Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 28, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 28, 1842 Page 2
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' NH ' V()!!K HERALD Vew York. Friday, Jminary 48, 1*4 4, 00- Th. Holi.ii, Wiint IUeald was published at this or. > on Tuesday mcruing? and is now for sol*, it ooiutum continued repoit of Colt'a trial, with engrav urge. up to the 4a\ of publication. Price two cents. ?? T hi Nr.w Vouk Lam i t No. 4 WM published at this o.'fioi, ii Aau Street, ou Saturday last. It is a v< ty interistfng number?price 6', cents. The fifth numlx-r will be published next Saturday. It will contain a continuation ol" Dr. Mott's Lectures, w ith other valuable matter. T:U it (At cA coptil and mo?( be a ultj ul wdieal f ouniol iK any count, y. tiet a copy and see It. T??c C rials?The State of the Country? What la to Itf Doac ! N no' time that some demonstration should be mtdf by the people, sufficiently powerful to call J back .he "ov-rnnienr to the exercise of good sense and discretion ? l'very day's intelligence from Washington, i? more melancholy, more disheartening? more demoralizing than the preceding one. Is it not time to move ? The only branch of the government that seems to poss- s- eel' respect and a desire to perform its pub lie, s tli Kxeoutive, embracing the President and his able cabinet. In both houses of Congress, the spirit?t misrule?the spirit of mischief?reigns supreme. In the upper house, attacks are made upon tic Constitution, and propositions introduced to change us most vital features?in the lower house, pennons are gravely presented, praying lor a " dissolution ot the Union." In both Houses the public time and money are poured away like water. Were there ever such scenes presented to the American peopie, or to foreign nations, as those now daily exhibited in the Capitol f Is it not time that something should be done 1 that the people should move 1 that a rally ehonid be made to surround soni* homst branch of tiie government with patriotic influences and aid 1 The gr<*a' source of the mischief in Congrer*, is <. , i i.. ,i... ...J.,:i??. ?" "TO IVUUU 111 in- |11^-1"II IVI |-'1-IU-1II H111I1IIIJ Both nans * are divided into live or six different po hticai tkqu's each of which hasi's different candidate for the presidency. These secret motives and private views give a direction to the course of debate. and prevent any honest legislation?any sensible act ?n?any good measures from passing. In consequence ol this state of things the public business ie neglected?th? halls of legislation disgraced ?aad the country is left almost without a govern meat?at the mercy of riots, Smeulet, insurrection, and the spirit of misrule and of Lynch law. What does all this lead to 1 It indicates plain enough that the neat election for President i? a matter of sheer accident No candidate, among so many aspirants, can be elected by the people?but a sufficient number will be returned to the Ilouse of flepresenta. rives, from wliont'one will be elected. The Ilouse, that will possess this power, will be elected next fall Tn this v ew of the case, why will not both Houses of Congress abate their personal and political squabbles, and pass such laws as the country Want1 If they do not, they will inevitably compel the great mass of the people to rally round the President and his cabinet?tor the purpose of preserving the character of the government, in one of its element-), untarnished. Le; the honest people of this city make the first move for this patriotic purpose, and the whole republic will follow. Now is the time. The ""-ihxrd Bank Explosion in Philadei rui.v ? We give today further particulars of the linnl rxpli t'ioa of the l braid Bank, which took place cn Wednesday, in Philadelphia. Wi? /in pi if nttrinli mil i?li i ninnr! Anpf* In thm llinn deriDg explosion. It was expected?so it is expected that half ol the banks in I'h.iadelpltiu, and every city south ! her, will, sooner or later,explode in the atm way The principles en which the southern and western hanks have been conducting their business can lead to nothing else but final explosion and liquidation. It" the banks ol New York and New England had pursued a similar policy after May, 18 7, they would have ended as all these southern banks will end- Hut they did not?they retrieved their steps?they came hack to commercial principle -and hence they alone present a nucleus around winch the honest trade of the country can concentrate Prepare for new bank explosions?more forgeries ? lore defalcations?more roguery, about tltose d.;-* Half is not over. 1m?t - .- The Bo/.iaua movement go s ahead like the great llor-e-thoe Fall of Niagara. It is a p rfect ro- t?fuieen tect thick, blue waters to the surface A pnvi.;c uu'tiug has been held in the As'or House,and a committee has been appointed to invite Bo? to agr Mid ball, at the Park Theatre. This is lor th pttrpo. . of exhibiting Mr- Boz and his lady to all ;ac fa^t.'enables oi New York?price $f>, or ?10, per ticket. Mr Siuipaoa will furnish the theatre at *M< get nigh t? which will be a better speculation I for hirr. th?.n that with l'anny F.lsoler. There is also a splendid dinner tube giveu to the "lion," by a club of young literary men and poets. This will alio be g'vr. a' the As'.or House, and will surpass any dinner ever yet got up at that juslly celebrated CUMVM We ocnt.nue our valuable Boziana extracts, as follows t? Kfsm rev fn.?Tin- New \ 01W correspondent of the National In clligcueer, expresses some feais lost the pre aeuce of M . Dickens iu this couatiy t huul 1 be followed by a falling off in the pci ularity of his works -a fate which attic led th< novels of Capt. M irryatt, alter his American to'ir Tkr Philadelphia conespoo.t. ut of the same paper do< not appear to think there is any ground 01 entertaining these tears, tie says? ' I hate the plea us*. of knowing Mr. Dickeus personally, and do not hasc the apprehensions of my worthy co-laborer for > our rolnmn- Chart' - Dickens, in his address and conrsftron,fulfils the Idea w hich the intelligent reader el works would form ol him His maunets nre bland i eriascuming. They are tlic offspring of hia excel. t i-eart,r? b"ttcn Trantcrif*. A WrtcoMt to Bot. ixikons thy foot is 0:1 a stiangrr land, ' ?t wilt tbon group a heart iu every hand ? swarthy hands, pet haps, tint owned hy men Vtioae slur !y hearts hare felt thy magic pen ; 'ney claim t'hee fortheir brother?give thy hind, "or such as thee belong to every land. el I mly on the soil as '.were thine own , lot Bng'.and,only,claims thee as thy honv-, it csvty spot of earth that heard the knell <?vre > in* hearts, mourning for little Nell ! ' y, from 'ho rock ribbed hill to faitheat aea, ?ir yeoman heart* .hull cry ' all hail" to tbpe. ahil lhoo'l, *t?t.bvrn men dcerepid ?ge, iv,' pored iu raptuir nVr each breathing pa#" ; "J ?Mh have bowe I the knee, and claim* a pai t f thee, tho'i wondroit? pool ol the heart ; They he a the head in reTPreuceto the plan, ,Vhfch y-ivc to earth the jaiot and thr man (fnitcil Stain (fajttu. - . far ao .veil. Kerry thing must have n begini world wai not made in a day. I.afayr wm not it hero ihe fin-t time he put on hie feather Horn r did not sing the wars of Troy to young m dena So t Patch did not break hie neck at hiiret ;>lnoge. The advent of amiable Charh"Dt.kena, bids fair to become one of th- drollest events of the u^e. Fanny Kltaler's reception vtae a eunotkty? so was Lord Morpeth's?so would !S?tanV bvtt Charles I>icken->' will beat tli'in all Trade owe! revive. FivLTMOitr Casks.?Look out f >r some cmuctr in Baltimore, relative to the suspended banks. Tie Hciw? ol Delegated lit VP a vote demanding imnitdiItrtmmmpit" t, by n t- At of 56 to 15. B- giauin r in Ph.laf^-fph'. i, then* will be a general rieing among the people ihrouginniMhc south and w?l, aqainel tb suspended bank*. who boa^t that th jrcanie ctna, but won't. "f? TtV' FiRrMta's Bttt.?On Monday rext, a jrand bal'io b? ;[ivr o at ihe Park Theno for b?- b*i>rfit <?i ?hv Fiie I>ep?rtin< n'. Thi* uj on*: of th- nio-f d"?*^rwine ohnritiea in ihe ;ity Ghirles Diektue, 'he imirutal Bn, lins '<rn ilviltd. I*> Ditb. ns dine* at Hartford on Wed;'- 10 i>' at P?:r D tkeat! we pity tt.p ?* Mtdlikl Mm ruimtn In llir Mi (r?lK?ll'. The present ie au aye of activity. There is no such thine as standing atill- Here ami there, it may he, there are a few long he tded octogenarians, who '[uietly set in their "ariug loopholes of retreat," and look out with u stupid i-tare ou the bustling Babel, hut the great " mass" exhibit a* much atability aa li|wm salts in the process of cryataliiation The activity ol the arch-enemy himself seems geometrically to increase with every decade of his busy existence. Wall street speculators reach lite goal of bankruptcy uud. plunder with redoubled speed ? Buiks explode?broken cheat?saints gijuabble? and sinners go to the devil, with railroad velocity ? ' Why, even the great united, yet unincorporated, lank jawed, many lingered body of medicine, "with mrgery and surgical and pathological anatomy," j has caught the contagious influence of the times, ttiiu aciunny Bestirs itself, antl< tiegins W trunk of something else than hunting after fees and " fat carets," and fame of ' Dark dexterity of groping well " And so the medical faculty is at last all in motion? Jostling, struggling, squabbling? here fighting about a "school"?there, perchance, contending about important improvements in a sticking plaster, or the mouth of a clyster-pipe, but at all events in a slate of extraordinary agitation. In this city in particular, " the profession," as they style themselves, par r.rceJItnrt, are in a wonderful state of commotion. l*or several years past, the medical science, after lamenting the death of a few lavorite sons, seems to sit, like Niobe, "stnpified to stone." flut the old dame lias staried.into life again, with a numerous brood, who, "Chattering, grinning, mouthing, jabbering all," p!ay the usual pranks of bread and butter adoltsceuee, uud alas 1,contrary to all the morality of the nursery, proclaim that their " little hands were" exactly " made to scratch each other's eyes." in the midst of this auspicious agitation, the " new school" was born, but lately came near meeting the fate ef a poor baby, overlaid by a fat mother. Hut we believe the venerable dry nurses have tried to settle their dillercnces, although the " young 'un" is still kept on short allowance. In the meantime, the " old school," who almost lost its seven senses on ihe appearance ot the young aspirant, who bawled so lustily for public iavor, lias plucked up courage, and is actually going " ahead." yerioudy, the " Old School" has adopted very judicious tactics ; and unless the " New ychool" retraces its steus and retrains lost around, it must come iu second best. The fact is, bets are three to five in favor of the " (>ld School." The " New School" has abandoned its Clinvpit?the " Old School" has opened one, which, by admirable management, is supplied with ali the unique and remarkable cases presented at the various dispensaries throughout the city. The " New School" has excluded the Editor oi the Jmhci'I from their class rooms?the " Old School" permits him to report their lectures whenever he thinks proper. The " New School" are afraid to move a step, for fear they should knock their crowns together?the " Old School" live in a harmony that is something better tiian a " painted sepulchre." The " New School" seem in a state of collapse?the " Old School" is as comfortable as an Alderman, that refreshed with wine, ' Aloud a shout doth make." The " New School" leave us in doubt as to their future arrangements. " This may offend dear brother A," or " that will offend dear brother 11," 01 " I won't move a peg so long as I see Mordeeai sitting at the King's gate," are the only sounds we can hear from their councils. The " Old School" have, we see, announced a summer course of lectures, by a number of the most talented medical men of the city. Really the " New School" must resume their former activity, or fall in the wake of their rival. Amid all tins revolution, the I a ncet is also moving onward with a velocity worthy of thq age. l'rotn no quarter have we heard any complaint as to its matter or management. The number to be issued to morrow will be occupied with a great amount of original and interesting matter. Dr. Mott's Lectures?Lectures by I'rol. Revere, I>r- Bcuti.rv?Dr. II S. Kissa.m's new apparatus for curvature of the spine, and ull the recent movements in the professional wotld. E.OCOIOOO l'lllLOSOrur?fJROWNSOS, TIIE J'llILOSOrutr.? For eeveral days past, Mr. Brownson, the new locofoco philosopher, been lecturing on his peculiar doctrines, in Philadelphia and this city. lie lias not created a great sensation except among a few intellectual people, who appreciate a new idea as much as a locofoco does a new pair of breeches every tenth year. Mr. Brownson is a remarkable man?very original?a profound thinker, but lie is not the lather of locofoco philosophy by a jugful, although ht has made greater improvements in the science than any of his eotemporaries. Thomas Skidmore of this city?a perfect original in hi? day?wus the father of the locofoco philosophy of the nineteenth century. He had not the general learning,?or the classical knowledge?or the ape oies of dialectics that Brownson has, but he was equally original, more practical?and just as bold and novel. Mr. Brownson, however, is a rare genius?possesses great enthusiasm?is energetic and untiring, and may bo placed alongside of Joe Smith, the Mormon, bs one of the great lights of the age. We patronise every thing in the shape of mental or material movefile ul. Tiik New Jersey Mails ?We have more complaints of the irregularity of the mails from New Jersey, than from any other State of the Union. Iff wish On PoMnuuUr General would, remove Vie Ioholt batch of podnutrfert there. Since the trial of John C. Col! commenced, these complaints have increased four fold. The Heralds arc stopped, stolen, and read, in transitu, and what remedy can we have 1 Lktkovemest is Irox C.vsrixo?As Immense Cvuxvek ?Messrs- Sullman & Co., of the Novelty Works, cast yesterday, one of the largest cylinders ever cast in this country. It is hydrostatic, weighs twenty tons, and is intended for the Screw Hock or Hydraulic Company, at the foot of Pike street. I s whole |< ngth when cast, was twenty-feet, and ;.,t,iMn r?i Ti? ........ I - gl II I w??- ??" "?"? ?l?WW! is thirty-one inches, and core thirteen inches, leaviii2 it nine incite thick, tor which twenty-lwio tone of Ann ru an iron ?f the finest grain were melted. It wna cast in three minutes aud forty five seconds, and a more beautiful and succesatul perforatuue-t o the kind haa never been witnessed. This cylinder w ill be the first American one evtr used by the Hydraulic Company, lleretolbre th-y have imp ?rted, nnd two now in the establishment w re cast, after six unsuccessful attemp's, by the fir t niacliioery makers in England. And that cist y. -o r lay, is to supply the place o! another which ? as iinp rt'*d, and split open or bnr't, iklrw days since. 1 w i- thought till yesterday afternoon that no i-ueh pier- ct machinery could be made on this side ot the Atlantic, tnd lanre l?"ts were rmde just before the tasting that it would be unsuccessful. And even now, many will not believe it to be peilect till th? y see it in operation. \\ i look upm this ed'un.r HJ ,in important event tn liic progreaiot improvement in machinery in this conntrv, and is conclusive evidence that we cau produce a? large and as perfect cylinders, and as good steam madmen, as England, or any other nation And -tillman As Co. have one o( the roost complete o'eh ishuients for the manufacture thereof v. ever visited. Asontan Vnnt A?im>uk?We learn that hbrig KnieHne of Mystic, is badiv ashore on ?he eiioal abreast of idpermaeeti Cove. Mhe was spo ken oil (he Highlands, by the New VorK pilot tm.c. \'irginia, N*? H. H?-r Captain refused to tskr pilot from the V , hut did from a Jersey boat t- ,(e t ten plumped ashore. Cornot oa th's is >o - | csvnry. 1 > Th?re hive en mid are still, protneted l meetinje io the various Methodist churches in tiiicity. The result of these is a considerable accesto the churches. Most of th? ?e who have lound peace in heli?*vin2, have been converted in the Allen street church, under the preaching of BrotherPoiseII, whom we proposed during the last annual conference, for this station Mr- P isano-j ble souled soulheruer, and is recently from the Baltimore conference- Our fat friends of Willett ani Second streets, murt be up1 and doing. Brother MafRt will take charge of the Odeon, in Boston, at the termination of the session of Congress. This building has been leased by the Methodists for five years. The Ho.vua.oiu.? Mr- Emmett yesterday, made an ample apology and explanation relative to the remarks he made the day before yesterday on Mr- It? La Forest's evidence The Couit said it was eitisfactory ?and all is right. Baltimore. Uai TiMiiBF, Jan. '23, 1842. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Curious Doing* in Iialtimore?Religion ? /.otterim? liankn J. G. Bennett, E*u:? Thi? is certainly queer place. The good tolks here are always under some great excitement?the Rev. Mr. Kirk has just left us?He carried every thing be fere him, in the way of religion; eld belles and yoang ones were alike affected by his sermons, and many were converted,and many got on his anxious benches. Hope it will prove lasting. The other Reverend gentlemen were seriously alarmed, and many were the lectures delivered by them in their private lecture room.- to their docks, warning them to beware of this religious frenzy, religious dissipation, as some of them call it. However, he did not convert every, one, for balls and suppers have been given without number, and each striving who should outdo the other.? Lord Morpeth was at several, and appeared to enjoy himself much. His I.ordship was in good bauds while here. Vour friend "Kit Hughes" feasted him a'I'Anglait, and showed him off* to tlie best advantage. , Now Mr Kiik has gone, and most of the parties fur the present run out, lectures and concerts are nil the go. Never did 1 aee such a people. 1 think they b-nttne Yorkers all hollow. During the business hours every one is talking about the Banks. "Will the Banks resume!" " Will the legislature compel them V Petitions pro and can art;coming in mrougn tne city. Stop at Harnutii's and ynn would think ihc city was given over to the chances of Dime Fortune, for every house is a lottery shop It ought to be called the City of Lotteries, instead of "Monuments"? B}|t!ie by, there is a great concern here in the wuy of lotteries?styled the "Town Hall," its offices stare you in the lace wherever you go, even in the oyster cellars, and ma- ket houses. They propose to buiid a "Town Hall" by the proceeds of lotteries? There is six Commissioners who manage the concern?They are great characters here, I am told, and I was on the eve of buying one of their tickets to try to help on the greuf ipork, but 1 heard such a good thing ot them that I put up my bank note and tbonght I would wait a little. Some one of Fortune's favorites drew a quarter cf their high prize of $11,000,and carried toe ticket to be cashed, when lo und behold, they paid him in railroad money and charged him six per cent, for prompt payment. Wasn't this shaving in style 1 Railroad money at 15 per cent, discount and (i per cent for cash, when they would have been obliged in forty days after the drawing to have paid the prize in rood money. This beats Yorkers all hollow ! ' ' But thereby hangs a tail. Wonder how much money they |luve in bank to build this great Town Hall 1 They say all the Commissioners put together aiut worth a peck of "small potatoes." So look, Stranger, that you aienot bit when you come on here, for a ticket is poked at you from the time you quit the|stcam on the Railioad at Canton, until you leave the city. Oh, this people, what a queer set they are!?Religion, dancing, eating, bsnking, gambling, beret rou at every corner and in every place. 1 thought would warn you of what is going on here at present, rnd mu my return from Washington, will let you here from me again. Rush. Philadelphia. P^orr(*|H>udeuce,cf Ihe Herald ] Philadelphia, Jan 25, 1842. 7fir Devil trl loose agrrin?Uirartl Rank?Great Excitement, frc. M r. Editor? i To give you a little knowledge of actual facts as existing in this place. 1 take up pen to inform > on of what I actually .'experienced this morning. 1 received by mail from Columbus, Georgia, a draft on New York, payable one day after light. Not ' being well known in the mercantile world, I obtained a friend who accompanied me to the respectable brokers, Messrs. CbarnUy and Whclan, ia Sonth Third-street, who bought my draft, and gave me their check for.?10t> on the Mechanics' Hank. I went to the latter Hank and presented the check, for which lie gave me a $'l(Jd Girard note, and the rest cumnt money. 1 demurred at taking the Girard note, having just previously read a monied article in one of the morning papers, which stated that the brokers were telling Girard notes on time, at five to ten per cent discount. The teller replied by stating, that *t hat was the kind of money which they received, and that they took them in depo-it at the next desk. With this 1 came away; b ;t has tug no payment to make which required the use of 3100 ni te,and not feeling satisfied with having the Girard on hand, 1 returned to the Mechanics' Hank, and tried them on another tack, saying to the teller that 1 wanted to pay the money away in small sums. He then took back the $]0<> note, and gave me in lieu of it three of Girard, and the rcmaindt r glO's city notes. Here I was again, a little better off to be sure, but still saddled with jjttiO of that buoxiou-' money. Coming off the steps of the Hank a friend pull* me by the arm, wanting to know what kind <>l money they paid out, wh-n I told hiin. " Why," says he, " they have just refused to take it on depo.-u " Now 1 began to feel wrathy. I had just parted with a dialt 011 New York, which 1 considered equal to gold, and had received in exchange what was not good enough to pay my debts. It immediately occurri >1 to me that 1 would go to the Girard Hank, and twk them for other notes in exchange for their ow n, On the way I met knots of people discussing ttie eondrct of the bank* ; all with their hand* full of Girard money, and uot knowing what to do with it?cursing the banks, saying that some had been paid to them by the different bask* th.s morning, and refused in deposit half an hour after?here was a community b.,nk* ridden, and made a par k horse of Hc.'ore 1 reached the Girard Hank I met plenty of people returning with the Girard notes, who hail tried to get them exchanged for others, but without sn crss. I was told they were rxehanging $10's; I there fore concluded I would not oth-r my ,?wl m a lump?tbgl it would t>e too largo a sum or the (Jirard Hank to exchange all at once, although it* aapital vai fire million* When I reached the Girard th- counter was lined with people on ilia *amc errand as 'DyneIf?outside the door group* of citi/ens?I handed the teller a ?20 note, and naked him if he would plca?e giro me other notes for it; he said he could not, that he had none to give, was not exchanging any of a higher denomination than ? ">. Her. I was again ail thrown aback, and what opinion war I to form of an institution, of whom 1 did not a?k *perie money, hut merely r?queeted other notes for tneir own?that they hud none to give. W c 11, think* I, they must be pretiy well uaed up, and 1 lrlt the concern with but a poor opiuion of their ne'es. All through the street* I found the excitement strengthening and increasing The different bankhad been *lieU,ng out thctiirard notc*a* fast n* they could in the ntorring, and when the people returned a few hours sftertothe same bank* with them to pay their note-, they refused to take them It was said s 'lnc of the broker* were tinying them at ten per cent discount, that others would not buy them at any price Having my rent to pay, [ went to my landlord, old Jacob Rtdgway, and tendered the (rirard uotc?; but he iefH-r<l them. VYvJJ, hero Wax the John Jacob A?tor of Philadelphia, throwing discredit on thi- Ceir.ird notes. My eveilemrnt and alarm begun to increase rapidly; I be/ai to flunk of ten per dlaeourt Broken refusing entirely, and a dwindling away finally to one ha f the entire amount I determined to tnakr unothcr rally and push at the Meeh >nicx' Hark, from where I atarted??o w ith the yilOin Jhand, I old the teller that I had giecn htm Chamley A. Whc'an'a cheek, and he had given me this money, and that a? I could do nothing with the (Jirard, I would thank him to take hi* money and give me the <hoak|back again which I placed a mite higher HK the tiirard note* He Counted the tioney over, withdrew the tiirarJ nnte?, and gave me other uotea for ehera, for whin I thanked 'urn, and retreated from the hank with a liehl >tep, thankin? my ,t*r? that I had got ont of that I -crape .n w J. 4 Albany. ll'orr <|?.c<kuce of llie Herald.] Ai ?inv, v, Jan 25, IMlo. Among the candidates for the Stale offices, which are beginning to show themselves, or their claiinc, are Mr. Am.oa J. Pa*kkr, of Helaware, member of Co tigress fur aome time, for the Attorney Gene raUhip; IJaniei S Dickissow, of Hrooine, a talented man, and for some years u State Senator, and jate democratic candidate for Lieutenant tiovernor, and KarsrzrH Mac*, of Tompkins, for Secretary of Slate. Mr. Mack's chances, at any rate, are slim, ar he- I.- muic iiiau supj'cuvcu iu nave open lorncrca with the shibboleth of conservatism, fram which he has not done suflicient, in these dominant times of ra:npan' locnfocoism, to redeem himself. The first Monday ol February is the day upon which, il not otherwise ordered, these elections will be made, and then if ever will be the time to try the strength of party discipline and union existing among the democracy. The whigs are anxiously looking forward for distensions and discord, whereby they ntay profit; but they will be disappointed. The history of the democratic, or locofoco party if you please, has always shown itself able to preserve its unity and integrity firm and unshaken, am dst all the storms raised by intrigues and apostates- Indeed, if there had been no other example, the present deplorable situation of the great whig party would be enough to warn them of the folly of intestine dissentions, and it needs no gift of prophesy to proclaim their passage through the coming ordeal unscathed. In the Assembly, to-day, we had a long and somewhat interesting debate in committee, drawn out on a motion to amend tke bill to incorporate the village of Chitlenango, Madison county. The section in relation to who shall be allowed to vote at town meetings, for the purp< se of raising or appropriating moneys, excludes all but tax payers. A motion was made to strike that portion ot the 3d section so as to leave to every voter the right of participation in such proceedings This was strenuously oppo seu by Mr. Hatha way, of Chemung, who could see no reason why individuals, who were never visited by the t ix gather, who never paid even a highway tux, should be permitted to have a voice in the disposal of other people's property. Mr. O'Suluta.v replied that it was not the rich man nor the landlord who paid the taxes and supported the government. They always repaid themselves from the hard-working mechanic and laborer, on whom, although he may not be visited directly by the tax collector, the burden eventually lulls. This was done in a thousand ways, by the increased price* of articles which entered into his daily and nourly consumption, rent, Arc- For instance, there was John Jacob Astor, of the city of New York, the richest man on this continent,whose taxes on paper, nominally amounted to an imm- n=e sum. Yet he did not really pay as much after all, as many men in the same city, infinitely his interior in point of wealth. It came on his., tenants; it was they who paid the taxes, and so it would be found all over- it was the producing classes, and not the capitalists who supported the government. Maior Davezac advocated the amendment, and strongly eulogized the poorer classes. They were, h> said, to use another's language, to the grand fabric, of society w hat the bricks and mortar are to the building. The poor composed the armies of the country, and when defending her rights on the field of battle, were never iound, as he had known the rich, willing to submit to a disgraceful capitulation, to preserve for themselves and their wives andchil dren, as they alleged, a roof to cover their heads.? No, their cry was war to the knife, and death in the lis' ditch?they were willing to yield up every thing for their country. Mr. Hathaway had nothing to say to the splendid theory of the gentleman from New York (Mr O'S.) but it did not change bis opinion in the least. Mr. SwACKHAtiER said, that if country gentlemeu did not know who paid the taxes and supported ihe government, it was time they did; he wou d tell Un-m that the laborer and ttie mechanic were the ones who universally did it. Loik at the city of New York?when the assessor called and taxed the landlord five per cent, he increases the rent of his tenant ten per cent, to indemnify himseli for the tax and risk. If gentlemen calling themselves democrats were willing to make property a test of merit, he would call the eyes and noes on the third reading of this bill, and give them a chance. Such principles were wholly in opposition to Democracy, and he could tell tbem their constituents would (ook upon it in the tame light. Mr- I amhlin objected to the apphca'ion ot Major Davesac's comparison of the mechanics to bricks and mortar. It attuned that like bricks and niori.'.r in the hunds of tlie mason, they might be formed to any purpose that designing men might ( choose. This drew out the Mayor again. lie said he had hoped that he had estabiishecTliiB character tor Democracy in the State, upon which he had engrafted himself, too firmly to need explanation lie was sorry of his friend from Jefferson s incapacity to understand his figurative comparison. Go and look at Egypt?look at the Pyramids aud other mementos ot ages past?the monuments of an enslaved people. He meant to compare the durability of a community like this, in which mechanics were a component part, to those structutesof bona fide brick and inortar. It was alleged, he continued, that the poor hail no capital He would tell them that as yet, how long it would continue so, if corporations were s u fie red to overshadow the land, he could not say, every ab.'e bodied man of twenty ne possessed a capital of at least $6000 or $7000 ? It lay in liia labor, which was worm, at the lowest valuation, $1 per day, and the capital ihus invested in 18,000,000 of men vvou d be found far to exceed that posseosed by the bankers and capitalists. After some Conversation in which the gcntlemun who was particularly interested in the bill expressed his willingness to accede to the amendment, The Speaker rose and said that this bill did nut abridge the privilege of the elective franchise one ioia It only gave to those who owned property, ind they were the ones who generally favored taxation, and not the poor, the right to do with their own property as they chose. Every man who held a single dollar of the notes 11 & Bank was intensied in it, yet it would not be proper to allow him to participate, lor that reason alone, in themeeii ig of the stockholders. So in a large manufacturing establishment, where a hundred or so operatives Were employed, and so deeply interested in it, as to derive their very means of subsistence fr^m it, would gentlemen be in favor of calling every one of those in 10 participate in its direction. He presented these illustrations to gentlemen who contended that every man had au interest in the direction of village affairs. There was no one more strongly opposed than himself to any abridgment ol the elective franchise. Mr Loomis thought the whole of the section had better be stricken out, as it was so loosely worded that under it even women and negroes might be allowed to voie. The Speaker would ask the gentleman if ht meant women. It so he would agree with htm. This sally ol the Speaker's excited a good deal of laughter, as upon reference to the bill, it was expressly mentioned IieMr Loomis replied that his objections ns far a? women was concerned, might be obviated, but he did not know evt n '.hat. He himeeif had known a a woman come lorward and vote under the application of the term ht, in the sense it would be used in the expression " Man, he is an animal," where it evidently included both sexes. Tnis repartee turned the laugh in Mr. Loomis' favor again. The committee rose nnd r> ported progress, and asked leave to sit again. A Message was received from the Governor submitting certain resolutions adopted by the Legislature ol Alabama, protesting against iIip distribution of the proceeds ol the public lands, and in favor ot the annexa'iun of Texas to the Union. Mr. in submitted a series of resolutions c filing upon the State officers for a liquidation renr.rt 0?t tnnfwin nl Mr T)iV l!ir? hlunlr in the TP<i\. Union offered by him a day or two since, fixing upon a day (or the election of Regents of the Un i vereity wa? filled by fixing upon the next legislative diiv alter the passage of the resolutions. Mr Wnm introduced hit bill for the exemptionof household luriutnre from seizure. In the Senate the principal part ol the day was oi upied in the discussion of Mr. FosTtn's motion to expunge from the journals of the Senate, the Governor's Message in relation to Receivers Alter a long debate, the motion was adopted,13to 12, Mr. liAiiri.i.TT bt ing at his request,eXcu^'-d Irom voting, on account of not being present during the discussion I perceive that a correspondent of the Herald, writing irom Congress Hail, in this City, assumes my signature, and styles me his f.itner I have the tin-lortune to be a single man, and have no chil dreu, at least that I know of. Therefore, I must object to his u*e of my signature, and unless he brings forward better evidence th in he has yet, I tnu < disown him as a son. Cave Ulcwcar. Chatham Tii? *tkh.?The interest in the new .v ..C T * - . I ft r> ft |U,., nonulav l.tfL* lOl iC l?l L IIU11H, m?i U|l ml IIIIP pup'um i..-.*theatre, eerins lo be on the inert a.-e. I nder the at tra< ' On of the troupe of female warrior*, who hid fair, ae r judic oua friend remark*, to make in time admirable foldi? rs, the lout rnstmlilt of the piece it sin h a? dots great credit to the enterprise of Mr. Thorne, and n jmliciout public measure out to him hi< n ward accordingly. I.rrTij: Dncaf.?Mita Clemence, who pom area considerable talent asa dtuiacutc, preae ta her name for a benefit to night, at the above Utile Tneatre Toe bill of entertainment will be found in mouther columu # I Pus T S C RIP Tl Wiuhlngton, 1 [Corr<-?pon<tcure of the Herald ] Wajtwioro*, Jan 2t>, 1^12 Bualneia III Cont;rMi-Tke Wklgi and the Pnildiat-CoiifrtMloMl Fight FUcol Agent. All doubt of the defeat of the bill repealing the Bankrupt Law is removed, unless the friends of the law are unwise enough to protract the debate until the legislatures of Indiana or of Maine have time to instruct the Senators from those States to go for the repeal. The discussion is perfectly useless in itself, and every hour's delay increases the damrer of such instruction* as will ensure the repeal of the law, but the pasaion for speech nuking is so strong in some men as to overpower all considerations of wisdom and prudence. The debate on the proposition to censure Mr. Adams seems likely to consume the week- How much money are the.peeple willing to pay to gratify j the old gentleman's vindictive hatred to the South 1 The probability of a union of the whigs in support of the administration is gaining strength da ily. The President is prepared, as he has ever been, to fulfil the just expectations of the people as to removals from ollice. He has just removed the postmaster at Norwich, Connecticut, and the collector at New London, on the ground of improper interference in elections. Mr. Downer is appointed postmaster, and Wolcott Huntington collector. These changes are only an earnest of his determination to enforce the [rule promulgated by bim for the regulation of the conduct of office holders.? Those who have discharged their duties honestly and faithfully, and abstained from nieddling'with party politics?that is, from bringing the influence of office to bear upon elections, will bo doubt be permitted to retain their places undisturbed ; but in cases where allegations of this sort are established, the incumbents must expect to give way for men whose views coincide with those of the executive and his administration. Mr. Ewing, X Secretary ol the Treasury; arrived in town yesterday. He is in fine health, but as for spirits, no man can guess, for his face, white and in. sipid as a boiled chicken, has no more expression than a Conestoga wagon. Perhaps he has come on for the purpose of making an issue of veracity with President Tyler in relation to the blow up of the late Mr r,,..-*. k- J k.. .L - ?? mvui ug |uc|iaicu uy mis tune to disprove the incoherent misrepresentations of Mr. K wing, and set the character of the President in its true light. A rencontre took place ou the avenue this morning between two members of Congress; Mr. W. B Campbell of Tennessee, and Mr. Boardman of Connecticut. The dilTiculty was a small matter, and t hardly w orthy of notice in the Herald ; but as there ' will be various and probably contradictory versions \ of the circumstances published, it may be well to state the facts as they actually occurred. { Yesterday, in the House, Mr. Campbell, in con- ' vernation wi<h Mr. Ridgeway of Ohio, remarked j in substance, that the conduct of the northern ] wliigs on the subject of abolition was ungenerous and unjust towards the whigs froin the south?that the loco focos behaved far better towards the south; that the whigs in Congress, from the free States played into the hands of the abolitionists.? Mr. Boardman, who was standing near by, understanding Mr. Campbell to charge the Northern whigs with being abolitionists, said the allegation was slanderous and false. Mr. Campbell, premising that his remark was general and had no personal application. asked Mr Boardman whether he intended to insult him I Mr. Boardman replied?" If you intend io insult me, then I meant to insult yon." Mr. Campbell intimated his determination to seek redress out of the House, and there the matter dropped. This morniniT. thev melon the avenue near Mr. Campbell said he wished an explanation of the a offensive remark made by Air. Boardman yesterday t Mr. B repeated in a decided tone the reply of yes- c lerday?that he intended his remark as an insult, if i Mr. Campbell intended to insult him. Whereupon 1 Mr. Campbell struck hint. The blow was returned, \ und followed on both sides by several, all delivered ' with equal determination and good will, but they ( were separated before either was much injured, ^ though both were slightly grazed. Mr. Campbell is < the younger and more active man, but they seemed { to be well matched in spirit and resolution. j The Select Committee of the House on the Fiscal Agency, expect to be ready to report in the course ( of the present week. The precise features of the l bill to be presented, has not transpired. It is under- ' stood, however, that the plan of the Secretary is i to undergo considerable modifications. No man can predict its fute in Congress with any degree of confidence; but as (be people expect something to be ' done, their representatives will hesitate long before , they disregard the popular will. TWENTY-SEVENTH CONGRESS, Second Session. Senate. Wednesday, Jan 26 The Bankrupt Law. i Mr. Smith presented petitions from Indiana, for the repeal of the Bankrupt Law, but he expressed himself to be strongly opposed to the passage of the prayer of the petitions. Remonstrances against the Repeal were presented by Messrs- Berries, Nasocm, Huntinoton, Wrioiit, Walker, Taixmadm, Bcohvnan, More- ' hup. Bayard, and Clat. And for the repeal or amendment, by Messrs. , Wrioiit, Buchanan, Allen, Woodbkipqe, and i Huntinoton. Several petitions from persons connected with the i manufacture of glass and iron, were presented, pray- 1 ing for a protecting tariff. J Repudiation or State Debts. Mr. Clav presented a series of resolutions lrnni , the L'-gidatnre of Kentucky, condemning and dis- , countenancing the repudiation of State Debts. He , "aid thi'.-e resolutions had hem pmrd unanimously , in both branches ot the LeyisUture, and of course with the concurrence of both parties. They expressed themselves very strongly in favor of the preservation of good faith; and the honest discharge of 1 all obligations into which nutate tnay enter; and 1 he had particular satisfaction iu presenting there re- ' solutions, because the sentiment was entirely co- , incident with his own. The Kf.feal or the Law Mr. Berries resumed the debate ou'the third , reading of the bill to repeal (he Bankrupt Law, and continued his remarks from the point at which lie t had arrived yesterday when the senate went into i Executive session. His purpose was to rescue the Bankrupt Law frjni the imputation of being obnox- 1 low 10 (Jonstitiitio lal objections. He pursued nis J argument tor two hours, but as tit- points embraced ] ill it have been heretofore lully discussed, it is unnecessary to report them. i Mr. 5*mith, ot (Connecticut, followed, and Mr t Uertor and Mr. Bay a hi) also expressed their de sire to take part in the debate. It being therefore evident that the question could not be taken today, ' the .Striate adjourned. House of Kcple lltntlTes, Wedubsdst, Jan. * The Treasury Note Bili?The Dusoluiiow or the Usios?Cuivm or Ls Pre?id?rt Ad?si Mr. Fillmore appealed to the gentleman from Virginia (Mr Wire) to postpone the unfinished bu?ine?r for tue purpose of taking up tho bill to authorize the issue of Treaiury Notes. The condition of tbe Treasury war rush as Justified bim in the expectation that the floute would take up the bill and dispose of it Mr. Wirr. aaid thir question of privilega war forced upon Una. and againrt hit withes, and lie ihnught it he:tor that it thould be disposed of. Tbe Treasury N..te hill could not he decided upon without considerable debate, and'be wished to conclude the remarka ho com mencfd yesterday, Mr. Fii Lvort then asked that the order of basinesr should be post ironed till J o'clock, hut objections being raised in various quarters, the motion could not ba enter tainra. Mr. Wise said at tin- isdjournmcnt yesterday hu a tracing the connection between.the English ibolition ista, ami the American isunionists. lie would piove that American eitiieni have asked for aid not only by sending missionaries to this country, but for the aid of British mnnry. He then read irom tin proceedings Of the World's (.on v. ntlon, held in London, in which the Kov. John Ketp of Ohio asksd the aid ol British influence, British praj its, and Bri'ish money , ami that convention had agen's 011 this floor Docn mrnts prnmulgati d by it u era rirculated through this country, under the frank of an honors! le member ol Congress from New York (Mr. tiaies ) Thestfoit'o sboli-h black alsvtry in this country was an (Hurt t? establish white slavery , to break down the iui quality between uhre nod black. Rod to establish it among 'he whitaa. To hirak Jo? n tbo institutions ofthis country . and build up others on the b.ois of'he English a.on rchy 11 would not contrnrt th" relation hrtw?en !> master <*n<i servant in the 3jutu, anJ in>'m tster and laborer iu F.urope , he would not even cowl pa re it with the inequalities between the master and the opera tivea iu the northern factories. The duunvanists had iiominattxl alreadf their canJidatea for the presidential canvass?James 0 Hlrnev. of New York, for President and Thomas Morris, ef Ohio, for Vice President. This foreign in tlaenre produced by the connection of British and American Abolitionists, was now esercierd on j questions of peace and war, where the rights and'inter- j ests of our country are concerned. The south wao told they must not protect their i ights, for fear that a bVttisk ' army would be sent from Jamaica to South Carolina; to invoke iusurrec'.iou in our slave population. We had I another queston on the northeast, in Maine, the region I of the fierce democracy of the north, who had never I bowed Ibrt ll?" IV- 1 w '.iu o"",r Ui wraiutree ; anj would have to part with a portion of her territory for her disloyalty. There war another question relative to the occupancy of the Territory of Oregon, in which he supposed the Briliah infloeate would be felt through their agent* en that floor. He would do the juatice to the gentleman from Massachusettsen hie left (Mr. Cuthingj i to say, that on this eubject, he had done all that became him ae an Amerisan statesman. citizen and patriot Thie wae a su'ject, in whiah the east and west were alike intereeted, and he called upon the Repreaentative of the Nantucket fiihernieii, to assist in the effort to establish a naval depot at the mouth of the Columbia river. Another question involved was the right of aearch of our vessel* on the coast of Africa, which involved the question of free trade and sailot V rights ; let if Great Britain has the right of aearch, she has the right to suspect, and if ahe has the right of suspicion, she has the right to imprison our seamen, and send them manacled to Dartmoor prison. Another question was the confiscation of American property by the officers of the British colonial porta, asin the initanceof the Creole. There was another question, the annexation of Taxas to the United States, which was necessary to the future equilibrium between the slave and the free States. Now, the future increase of slave States is presented, while the vast West is open to the/ormation of frea States. In 1019 iu the treaty with Spain, Texas was given for the swamps of Florida; whether this was done with the intention of arresting the future increaseof the slave states he would not pretend to say It waa stated that the gentleman from Massachusetts, while he was Secretary of State, upon the abolition of slavery by Mexico, wrote to that government,complaining of the act as unfriendly to the Usited Statu*. One of the first movements of this British party was to disarm their own country, and break down its defences.? The Home Squadron was stigmatised as having been originated for the purpose of furnishing convoys to vessels engaged in the domestic slave trade. He asked the member from Massachusetts to put his finger on the lino in the report of the Secretary, which countenanced such an idea. The Comaiiltee on Naval Affairs had now before it a plan submitted by our own citizens, to imitatthe example of England in one respect, and to cover our lakes, our rivers, our coasts, and every place where our commerce floats, with steam vest* is. so femf at least, as the means of the treasury will permit. (ME A asm a Ah'.) Yes; so far as the Treasury would permit. Should wai come, he had the same reliance on the hardy fisher man of the north as the a-aman of the Cheaapeake. They would both strenuously .defend the honor of the Americas flag, and Great Britain would again lie defeated, dishou- , ored and disgraced,at the wsa in the last war. Ourcitua might be sicked and destroyed, but it was not in this country as in F.urape, where the conquest of a great city is the conquest of the empire of which it it the capital.? While they, with their black troops, were harassing South Carolina, we, with our white tioops, would be giving them full employment in Canada. The qnestion now before them was whether the consideration of the resolution should be postponed and printed, and tke House prepare to discuss the question of a dissolution of the Union. Should the member from Massachusetts be permitted *o indulge in tirades against the South, not for the benefit of any other section, but to gratify those who were gloating over the hopes of the ruin of this counttry, thoy had done more within the last few days to shake confidence in our institutions, than had been done for the last five years. It would be bruited abroad, even to the utmost confine* of Europe, that the member from Massachusetts, an Ex President o( the United States, had presented a memorial for the dissolution of the Union,a?d moved its consideration. But the member had said he was opposed to dissolution now, and thus he paid of Abolition, when he was charged with b?ingan Abolitionsst. if he cam* forward boldly with his proposition for a prompt dissolution of the Union, it would be less dangerjus, for the prompt indignation with which it would be met, would be a sufficient remedy ; but by keeping the luestion open, by discussing and agitating it, the minds )f the people would become so lamiliarized to it as to contemplate it without horror, and in time the object i could be accomplished. He would, at the proper time, move to be excused from voting on the question of cenitire. He had excepted to the member on a former oecation as unfit to try him, and he ucknowh dged that his reelings were snch as would make him an unfit judge >n the present occasion. He regretted that he was compelled to notice him, but if a wild beast was let loose upon a crowd, they all knew what bey had to do?they must either kill him or cage him. f a| madman runs a muck, in self defence they aaur.t iisabie him, or perhaps kill bins, even though he be a naniac; nay, if even an Imbecile attempts to injure as, sufficient force must be used to restrain him. If an igod man.even though he be an imbeoile, attempts to idmintwer poison, he must he confined. He did not inend to apply either of these characters to the gentlenan from Massachusetts, for in his opinion, he was far I norc wicked than weak. If it was a monomania, it was i hereditary monomania. He was able in powers ami trong in purpoae, but he believed that they were devoed to the destruction of the union and liberty of his ountry. Mr Adam* rose to a point of order, and would aot de ate the roaolution until that was decided. The reaoution accused him of the crimes of subornation *f perury end high treason crimes which that tribunal were lot competent to try. Theii.vk nr*;?i.. iti mnendnenta to the Constitution, provided as follows:? "Abticlf.. 8 la all criminal < rnsi-eatioaa Ike accused shaJl iLjoy the right to aapeedy aad public trial, hy an impartial iry if the State aud district wiirrvn the crime rhall hare leencommdted, which district shall have tee:i previously as lerlained hy law, and to be iufoim-.d of the natuir and cause >f Ilia accusation; to be confronted with the witnesses against lim ; to have compu'sory process for obtaining witnessed in us favor ; and to have the assistance of c <unsel for his dr' He would ask for tkc decision of the Speaker. The SriAKE* said he hB<l for tin- last three days reused to decide on questions of privilege,believing it to ae a matter exclusively within the province of the House to decide, and to the House he would refer the Incision of the point railed by the gentliman from Mas achuaetts. Mr. An.cms was about proceeding, when Mr. Sam?o!v Masuiv rote and addiessed the Speaker. Mr Apams begged he would not be interrupted. He bad been already interrupted forty times. , The Sfkaxi a inquired if tbe g, uthmsn fiom Massachusetts appealed trom his decis on. Mr. Adams said he would not appeal This resolution had been sprung upon him. Mr. S*u!vdi:nt rose to aquis'ion of order. (Cries of order, order.) He understood the Speaker to decide that without he took an appeal, the gentleman fiom Massachusetts had no right to proceed. Mr. (>iian<.kk ? no, mr?nu,nr. Mr. SAr*Dta>?I am listening to the Speaker, and not to you. Nooeof your itnpudenc< . (Laughter.) Mr. Adams said he would make a few remarg* on the point oforJer, which he would have made yesterday,but that he wished to giro the member from Accomee (Mr. Wise) time to disgorge the trtiiom that ha had been accumulating for the last threuor four year*. That maaabcr bad objected to being my trier, and assigned as a ret son that some time ainoe ho had objected to me being his trier. But there was another oc radon on which! hadVefused to he his triar. Four or tire j ears ago there came into this Hall a man w ith his hanJs and Eta faro stilldripiiing w ith the blood of murder, and the blotches of which (till har.g about it. The House proposed to try him, and he had opposed him, hi cause it was for a crime involving tl.e life of uctimmal. Ho was willing that the parties should bettied by a jury of their countrymen, and it was probable that he eared this bloods stained man,and his less culpaMe uc< oinplice who pulled the trigger,from e.apul-ion. No action was had up. an the report of the Committee, hi 1 the indiridtial rsra|e ed, though his hands w ere ted with the innocent bioo-i af a member of this House. Mr.Wise?Mr 8p< alter? Mr. Aoam>?Ah, he's up, is he? Mr. IVisit then rose, evidently much sheeted, .tad >olemnlv declared before Clod and man his innocence of the chut ge made by the member I'i im M tssachasetts, and lhat the only agency he had in the matter alluded to, was to go out to the held for the protection Ot the life of Ms friend, and that w as with the greatest reluctance, lie ha 1 ul way s profr sred hi" ?illiiigwr?a to bo tried by u ury on that charge, and he w as ready to submit the use now to any juty in Maryland and ahi-le the result, rhe assertion of the wismbor Irom Ma. sachusetts was as alack a falsehood as the heurtul'.Le tiaitor who itUied It. Mr. Adams sbi<l lie anticipate*! thi- little explosion, ind then proceeded to foaiiarnt Upon the resolution of ^ensure. The honorable roesnbi-r (Mr Marshall) who wlum'tcd it, had recently pledged turmoil to a reform in hie habit*, which ho hopisl woull bo ohacrved. An 1 when two cr three years lioon this h wonI I look at this act he wouldblash at hia bitemporal ce. He had talent* lo make himsrll an lionoi and a glory to hia country, hut to enable bim to be this he would .ul\i?e him to go' home and go to school, and learn e. hat were the right* of a memlier on th..t lloor and of a citisen under tho constitution ol the United State* That instrument g/,,n o an accused person the right to * tried hy an impartial j try, and would any Uodyipr. tend that body waa impartial in a caae like the presi nt. Thera woreona hundred slareholdi ra th. re, w bo liad all <n tntoreat in the matter, and the member from Accoma . hat acknowledged hia incompetency to *ct a* an impartial judge Mr. Wt?t -Aid that was not ih> fa-ot; Assigned by him It w as his personal loathing, ar dread, and eortenipt of i the man. Mr. Caliiovw hoped that tiie-. in:, rruptions would t ot he permitted by the Speaker. II is colic .gue(Mr. Adams) had permitted the member ftor.i Virginia to proceed with out interruption through his 1 nig speech. Mr Wist ?But he is misreptrsetitiiig me. Mr. Caliiovs?Not worse than )iu misrt pre ji n:e?l him Mr. Wiss ?Vou had better taliv it up for him 'fries of order! order!) Mr. Anise. again objected to the Jurisdiction of the lliitl-i', and expressed his surprise that iriy lawyer ?hoold have draw it up such a paper a* that submitted by the memberfcm Kentucky.charging bun withauboruatioii of petjwrxsnd high treason, ami then (and this v. aa ? hat be cor. m b red the bathos! an ! then-fore, though they could expel him as a tight, v it out of their great graco mil mercy, they would inflict e nsure upon bias Th. ir grace and mercy hedisdatni-d and east away fitun bim, i . . .e UI-.I..,.. Me ,U find nrtd if thev rould, n* inn* t-?i? ? ........ _ tin in II' Km.I censtitumta to (go to, ?b? uocU have ?om"thing to sajr on the otihjwt,and Ih.y woulJ ?.-on hear from him again. Mr. Miimuil aoi I h? ? n Dot n* ge>l low yvi .. oiiyrht to he, but he had learm-1 that it wa.t too 1st. to put in a plea of abatement after the merits of the ruse lis t been pleaded to. lit runt t ul that the gentli from Massachusetts wbs entirely mistaken as to mBlter of faet in assuming that the resolutions charge I him with high treason or anliorsiat an of ].ai>Jnry. The pre.mble placed these charges m connection with the ohj. 'ta of the petition. It .oes not ohvge th gentleman with ha'inn ilra* n the potittoa ?

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