on cross either the Potomac or the Ohio and carry their principles foremost on their banners And yet you are asked to support a party whose sole aim is dissension instead of combination hostility iustead of fraternity disuuion instead of union Now my friends these principles these is sues are all involved iu the present election Never had an American so much to animate his soul and inspire his patriotism as iu this con test With a platform that is our own express ing our principles cherishing and sustaining all our feelings and desires principles which insure peace and domestic tranquility at home and whose policy if carried out will command respect and honor abroad W jth a compact so and heads dare to stain the private character of either With Buchanan as our leader and gallant young Breckinridge second in command we have a representation which commands the en tire respect of the whole country Let me say lo you believe not that in supineness we can achieve an easy victory Do Dot be lulled into indifference and lethargy but remember that our enemy is an arch fiend who has sown ha tred discord heresy and schisms among men Brethren without the name and dressed in dif ferent guises in each separate locality in one place a Native American ruling America by Americans in another a black republican iu another an abolitionist in another a free soil cr and in another an anti Nebraska man changing his name anil his colors wherever he goes but he is the same insidious enemy of de the fourth Mondays of May ami October and that all suits actions and proceedings of what ever kind now depending in or returnable to said courts respectively shall be taken to be continued or returnable to the terms herein es tablished Sec 2 And be it further enacted That the I have used Professor O J Wood s HairKestornlivs sad have admited its wonderful effects It restores my hair where it had fallen off it cleans the head end renders the hair soft and smooth much more so Hub oil MAKY A ATKlIISOJi Louisville November 1 1854 Dj 3 bold at lit Market street St Louis Mo tlfi Broadway New York and by all Druggists every apos alent Medicines for sale on the best possible terms at Prolessor Wood s aaub lishment 114 Market street St Louis O apos Sold here by all the Druggists and by all popular Druggists everywhere May 22 89 1 y wasw qr ch A m n 12 S II N D IS 1 E 8 DOE Worcestershire Sauce 30 Boxes Lemon Syrup 12 Pure Lemon Syrup 12 Doz Fresh Salmon 12 11 Lobsters 8 quot Tomatoes 6 Peaches l quot Pine Apple 30 Boxes Pickled and Cove Oysters 500 M G D Caps 100 M S B do 30 M Kiev s Water proof Caps Just received and for sale bv June 20 77 tf HUNTER A BRUCE Cheapside Lexington COMMISSIONER S SALE Of Valuable City Property I Y virtue of a judgment of the Fayette Cir I cuit Court rendered on the 10th day of term of the circuit court of the United States June 1856 on the petition of John Stilfield and shall be holden annually at Lewisburg in the his children to Court 1 will as Commissioner said western district of Virginia commencing sell at Public Sale on the premises as now on the first Monday of August Sec 3 And be it further enacted That this act shall be in force from and after the passage thereof Approved June 26 1856 mocracy wherever he may be found and what ublic ever his name Applause and j I have often said and now repeat that all of to prepare himself for another and happier exis these different factions and these factionists uu c tenee there in his retirement he heard the are akin to each other They will fuse and act U is a creed t hat can emit ni a nd quot the faith muttering of the approaching storm heard the together when the time of election comes p j u 1 i 1 1 hat s so Hence we have to fight them as an east and the west Wherever the constitution reigns there the democratic creed is one and the same and support of every true democrat aye and ari f apos r y voices of discord breathing sectional ha of every old line whig who is true to the prin tred aud sectional strife until he felt liound to ciples of Clay and Webster j come ont from his retirement into the Senate of It is to be remarked and never toff gt e forgot j apos h United States the scene of his greatest tri ten that in 1 850 the leaders the champions of umphs and proudest services to see if he by the true grit political party your Clays and his age bis experience his counsel could not your Websters your Casses and your other pa do somelhiqg to calm the troubled waters aud country to ngttiiTo against the govern ment by offeriftg to treat the Crampton affair as a question relating to an indi vidual and not to the nation The En glish peace party may prove base enough to catch at thji oppottunit y and may find abettors among men aspiting to rule ths country Writ the nation at large en dorse such a policy Will the English people consent to kee a meritorious pub lic servant sacrificed in order that profli gate political adventurers iu another hemisphere may attarn their party ends We believe that they will pot If Mr Crampton be found guilty of the charges preferred against him no false national pride will impel the En glish people to sustain him against the just indignation of the Americans but if as is more likely he shall be found to have acted with the honor that invaria bly characterizes the English gentleman then any government will be cordially supported that is prepared to vindicate in his person the national honor From the Times June 4 This event which seen through the mist of the future was calcula ed to in spire the most gloomy apprehensions seems to have lost a little of its magni tude as it comes nearer and to be after alK a not unendurable evil Consider ing how mu h w e have already borne how we haVb ajt oldgis apos ed and r apos e apolo xv aj apos LnjW8f gt cr3He nartv unitB n restore Ptace aD inz upou a common creed in respect ffi hi if l ve com apos X uiet to c disturbed country From theooaentwrhen Clay appeared in the 0 7y T apos r apos ap P e apos i grave tnat mere win De no resurrection tor tnem 82 SST allied army aud when we get the democracy in a line with such an army to back us as we have to night with the know nothings and abolition ists and all the other schisms in front of us I tell you rake them down 1 care not which of them you hit Applause Our object is not only lo elect ot r men but to bury abolitionism with all its concomitant evils so deep in the rave that there will be no resurrection for them O We are authorized to announce CHAS H W1CKLIFFE Esq a candidate for re election and Spring streets to the office of Deputy Marshal of the City of Lexington July 4 I8 td 0 We are authorized lo announce the Hon THOMAS A MARSHALL a candidate for re election for Judge of the Court Appeals for this Appellate District June 24 78 td ETWe are authorized to announce Hon WM C GOODLOE a candidate for re election to the office of Judge of the Circuit Court for this Ju dicial District June 24 78 td D W e are authorized to announce JOHN II WALLACE a candidate for the office of Sheriff of Fayette couuty Juue 20 77 td ICFWe are authorized to announce GEORGE J CAMPBELL a candidate for the office of Clerk of the Circuit Court of Jessamine coun ty at the ensuing election June 17 7 6 td We are authorized to announce THOS P PORTER Esq of Versailles a candidate for Commonwealth apos s Attorney iu the 13th Judicial District June 6 73 lde 0 quot We are authorized to announce FRAN CIS HOSTETTER a candidate for Marshal of the City of Lexington June 3 72 td I On Saturday the 12 th day of July 1856 Tin HOUSE A LOT Now occupied as a residence by said St tlfislA The house is brick a very pleasant resident with all necessary out buildings situated on Maxwell street Lexington between Broadway The sale will be upon a credit of six mouths the purchaser giving bond with approved security having the fore and apos effect of a judgment WILLIAM S BEATTY Com r July 1 80 4 1 COMMISSIONER S SALE B Y virtue of a judgment of the Fayette Cir cuit Court rendered at the June Term 1856 in the Equitable action of Henry B Franklin against John Valentine and other I will on the HBth day of July 1856 oa tb premises sell to the highest bidder A T It ACT Or LAND feelings subdued factions resistance Clay be came theleader apos of quot all theTJnion men of the conn upon the eternal pages of history We wish d question of slavery which should n o d alike to whigs and democrats a We agreed then that we might qparrel 8Dd the Keystone State to pile up su apos ch a majority differ as much as we pleased in respect to bank apos s ij He haAthevretf th immortal Cass whom on the 7 of the key 0 lhe H f uh as wjll keep and tariffs aud public lands and othej ques Vou have bearffi t n ht for his rmht hand it f oreT er firm and immovable in its place lions of expediency but upon that great vital man and the god like Webster for the leR and n ou nuet i anplause question upon those fundamental jrnnciple here ranged around bun all the patriotic Union j which involve the integrity of the constitution men whigs and democrats united by a common the stability of the Union all patriots of all j object animated by a common spirit and that parties aud all shades of opinion would agree was t0 restore peace to the country to quell the a B P Ai p I 4 n f X t X P 1 M 1 I pm 1 ft 1 quot Pm Pm 1 that the great principle of State equality and sectional strife that abolitionism and free soil self government under the constitution were apos im produced in consequence of defeating x h paramount to all party conflicts and party dif apos t le proposition of Mr Buchanan to extend the apos finer Hence in 1852 when the whig party Missouri line to the Tactile ocean For five Ion ferences party assembled in their national convention to pre months we assembled in the council room eac x L i i lt 1 sent candidates to the country for their snffra ges they resolved that the principles of the b pa l taction to suppress compromise of 1850 should be firmly steadily against the institutions ot the country and CINCINNATI MARKET Moxdxt Evening July 7 Flour The demand is fair aDd prices are The receipts are very light The I sales comprise ICO brl at 6 50 do 6 10 and 180 do at C 15 Choice and extra may be morning to plan the operations of that day to 9 quot ot j at 6 30 apos H 3 5 The r CeipU S DC combination Saturday comprise 369 brls Grain A sale of 400 bushels Oats at 36c at which the market is firm We hear of noth ing being done in Wheat Corn is firm at 38 and honestlv carried out when the democracy there we arranged step by step the propositions assembled at Baltimore and presented ourticket ontl1 lbe y resulted inlhe adoption of themeas 1 gt for the same offices we passed resolutions to quot res known as the Compromise measures of c ana very unto am ing 1 1850 You all remember with what shouts and re joicings the passage of those measures was re Territo j eei ved throughout the country You all recol lect the great meeting you then held here in the same effect Whigs and democrats agreed I 1 on the great platform involving the slavery is sue the question of State rights the question of the right of self government in the T Provisions Not much done to day and the only sale we heard of was 40 hhds Bacon sides at 1 Oj gC Holders ask a further advance for Bacon and hold Sides at 10 llc and Shoulders at 6 9c Lard is very firm at lie After th great triumph of 1852 it became my P I nfffi s lel allude 1 ra a rduj Uansffirad Union men of all parties who approved of the settlement which was made by those ineas duty as the organ of the Senate upon that ques tion to report the Kansas Nebraska bill i Great cheering The Cincinnati Convention has said bv an unanimous vote that the great i nln d von my friends that among the proudest e i nn lnxti iii tf llisl iouii t i iwv Is A i n Lief lira day and were as follows 450 y transn Iilids B 4acon ai urea of that vexed question nncfeikow let roe re I a J lt A 4 apos Shoulders and 120 000 lbs bulk Sides at 9 c principles of Slate rights and popular sovereign ty embraced in the compromise of 1850 en productions of that meeting here in fact the chief ornament of that meeting is the letter of jY CllitiiflUrti III tile LGInJ quot apos RIG I l Cilw Cil lorsed by the whigs in national convention of Buchanan to the meeting congratulating r X m p i i l n A ll gt itpil llf An tkn CtrkPllt Irtfi itf Iti apos J Gil 111 fill l a 52 affirmed by the democracy in the election of General Pierce of 1852 were rightly applied in the orgsaizatiou of Kansas and Nebraska in 1854 I ask then what democrat can depart from the faith of tfie pa rf y a proclaimed at Cincin nati vithtral rcpQdtaitu this jbqg thcti amp htsd the country upon the restoration of peace by the establishment of the great principles of the Compromise measures of 1850 Thus we find that Mr Buchanan was among the first to approve of these measures lie had tieen for the Missouri hue gt 80 had J We tried tb cir lt 7 t ou jji d were yuj J du w Failiujf N W YORK MARKET New York July 7 Flour again advanced sales of 14 500 brls at 5 40 5 65 for Stale 6 60 6 85 for Ohio G 90 7 30 for Southern and 7 35 8 75 for extra Wheat dearer by 5c Corn firm 2U 0U0 bush els sold Mess Pork higher 1500 brls sold at 20 62 Beef heavy 300 brls sold Lard iutpioving situate in Fayette County State of Kentucky on the waters of Shannon s Run containing about 104 Acres being the same land sold by Joseph Bowman to said Valentine also at th same time and place a slalion named Sir Rob in eleven head of horses and colts one boll eight head of cows and calves ODe set of blaek j Rmith tools one set of carpenter apos s tools one ear riage and harness one buggy wagon and hsr i ness one cart and harness six ploughs and gear one harrow one wheat fan thirty head of 0 We arc authorized to announce OTHEL hogs one threshing machine one large grind LO M CHILES a candidate for Assistant Mar shal May 30 71 if 0 Wc are authurrzed ta announce LEVI 0 1 f stone one roller a lot of house held and kitch en furniture and lot of books The land to be sold on a credit of six twelr TODD candidate f the office of Clerk of the aIid months the personal property on a credit ot six moiilha the purchasers to rxrsut bonds with good security having the force and Circuit Court of Fayette county 70 td IT We are authorized to announce L B T TroT l L al B f l cTof apos replevln bonds a nd apos n Lring int T H TALBOT a candidate for Assistant Marshal of TH q S W BVfej QCK apos the City of Lexington May ST 70 td j H v i 81 tds M C F C O TPTT t p T A WfC 1 V O We are authorized to announce JAMES M WOOD a candidate for re clection to the office of Clerk of the Circuit Court of Fayette county May 23 69 td CTWe are authorized to announce JOHN G HALL as a candidate for re election to the of fice of City Marshal of Lexington 68 td lyWe are authorized to announce W S DOWNEY Etq as a candidate for the office of Commonwealth s Attorney in this district at the ensuing electiou 67 td U We are authorized to announce P U MA JOR Esq as a candidate for Commonwealth s Attorney in the Frankfort Judicial District Feb 26 44 td 0 We are authorized to attnoance lion AL VIN DUVALL as a candidate forjudge of the Court of Appeals in this Appellate District April 15 58 td Ii 1 U u OKS J Pi Boxes Margaux Medoc Claret 25 St Julien Mcdoc 20 Chalteau Latour 30 Six Gal Kegs Native Catawba for families For sale by HUNTER amp BRUCE June 20 77 tf Cheapside COMMISSIOER S SALE B Y virtue of a judgment ql the Fayett Cir cuit Court rendered at tha June Term 1856 in the equitably aptiqn of kJijly S jll against John MoMurtry ito I will On the 2 Blh day of July 85fl At the Court house door in th City of Lexing ton sell to the highest bidder A LOT OF GROUND IN THE CITY OF LEXINGTON Fronting on Short street 144 feet 6 inches and running hack to a 90 foot alley being the same lot sold by L O lt i G R C Todd to said Me Murtry or so much thereof as will satisfy th judgment herein on a credit of 6 12 and 18 months the purchaser to execute bonds with good security having the force and effect of a judgment and bearing interest from date THOS W BULLOCK M O F C O July 4 1 856 81 td FOR S A IuIE A VERY GOOD CARRIAGE comparative ly new aud never lias been abused If it j is not sold at private sale before County Court day in July it will be offered on that day tq the highest bidder Enquire of J W CRAIN June20 77 r6t at Shropshire s Store quot W quot ANTED A FIRST RATE BOY OR MAN to do House work at the Kv ANS HOUSE Lexington J une 27 79 tf FOR HIRE apos HAVE a capable House Servaut a negrq girl about 14 years old for hire June 17 7 6 tf J B WALLER Itfltfsinau rfc re4r ao udcessgry avila in Government its ill xistortly hi its abuses J ackson t es ItONROE JR Editor DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL NOMINATIONS TOE PRESIDENT JAMES BUCHANAN OF PENNSTLVANIA TOE VICE PRESIDENT JOHN C BRECKINRIDGE OF KKNTUCKT STATE ELECTORAL TICKET FOR THE STATE AT LARGE Hon ELIJAH HISE of Logan of FOR THE DISTRICTS lit RICHARD D GHOLSON of Ballard 1 JOHN P DEVFRUX of Daviess 3d JOHN H FINN of Simpson 4th TIMOLKON CRAVENS gt f Adair StVBERIAH MAGOFFIN of Mercer Ctb BENJ F RICE of Estill 7th WILLIAM D REED of Louisville Sth ROBT W WOOLLEY of Fayette Sth RICHARD H ST ANTON of apos Mason 10th HIRAM KELSEY of Owen LEXINGTOlNr TUESDAY EVENING JULY 8 desire briefly to glance at one feature in liis record From the time Mr Fillmore entered Congress in 1838 till his retirement he was the ardent consistent and unfalter ing friend of Mr Adams in all his efforts to procure the reception and promote the discussion of abolition petitions memo rials amp c The famous 21st rule adopted for the exclusion of such papers and the maintenance of which would have effec tually quieted all agitation was the es pecial object of attack by Mr Adams In all these attacks he found a ready friend and ally in Millard Fillmore Upon every test vote between north and south touching the slavery question Mr jFillmore s name is invariably found re corded side by side with that of Adams Gidding Slade Trueman Smith and oth er such agitators In no single instance is he found voting with the friends of the south or the national men of the Union Now can his votes in this regard be rr tion It was not our duty or inclination The Circuit Judgeship It was once remarked by an eminent jurist that the ends of judicial tribunals were but half ject Had we been asked if we had any attained when justice was done Right objection to his goiDg and remaining should be so administered he added our response might have been the same that litigants would leave the Temple of I It may be the bar preferred Maj John Justice satisfied that a fair and impartial j son and did not regret the change We hearing had been given them We be ido not charge or believe that the inter lieve that the confidence of suitors in a ests of suitors suffered in the absence of judicial office next in importance only Judge Goodloe Far from it It may to his personal integrity and impartiality be the duties of his office were better dis It is hence we oppose the elevation of charged in his absence But vte cite this as evidence of the active iiterest the partizans to the bench We do not believe it in the power of Judge then took in politics of he feeling frail human nature that a violent parli which pervaded his breast wlileon the The Kansas Bill T he BilJ providing zan engaged in the strife of politics bench and of the position h held in a working in the traces of party organiza I political party Unpalatabless the truth tion the nominee of a party convention may be to the r udge or his friends it is claiming a strictly party vote a member undeniably true that men an not willing of a most proscriptive oath bound secret j to confide their lives libery and prop order can come upon the bench free from erty in the hands of so acive a parti tion to be held on the first Monday of party prejudice and partiality and ad j zan minister justice between litigants of all To the Editor of the Kentucky Statesman Ma Editor I desire through your courtesy to corred apos a statement made in the Statesman of the 4 h inst which does great in justice to two of lay friends and political broth ers the Hon Joshua F Bell of Boyle and the Hon Wrn B Kinkead of Kenton and which moreover is untrue The article to which I re fer slates that resolutions expressing the quot confidence of the Whigs of Kentucky iu Mr quot Fillmore and saying he was worthy of their support S3 in 1S14S were rejected by the votes of sixteen counties to one in the Whig State Convention held at Louisville on the 3d inst and that Mr Bell and Mr Kinkead advo cated them It is undeniably true that such resolutions were offered in the Convention by Col Hop kins of Henderson and it is also true that they were laid upon the table by a vote of sixteen counties to one But it is not true that either Mr Bell or Mr Kinkead voted for them on no r the contrary both gentlemen opposed them as lations as the Secretary of the Interior j j Lave reason to believe they would have done to object and we presume no one did ok for the admission of Kansas as n State into the Union introduced in the United States Senate by Hon Mr Toombs of Ga and adopted by the committee on Territories passed the Senate on the 3d inst It is thought the bill will undoubt edly pass the House inasmuch as its feature most objectionable tp the north was cured by an amendment unanimous ly concurred in This measure provides for the appoint ment by the President with the advice of the Senate of five commissioners whose duty it shall be under such regu may prescribe to cause to be made a full enumeration of all the voters resi dent in the Territory on the 4th inst for the election of delegates to a conven parties nations and creeds We do not believe a judge so elevated can discharge Judge Goodloe s politica proclivities Consti t U t 0 n and for the final admission are equally d stasteful to tie people of of lhe Sute j nt0 the Union with what i defended upon the pretence that he mere the duties of his office with fairness and Sroitonai Agitation The abolition party as an element of political power Slaving for its avowed object aggression upon the institution of slavery did not axis in the country prior to the year C830 It had its origin in the violent dis cussion in the Halls of Congress grow ling out of memorials of northern fanatics praying an unconstitutional interference ly advocated the right of petition No such justification can be plead for his vehement attacks upon the 21st rule By that rule of the House all memorials and petitions praying the action of Con gress for the abolition and restriction of slavery were respectfully received and thus the right of petition recognized while the baneful effects of such papers were sought to be avoided by laying them upon the table without debate Mr Fillmore s violent opposition to that rule indicates that he was not only in of the national legislature for the aboli favor of receiving all such petitions but tion or restriction of slavery and to the that lie desired their full and free dis gitation resulting therefrom it owes its cussion in Congress Aud if the senti rly nourishment its subsequent growth ments he avowed in his Erie letter writ trd its present formidable strength The ten the year he entered Congress and bitter feelings and sectional animosities still unretracted are permitted to throw there engendered rapidly spread through any light upon the motive inducing these votes we can safely infer that had such petitions been permitted to come to a vote on their merits he would have been found an ardent advocate of their prayer Mr Fillmore thus entered Congress tbs country and have resulted in the or ganisation of a political party based upon local prejudices and circumscribed by geographical lines Agitation in Congress useless un ceasing and baneful has been the fruitful source of its strength But for this food avowing abolition sentiments and advo o the flame it would ere this have died eating every measure for the abolition of out Insane fanatics and designing poli slavery wherever Congress had the pow ticians have however studiously fanned the flame until from mouldering embers a fii apos e has been enkindled which now threatens the confederacy With true devotion to the Union guid ed by a strict adherence to the principles of the constitution the democratic party early discovered in this sectional agita tion seed of future ills and for more than a quarter of a century has devoted its mighty energies to exclude from Con gress the consideration of questions which could be productive of no other it n such discussions It has long pro claimed as one of its cardinal principles that Congress had no control over the subject of slavery in the States and ever rejected every assumption to interfere with the institution in the Territories With unfaltering devotion to principle it has ever enunciated the doctrine and at er and its absolute unqualified lestric lion to the then existing limits During his whole service in Congress extend ing to within one or two years of his ac cidental accession to the Presidency he advocated the reception and discussion of all petitions preying such action or the part of Congress If he was not in this carrying out his own principles he was at least nourishing and strengthening the abolition party and thereby apos destroy ivtff lll Jovnestio quid of tile e t t y No man in this country has contributed more than Mr lillmore to the growth and power of this black republican par ty And if lie now deplores its formida ble power he but repents the work of his own hands And yet this record is referred to as the platform of the know nothing party In proud contrast lo this course of Mr impartiality We know such a judge can not command the esteem and confi dence of those whom he has sworn to proscribe and against whose will he ac cedes to office Hon William C Goodloe is a member of the most proscriptive secret organiza tion ever instituted in this country How this district and especially epulsivejust at this crisis If party lies are to he drawn as the Judge apos s frieda now at tempt is there any part of his political creed which should be nio properly in quired i n i apos slavery question Judge Goodloe is openly charged in his own county with being an abolition ist Ot this we know nothing further than that he lias more than once evinced that direction He has been an avowed and consistent eman resolutions to endorse any one but a true old line Whig for the office of President It was also at the express desire and request of Mr Kinkead that Mr Adam9 withdrew his motion to the effect quot that the Whigs of Kentucky have undiminished confidence in Millard Fillmore It is however hut candid to say that every member of the Convention understood that Mr November for the formation of a State j Bell and Judge Kinkead preferred Mr Fillmore to either Mr Buchanan or Mr Fremont neither of them made ari v attempt to do so gross and unjust a thing as to commit an old line Whig Convention to the endorsement of any bodv but a Whig There is also a statement copied into the Observer dp Reporter of the Sth inst quot that I had been heard to say that I was not for Buch anan quot I may have said that Mr Buchanan was not my candidate or was not my choice for the Presidency but I have not safd that 1 long he has been bound by the oaths of that order we do not know His volunteer stron g sympathy in defender the Observer amp Reporter fixes the time of his initiation in the summer of c apos P at apos 0I i st gt an I voted for the emancipa ever constitution it may adopt As might have been safely predicted this measure introduced by a southern Senator and recommended by Mr Douglasrns chairman of the committee Territories ho matter what its pro isions meets the unqualified disapproba ton and does not escape the denuncia t gt n of the abolitionists It is hailed as aoro slavery movement which can only rsult in the admission of Kansas as a sive State dipute and certainly not to regret such ja event we yet think it the result of a I apos JIUMA 1 quot A Ul H g apos apos apos I PUBLIC S A L E I will sell to the Iiighesrhidtfitfa quot v On Thursday 21st August Tbe farm on which I now reside eoiitaifiiag 637 AC RES OF JLAAD O N the Lytle apos a Fork On tfce place is an ex celler l Saw and Grist Mill all new rtrirf apos fn good order for making lumber The Dam is anew aud substantial ur c built of stone Theie is about 175 acres of the apos and clearjM and well act iu blue grass and under good fence the balance is Well timbered wire an abundance of Poplar to ruu the mill 15 years The land caft be divided to suit purchaser Also on the same day Twill sell ive stoo apos k Consisting of HORSE quot CATTLE SHEEP and HOGS HOUSEHOLD iND KITCHEN FURNITURE One Four Horse Wagon One Yoko apos amp apos Oxen Farming Utensils Txrms of Salk T he land will be Jd f apos jf one third cash in hand the remaining thirds j will be divided in three equal animal payment 3 quot V without interest Alien will be rysenud n r the land for the three deferred payments TJto personal property will be sold ch a credit of apos 3 apos 50 months for all sums over 5 that sqm ahd un der cash in hand the purchaser giving bom apos with approved security before and properly is removed Possession given between the first Bii J tguithr of September IV S UEATY apos July 8 82 td Gorrqetav n Gaseite A i quot EVANS HOUSE FOR quot SALE apos r JTHE subscriber having removed lo the coutf apos 1 try offers for sale his TAVERN HOUSE al BL M in the City of Lexington on the Comer of M Jtii should not vote lor him I p c f a Mr Fillmore Street and Uroaitiraa The house la large tiHi personally and if he stood on the same princi pies he did in 1850 I would vote for him in preference to any man I know But I expect to cast my vole for that candidate who in my opinion may have the best chance to defeat the candidate of the Black Republican party and as at present advised I think Mr Buchanan ha9 the best chance to do so I wish it never While we are not ready to i theless to be distinctly understood that if I shall think it my duty to vote for Mr Buchan an I shall vote as art old line Whig making a choice of what he believes to be evils for the 1851 and I a o a o o ria MMt hl hr ca vniioa Well nJ juil SI 37X2 to controvert the fact We may add f orrae I our present constitution We do that the statement if true involves the not know how we can more forcibly il judge in an inconsistency from which we should be glad to see him relieved lustrate the Judge s feelings on this ques ts difficulties which now destroy the always to the principles which I have been in strumental in asserting at Lexington and at pace of the Territory 3ut the Cincinnati Gazette with its Louisville on the 3d July fairly honestly and fearfully to battle against well suited for a Hotel and the location u of the best in the city If desired the FU tM apos TURE will be disposed of with the proper apos ft Possession given on thu 1st of October next apos Persons wishing to examine tire propei ty v e 1 can do so by calling irpou M rtleod o i the premises who will take pleasure in showing iLa quot Terms will be m uie known on npplicaua n apos cr to me 4 miles from Liocington on the GiyBgfi town Turnpike JOSEPH Ei quot July 8 1 856 82 1 f gt gt J aTTminisi mi oics apos sa lr L WILL sell to the highest bidder on Wed nesday the noth inst apos at th i late apos rcsf deuce ot A G CARTER dee d on tlm N irh a r Grounds tion than bv auotino his own lanouaop 1 i i those principles and practices of the Democra e i w i n S l u gt e I usal captious opposition to every meas tic p J ty wh apos ch COIlfl r cV with my UW11 vieWS 1 feel sure Mr Editor that your readers will not do me the injustice to attribute to me too r no the olasviile turnpike adjoining the F all the certainly stated to two or three gentle charged upon him in the Mountain Dem 1 ur t j e south men of this city more than one year sub apos ocrat gt ant I undenied sequent to the date fixed by the Obser j fucLy was a d d rotten old hull and ver lt fe Reporter as the period of his ini ut lcss she got clear of her niggers she tiation that he was not and never had W0U I I sink This language is strong and been a member A question of veracity expressi ve if not chaste and classical off half He said Ken 1 co ie j an j j a tin Bill because it confines sufrage to those who were citizens of the Teritory on the 4th of July 1856 Now thewhole of its violent tirade of abuse proposes goes a 1 J I uv uu aaa auv injunnvc w otuiuuic tu lUC a long article denounces yreat a desire to force myself before their If the gross impropriety of his leaving L g a n st Mr Douglas and the measure his bench to attend apolitical convention cou apos d have been saved by a reasonably But no matter where when or with cmlld be aggravated it found that aggra c oge examination of its provisions The whom the Judge was initiated it here arises and we do not care to en quire where the censure lies last succeeded in establishing the princi Fillmore stands the record of James pie that to the people of the States and Buchanan By a singular and happy Territories belongs the sole and exclusive power to regulate their domestic institu tions Aside from the maintenance to the people of all the powers of govern ment not expressly delegated to Con gress this settlement of the slavery question if permitted to become a finali ty will j n the exclusion from Congress of all sectional discussion cut off the ab olition party from the source whence it draws its only existence and restore quiet to the country The black republican party with a boldness indicative of high hope of suc coincidence upon the same day that Mr Buchanan made bis great speech in the U S Senate against the discussion of abolition petitions and ably expounded the true policy of Congress to be to re ceive such memorials aud lay them on the table without discussion Mr Fill more was in the other House making his violent attacks on the 21st rule and urg ing the unlimited discussion of the pray ers of all such petitions While Mr Buchanan iu the Senate resisted all in terference by Congress with the subject of slavery Mr Fillmore in the other cess propose to open afresh these house did all he could to promote such questions and subvert principles which interference While upon test questions we believe absolutely essential the existence of the confederacy The democracy as having been alone in trumetital in establishing those princi to Mr Buchanan invariably voted with the south Mr Fillmore as invariably voted with abolitionists While Mr Buchanan earnestly and zealously exerted all his pies and as being now the only party in influence to quiet agitation deploring it the country consistently avowing and as a malady likely to be fatal to the lie able to maintain them is the object of public Mr Fillmore was as zealous in the most implacable hostility and uncom promising opposition of the abolitionists The issue is now made directly between these two parties and the people are called upon in the next Presidential elec tion to determine whether or not the present settlement of the slavery ques ion is to become a finality or whether this sectional agitation is to be re opened and the country to be once more made kue pyef of that etcitement which has al ready shaken the Republic to it very foundation bis efforts to promote that agi tation Under what pretext and by what apol ogy then can men who claim to be friends of quiet and enemies to iulernal agita tion sustain the man who has through his whole life contributed to foment it against one who has as consistently la bored to stop it And such are the re cords of Mr BuchaDan aud Mr Fillmore upon this point is un deniably true that he is how a sworn sup porter of that ritual and those oaths which bind him to promote in every pos sible way the interests of his order and to deny to a large class of his fellow cit izens those rights guaranteed them by the constitution and of which no legisla tive enactment can deprive them As a member of such an order so identified with them he cannot secure the confi dence of these proscribed citizens But Judge Goodloe is not only the sworn member of this order but he is th r lt al npniineo Da convention True he is not the avowed nominee of that body But it is well known and can not be truthfully denied that a conven tion was called at this place for the pur pose of nominating a candidate for the vationin the course he purattHn that objection of the Gazette was urged in body lie was one of that southern del j t h e Senate and tbe injustice 0 f the Bill right of ice in venturing to correct misrepresentations affecting my friends and myself however well I may know the little importance that may be attached to any opinions of mine I hope the Observer dp Reporter will also do me the favor j as well as justice to copy this letter I am sir respectfully Ac Your ob t serv t JAMES B CLAY Ashland July 8 1856 quot STEPPING into the Young America Clothing Depot the other day we found Mr egation who submitted to the abrogation in deluding from the right of suflraoe 1 1 EO apos U P to gt li3 e p i business However we ik lt 0 1 iu e were not astonished to see it because if a thos bona nde citizens who had been drivtn out by the of the famous 12th section and voted for its substitute Upon this vote we have heretofore beautifully sentiments disturbances wa9 L apos quot u luii nanuic commented It harmonized pronptly remedied by an amendment in he sells bargains with his old emancipation sell such good goods for a fair price like he does he is bound to have customers any time We can assure our friends aud readers that quot Corner of Main aud Mulberry streets is j the place we have reference to Try him It j troduced by Judge Douglas and unant 1 mously adopted This Amendment pro It is further charged in the Democrat vijed that all persons bona fide residents and unden ed by the Messeiger which j 0 f the Territory since its organization lue vuri0llitI1 Ht n0U8e ai i l rtakes the Judge s defence that he a nd who had been driven out by the dis Nicbolasvili k commencing on Friday eveuiug rrvfml in I Iwi t nnoo 1 1 I Itpfnro thp firtf Htiv in Anrrnctl RELIGIOUS NOTICE Elder B FRANKLIN will hold a series meetings at the Christian Meeting house that convention for the adrais i before the first Lord s day in August turbances shall upon a return to the j f the abolition Edie delegation Territory prior to the 1st of October apos next and becoming bona fide inhabi tants be entitled to the right to vote aud have their names placed upon the list of voters by the commissioners voted in si on of from the State of Pennsylvania to the ex elusion of a set of delegates o laijued to be national men willing to stand on the 12th section This evinces a strong sympathy with abolitionists which ex plains his remark in Washington city that he was easy on the slavery ques JAMES B BECK Esq and others Will address the people of Fayetie at TAEL S linos s trn r apos HOUSEHOLD AND KITCHEN S U St IB I T U RM Of said decedent also the FARM AND GARDEN I MFJ EJILNTS two FINE COWS and one WORK HORSE Terms Cash for all sums under 1U for all sums of 10 and over a credit of ri mouths Up on note with approved security payable iu North Bank Sale to commence at 10 o clock A M A LA WELL Adm apos r J Dllph Auct apos r July 7 S3 fd FOR iARE Of j BARRELS of WHITE COKN crib Ol v bed in nice order in lots to suit pur chasers at Russell apos s Cave by July 8 82 It JAMES N WEST GRAIN I AM paying the highest cash prices for all kinds of Grain Office at the Commission and Forwarding house of Sanders A Keith July 8 82 tf J F REISER SPRING on Saturday July 19th at 2 o clock P M r Citizens of all parties are invited to attend VALUABLE CITY PROPERTY AT PUBLIC SALE A S Attorney fur JOHN McCAULEY tha undersigned will offer at public tale apos On Wednesday the Oth of July FOUR BRICK HOUSES amp LOTS f apos l n dlT ft I LI I a t A L I 1 a s JAMES B BECK ESQ Anu yet in the face of this amendment Will address the people at Nicholasville on tbe bench that the nomination was omitted l on gt an lt I mixed as well with one side as solely because he or his friends feared the edium of such a nomination and not daring to come before the people in that attitude he adopted this cunningly devi the other If a man s political senti ments are to be considered in this elec tion we rather think the people will pre fer some man just at this time who does sed scheme by which he hopes to secure not m i quite so well with aboliticn the full benefit of such a position without s s bearing its just resposibility The ques tion now agitated as to whether this fail Should this Ihe two candidates for the Judgeship j j ouse I of this district are now before the people ure to make an open nomination does one untraturae Hed by any oaths save 1 not release the members from their obli the Gazette denounces the bill as the consummation of a great fraud because it confines the right of suffrage strictly apos to residents on the 4th July The objec tion evinces either a gross inattention to the proceedings of Congress or an in teLlional misrepresentation of the pro 1 visions of the Bill measure pass the lower now seems probable it will have the effect of quieting much of the On Water Street Also the LARGE WOOLLliN FACTORY j AND MACHINERY on Water Street apos Adjoining tin houses above nnmi I Among political topics of the day ou Monday the 21 I tbe machinery is a large and valuable STEAM of July County Court day at 2 o clock p m WANTED A few more Journeymen Cabi uet Makers Also one Mahogany Chair Mak er to make work by hand after old approved HOUSE AND LOT OF principles Apply to JAS MARCH between the two Bauks PARLOR FLRNITUUE Just finished and fur sale 5 splendid sets of I Brokatelle Parlor Furniture Also Parlor Fur niture in figured and plain Plush Also one set in Mognette and any quantity in Hair Cloth JAS MARCH between the two Banks ENGINE 15 inch Cylinder Also a LOT o JI m vuuiin Now occupied us a Coal Yard Aim a TWO ACRES Fronting on Harrison A Maxwell streets near J the late residence of Copt Henry Johnson The above property is sll valuable and will I be sold without reserve Tlrms will be made known on the day of sale E E EAGLE Attorney for Jno McCauley Lexington June 13 75 td those of agitation and quelling the disturbances in fidelity to the constitution the g T i L i Kansas it does not touch as fa gations to vote for him may disappoint ther nsIaved b J he raost binding and charged gt t h e right of the people to r i t i degrading party obligations The one I presented by a party caucus the other called from the retirement of home by the spontaneous voice of the people The one an active politician liable to all the prejudices and partialities engendered in some of his calculations If he is not the nominee why do he or his friends claim for him a strict par ty vote If he is not a party candidate why do his friends seek to press the obligations of the order and force their members to cast unwillin quot votes for him excl et I P ai ty strife the other far remov 7 i e i The know nothing order Ijare utterly Congressional The Senate has pass ed the bills for the improvement of tbe St Mary s River and St Clair s Flats ignored these the only issues nd with 1 1 President 8 Vet0 duplicity characteristic of the mongrel crew which infests their lodges refuse Xo say to the country what position they gives renewed assurance ot a occupy When goaded with their cow termination of our difficultieo If he is an independent candidate why are not all sworn k n s independent and why do his friends insist that all such who vote against him are perjured Neither Judge Goodloe nor his volunteer defender the Observer it Reporter will say to the people of the district vote as you please all party obligations are abol ished But the Observer lt fe Reporter thinks the Judge no partizan because he has appointed democrats to office and re minds us of tiie fact that we have receiv ed an office at his hands This is true and we have heard the Judge thinks that an obligation which should have kept us silent We have simply to say ed from political contests and unaffected falsely reg ulate their own domestic affairs It still leaves to the people of the Territories the privilege of forming any constitu tion they may elect recognizing or pro hibiting any domestic institution they may desire and secures their admission with whatever Republican form of gov CII AM BER FURNITURE Just finished and for sale some beautiful sets of Rosewood Chamber Furniture Also Wal j nut and Mahogany sets iu any quantity JAS MARCH between the two Bauks ernmentthey may choose to establish i by party success The one supported to j t j subserve a political purpose the other q 0 1 supported only because of his eminent qualifications The one commanding the confidence and esteem of all parties the other unable to secure tbe confidence of a proscribed class The one an ultra simply in pursuance of the duty of ress to provide for the admission of new States into the Union Harmony in New York Democracy We are glad to notice that the last im pediment to the united action of the Hard DINING ROOM FURNITURE I have on band for sale Dining Room Furui lure of Oak Walnut and Cherry JAS MARCH between the two Bauks MAMMOTH CLOTHING HOUSE BACK Jk Q A XTSr OTRAUS A IIECIIT inform the citizens of O Lexington and Fayette eounty and their friends in particular that they have returned Rgain to Lexington with a first rate stock of Fashionable Clothing and Girl s Furnishing Goods just purchased for this market ana j which will be sold cheaper than anybody else CHAIRS MATTRESSES atid every de can afford to sell them in Lexington at present riptiou of Plain and Fine Furniture always Persona wishing to purchase would do well to on hand at wholesale and retail by JAS MARCH between the two Banks Lexington June 24 1856 78 tf call on Muin street No 3 Syinonds old stand land uext door to J B Morton t Co s Drug i Store HENRY HECRT pro slavery man the other an avowed apos and Soft democracy has been removed Cases and F L s apos Truth is likk a torch the more it is shaken j the more it shines but sometimes burns peo ple s noses can apos t help that such noses better keep out of the way ELROD S Ambrotypcs Daguerreotypes Mezzographs Photographs and all other kind of Pictures made by him are like the truth es pecially when compared with pictures that were J made by some other would be Artistes if they don apos t get their noses burnt they most Prices reduced Come and SIMON STM AliS July 4 81 tf CHEAP SHOES TUST ItECEI ED by Adorns A Co s ef press a lot of Ladies Cheap Lasting Gaiters Also Kidd Slippers and Buskin JAS RE1DY A C lt July 1 1 856 80 1 m w r gt y Lx emancipationist not free from the charge of abolitionism Between these the vo ters of the 13th district must elect Mr Clay s rtadil place in our columns to the letter of ve J see New and beautiful All kinds of Dagucrreo j Ambroty pe and Photographic materials j for sale at Eastern retail prices Rooms over i d Craig d Elliott s Store April 23 61 lf I A PERFUMED BREATH Whut lady consolidate their party in one State a seD e apos w quot V 0 11 nj L n quot r he apos e e Ji F apos ull disagreeable breath when by usit tbe Balm of gt a Thousand I apos louxrs quot as a d6Dtr1fice W6uld not by the call of the State Conventions of Y f gt c the two sections at the same place an ou the same day Though unable to E1XG anxious to close o r liuTiYc 7n Lei f ington preparatory o leaving for Chicago we would ilasirnkll knowing themselves indebt ed to us tacall aud make immediate settlement C F it E LILLY is tj gt Ci Lexington July P0 lm only render it sweet but leave the teeth while as bai Convention by reason of local differen Jas B Clay correcting mur statement ce6 here can be not much doubt of Waller Many persons do not know their relative to the position taken in the recent heir being thus enabled to harmonize in breath is bad and the subject is so delicate their bi S convention i Log apos vill b Hon Mam ot on ticket of el etor for j we recognise no obligation and if such J F Bell and Hon Wm B Kinkead he Presidency While questions of teeth night rd ajortieg a fifty cent bottle At Cost for Cash V V E will sell i C apos o t f r v v time until tie 1st of Cash from tb s Ss p apos erober our will last a year arguments are successful in retaining to and denying a statement copied in the State P ey or the election of State offi his support men who would otherwise Observer amp Reporter to tbe effect that he cers may divide the democracy of New quired by u ingthe Balm of a thousand Flow have opposed his election he has shown had declared himself opposed to the York wo are g ad to see them taking Y V wi reE 0V6 taD pimples and freckles i ir j o from the bkm leaving it of a aoit and roseate Inmsell an adroit distributor of his petty election of Mr Buchanan We were led these steps for a thorough consolidation hue Wet a towel pour on twe or three drops CHINA GLASS AND FANCY WARE C F amp E LILLY Lexington July l fcO lm patronage into the error as to the course of the notwithstanding The foreign news by tbe Atlantic speedy ardly time serving pretermission of all expression of opinion upon these political questions and defied to point lo a clause j op section in their platform which inai Mtes with any clearness their true prin ciples they respond that Millard Fill more is their platform and that his re port is found a fair exponent of the measures they advocate Without stop ping to reflect upon the humiliation of a great political party which avows itself without principles save as embodied or reflected in the antecedents of a man we evening last was thorough full and con jvincing His audience was large aud attentive to the last We understand a large number of men left the Court House unable to find standing room j We would not do his remarks the injus tice of attempting lo give their substance We received the ptoceedings of a Dem ocratic meeting in Woodford on yester day too late for this issue As an evidence of the party feeling gentlemen referred to by a telegraphic which pervades the breast of the Judge dispatch to the Cincinnati Enquirer we mention that occupying at the time a We presume the statement of that dis judicial oflice he mingled actively in a patch that these gentlemen had advoca political convention at Frankfort last win ted resolutions endorsing Mr Fillmore ter aud was appointed by that body a as being now as in 1848 entitled to the delegate to the national convention a confidence of the people grew out of the that such v private opi of their strength in support of the same electors in November next We shall and wash the face night and morning SHAVING MADE EASY Wet your shaving brush in either warm or cold water hail the consummation of this object as a P ouroD lwo or three drops of quot Bairn of a Thou r sand Flowers quot rub the beard well and it will sure guarantee of the electoral vote of New York to the democratic nominees make a beautiful soft lather much facilitating A f L A C O A l S l L apos On the 1st of July sr J li t c f January MATHENy quot amp ADAMS R espectfully inform their customer tl at their accut nt are now pt d gt ut up lo the 1st of July and they hope that ill peri ons The speech of E W Woolley at the lt ast resu i position we believe invariably assigned lact that such was their repeated personal Court House in this city on Saturday f Brown J 1 i to active aud efficient partisans He left and private opt mans It seems thev did the bench of the Fayette Circuit Court not advocate in convention tbe adoption during its session to attend this political of such resolutions convention in Philadelphia He laid 1 We are glad to announce thatunder aside the ermine of the bench to enrobe the present aspect of affairs Mr Clay J himself in the cloak of tha politician announces his intention to support Buell J We do not believe hecculd as easily lay aside the cloak and resume tbe ermine It is true he first obtained tlje consent of the bar apt further trqj that as a member of thpt bar we njadeno objec anan and Breckinridge It seems to us this is the only course left for men to pur sue who are really opposed to the elec tion of Fremont and the triumph of blank republican measures apos The election for Directors to the Odd Fellows Hall Association on Saturday j last resulted in the choice of E A no C Cochran John H Mor gan Jno J Hunter Jno B Wilgus Jno T Milter and E H Taylor Jr At a meeting of ihe Directors held on Monday evening E A Brown was cho sen President Jno C Cochran Treasu rer aud George Wright Sec v R W Woolley Esq addressed a at their accounts arc now math cut op to I pcrtotis the operation of shaving Price only fifty cents indebted to them will call and fettle up prompt ETHRIDGE t CO Propnelers apos d July 8 amp gt i 80 tt For sale wholesale and retail bv WILSON lt fc BKOWNELL ADOLPII TI ODD TEACHER OF LANGUAGES II I commcnco a r Ktrvo tf GFR MVN LESSONS on fin first M m 1 in Jt lv for those tvliu i b to iniprott their time to n UE BOOKS for the subscription of Slock advantage during the t Lin aid Bank will close on MONDAY i TERMS May 30 71 6tn Cbeapside Lexington AGRICULTURAL DEPOSIT BANK OF LEXINGTON w L EAT Use 14th of July at 12 o apos clock M Bv order of the Commissioners JOHN BRENNAN J uly 8 82 2t Secretary NORTHERN BANK OF KENTUCKY Lexington July 7 is tC r IMIE President and Dimeters of this Bank I have lo day apos declared a dividend af Five pi the profits h week 1 0 ueqiiiring 3 month 5 e apiia t Thoss who may he den apos roue It ioTvltdge g hi Germs Lan jago will please cail at Mr C F Teyer s Piano K icnis come of Main and Mulberry otreetu where partieularu Will be given apos quot A M C OKIl Jiily 1 80 tf large and enthusiastic meeting ripthe cil percent on the Capital Stock out izens of Madison at Richmond yf ster apos Fn toonih which Vi ft U apos id quot to 1 ttviiuvuv jv it Stockholders on detnauil at the Bank day i i July 8 83 1 ra A F HAWKINS Cash i July 1 l apos C Gtsw LOOK OUT YJW A COP NTS are due sud ready for set Lfii tletni nt according to my published terms C S BODLEY IitdlA VAN AM FH LMOKE apos 1 11 K SLAVERY QUESTION fposcuTDtn mots first face OS by its vague generalities The only tiling it does commit liim to is hostility to the Kansas Nebraska bill which under the acts of 1850 r finally wiped out an odious restriction on the an abolitionist It is refreshing after petit sltlg 1111 t ight lt cf the southern people and restored each 1 section to its common interest in the common such a record as this to turn to that of Mr Buchanan As Gov Letcher said about his reply to the charges against Mr Clay there is a great deal of good reading tit Buck apos s apos record Noth T he Congressional Globe from which the above records arc taken is the official or gait of Congress neutral iu politics recognized by all parties as such HIS subsequent record But the evidence against Mr Fillmore does Rot rest here In September 1818 The Buffa lo Courier published in the city whe e Mr Fill more resided speaks of him as follows We shall call one now to the stand who served with him from his first entrance into Congress Henry A Wise In a letter which that gentleman addressed to F J Alfred of Augusta dated July 29 1818 and published at the lime we find many import developments He siy s apos 1 too served with Mr Fillmore much longer than Mr Stuart did in Congress and I was intimately acquainted with his speeches long cherished prejudices had he to overcome and votes in the House of Representatives on the subject of slavery and of its abolition in all its forms and I do not hesitate on my own personal knowledge and responsibility to pro nouneethe charge of abolitionism against Mr Fillmore tbce I appeal to the journals of the House for the whole period of Mr Fillmore apos s service in Congress to prove that if he is not an anolitionist John Quincy Adams was not biddings was not He voted with them and against the South on every question of slavery or it abolition without an exception within my k uwiua lt u Mreotlecttoirr Tne darkest Territories of the nation It proves one thing however that we have done him no injustice in showing that up to and at the time he signed the Fugitive Slave Law he was and had been in feeling and practice a freesoiler and if he has been slandered or misrepresented in regard to his views since his associate Andrew Jack son Douelson is his traducer Mark his lan guage quot You all know that when 1 was called to the Executive Chair by a bereavement which overwhelmed the nation with grief the country was agitated from one end to the oth quot er upon the exciting subject of slavery It was then sir that I felt it my duty to rise above every sectional prejudice and look to quot the welfare of the nation 1 utat compelled to quot a certain extent to overcome long cherished prejudices and disregard party claims quot What before he could sigu the bill Surely lie refer red to his long cherished prejudices against slavery in all its forms aud against the rights of the south iu regard to it as shown by his Erie Dr Marshall apos s opponent for Congress w is James 0 Harrison The Lexington Statesman thinks that those who refused to vote or Mr Harrison were false to the memory of Henry Clay Mr Harrisou being his executor Loa Jourml We have not said that those who re fused to vote for Mr Harrison were fal e to the memory of Henry Clay But we did mention the glaring inconsistency and unblushing impudence of men who now appeal to old friends of Mr Ciay to readers that what they are compelled to do is light But why not meet the ques tion boldly and tell us whether or not the American order is disbanded The Louisville Journal and Lexington Observer amp Reporter assail us for assum ing to say that any attacks upon Mr Buc hanan on account of his connection with the Bargain and sale charge are repul sive to his true friends and relatives vote against Mr Buchanan because of I We have not undertaken to speak by au his alleged complicity in the Bargain and lor t y We argued that no friend deemed it important to examine his past Intrigue affair when they had them 1 0 f Clap could regard this attempt to apos history Butin response to the eulogies selves within twelve months past elec ring partizun capital out of the affection upon him by know nothing orators and truth that a triumph of our principles and the election of our candidates will be achieved Mr Fillmore apos s Record Men who have been taught to regard Millard Fill more as a national man true to the south will startle at the record of his this battle alone upon the slavery ques tion and in doing so we will concen rate all the fire of youth all the energies of our minds for the coming contest and our deeds and fidelity to principle espous ed shall be like one continual flood and our devotion like the mighty apos Pontic Sea will never know a retiring ebb for it is the issue now before the country abolition antecedents which we to day and the ballot box on November next lay before them Under the conviction wili decide it I am right Buchanan that be was not a contending candidate for the Presidency we had not before ted to Congress from the Ashland Dis trict Mr Clay s bitter personal and po litical enemy and the last man who in public speech charged him to be guilty and denounced him therefor Their own argument rebounds upon them with whatever force it may have to convict them of treachery and hypocrisy Mr Buchanan never made any charge of the people for his memory except with loathing quot and disgust And especially must such appeals be repulsive to them when they imanate from two papers which are row the mouth pieces of an order professing to have abandoned the principles atd arisen from the ruins and corruptions f the party Mr Clay so much loved to lead True respect for Mr Clay s numory would induce agrate organs and of their false charges upon Mr Buchanan we to day exhibit in his record the platform upon which that or der now stands in Kentucky The dose may be unpalatable to good men but it will prove an efficacious remedy Mr Buchanan s Record We pre sent to day the complete record of Mr or Fremont choice must be the people s R Van Riper against Mr Clay On the contrary Mr letter his congressional record and Ins N w j Clay has himself borne his testimony to f u acknowlidgement to Mr Buchanan Mr Buchanan s integrity and honorable f or ns prormt testimony in the Bargain bearing throughout the whole affair The Louisville Journal and FraukLitft York speeches and he had to overcome them then What party claims had he to disregrrd in sanctioning it Surely not the claims of the old whig party Clay and Webster its great leaders were there urging its passage with the Buchanan s votes and speeches on the slavery question since its first agitation Clear consistent sound national and pa Congress to abolish slavery in any terri It was on Mr Buchanan s motion on the 11th of January 1838 that the Sen ate of the United Slates adopted the following amendment to Mr Clay apos s reso lution framed in language which we be lieve was conceived by Mr Buchanan himself language which is the first fre have been able to find anywhere expres sing the very principle of the Ulah clause with the limitations restricting ils application MR BUCHANAN THE ORtGIN AL AUTHOR OF THE RESTRICTIVE LANGUAGE OF THE NON IXTEROENTION CLAUSE OF THE UTAH AND KANSAS ENACTMENTS And Resolved That any attempt of VALUABLE FARM IN CAKltOLL COUNTY KY A T PUBLIC SALE A S Attorney for JOHN McOAULEY the i undersigned will offer for sale if not sold privately before the day of public sale On Wednesday the 16th of July 1856 The valuable FARM owned by the said McCsu ley situated near Carrollon Ky known as thu Mercer farm and containing about 1 000 ACRES Upon the farm are valuable improvement of every description including a SPLENDID DWELLING Possession of the Dwelling and a portion of the land call be given immediately and of tb balance as soon as renters and purchasers of the crops can remove their property Also at the same time will be sold all the S T O O LL And Fannin CROP Utensils and sale chaste rather than villi fication i of hi m quot of qnpor triotic its highest eulogy is found in its l r apos J the United States in which it exists would create serious alarm and Commonwealth both now clamorous 1 tancej we do Know close relations and attentive perusal With proud exulta tion we unrol it tv gt our rc adcra Invite just apprebeJl slon in the States sustaining that liuuiestie institution would be a vto day 1 ever saw during from 1803 to 1841 ii eleven the IIous years experience combined powers of their intellect and their in a r a inst Mr Buchanan bailed bis pab li personal friends of Mr Clay who look up f use wa Tn the fl uence That party had no claims on any of a i attacks ol opponents the constitution carried out in that bill all its claims cation of Mr Clay and each attested tb 2Uth of December 1837 which we 1 already melubers l0 J isreg ard the provisions of the explained was on the occasion on which Mr sAM l t il An AneviA 1 aii t in I hnl l nl ill il nlmmC Made discussed thequesUoit of slavery in Ulatcs quot MU FILLMORE IN 1844 Ia this connexion w must not fail to state a apos cation at the time as a triumphant viudi j were for its faithful execution The only party whose claims could have been regarded was the honorable conduct of Mr Buchanan But grant that Mr Buchcnan was b two circumstances in the life of Mr Fillmore which in our estimation put him in a much less liberal category than that in which he is placed by Mr Wise We have the papers to prove that in 1844 at a mass meeting in the State of New York 4 000 persons present Mr Fill more made a speech from a booth nearly uii abolition parly which he seemed to consider had some extent implicated in the charge claims nil him and he fell bound under thecir I cumstaiiccs to disregard them It is true lie now disapproves of the course they are pursu ing But when he for at least ten years had in and out of Congress fanned the tlame of der a banner on which were painted General slavery agitation until it threatened to consume the Republic can lie now af er raising a storm he can apos t control reproach the victims aud dupes of his own fanaticism for carrying out his views Jackson and Janies K Folk the latter mounted by a negro who bore a small tlag bearing the name of Texas In his address Mr Fillmore exhibited the strongest acrimonious hostility gainst the South aud converted a great nation and measures to their legitimate consequences l question the tariff into a mere sectional We think not and believe the country will hold one denied that the southern people could aver become a manufacturing people periling their power to retain their slaves We have the him responsible But the true object of the speech does not ap papers to prove that in 1847 at Rochester in pear upon its face Whatever Mr Fillmore s pri the State of New Turk Mr Fillmore made a vate feelings may be and grant that they are pa speech in Minerva Hall against aggressions of tiik slave rowEU The greater part of the speech was upon the encroachments of slavery upon the monopoly which the southern oligar chy a nest of 250 1100 slaveholders had enjoy ed in all the offices of trust in the Union how many Presidents from the South how few from the North how he commented on the same dis proportion of judges foreign ministers Speak ers of the House members of the cabinet Ac with ungracious flings at what he alleged to be southern arrogance and injustice This briugs us up to the lime of Mr Fill more apos s elevation to the Presidency by the death Mediu and cbage alld thereby gtrell gth e n Fre of Gen Taylor and his admirers point us to his signature of the Fugitive Slave Law as con clusive evidence of his nationality and conser vatism We deny that there is anything in that act inconsistent with his previous record We deny that he is entitled to one half the credit due to those Northern Democratic Statesmen who urged its passage and voted for it on their personal responsibility We allodge that Gid dinga if placed as Fillmore was at the head of the nation would have signed it as he did Af ter the vetoes by President Tyler the whig parly with Clay and Webster at its head both in 1844 and 1848 had laid it down as part of their political creed that the President had no right to veto any constitutional measure passed by Congress Mr Fillmore was elected Vice President on that platform he had been elevated by accident to the place of Oen Taylor who was thus pledged to that doctrine To have vetoed such a bill under such circumstan ces when the immediate dissolution of the Un ion would have ensued would have been worse than madness He would have been branded fcy Clay Webster and every man in the land as doubly a traitor a traitor first to his solemn pledges and next to his country Still he did not meet the issue boldly and on his own re sponsibility He did not sign it until he had taken the opinion of Mr Crittenden his Attor ney General as to its constitutionality and was thus prepared to explain to his former allies the circumstances aud pledges which compelled hint to sign it We say he is nut under all the circumstances entitled to one half the credit due to those northern statesmen who met the issue and supported the measure on their own personal responsibility As to the residue of hi administration we refer our readers to the testimony of a witness whose respectability and veracity the American party will not pre tend to gainsay to wit ANDREW JACKSON DONELSON their candidate for the Vice Pres idency In October 1851 while Mr Fillmore was still President and Air Douelson was edi tor of the Union at Washington he said speak of Mr Fillmore HE WAS A BITTER PILL A VERY quot BITTER PILL TO THE SOUTH IN 1848 and they took linn only for the salfe And if it be true as they urge that r friend of Mr Clay can now vote for bin because of that how can they claim b be true to his memory when they vote for Dr Marshall who said that in hs heart lte hate i Mr Clay and boldy charged him to be guilty of infamois bargain and intrigue If complicity n the bargain and sale charge is now to le a test of respect to Mr Clay s memoy why was it not so last summer If r Clay s private friendships or polili al animosities are to be which his friends are now to their votes how can men claim to have respected his memory when they hive not only elected to Congress the man who has bitterly denounced him but have thereby defeated bis warm perstnal friend This is not our reasoning It is but the argum ent of our opponents turned upon them We do not find it necessary in commending our party or its nominees more that he might divide their vote with Buc to appeal to personal partialities or prejii hanan and thus throw the election into Con 1 JicM gt We j 0 not condescend to bank gress where Fremont would in all probability be elected and the managers of Fillmore apos s par triotic the wily leaders at the north who con trol him had it made for avery different purpose Their obvious plan is to make Mr Fillmore as weak as possible at the north to drive from him all the abolitionists and free soilers and give them to Fremont retaining fur him only that re spectable and conservative portion of the old whig party who would vote for Buchanan iu pref erence to Fremont to place him in short in the same position occupied by Trimble in the race for Governor iu Ohio last summer between uiont a the north While in the southern States its effect would be to so strengthen Fill on these efforts to prostitute his memory to partizan schemes with contempt and j indignation WHIG STATE CONVENTION The Whig State Convention met in Louisville on yesterday and was organ ized by the election of Peter Dudley of Franklin Chairman and P S Bush Esq of Kenton and R Apperson of Montgomery Secretaries The Lexington platform of the 12th April was adopted with slight amend ment It was then resolved to be impol itic for the convention to make nomina tions and every whig recommended to vote for the candidates who most nearly its close scrutiny and defy tite malignant lation of good faitlt towards the inhabi tants of any such territory who have 7 been permitted to settle with a d hold Keep this Paper In this issue of s aves therein because the peopleqff any we Upon said farm The apos crop consists of 50 acres of corn 12 acres Rye and 105 acres Meadow Among the stock are 26 heat wfCatlle 3 yoke of Oxen 7 work horses 2 mule jolts aud 47 hogs Terms of Sale T he land I amp e sold for one third in hand and the balatH apos V M one and 1 two year without interest purchase givinp negotiable notes and a lien being resei t d on the land to secure their payment For the lt V er property all sums of 30 and under cash ill hilntl fur sums over a credit of bi nu gt nihfc will L given purchrtMvr A xvcj il inir negc l i l gt l r apos I w i ll a pn i lt 1 i i t V Sale w ithout reserve E E EAGLE Attorney for John McCauley Lexington June 13 75 tds Journal ami Democrat Louisville and En quirer Cincinnati publish above daily one r c v present the full record of such territory have not asked f or q j apos e and quot gt gt k apos till da gt of ale our paper the votes and speeches of Buchanan and abolition of slavery therein and because Fillmore on the slavery question since when any such territory shall he admitted into the Union as a State the people there ts first agitation R s full reliable and gf wU bg o decjde t lul ques wn authentic Let it be attentively read by exclusively for themselves every man Keep it and read it again ARRIVAL E E E M V It It I CD On the 3d of July 1856 at the County Clerk apos s office iu this city by Judge B F Graves Thos Griffith and Rachel Stivers all of this county reguhte meets his principles It was also re the criterion ay so ve d to be impolitic to hold a national convention on the 4th inst to day or the 30th inst as heretofore suggested Resoluti ons ej tjressing the confidence of terchanged that the the whirrs of Kentucky in Fillmore and I question will also be put to rest i i e 1 The nomination of Mr Buchu OF THE CANADA HalifaI July 1 The Cunard ste imer Canada from Liverpool bound to Boston arrived here this morning with dates to the 21st ult three days later than that received by the North America at Quebec The excitement with regard to Mr Crampton s arrival out speedily subsi and Mrs E P Johnson of Mississippi aged j r official declaration being 26 years ju groeri From the Buffalo Courier DIED In this City at the Clarendon Hotel on Sun day the 29th ult MARGARET K wife of Henry C Erwin Esq and daughter of Mr ded on the official declaration made that Mr Dallas would not be dis missed It is not often that Death presents himself under circumstances so trying as the present Mrs Erwin left the South a few days since in OJI 71 1 1 lt gt E Its A LE B Y VIRTUE of a judgment of the Fayette Circuit Court rendered at the June term 1856 in the equitable Ret tun of William Payne against John II Beauchamp and others I will sell on the 14tA day of July 1856 at the Court house door in the City of Lexington A TRACT OF LAND in Fayette county on the waters of Town Fork of Elkliorn adjoining the lands of Ben Cren shaw I N Yarnall Lewis Ramsey H Wil liams and Jas H Henderson containing about I If ACHES being the same land sold to said Beauchamp by said Payne on a credit of 6 12 and 18 months the purcha cr to execute bond with good security having the force ai d effect of replevin bonds and bearing interest from date or so much thereof as will satisfy the rein THOMAS W BULLOCK June 24 78 td M C F C C The recruiting business is considered company with her father apos s family for the pur C0 7I7IIS I0j HI6 5 SALE 1 I r i C 1 n 1 as definitely settled and hopes freely in pose of passing the Summer at Saratoga On T y virtue of a judgment of the Fayette Cir Central American a 1 quot r L lt f S gt cuil Court rendered at the June Term 1 56 in the equitable action of Leonidas B Til savinrr he was worthy of their support as 3 3 rr the Presidency had in 1348 were rejected by a vote of six caused bul jtl e stir Joshua F Bell of an an for been received but Peace meetings an apos d friendly address teen counties to one Boyle and Wm B Kinkead of Kenton es to America were abundant advocated such resolutions The Henderson Resolutions endorsing proceed on her journey She was taken to tile hotel and received all the aid which could be apos derived from medical skill and the uuceasing j exertions of her family and friends But it was all in vain Death had marked her for his victim and nought could stay his power By this sad bereavement many a heart is made desolate a whole community is cast into mourn situate in the county of Fayette State of Ken bot against James Sayre Jr lt ic I will on the 1 4 A day of July 1856 at the Court house door in the Ci apos y of Lexington sell to the highest bidder THE TRACT OF LAND ty be entitled to a distribution of the spoils lienee the speech was urged upon Mr Fillmore and made Every refiecting man jnusl see that the con test is between the national democratic and black republican parties and that every vote cast for Mr Fillmore however deserviug his admirers may think him personally is in fact a vote for Fremont These things will be duly consider ed by the moderate men of the American party before November and they w ill doubtless shun the snare thus artfully laid for them Our Difficulties with Engl and The arrival of Mr Cramp ton in England with his letters of dismission from this government was the occasion of much and varied comment from the Brit ish press Their indignation at the step and their national animosity found its vent in most violent and insolent denun ciation of us and insane appeals to their own government for war The working men and yeomanry of England however the bone and sinew of the country found in the act no cause for war The news paper clamors for extreme measures found their antidote in the numerous peace petitions gotten up in the manufac turing towns of Liverpool and Manches ter After much bluster and many threats prudence as the best part of valor pre vailed in their counsels and a sensible view of the difficulties is taken It is now announced that there is no cause for war and further that Mr Dallas will be upon the affection of the people for a de parted patriot aud make political capital out of long hushed slanders We respect Mr Clay s memory far too much to reach a sacniligious hand to Lbti place he oc cupies in the hearts of the people and seek to turn the esteem and love which there lies a monument to his patriotism to partizan projects And whatever truth there may be in these charges or whatever force in their logic it ill be comes men who have been treacherous to his friendship and false to bis principles to interpose one word of advice to his real friends Such appeals we repeat are as disrespectful to bis memory as they must be disgusting and repulsive to his relatives and friends Is the K N Order Disbanded In response to the application of a number of gentlemen of this city for demission from the k n order Mr Samuel Shy who is generally reputed to be one in authority stated that the American or der had disbanded In view of this and of the further fact that there are many men in this judicial district anxious to vote for Hon Richard Ilawes for Cir Mr Baillie s motion in the House of Commons respecting the American dif ficullies and in winch it was supposed Mr Fillmore and disparaging Mr Buch j p a raers t on ministry would be de ing A fond husband who is expecting to join her at the North is yet to receive the crushing intelligence of her death tucky on the waters of Town Fork of Elkliorn about 2 miles from Lexington on the Versailles turnpike road opposite the Toll Gate on said By marriage Mrs Ehwin was allied to the road being the same land conveyed by said anan were rejected by a vote of sixteen I f ea ted has been withdrawn counties to one Thus notwithstanding every effort to pack the convention and the most stren uous exertions of Fillmore s friends to procure from the convention an expres siur rof in him t tey signally failed Such resolutions were more than once presented in different forms and as of en overwhelmingly rejected We family of Henry Clay wealth endowed by Nature with all those q n n ities of heart and mind which constitute tile reported that Croat Britain c iarn of female excellence and surrounded by no minister to Washington idolizing friends she seemed to have every re quisite to make life desirable But she has thus early passed away and while we drop a lear in sympathy with her stricken hearted family wu aie comforted by the reflection tlwt she has gone to a brighter world wligre fyendship never die aud partings never coin e e Uommunicated It was would send during the administration of 1 ierce The impression however is that it is merely rumor England In Parliament on F apos riday nig it Mr Gladstone staled that on Monday last when Lord Palmerston an nounced the intention of the Government Possessed of large Talbot to said Sayre except that portion sohl with all those qual I under a former judgment of said Court and purchased by James Sayre Jr on a credit of 6 and 12 months the purchaser executing bonds with good security having the force and effect of a judgment aud bearing interest from date or so much thereof as will satisfy the judgment herein THOS W BULLOCK J une 21 78 td M C F C C to continue diplomatic relations with America he did not give any explana have otriy time to congratulate the coun ion o lhe motives w ljo h led to that try upon the stand taken by the old line course nor advert to the conduct of the American Government in the dismissal of Crampton At that period there was reason to expect an immediate discus lt whigs of Kentucky OLYMPIAN SPRINGS BATH COUNTY KY apos 7UE Proprietor would announce to the pub L til that this watering place is now open for the reception of visitors lie deems it unneces sary to say more at this time in regard to these Springs as they are so well known as not to require it The present proprietor lias had V r n at the Northern Opposition think of the Democratic Platform The s j 0 n of Lite question and therefore he charge of them fora number of years and leaves II I I 1 I to those who have visited them while under platform of principles put forth at Cm might have thought that explanations at his conlro i t0 gpea k of the manner in which ctnnati as the basis upon which the at l e time were premature He thought they are u epl it is sufficient to say that his f it important that lhe house should know be teffortswillbedevou iitothecomfort con soon as possible the nature of the re venience and pleasure of all who may visit him n power to administer the government j ply lhe government intended to give to Lines apos nf Stag apos run daily from Lexington Mr Marcy s despatch respecting the i Maysville and Paris to Mt Sterling at which dismissal of Mr Crampton He wished place comfortable Carriages are always kept in is assailed by abolitionists in the North and Know Nothings in the South Not withstanding it boldly meets every is sue and enunciates the great principles of the party in terms so distinct and in language so simple that we can all rea dily understand it the Know Nothing ora tors and journals in Kentucky have com menced upon it a most violent attack because they allege it embodies the to know when the Government would be prepared to lay their reply to Mr Mar j cy on the table Lord Palmerston said that Mr Glad stone rightly understood the motives that induced him to abstain on Monday from making observations upon the sub ject Motives equally as strong prevail ed on the present occasion He would j therefore say in reply to the question that lie had no doubt of being able to doctrine of squatter sovereignty The cuit Judge if their party oaths permit f 0 0W j n g from the New York Evening lay all the papers upon the table inclu them we have called upon the k n pa Pq S j an abolition organ does not seem 6iug Lord Clarendon s answer to Mr per of this city and others to advise g n j suc j Rn objection to it This in their readers whether the order is dis cons j s i enC y between the allies looks banded or if not disbanded whether the ba j yi an q among friends should be reconciled permitted to remain new minister will be It may be that no accredited to this of General Taylor and aiuce then he has done j w i literally nothing specially to commend himself government till after the 4lh ol Maitlt to southern favor It is true he sigued the fugitive law but it would have been stark mad ness utter lunacy in him or iu any other President to have refused that signature It was an act of the most indisputable and imper ative necessity and nothing more And with the single exception of that act HIS ADMIN ISTRATION HAS BEEN ONE LONG SAD TEDIOUS FAILURE AND BLUNDER Who believes that with the proper spirit cap apos ulc next merely as a gratification of a per sonal pique at the present administra tion But this seems to us unimportant Thus has this decided step of our gov ernment brought about a termination of our difficulties which months of diplo matic correspondence would not have acity and effort in the White House we should rr have had this disgraceful muster roll of tri effected lhe other matters of conten umphaut insulting aud yet unpuuished negro t j on are n a f a j r way f or speedy settle and Abolitionist mobs insurrection and mur I ment and the indications now are that our difficulties with England will soon ose their place as the caption of newspa per articles Fourth der With these facta in view it is plain that President Fillmore can have no real strength with the people of the South even apos If we leave out of view the great Galphin odium 1 in which he is implicated And it is in these circumstances that we find President Fillmore putting the last hand to his ruin at the South t y bringing out anew J quot HIS OLD AND FOR bv bringing out anew and with justification I A TIME DORMANT ABOLITIONISM Does of July We presume the patriotic sentiments of our fellow citizens apos ot j suggested by the recurrence of this the every one see that the real effect if not the de 3 n j c m recent visit to the anniversary of the Declaration of Amer aign of President Fillmore apos s people of New York will be the continued or ganization of an anti slavery party reconciled to the Compromise only because it enables a whig administration to familiarize the people to the idea that slavery is a political evil an evil proscribed by the whig conscience limited to its present area and proper to be assailed hereafter in all the ways which are possible abort of the violent disruption of the Union ican Independence are too deep for utter ance It certainly finds vent in no pub lic demonstration Such want of public enthusiasm upon the anniversary of an event so fraught with blessings to man kind is to be deplored th W e forboar comment The American party Our illustrious predecessors in have either to admit that Mr Fillmore was still v i 0 Editorial chair of the Kentucky btates an abolitionist in 18al or to brand their can 3 man Col B B Taylor of Kansas and Mr J II Johnson the talented Editor didate for the Vice Presidency as his slanderer They tpav take either horn of the dilema they eb lt gt 06 e Since the above was prepared a speech of Jlr Fillmore apos s delivered at Albany New York has appeared in the public journals and while we gladly admit that its general tone is patriot ic it commits him to no line of policy asserts ao means by which to allay the apprehended danger but attempls to captivate the masses members are permitted to vote as they may elect between the candidates for the bench In these resolutions the Democratic plat form the doctrine of popular sovereignty in It order i no di Wod d nd if S KS 1 T apos 1 rr I 1 1 a to nn thu GllltluPl I Marcy in the course of next week and probably an earlier day Mr I acken ham spoke in terms of censure against the Government for its position on the enlistment question France The emperor Napoleon is taking steps to have the Empress appoint readiness by Mr A li Wilkerson to convey passengers to the Springs at 1 5U each June 21 78 3 ch Ohs VALUABLE FARM FOR SALE 1 OFFER for sale my farm in Jessamine county lying near the Kentucky river about three miles above the point at which the Lex ington and Danville Railioad crosses the river and adjoining the farms of Matthew Campbell and Jerry Roland containing 413 Acres ol Fine Faml There is a good two story Frame Dwelling house upon this farm The fencing shall be in good order Upon the place there are nine nev er failing springs affording the very best water in every field and pasture but one The terms of payment will be very liberal and any person desiring such a dace can learn them on application to the undersigned JAMES SMITH Jessamine co Ky June 10 74 3mw Lou Democrat insert weekly to amount of 2 and charge this office party oaths are to be enforced compel er is the sovereing in the Territories and has a 1 J c rii apos ht to carry his bondmen and lhe law of bla ling men to cast unwilling votes for Judge Goodloe let the fact be ced and let him occupy his true position a partizan candidate But if the TiDetA bers of the orders are to be allowed fu exercise their discretion and vote for the man they think best qualified they should be advised of it We know that this matter is not understood by the ini tiated We know that upon both these points there are differences of opinion And we do not think the people will stand under a yoke which does not bind their leaders If the voters of the district are left to the free exercise of their own good judgment we entertain no doubt of the election of Capt Hawes If not the game shall be exposed Instead of responding to their remarks in an open and manly manner the Ob server lt fc Reporter with characteristic want of candor dodges the question and law on the subject lias been sent to the Senate and debated with closed doors It proposes that in case of the Emporor s announ 1 tation of the Nebraska Wlyj dtnise the Empress shall reign assisted carry l very with him That is the Southern interpre bill j which the politicians L l VE 1 i Y STABLE FOR SALE anxious to change our businesss we our stock for sale It consists ol PEING JJ offer ADAMS EXPRESS A STATEMENT respecting tin affairs of lha Adams Express Company made pursuant to an act of the Legislature of Kentucky enti tled 4 i Act concerning Express Companies quot and numbered 751 declaring said companies to be Common Carriers and providing for lb safety of articles entrusted to their care The business of said company is conducted by nine Managers whose full names and proper places of residence are as follows viz Wm B Dinsmore New York N Y Edwards S Sanford Philadelphia Pa Samuel M Shoemaker Baltimore Md George W Cass Pittsburgh Pa Janies M Thompson Springfield Mass Clapp Spooner Bridgeport Conn Johnston Livingston New York N Y John Bingham Philadelphia Pa Rufus B Kinsley Newport R I The persons interested as cestui que trust ar the stockholders of said company who change from day to day and of whom it is impossible to make an accurate statement owing to the freque cy of such changes The amount of capital employed in the busi ness of said company in the State of Kentucky is as nearly as the sum can be ascertained Ten thousand dollars And we the subscribers the Managers above named do hereby agree that legal process served upon any authorized agent of said company in said county shall be deemed and taken as good service upon said company aud ourselves In witness whereof we have hereto subscrib ed our hands this 1 1th day of April A D 1 856 Wtn B Dinsmore L S J E S Sandford S M Shoemaker Geo W Cass Johnson Livingston Rtifns B Kinsley Jas M Thompson Clapp Spooner John Bingham Kentucky Fayette County Sot T James A iriuslead Clerk of the County Court for the County aforesaid do cer tify that the foregoing is a true extract of a pa per filed in my officS Alt JAMES A ORINSTEAD May 2 63 wtf Cl k F C C a saert every day and which their associates of j by a council of regency whose names about X tl apos i ui deny or even quo lion It the Emperor will leave under a scaled Forty Horses Thirty Huggics and lt ar riages Omni busses XYxgujis Conches question frelieTtfiousand colonists in the Territory who are for excluding slavery to one who brings his slaves and claims the right to hold them the one slaveholder must prevail The resolutions recognise and adopt the principle quot iperor envelope The Government papers are writing upon the project The Moniteur gives tlie projectof Senators and the Comrnit of that bill and mat they adopt it in the South j on H t e ncy and stales that tile Em and everything necessary to carry oil an Our apos Staud son during bis minority but is not to contract a second marriage while it con tinues In case of tbe death of the Em senior Territory becomes a new State it shall at that time be allowed to form a constitution with or without slavery Not before no right is asserted for the settlers in the territory to med die with the question at an earlier period the press the regency to pass to tile ri apos ht to exclude slavery accrues to the people prince of France and thence to the other n 1 i i r i j ex tensive Livery business Our Slaud is Ceu tral and the best ir the City and can be leased for a number of years at a fair price If all our stock is not wanted we would be willing to re serve a part Our BOOKS will show what we have done and we will open them for the in spection of a bona fide purchaser We can as sure any one that is posessor of ordinary in dustry and business capacity of a sure aud profitable business MASON A DIBBLE Macou Ga June Hl lS ilw Telegraph only when they are admitted as a State Until that moment arrives the slaveholder is to have his own way in the new settlements and then iftlie friends of freedom can get rid of the curse he has introduced and overpower the in fluence he lias acquired they ate welcome to do it They have uo right to intercept the mis chief in its eutrance This is what the resolu tions call quot preserving the equal rights of all the States Thus the proceedings of the Convention as far as they have any definite character con firm in u remarkable manner the remark which we made the other day that their object is the princes in the order of hereditary suc cessions and failing them all to the Council of Regency chosen by the Sen ate assumes the defence of Judge Goodloe j extension of Slavery Whoever shall be takeu of the Ky Age are in our city Ed W Turner Esq Editor of the Mountain Democrat is in our city Mr T brings encouraging news from Mad ison The quot Democrat does our party efficient service in the mountains It would be well to let its sworn readers know whether they have the right to vote against Judge Goodloe before his qualifi cations are discussed If they are enti tled to the right of voting as they please then it is eminently proper that the Judge s political and official conduct be considered But if they have no discretion in the matter why waste time to argue them Perhaps our neighbor is actuated by amp kind disposition to convince its up as the chief of the party here are his in siruclions he is to proceed with the enterprise which Mr Pierce lias hitherto been made the instrument to accomplish He is to driue free dom out of the Territories by force and it be once expelled there is little danger that it will enter them again Extra Issue A large number of extra copies of this number of the States man containing the Jlecords oj Buchan an and Fillmore on the Slavery question have been published for gratuitous dis tribution It is by the dissemination of To Southern Know Nothings The j following is the closing paragraph of the letter of the President of the New York National American or Know Nothing Club which has lately gone over to F re mont The letter is addressed to the N C Daily Times Mr Editor I have intruded upon your columns 1 have no desire to enter into a newspaper controversy He has shown his cowardice by attacking me knowing as he does that I have no con ifyjpfP trol of a paper to reply but that is in j accordance with hispsesent consistency In Binghampton ite FARM FOR SALE Containing 1 Acres THE undersigned wish to sell their farm ly I ing in Woodford county on the waters of Clear Creek 9 miles south of Versailles and 4 miles west of Keene This farm is in a high state of cultivation with an ample supply of the best water The improvements are very comfortable embracing all the buildings neces sary for comfort and convenience HATS REPAIRED 1 T AM prepared to repair HATS of all I kinds in the neatest and l gt est manner and on short notice at my Grocery and Pro vision Store on Main street above Ayres Al ley I R HICKEY If B All kinds of Groceries and Provision kept constantly on hand D R H Lexington June 20 77 3tw j 1 KTPorsons wishing to purchase arc request ed to come aud examine the property for them selves HIRAM ARNETT May 30 7 1 w tf JAMES W KIDD Observer copy w tf and ch this office STRAYED OR STOLEN r r lt M l ROM the subscriber in Lexington apos g X on Monday the 9th day of June County Court day a LARGE R O A N C O V about 7 years old with a and uncommonly prominent over w Mu She was giving milk and is extension of slavery and now is in favor p ro bably in calf One of her horns is a little i I square bag was against the j lind Te ats of it But in conclusion I assure this Great l am and the parly whose principles 1 still idolise that my brave associates and self intend to tight this more elevated than the other A liberal reward w ill be paid for the return of the cow or such information as will enable me to find her F McLEAR July l 80 3tw stray cow QTRAYED from Lexington on the Dth tn staut a RED COW about 5 or 6 years old of good size and in good order with no white upon her except a few hairs behind one of her fore legs Her left horu has been bored for hollow horn 1 A liberal reward will be paid for her return tq me or for such information as will enable me to find her HENRY RUCKEL Juue 27 79 4tswaltw Fill IT AMI ORMEMAL TREES lirnt gt M ICoscs Af I OR S 1 LE at the Jessamine Neksekiek sit uated 2 4 miles north of Nicholasville on the Lexington pike My Apple Peach Pear Plumb Cherry Apricot and Nectarine Trees ara of the very best selections very healthy and of vigorous growth Also a lot of Norway Spruce Balsam Fir Larche Arbortiva Ac Raspbjr ries Currants and Strawberries of tbe best se lections about 50 000 Osage Orange Plants for hedging Giant Rhubarb and Asparagus All orders must be addressed to me to the Nicholasville Post Office and will be promptly atteuded to Trees delivered any where in Lex ington or Nicholasville without extra charge Trees left to my selection shall be of the very best varieties 1 have 500 Dwarf Pear Trees in bearing which I will sell low JAMES 0 HF RYEY December 4 1 855 20 1 yw 

Kentucky statesman (Lexington, Ky.: 1849 : Weekly), 1856-07-08

4 pages, edition 01

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Location
  Published in Lexington, Ky., Kentucky by Kentucky Statesman Print. Office
   Fayette County (The Bluegrass Region)