Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 30, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 30, 1856 Page 1
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THE NEW Y WHOLE NO. 7336. MORNING EDITION ORK HERALD. ?TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 30, 1856. PRICE TWO CENTS. ? TERRIBLE TIMES IN OLD VIRGINIA. /Ureat Nullification Meeting in Richmond. < JOHN MINOR BOTTS UNDER TRIAL. Captain Srott Opens 4he ?'axe ? Pnffs Pierre Is Down e Fill ore, and Spreads Himself on Col is. > ^ governor Wiae Fires Up Tremendously on Bott3, Niggers, the Price cf N-g^ers, High Trea son, Fremont's Election, Disunion and Civil War, and the Gov ernor is Eeidy. eadful Alarm Among the Virginia Democracy, Ac., dir., & o. SPECIAL REPORT FOR THE *EW YORK HKRALI). Hiriiki mii V*.. Sopt, 91, 186t>. 8p"cli?s of Robert O. Sc ?" Etq Late. U<mtul to Rio Janeiro, and Gonrnor Wwe? Burt* S terely Per lounc.d ? Uarsh VcP'rieniaries upvn His Hi h <rumd Speech ? War Pro climetl ? Wit' JUcommcndi the Prosecution of HuLU for Tietuvn. ifc. In compliance with an Invitation extended by the De tuocratic A4so:iation of this city, Robert (i Scott, Etfq., Iat*> Consul to Rio Jane ro a iremort that body Id Carta thi.m Ilall last night. Tha number who assemblod to bear the address could Dot have been much short o', two fthoutaud. Among the number present was Governor Wise who. upon tntericg the hull, was rec.eivel with the noft enthi vssttc demoni>iratl(>L? of applause. Bo took hia seat at the extreme ead ol the hall, immediately in aid* the door, no doubt, in order ti avoid observation. In this, however, he w?t unaocc. -?*- 1 n I , for scarce had he take a h'? seat when the fuel of his arrival became known, and the announcement wan followed by the mop.t vociferous sppiauso aad the clipping of bands, which continued tor several miuuu-s Dr. Patterson, the Preedfnt of the association, took the chair aboa*. eight o'cltck P M, and alter the despatch of some preliminary business, which occupied but a brief period, the Pres'.ilei* announced that Mr. Scott, who was in th? ball, wo;.! 1 cow addrc-s the audience. Mr. .-<.orr thertupon asceu Jed the platform, amid en tbn?iastic cheers, and proceeded to address the assocta tic*, as fo.lows: ? Mr. Prceidatit and fellow democrats of the city ol Richmond? may I not eay fellow citizens, whig* or democrats of the city of Richmond?? for I come hers to night, Mr Prcsi lent, to tnake, according to my view or the great questiocs that agitate our country at Ibis moment, and the deep tnd lasting importance that muM attach to the solution of these questions by the Ame rican people ? to deliver no pirtifan addrcsH, to mike no party sppes!, but to speak, aa ( spealc betjre my Cod and my country, for ih it 1 <vcd and cherished laid to wbicb I Lav e but recently returned (Cheers.) No, sir, no; S have here to make no prcle*? ions ? I have hero to make ?oappea ? I have to make no apologies for the address (bat I shall man j to you. lr 1 am not op to the mark, of ?;'lng something that may commend itseir to the Judg. aaeLi of my hearers on this oe -atilon, lam incapable of performing the duty which I owe to my couatry and my oountry 's ca <o It is in d.. -charge of such a duly ? a duty for our country's goo I and for ni party purpose? thai I come to speak hero to night. Leaving out all the paai ? 'tx.k'o* na-f only at the p'earnt and contemplating Obe future? 1 tell you, men of Klchmood? I say it to you, men ol Old Virginia? there is a coatee' now i? that Involves your happiness? that involves the happlnest o* all ttst surround yon at your flrrsldee. and of those wh't ?Laii comc alter you :\>r centuries to come. It does mire In my h rr.b'.a judgment? it Involves butnw hbert/ throughout tbe world ; tor the hope and ma'.nts saner o thai human liberty depends upon tbe do ration o tbl< groat and mighty republic that out auc.ators have given to us. Strike it down, and ttiere s a dark, Impenetrable future for us. Scatter it t > (fee * iDds, aid tell me my young frirnds, toll me my mid die aged friends, tell mc, .ny venerable Irler. is, where reeta the Dope of b' liberty upon tbks globe'' Whrre will you Bnd It ' 1 ;>ou this great North American continent was planted the great 'easing, importnnt prin ciples of human liberty, seemed to It by tbe constitution of our country; and now It Is brought Into peril by a ooi | teat brought up b / the m sobers of our own family; and BBiea? we settle that contest now, fare roll, farewell to buman I berty. (Cheers.) I say, that In the Issue of the I "resident is I election is involved the qarstioo Whether this great I n; in ahall continue, or whMher it ?hall be severed forever. (Cheers.) I have bscn ab-oad, and havu iten the manner in which th.s nition has bsoo *?teem?d I h>rcd it and admired It. Living alwan amongst you. I bad beoome deeply imbued with feelings ol Uio slnestoit attachment to my country ; but the esteem In ahull it wss hold abroad, and tbe pre eminent advan tag'1* which It sevmod to ura to possess above all others, baa, II tumble, strergtbened and Increased that attach incut snd 1 come back to It with foehnga of tenfold greater fondness lban when I left (I-oud cheers.) I went abroad, and hare seta, unknown and unobserved 'Dr ?* I Us>l bwn. lb MboM ia which the great American rep*. kite of North America wai spoken of bjr men ia Bnropc si: bjr the half civil (sod men of Brail I. (Cheers.) Tliey )pnk of It In term* not merely of rwf ct, but, I aesure yon, with n'rair* ion? nay, the gr *t mu *es of the people that I mixed with, absolutely, i'.jait, with adoration. (Cheer* ) They avowed that lbts peo;*e were almost ca;<able of ac omplUtt log any tttcK phy ileal, intellectual or moral; and they look to Una country as the freat hope of the human family. (KkUiv* *?t r cheers.) Wuen I came back amoi g yon, I beard something of new parties springing up here. I ffauad that instead ol the good feeling which ox i Med before there seemed rather a re. a*-ta to sbel the blood of each other. I regr?t to witness such ? chasgt. suJ I truat loon to see rcslorod tb?t poace and barmony Without which It would be In va u that we Aov'd hope tor the perpctatty and prosperity of tb'e great I l on. (Cheeri ) rar Ion me, air, fbr what I shall ?ay to you in g vtag a brief sketch of bow this coast ry baa been governed. IU pro met condition la the work nf ftuUrm a ad lanatk lam. arlnotof patriotism Thoro la am a spark of patriotic* in it. Since the time that Thomas .Teflcr oa came into power to the period at which I am addressing yon, with two exceptions, this country ha* been governed mainly by the democratic party. Its inarch during tbat time has been onward and upward. (Cheers) Ita power h?* Increased. Its lustitnton* bare ?rowa brighter and broader uatll now they are the ad mirUio 1 of all the world. (loud rheers.) I **y ttiat of the pro; ' con tcUat'"n? of a'm if istrstion* which hare ?xifte<l from lbs period of Mr. JsfWsoo's a I silnl*. ratios to thiK t in.' iv-nf ia my (tnlfiasnt, bas done m?rs toseror* the best Mo rests ol thi? nation than that of Frsnklin flareo (lond sheers ) Not one, not ooe. I apeak it bore ss 1 would every whore, and I do so with s sincere ? HUliiS <>t ttM trnth of this assertion (ientlemon, yo t ?re told t'.st when Millard Viiim<,re went out of offl-y all was prar * lisrmony and quiet; and that bH admmtstrs t'on mtfl? It so. A greator dalbcy bas never been uttored ; and 1 hs e been somewhat 'nrpr'^ed to see no coatradlc , ion* to ths declaration. Mr. President, erery question bet hs* agitated this co-miry was left unsettled by Mr. ttllmoro and his admin Jtrat:oa. Krery one, every one. 1 will r otne np to tho mark, i never have said that Kill wore vrm a wire, cautious and prndent President. In 1AM I ?ddr*ssed some ton or tin?en thousand Of my coun rymen n tbo Tenth I.ogion with thst same ??m tlviston mint 'eft who bad talked iust ss much agalast Fillmore ? a I did I said on tlmt o< raMon, if VI imoro hat been be nominee of the whig Convention* and bat bean brought before the people, f W? lid hive shown a darker roc< rd in his adminietratlo llhsn oould be produced aftsinst cenrral -V-ott. (Cheers) Hut (Jen ?ral Taylor aama Into p-mer and be died, leaving a* a ogsrv tothe administration of Franklin Pierce thst noto rious Clsyton Bulwer treaty, ^hich had so nearly in volved us .D a devastating war with Orest Britain Whit wore The compromise measures, had h^on pvsed. IHd you ever hear of a stogie word uttered by Fillmore or nay member or his < shtnet. m, Ppt two? Me< r?. Crltten di n aad Webster? in apr>r?tWion of these measures ontil IIm-v were predated to the Prr^rient of the tnl'od fttalSC ' Then, indeed, he signal tlwm He hart been the Vlee I'reetdent o<" the 1'nltet Stat c? and I pit^w in ?julry to every intelligent man befrre n?e. | put HD any %blg, whether, nnti. he hwsme President, ho bst %id or f d anything to promote the paseaco of thos- m?( ?. 1 <hleh were to rrstore peaoa and harmony to ths emiaf f It la not s debstod qiietttoo with those who Imd r?c>m menilod rt'morea^ tbegrost fieace msk"r, w >inh si to h? wonM voteoa in the event of s tlo vote In tba Annate now Hi s question Thore sre moB sittlns bsfbre mo who r ?n correct tue If I stato what H not a fa< t , and t p it it to them if it wm not a matter of doubt ou which side bo womd vote if It Mite to a tie, especially upon that gres |u?m tion, the Fugitive Slave law? Will any man rise up uni tell me what hii intention was with reference t < thoie measure! while in the Vice Presiden iy, or whether he had i ven Intimated one word aa to how lie shou I voto upon themf While in that position no one knew w tat hw course would bo, and, as 1 have said, serious doubt i w?ro entertained whether he would not voto in lavor or tuem in the event of a lie. Be csme into the Preniueceyr and he signed the bill, and approved ot It ? and why ' B>< cause he was satislied it wa unconstitutional. (Ohieri ) The democracy said, take the run* u( government. Carry it out as you please. We will not be in your way. nor shall we seek to embarrass yon. (Oncers ) VI bat was the practice ol the opposite party wbon Mr. Tierce car e into power'' Was the eame lorbearaiioe. tin Biime magnanimity exhibited.' No no; far from it. 'l'ti.iy hiid, we will not make tny factious opposition to ) om ; but when Mr Tierce came in. what was the pari tliey played? am assert ng a fact now; and though I have bt? n nt> - tnt from ilie country about three years, I am sa.isSel iiat ycu will bear me out in what i suy. From th? mo went that Mr. 1 .erce csme i'to power, wa>; there not an irgsn zed opposition toh m at overy stage' nil they not i-'i up immediately a resistance to the I'u^ slave U? t I '.d tbey not attempt resistance in Boston by tho r hooting down of the I'uiteil Htates Marshal while engaged in the execution ot that law? We*e there cot thorns sprovl iu h>8 pmh at every step' And how iia< the country iiomi' out ofthe dtfliculty that thev involved tho government in Hi* ! Ins be i nine out of 11? Mas he failed in any measure thu bo bax uncu rtinsn What is the result in regard to mo t aytOii Bulwer treaty? Why, that tno Kuglish g ivern ment have admitted our position to be right, und that ?bey have y elded readily 10 us; ana no*, just ui toe mo ment that the 1 'resident Is parting from the administra tion. he get* a concession ot the former treaty which pbows that the whole claim that we ma'ie under the C.ayton Bulwer treaty was Ion tided oa right and justice; a do we have a It eat y now on the eve of being adopted II at tlnaily settlia this difficulty (I.oud and I jng con- j tinned cbters ) What more has he done An English I Minister and three Consuls duly accredited to thh gov ? nment in tueii, undertook to et list men tor !be British servloe, to enable that country t'> pri.Mcute a war ugainst a nation with whhh t'lls oouatry ! ? us at peace. A series of correspondence passed ba i w ? i n both governtiit ntr upou th<* subject. t'if? Kngllsh mowing bo diepotition to render due satisfaction for th? ii^olt. fvetng this our govt rnmont said to Mr. I I mmptoD We understand you hare exercised an lmpro l?-r prerogativ e In this country, by emitting oer citizen* in aid jo.i in a ?ar against a nation with wtlfb we area! pes? e. Contrary to all international law ;oir govern n 1 1 t does eet choose ti reader due ssttsfaet 1 in fnr the net >o i m "?t. therefore, take your i?a*?',iorM and go ? ' ifiO " And no wild regard to toe throe Consuls who I v t re enjjaped n thw work. What wau p*enictod as th-i inev tabic t ocseqnet ce ot this act " Why, that a bloody war would ensue? that John Bu.l would not i ibroit to ? uch an itiau t But how dio the matter terminate/ John Bu'i loldi-d hlR arms and sai l to cousin Jonathan, ? Vou are right, md we will submit." (Cheers ) W.? have had two g 'eat Issues with Kngland? a great, mlg'Jty und warlike nation? ana the result ia that John Ball mvp, ' t'oBt-in Jonathan is In thr right, and we mutt notch up this quarrel, giving to him all ' hat he c'alrm " (laughter sad cheers.) That Is ?lie lore'g'j j oilry o' Mr. Pierce (Cheers.) I deal no', with any matters apper a n'ti" to thr hards and colts ol New York That la a little sp>clal, t-'tty ?T*lr, i.t 'u\ olrirg the adroinUn-atHm of the allairs of snob a i ountt \ ts i hi- (t'ticers.) looms tor ore moment, to tl at grtat '|ue-t nn, the right of us in ihe South to lioM praper'.y in the terriwrr (rf tbis Vnion, and to fo into it ai will. Hiwdid Mr Tierce manage when the i|iie*ttoo < ?me up whether Nebraska and Kansas shoaM have an O'l'sn'zcd Territorial governmeut or not' Tba quest.nn I catcc up at o are what should be the provisions uicorpo lated into tho law to authorize a government for the time hi ;pg, urtli they are 'cady to come Into the I'nion as Hstes, Mr 1'ierc.o har; notbiuf u> do wi'.h that, bat 1 I pveno dcuht wLere his h"art was llru whero Ju? t oewoulC place it. (I beers ) It was on toe silo w^ii-h ri cognized em al "iM.ce t> ail paries ofthe repaolic. It was on tbe fidt which c'aimed thtt the territory ihould i'e oixi to m?n of tbe Soutu and of the Nor'b, a; J they sho' Id have a right to go t'lere and occupy >i a* lotnt projierty. (Cheers $ I hare no doubt that Mr Pieree has ma e no promise that he bis l ot rcceemed be knew bo Nortti, be Knew no Siut*1, no t <?t, no Wcat. npon that qncation. (Cheers ) No, gen ii- men, I did col g; ?e the proper tnaevprctu'lon of that ? iprtssioi ? he dm know a Ntwtb; be did know a Ho-itti, ae Kast and a West (Cheers.) He kn w a'l standlug u(on the time jdatlorm of equality? hat ts wnat he knew and that .1 wtiat every President should know (Cheers ) He ihould kiow ni North, no South, no K*?t. tin West; tut be should know them all ft* equal (l,ond ehtm.) it ia tat. % that Mr fierce ?'i knox them, and t iiv% din he feat them 3m my friend*, wlilgs and ds m' crai-, when did he Interfere with the I'g'ilation of Congress uj?m that "it-lect - And if be did, he interfered upon ibe right side. Wbeu the qunatlon cam* up aad he et;e;m ued, and a* deter mxed Cong res, th.nt Kansai ?h ? ^eirmsVa man eoise tn either se !4*itns or in i siavehi.ld'ng Mates, as the P' op!e shemt d'term-nt ?t,.'n ibey formed a Mate constitution, w iat wsi his ac tion rp<n that subject Htrictty lan|*rtlal; he took m awe with sttfcer party. Hut even this course did not sttsfy tb< m: for ?re one that this tame pa-ty that is 1e r-iuncisg him n?w for tit luact. <a in regard to thu Kas i ?f oiffi'-ulty, denouncing bim upot. outer oscasionl tor loo mcrh action? teilxg bim at ooe moment thst he was in tavnr of the scml?ti<>n ot Ksti*a* as a slave t'tat*. ard > hat he man. listed a criminal inuctiou In view of the Oif tcuit'es w bich exited there, and at another that ti< fa \ ored ds a I'tnisaieo s< a non siaveholdlng State, and that hi- ?a* ion prcirpt In bts action wlib reference to the af '?tr? of that Territory la tuat the manner In which tnls O1 stk.n ibo' td l>e decided It should be decided qu'et 'y sod practicabiy T?>ey ??y, at one time, yoa under ti-ke to xurta^ tbe border ruffians with the troops of the I i "-il Elates at band. I an speaking now to you f a Pcotnern man I do ksow the South, and !ove tbe h'Hitb above all other places Bat tbe South ta>d you do n >t go far enough, you muat drive out these free sotlers et tbe *ortb while tbe North sfttd yon trtnl dr, ve out ih.'se herder rul.ans Mr. Dsree, as a wise man, said. It wi'i cot do; whenever the army ot ?ne Totted States eh ill be arrsjed aga'.ust the p?iple the extremity hn om-? . e.ivll pow?r is at an end. an l I will not rewort to It uatr the ia?t mom est mmes (Cbeers ) Poiaibly he wa'ted a (title ton long hot If error be has committed, the fact tbtt error has been committed on tbe right side ? on t*e mde of lorbearanee? Is a decided vindication o' the curse I n has pursued Kerp awuy lb" i?wer of the sword ss long as you rsn Wield the power of tho ilvlian as long as there Is a hope of ae<om. t' tihlnr good thereby, reeorvlng the military power lor exiri-mulee. (Cheers ) I am don<* with that bra.ich it tbe subject. I coma now to >peak In rega"l tn the g > at questions srbich bat been so eialorateK dlscu?sed in a sp? ech dettrsred here not long alnce Mr. Pierce, si well ai tbo democratic ps' ty. wltl be vindicated by h'sto ry for tbe mst>nnr In which tbey have maintained the iTBSt'.tution of this country. (i/>ud cneera ) With n tbe tu.t tr.ontb or aix w.?ka, a epe* h ha* liwn delivered taitltiB the border* of the city of ItMbMat, that h*>? gone forth aa ? giTa1 prannn ^aawnto la de'- nciof Millard HI! more 'or the t'res utew'r of ti?e I oitod Htatc? tl?nti niPB, I tun about |o treat th*l Bpeicli and the author of t? at speech < Ji'ba Mi i. or Ilotta) with all the propar reap ct 'hat I ran f? rt for BBch a |taper and s"-h a production But for the itr|tnrtt*re gren to It, Jwoild har?b??n ' "intent, aa sr m I an i >dc< to let It sleep the Bleep ??' crath. Itut I find that tt hi heralded lorthas the great ri'ort ot tr t< iiu t of the mighty leader of th? FtlliroreKBow 'otbittg noil kaow everything p*rty ch??rt.) 1 1 >r while II liaa come from one who hat gone into the emcra. and tal>?u the abject, il natb of Know Ni thing *m. it I" promu rated as coming flrom a wlie, a rreat and ? mu*hty man Sol protect tne rn>tn ??rn nMH < I augbti r and cheers ) Abora all. I pray Ma deh.*err rc.m any M seMiaeot* of petriotisv. i (Verx ) I wool I m <-oon hara perpetrated any crim* in tie ( atalngue of crimes aa to have turned upon my native land and | lace ef my birth? the ronatry ha i -'?stained me through food tad evil report, and that had I rcn willing to tTower honor* upon ire 1 repeat, I would as ac.n hare Wi gul'ty of an* crime at to have I'eea the author of that production (l,oud etooora ) (Jen tier, on, before I g*tU.roui;h with that document, I think < will ahow tha' It I* out the ttranvton of iac.h mind* m Mr. Xcweru a, of Now York No, I aak Mr. inward'* pardon I do not think that trea?oi ctuld h?\e extract d from h'a itjw aii-h a tirade of abate upoe New Yotk. m has come from the author of thla prodoe i in la \ trit'nta (Uheera ) But. ir you wanted me to t?dl you who made It, I would lite fbI'I, not long since. It came from the JVnator fr<<m Ma**arrnieett?. (Wilson ) I would haresa'd that one Htrllnrsme nvifht ha e made It I m'gbt hare told you that one Wendell Phillip*, who attired <tp men to abed Itinod in the streets of II iaton in reaiataare to lb* lawn of the (.'cited tftitee, mt?ht hare made It. (Cheer* ) I mlgh! enumerate all or Keren other*. hut ?o I r lit my t?od. I do not beit?ve you coald go l>e}oad half n dwrcn In Mew tngiaad who could lure made auch a ? jve* h (l<oad chaera ) IVt yoo tblak that a New K.rriaad man. wttn common aentl meat* ol >-airto:i?m, could turn roind and charge 1 l*on a whole rommnalty tho fhamefttl oifenra of robbing I do not think It poe*ib''> he w-rall (t beer* ) I abatl ahow yon to night that that |? the na ture ol the charge tiat la ma<1e tpon y>a wbiga and ii' mtcrata, without eicepllon. There la no ball way hour*, (laughter and ch-era ) Such a speech il that whtcb I am about to comment upon. It II just aucb M 1 rt aracterlee It, and you will And it to h? to. (Gentlemen, I aak your calm attention. If yon can give It, upon auch a at b|ert, while I rmd to yon aome |>a*aagas from that afteeoh. aad anbmlt rome oommentarlea n|>on them. B? (<.re 1 do e?, It la proper that I abould giro yon a Bnrratlm ol ceruin erente that have occurred In our country. In commenting u|? n thla proBunclamrnto, 1 aland pledged to the arrmaay ol evt ry tiling I ahall state with regard to any matter ol fact. (I^wtd rhecrt.) That apooen waa n;ado for the pur|ifwe of prnrlng that Mie H rath hai cheated the North. I deny the fact, and I here proclaim it nh utter fallacy. ]i the Mruth has treated the North la this tranner, let na sae how the speocn provaa It nentlemen, prior to the joar tglg we had bo conlmreray whatorer in,thl? country, in regard to tne tntroiiuctl tn of slarery into the Terrltorlri. Virginia, when she ceded that great northern' territory, did not stipulate that slarery aho ild river hare extatencn By the bye, wo acvilred !,oul?1ana. and what wan to he done with that Territory? After wo acquired it, the mate of I/ioialana came IB. We hai bo prontinciami nto, inch aa thia paper la, then We had no auch men lirlng that day. tbink U?d. (1/tnd cheer* ) I ouialana came in The country he gas to be anttlad. Alter a little while, we had th* MlaBonrl Territory orran l*ed. No whlapcr of objection waa then ntterel in re fard to the rght to Introduce slarery Into It. f ther h<> nt y man prerent who la i?tt" fa miliar whh th*- hutory of the country than I am , I i ray h m to corrtcl me If I lall 'til tnr error The h't-.t* nf l,o,tHitn* *tt" la. The t " tr . t to?y wa' '.ra 't red. PlarC'y Cmld go ti i rr fin \ ?? i tn cr id pr ti '<eo acd a?t> ?ldr hy a ,c With i' i Mi ?*rh .#pt". m>o ->114 c%rry h i nBgroc there, and make blm make w Seat, or corn, or tobacc\ or cotton, or hemp, or, tn fsct, anything. We are a ! friends; we beloug to tbn same common family: there ,t no North, no South, uo Esst, uo West, wo knot m die ferouce. we all arc one. bo we lived together. Ia ism h^wevor, gentlemen, it became necessary that a i.?>v.irri ment should be provided tor the Suite of Missouri. *ho wax too big. She bad grown over her breecies Yei wanted to paro ber down a little, and you bad to talce off it part or her territory. You took oil Arkansas. Mis Bouri applied to come in. i\rkan?aB ba 1 to h ?ve a Terr i torlal fcovernaient provided for ber. Sue got abeat of the Missouri question, ani we bad to lake ber. As Boon a? that question came up, *bi woa done 'i ia a gentleman here (aliadiug to Gov Wine no doubt), who knew John W. Taylor, Jwao after ward6 became Speaker of the House of Uspresootatlvej You will lind that he wax not one or the beat frienda of the South. He became Speaker ot the House ot Re pro > entiiliveK in 1 820. W bat did John W. Taylor threaten to do, u2 soon at you got tho bill lor Arkansas 1 am apeak ing new from the record. It I make a mistake, it is by design. and not froiu inadvertance, tor I havs examine! tbo record upon tbU subject lully. When the Territory ot Arkansas aax about to bo organlied, this question o slavery wa? not sprung upon Missouri. I tell you that i Mae ahead o! the Missouri question, and it was sprung upon u.< by this .lohu W. Taylor. And bow did ba do it By declaring that slavery could uot exist in Arlcanna-; a aft. It w h? reconsidered by a majority ol throe ?nd be abauconed it. What wan the next iWCMDt t Tbat all the children born ot slaves aflai' a partieu'ar time tn Ihe Territory, should be emancipited That was bin next ino7emoat. He -ould not ae corn plisn the absolrtte restriction of slavery there, and he Crew a Http backward and too* lus ground. Hut be was beaten up in that. What was his next move ment/ It was? mark, men of ltinfcmond? i ask every i :an that 11* ens to ino to n.ght, to uote these facts? I ask ; Oh to put them down ? that tamo man, before the MM rouri bill came up at ail, propoteti tbat which virtually c instituted the Missouri compromise ot Jo. ->u. He was ? be author a that measure ? he proposed it? be oft .'re t it, .iot to tne lUssouri hill, but to the Arkansas bill. It wa tt u strong yet. These Northern people could not aUow it. Arkanms was too far south for them; ttiey ?atd it is lo< necessary to put it there there co pirt of Arkau ?a* atrdobtng as lar as ot>:30. John W. Taylor withdrew I. is proposluon, and would not venture t? vote upon it. i mention this lost tor the of showing u connection with this pronuuei^rnento speech. i|:o coldness of as?ortion :n the very face of Li.tory, the truth of that is contained In that paper. Taylor marie that proposition, and scbse queolly withdrew it. Tbo Missouri bill cam* up iter u p pi cation was presented duriug the session of IS20 Taylor did not chose to stanu off, aud h<> gave you the Musourt Compromise, a biack measure, wbicb providod 'l<at if Missouri came in, she. must come m as a free State; fand that proportion was adopted, ft wshI to the 8*aate. l ae Senate took the subject up and struck out the clause. I do not racuu to trouble the aud.iuce wita a ret'eroaaa to name* ? I Mill nicreiy state, that tne motion was car-led in the House by a vote o! 78 to 80. It went to the S na'.e; ai.d that Saaate, conservative in tta views, > no Noitb, no South, no K.aat no W?et, but looking to > very part o; the country, disagreed to the re * rictlons. The dill' rente between the restric ts u snd the Miasm, rl Compromise is this; ? lie restriction lorbids sla/er y altogether : the com pro VIM measures perrait slave States to come in, but ways slavery sball not go above 36 >0. However, tbo Senate rejccte 1 it It came down t ? the House of itepresenta lives and the House disagreed to the Senates amendment. The biU failed to pass that ? >ss.on. 1 am done with that ! ait of the subject. In ibl'J-iUj Mis.-.oJri came back UfU:.i. lbe country bad be<'omc agitated, (lentlemen, I Lad ccme to your city a year before that. 1 remember ihe deep and profoun.1 excitement tbat extsted among the people here urni throughout tho whole South, the S-> ltb was at a lor* to uo. There was ad:tlieulty uj?n the r'.ibject. To submit to such a meassie us was already ,tujxK-ed ii. reterence to V.-ssour was degradat'on (l liecra) N< man was wlliiiig toau'omt, 1 will slate r ere that, unti the moment '.hat I w,w it a this paper, (referring to Uotta' speeclv) 1 never Lcai d tbat the ?.i?si uri compromise w.n a Souttisra n.easure, (cheers) and 1 do not believe It, tbc.uib th - pre uuu wu-icuto says so. 1 lived ia the city and beard it re . ested-7 dtui nnced. I will show you why Southern men *<-rt- ooli^ed to vote lor U; and liny w<re exc ised and lurliDect tor ro doing, because it was believed by their i <>? Miiue Dts that ihey we?e d bj the high st and moat patriotic motives, aa I m ill show you by snd by. Hut ms to its being a Soi thorn maiaura, thin i? au utter fallacy. It went to tbe The people of Misnourt came Uie next year and asked for aduimalon. In the mean '.ne, the ccuutrv became agitated upon th? iiiestion A treny of provisions wis maae. the North ut%niing utm ter ihe r< rtrxtion I say i or the South there was uu i ravia spirit t.iere. There was ao one th* turue<i RMM ?no fail, ? Vou are alxiut to rob Ibn Sarth tor tie bsnsllt < l tbe ."South " Ihey would bsve spit upon and ? corned with oca voic.< any one who <<)j m. Cheers.) Tney said, "No Tuere m the Itaa. You made u. Pas., it. Wa stsad win our aiais foaled awaiting .sour action.' 1 ??* rematabor ihe ch ef magtairato of the eommoc wealth la those laya wi*h whom I nappe neu to he associated >o U- ? uiies r>l tlie conntry. down a map of ay country and aayiLg, '-Scott, let ua trate oet wbero akaU be toi louiniartes of our country heroaftar. ' 1 say to y?i, it t< well (sir t?>u tola e dowu your maps, and with your soai and dsughters, it such you are b.e?and w.tb truoe on where ? ill be our her-aUer. (Cheers) 1 ?a a grave si.bje-ct. I am au old mat, and for my part mean to settle thts qiestton row. 1 ao not mean to icav ? he setilcment of this q^estiou as a legacy to my children (I/ ui: cheers ) I meai. lo ?o lie It now (l.oud cheers. M Kai> 'oiph, then (Governor of Virginia, tool, down aat map, snd turn< <i to wb re tho pbyh cat power and the moral poaer of tbis Uaton reeled, an 1 be said, with s Qriunees peculiar to tbat old man, made ot w I %leb< n?ta- tbaak Gsd, we have i-oaietbing of ? whalebone Governor new, air? I aay uow you have got a whalebone Governor, ws-rs, probably, be <? nx*t ncodeet? thts olt trnn talkod to mo thus ? talked lo me ss oat. wt<?c heart wits bleeding at every I ore, that bia country w is to be brocght into a state of ptw ineial^ai, but said ? " If 1 bve, aa i it coj\ >e to >hat. in) tx?es fball bleach i poa Uie lop of Mm Allcghames i flare 1 yield an .neb to these peuple.'' (Knttneiaat c . been, l 1 was a youi.? man ai thai, and i sail tn . im. ''Amen to Uie; I doaoikaow tnat (should i ava the courage to follow you I say amen, bow > ver, to tho scutum nt. au<l I am aatisOeil. ion. that my oone* shall bleach upon tha Alieghsntes before vie Id lag sc.thiaf a people.'* (1 ran c.ueers ) Wetl. this Mueetion came up lu l H 1 v 'sO. Again, after baitiicg toand iro, tbey had got the Ctate ot Maine under consideration, eie waated to come In, aad deelrea that slic should Im cut loo^e from the State of Massacbueetta. Maine cam.) in wltb her applications. It was doemed ex ? pedtent to conncet hotn. and accorou ^ly tbey were :orvied iato twins, verjr nucn like tho Siamese twins. The reprreental vea from ibe South, aud tbose who wore aided with them said, ''We can get M.f-ourt ia, oat we im.*i get Mesne uiao. and If Mh ne get* in, Mleeourt w.'l pit . o *' o w.ih bnr and ta will tw ?i dumi of the Yatikoe." They 'truck at tbe reduction, determined iLat there t boa Id be equa .ty among the Mttoi, bat lb* otheradld nm afro* to It. John W. Taylor had brou rondc Hpeakcr o[ the House o' Itei>r?*<'Dl*i!rc* thi? Mtow ">I f*r, ?* * rftinl lor the reeoh.tion o( Af ter it had been battled to an i fr? oetw??n ihe two bounee, I pui tbc quotiun bere bow? I pot tt cm ;<baucai;>, an<! Uk every tried of tbc author of till* prcnunciimenlo, or anybody ?1.?- id tb;? n, to ti ll mo what fo'ilbtrn m.n erer dared to ofler tbc Mw<oun compromise to tbu mil Who tn lie Where did he H*e" VT'.iat nrtr .01 d d ho repre*eo; ttltao'irt waa to cr inn in by I be 2d of March or ait rone in at alt. It wm a abort ace* on, and *be ta<l to coae la <iurmg that '< or Miat ail. Bat Maine bad to ? MM m by the 3d of March; aad if u agreemot of MMMMp could not be arrorapitabed between brraeir aad M??ech'i letla, the could D' t oome Id at all. In tbu oond'tion of things no hope mm entertained of tbe succcaa of t&e ad ml*- 1 on of Mi*?ourt Into tan Unto*. Bat who do you ?up i?ee proposed In tnke out tbe | ropoetlon of the prerlout ?e*aloo often 4 by .loon W. TayUwP II was tonetw Tao ma*. tr< m tho MaU- of Illlcoli, who made a proposition iSrat of all. taking almnat th line pro] teed the year be lore by John W Taylor. That proposition *?UloI tbe toe* m.n ot the Mi**oun compromise. and It |<a*a?d thtSenatc. Twenty Southern .Vaatom voted lor It and tiro aram>l it ? Macon of North Carol, na and Hmtth of ttouth Carolina. It came to tbc Rouae of ItepreferMtlvea. liolmot, of Mae ?a< hu ett* a Northern nil and a non slaveholder, in the meant me bad gottea up a committee, and tbey re ported a bill which recomrntmlo?t tbe adoption of tbe Miavourt line. Tbe towel# bill, which oootainel the fane lirovaion a* tba. reported by the ?ame committee name ?town, and w?a paaaod by the by a vote of 134 to 42. < 'I the 43 wbo voted in tbu negative, eighteen were Horn Virginia Thank tiod, eighteen from \ irgtr ,? *too<i >.ut. Tbey Mid. ?? touch not, taate not, handle not.'' (t.lieeta ) Rut of tbe forty two who rated again*! it there were thirty eeria ^ir .thirty eighth from tbe .-<outh, and tbcre were forty toethera men tho voted lor It Mark, 'lr, forty two wax the rate In oppoaitli<n *o the bt'l, Ave ot whom were Northern men. And now let me reed for ion. If you please, what tbe author at th* pronunria rr? i, to ha* ?atd upoa that enbjeot. I dratre to show by ahat short ceta an t utter reekieaaneea men will g?t up *nl idrlrata a Mwtbcrn audience, and denounce thn - oiitbern people, ae the author of thta pronunrlamento i h done. I will tow rend irom the *peecn tbe peaeago i, yon th la *u4>t?ct:? And whet ??i It that w.-i* ikn? a?rpe<| m br tbe South and n ned by the fmtkt It waa not, a< h?? l>een r.immonljr aatd, !, mi *Mifo lm|'?ne<l upon the flouih I t the Nnfih It w*? pro I ? ned on the part of Hi" Homh. to ihe fcnrih ihm If ron will nllew II*? you being in the m*|nrtty *nd Imriec ihe r enroll? ? ,1 yon * II! permit o* to carry alnreey op in th>' II ie of M .'kL e will i'le<tfe oumelrea not lo attempt to curry alavnry h~ t .?rid tt> an. I ruppiwe there ta n record of that proportion to b* ?ound *ome whrre nnder the * 'a j , arched In \ain fbr t; and ?o help m? (iod I could not And It I mn?t have 'mi thing *< longer, and more direct en lem e than thla pri nuhciamrBto (C'hoere.) I will sro on ? Thev *atd, we will allow i v*rr Hone woith of M "*i h*l rbooM'*, to ndept dwtff or I ijeel *? they plenie hut If thev nmke no niipiiea'uin to llimereM *?ihe penplenf *l??onrl h?v'? ?fonefor ie?ion Into the T t ion ** alave Hiat. ?*. then row *hi?'l ninke no ohiectlen to ihelr *dmi?*lon on the r-ortnd thai 'he? recc(rni7e alaeery: ?nd the Month, with the *M el a f>'W the Norinei n totea. wa* ahle to carry the meaanre Good fiod 1 That mean* to any that 102 out (fl <2 were a tew Northern votee. Wo fit 'I that thl* m"*?iire w*? voted for In fie Senate 'he I'nlted matf? hy iwemy oot of the twenty two Southern *en< >or?? onlv two foothern senator* votinu auale*! It. and emit lour northern RaMMM vising for tt. An I lh->ee whoto'el for it were Hath "ir ami ri^nawof \ litlnla, Mim anil John ?or* r f !/>nt*tiit *. Katon ?nd William* of l enpr .?r* Ml) Waller of !!"e*fm Oa!"lard of ftinth t'a.nlma. .toti ?>n ?l?t l<o**n of h atoeky, l<ovd and phekney of Mftrtlend. KT" ithe l?'e Wm hi and Wnlker of Atahiim*. a id Will ? > ? i MW 'laalpp \ ? idjk -and Hor er,-i |ie'*war?. nd i r'h i ? "'in*? making tw 'nn- Son hern t'or* , thi fr'th M' Na>?n of North rare na, *??! f nlh t'arohn* trefP tli? o<il? Iwo s u , ;. 0 v c t *g*m?t? whiUi only fotii Nor'he i> S ta ? torn voted for it and eighteen against it. It went to the H i?h of Repre?ieuu.uvee. and it paired that l>ody by u vote of 1 t to 42? tolly Hotithei 11 Representatives voting lor it aad lb -ti seven against it Thus wsa the compromise of 1830 bro i ;lit about. And the history of thtt day will show tliat it was re garded (aa it really waa) aa aiiraat Southern triumph iu which tlie North reluctantly acquieaoed. Indeed, indeed, tbe North that forced that measure upon tbe Soaih ? tbe North that *100(1 out ? the North ltd commanded I repeat again, 1 have no doubt these twen ty Southern Senators who voted for the measure were patriotic turn, as I believe thorn to be. Heetng tbe abyss ifto which our beloved country was about to be plunged, aud having do further ground* to siand upon, they gave way, and voted, very reluctantly, for u mn sure which waa proposed by a Northern man, and not by a Southern man. (Cheers.) It was. gentlemen, a meu.-ure forced and fixed upon the neck* of tbe Southern peop e. The bill patscd. and tbe Pr oat lent approved of it Iu 1820 Missouri lorrned a constitution She came back lor auniosioo at the aeasiou or 1820- '21. I am giv ing now that which la recorded In history. She vat t old to go homo, ponder on this step and determine whether hi r aumUMOo woold be a benefit to ber or not. She

oimi' ba.k tor admission; she expected admission at once. Now, wbal do you auppoee was the objection maoe to ber admission' It would star ts one ibat should be brought for the flrit time to a knowledge at the fact. Tha people of MU sc-uri thought that tribes of free negroes living among >i slave or a white population was not exactly a thing t-hould commend itself to tbem. They wanted to get rid cl tbo free urgroes, and they incori>orated a pro virion in their constitution that free negroes should not come in there ? not that those who were on the HOil and born thore, and e'S.i?i<cipatvd there, should not live there, but that whole tribes of tree r eg roes should not come hero. They ta'd, wo will not permit you to come here Well, these Northern people, led on by John W. Taylor, i hat same man that began this movement upon the Ar l.-nms bill duriig tbo Resa'OA of 18l9-'2l>, and which so t'ured lor him hit elevation to the Speakership o' the Uottxe of K prcsenuttvea ? these men said wo will not pvrout you to com* In aa long as yoc prei ?nt free ne N< groea f-om coming among you They determined that she should not come '.o units . she struck that provision i nt of h?r constitution. Thus tbe matter stood uutll Mr Clay came there, and pi o posed at) a mwisuro of peace that i' irsoort should HO me In provided that no eitiaon of the United Mates shot I ; be deprived In thit Mate of any pitvUsgss bo had. The Msaourl compromise ?? an adopt* it. Uom was it regarded la the first year of ?be birth of this great pcaca measure ' Why, sir. New York. \ rrrtont. Rhode fclnn ! ? Day, almost evory oon -laveboUling stale, have I'cnnaylvan a ana New Jersey ? tbey stood oy ur thank Con. ou ttat oica'.on, as 'bev will n tho eutnug cout ,-t. 1 ?av almost every nan iavi bulging State disclaimed its obligatory effect t. Bow u d tbey act Tno> tnouucle I their Senators and re?r<s certr.uves. both by legislative resolutions and re?otu tlocs "ol the primary meetings M the |>eople, oetw to admit ber, unie-r. . be- >va emitted aa a free State. Tbjy trample upen the measure from that very time, and over mice, when tbey got a chance to do so. Now, ;a he l ice oi Uiete 'acts. ar* you, my countrymen of the South, yi ti u: jo of Virginia ? you who stood by the passst; > it the Netraska t\a..?as bill, one short two years ago ? you of the South v ho bat 1, 'This is all right we are now t r? toied to our e?,uaJ.ty" ? are you, I say, to be told that jou Lave attempted to rommitt robbery' (1 oud cheers ) will now read i-OBae other passages from tnts pronuueia ttiiito. Speal ing of the Missouri compromise, he (Mr. B' tts) says: ? t'tader Ihe operation of thn' law to which tb? lotegrltv sol 'he honor of 'he Soutk was pledged the south obtained the ad iiii^nu r? of Missouri a~d Arksiiss .. as s ave Sia'**, when ltwas in 'he power of the North lo have (arreted them. Very magnanimous from the North, iideod' It Is. In ant. in I eepii.R watt the magnanimous tone of the author of this pronunciaaiento, wh > says, "I am the author of ? tic sentiment, 'i know no North, I know no tooth, no i as;, no West,' which waa attributed to Mr- Clay." He aty*; Tbey a Is.i ohtaoieit the admission of Florida as s slave Si lie; 1( ?af as t> slave Ma'e? (I never thenght we got that un ut r the M'MOurt eeatprotaiae^ and never uaver while there *a? >ii (niportunity lo make a alave State out of ??oudiern ter i it " <?id lliey dreum toat it waa proper to lepra! tlia' law. What lelona, what robbtra yuu are nude by this. Yo'j took all j ou c -u.u get under tbe Missouri comp-om;^, and whet, you bad no more to get, tbe right a'iu of i " rue -e? the very ami and body wbo advocates hie promo ttnn it the 1 'residency and itsaumeti to be apeak.og for holding h ai up aa the greatest man in the country? trlta one bait o' tbe people they are knaves sn:l rob hum, aid bave been so for years past. Where U t'ao Vtrg'.nla ? pirit Whe.ewtba temper tf the Southern spirit that can tol'r-.te Cllan.alos and libels liko tlieae? But whan U-> had papulatedali their own tei '.torie. aud ul)i?:nt .i tue anaieeioS M all ibe'r alave States -when ih?re ? no M'0t.*-i(.v lur It rhawrar tin i stli ?sjili il io ro'i the North of lis Just du. and ilrrrtr duhonastlr aaerifle?! the in Ifflity Slid honor of the Sooth. U si were pledge. I to carry o:tt, Ik hiskI faiih, the iMtfgain eutered into would a man wno would come and toll you persona! ly. what la here charged upon a people, go away wtthou a ? tllog bts .,aw ema?ked? 1 do not mean to say one wor 1 l av-tig tha u>u?t remote tendency to a breach of th? face I ana a law abiding man, and abali always, aa I nave ever ooae, exhort all persons to obey strictly what ever tne .aws of the land command. But. gentlemen, I ptt It to wl-tga and democrats ? I know many high mtnde 1 wbigs to Whom I would make Ihia appeal, aa l would t > sny democrat in the world? I would put It to tbem, if Kueh sentimenU are uot deserving of the aevereat repro i-atlon at the hau I \ of the Sontbern people Yea, here is a charge against llie 8ouih, contained to th!a very pro 1. 1. 1. la men io, that the wht* party bad been aiding iu all ib.s wrot g and all Una le.iury There >t Is promuigatod No, my friends, it .a n spirit of madness: It is a spirit of faction: it 's n spirt of disappointed hope an J amotion; ii I a sp rit of alienation t > the partiea and the mna of ti'" b"Utb. tlaut cotud have uttered auch soiitimanl- aa these, aad nothing else. It arires from all that Ood pro i-tl ne. I prsv my Kather, to whom 1 am to answer for wl sttver I say here or elsewhere, from any ?u< b sent.mrt.ts as ihese fientiemea, tins is a spee?a ft?r F1 Moore. Kemember. we are told mat the Missouri c:T>prt mue was a So tbern Ditasure. Was the Nebras a a Kacsaa bill when It cam* u;< a South >ra measure, aa it is charged' I u?ny It. I deny tt, and the records will hear me out in t Before 1 get to this sub cct. ho voter, 1 pray j oc to give me you- attention while I refer to one or two \ lews ?d Ibat "ulija. t which I bare passed over. I have been t ns rr istomeJ to pcbllc speaking fhr two or tiiree years, and have therefore fallen intoan wror in re gard to the proper connect oa of my remarks. I throw nyel! on your mduigruce. .nil aik jou to bear with me while I p'eaei.i MM views wh I'.h 1 have omitted. Tho fonth has kept the Missouri compromise In good faith up ?o ti e pn scM lime. She bas Desvr violate I it, but on the ? -niiary bs< ?ought upon an occasions to abide by It. yhe I ui o<?vi r ua??n tine step back wards. She bas said, we bm Bade a l ad bargain? It was a l>ar;ta;a of peace ? m i we wi ! abide by .t (seme nte rrupti'm was occasioned at this stage by a I U'O t.r persons from tbe ball Into the street, wh ther tbey were attracted br some l?ud noise.) A Voire? It .? a Kiok Nothing riot. Mr. t? . tt ? 1 w.ah they wo. M r<wie in here M l I ite* a title while (Laughter aad cbeera ) I r?p?>at, the ."??uth hw tt all ttmee Hit'' under all circuaiauoce* kept the bargain ?he bad catered irto. Mr. Prnstitrnt, when ?f inau? < urjrraty with Meico, and got thw a"W tarrt ?< f jr. uew i 'ittii'Oi iatn? up? How waa it to be popo ;atedv Hr w *M It to be gO'. cried '? Tba territory which go* by the I.ou.a.vna treaty wu provited lor by tba f* mj-romise a* tt waa I choo?e to use tho term, r it wu rot. fled on the part of the South. Tbe Miaaoart < > niorcmi"* was to ?ettle how it waa to be govern*! o i< -i-d to slavery . Hot a naw quest, on aroee wita re gar.t to tbe territory that wax acquired by tlu treaty with Mtiro (w of t*ie flrat thing- that wm dona wa? m cheat the fcouth, and t ctrral Relley waa * I ? llr?t man to do Mi A military man, I* :se*r? of no citiI power, appoint* d by the I'raiiieal, : adrrtnrk to laatitute a gotenment lor Caitiorola. Yon m ght Wi II erpert as the fruit* ? that tr ' tnpb ? the ? altmate i htld v the tt* rpa.loo practiced t > --re ? tliat < i u . honht a \ Mtiiaar r<>mm tte<> n?;ng in tbe city ?? fan FraacMn, and mending at la* U r tba treat and w ?Ntiftil -tste 01 Califora'.a wa<< brought into tbt* t'nloa q flotation ot law And thua it t? ih*t'.od ia hi* wta d m? evn at tbe remotest period of liw- will bring wa t-pon tho* a who do wroriii a vlaitat >n that w.n r? *ch Ibem ana penetrate to lb- tr eery \ iai< How la It ? ???n Re i toy. a m I tary r..?n, waa despatched to ormoue a ctfll government for But the fruit* of that * rorg and usurpation ha< beet to we the street* of Sun ?'r .nciaeo covered with tbe blooil oi men? men torn from tba r tumiltea, and rarrtel to the 8a. tile, or It* '??preeentatlve, and there, without ju<lg? or jury, or ii *1 or witMaa, or de:c;xw, condemned arl eseoiited, or ell tad from tbetr conntry Tfela la tbe rrutt a the wroegoommitied la bringing i hat mala into thia I'oloo aa waa brought. agaitmt all r?bt. agalaat all law an i tho ' oaMitntlmo What wai done t.enerai Rolley laaned hi* proclamation. g(te together those aettler* who may tave been there one day, one boor, to lorm a ooostitu for and tbe Imlt of this waa the exciiiatoo of tba Month ftom the ttrriharv north aad ?outb There waa oo .16 10 at*>nt tt Tb?y took tbe whole territory, and taey tram pled upon the Miaaourl compromise. (Cbeera I Tbe ."?oath proroeed that tba compromise line sboukl be ex it t"1cd to the Paetfln "rear, but tba proportion w ?? votel rown. ."he waa alwaya willing to sund by tbe compro n ee: and yet here ta th<s man nodertaklag to *ay that we bare been attempt <o?r to dishooor the tenth br no lamig a pledge that we nave gleeo. 1 beiiaee 1 may lately affirm that when the Raitaa* Nebraska far Mlory waa propraed to be brooght to, the 8 nth would be content. If the? paaael a law muhrrtty tbemaelTM to form a ronatitutiin either ia I'aror of the aitmisiion or ro.iertlon of alarery. (Ia>nd rheer* ) Itnt tbe qoemloo In reference to Kanaaa cam" up Mr. Iivon, of Kentucky, (who la now doing gnllant duty for Mr. Hnrhanan,) nnderttok to aettle the oueatiaa; and he <io airtdtobare the Mnwonri comprotinae repealed, which waa done Mr. Itongtaet. chairman of tbe ronamlit?e of T? rri|o?lf? In thr Jenate oomii g from a non alaveboM ng (Walt, and Mr. Rlcbardaon, chairman of tbe tame commit tee >n the Honae of Reprrerntatleee alao o>ming from a i, on alavebolding Wate. ra'd that the propoilt^oo of Mr Pi*ob was right. fW the of tbe compr imlao of 1850 wae to repeal the romp e of 18M). Viah aad Now I M"Xtco bad been proTiue<t with goeernmeita. In whteh nothing M laid about tbe <|oeatton of slavery and wo will take care, aald tbey, to prorldn tbe ?am? gorero trent for Ranaaa. (Checra ) Tlio So ith d d not mote In It. How waa it morel First of nil Mr. I ottglaa moved tt, aad after tbe sngKeMnta of Mr DM. It waa aaatalned. (Oheera.) la the Kouao of RepreerniatlTee tt waa auateloed and advmred by Mr r rt ardK n Rut more than all, Mr. Claytt i in a apeeoli ? ohvrcd by him id the month ol July, affirmet that of tht No'thern Senator* b? knew a maiorlty <X thf m to be itt faeo' of the Nebraska Kai sa* bill (Cneer* t lien iii tri" a. il yai tura to tho Smtimml h*rUiij*+ <r of the M t trmber of the pr>set t year, you win An i th.> apee< h t! err- s?*l be affirm* lb ao manv worda that a < -m ny 1 1 tbe Northern Senator* were for th? meaaure in the .tonrgal of tbe vSth of May, 18 >t, tt appxtr* tbn Mr U?Xton oflurtd aa imMiJn'i'at to tb? Mil w.i clt pr r deJ that cone but citizen? of the United States shall have ?? right to ?0U- io the Territory, wbicb wu lost, the vote beuit; ay<* 7, noes 41 When the vote w?k taken upon Uio bill in Uie Senate, thfcte were S?i lor, and i!t aga.nst it. (Cheers ) Ot the 00 who vou d iu tuo atlirmati ve.t'iero were 14 Northern Senators, and bat lb wbo rated in the ne gative (Cheer* ) 1 repeat it there were tourioeu North era Senators wbo said thin bill is right, and thirteen wbo ?aid it was wrong, i wilt give the vote as it w record ed;? Arr*? Mcsrs. Atchlion, Badger, Benjamin, Hrodhead, Brown. Uuticr, ( m.s. ( lay, Dnwpon. i'diiiflax Pltzpatlick, 4# wiu, Biinter, Johii?ou, Jooea of Iowa, Jones of Tenneaai-c, M.illorv, Mason, Morion. Korrl*, Pearoe, I'etlit, Pratt, Rusk, Sebat-Uau, Huelda, 811iiell. Stuart. Thompson ol Ketitiu-ky, lliomiisoi. < 1 New Jersey, Toombs, Toucer, Wi-ller, VV.liiaui and Wright.-*. J>ays- Mes*r:- Allen, Bell, Chase Clayton, Fluh Poole, Gil lette Uamlln, i ?iu Seward, Numnor, wade and Walker.? 13. Wis thfct a southern vote"' Wau that a vote procured by the South' H re were thufce wen who bad beeu debiting that question or lour or live suocossivo davs, and we unci uh the rr.-nlt fourteen Northern Senators, wbo, no doubt, were uctuatid bi u -eoae of tt.e justice of that meat ure, voting lor it. It cam o to the House or Repre K-ctalivrs, aud there it pat8c*d by a vote of 11:. to 100. Of tie 11S ?ho voted in lav or of the l?ill. 45 were North ern men. (Cheers ) it these men had east thair votes iu li t n., the bill would have been defeated by a majority of 77 votes Aril yet the author of this speech tells you tl at it was a Southern movement, brought about by Fouthtin voles and ibilueucn, to rob the North of their juat duo. If that be so, the party robbed win moat will ing to be robbed. They were very willing to surrender. 1 wi nder they were not brought to the bar of puoiic judg ment, uivl told "\ou have proved uaitors U your coun try. " Cut no, tlu re wa<s Dot a word or reproai h or ceo f>ure. no charge, tbat tbey were betraying the lotercsts of the- North to the South, a* utiiruiru in the pro nunclatcibto of tli.s right arm ol Fillmore. (Cheers.) He spar<? not his own countrymen, while he tiolds the North up as pure and above sits pti?,n. 1 lour 1 am worrying yoa upon tow ssl, eet. I roust now advance to other views in re gard to It. I will afk your indulgence while 1 notion oce or two features of this speech. The poor H-iat'.i came in for ? lecture upon another aubj:ct. Under the Compromise act, we are told by the w.bor ofthn spe?ch tbat all te peace, &li is t,?let until about the year 1M6 or 18Cli, wli.?u that ghost? I ttink it was 4am?thiug more that a gbi.&t? 1 tbiiik 11 showed muscle, and bone, and and klieogth? that "twenty-first rulo." It ?bowed something mora than a ghost to the author of this probvniiamc.'iio; tor I think it killed hint stone dead in this .Congressional district, (laughter and cheers.) AI! rie jieace and all was<{uleti the rouutry wo.- gomgon very harmoniously, when a certain John C. Caltuun is held up to the American people at becoming the groat disturber of the harmony or this Union. Iu this i-pcc<h. it is (aid, that for the purpoui ol keeping up agitation, aud making an issue between the North and the toutb, the "twenty-first rule,'- with w hich you are nil familiar, was .ntroduced aud adopted. Under tuts rule the right oi petition, for abolition purptse., wai with held ; and, according to this pronunctamenio, it was kept up by tho south to maintain agitation and destroy the euuiuy. Tbc poor South again wrong (laughter and clieirs) Well, now, it is a very remarkable thing tbat the South never has taken any step ot aggroaaion in the whole history of our government the North? (cheers)? upon any s.ngle question that unfortunately baa divided our country. Not any. She has never net-ti ed. shi bas never wanted, she has never asked anything, but above all, upon all, upon that must delicate of alt ({Bestir ns, the has ne ver taken any movement upon this delicate que* tie n ol tlavery ; while the men of the North Into the halls ot Congress t > dl&trar.t that bxly io its deliberations, with appeal to tbetu to do wbat tbey have been toll they could not ami ought not to do. When peti t on alter petition came there, no . only aik.rtg them to in terfcre with slnvery but to Interfere With 11 In a mode that tbi j could cot do. wbat wai the duty of the -outb What wns the question of peace ana harmouy? To ciOse the coora^s.ujt aLy further appeal upon that sub uct. Anil }il tins man gets tp bt re aud that treasure hail been intruil iced for the purpose ol' diftraotmg the ooun li'. ILat is ail ' igLt enojgb. TeiltbeNouh jou have a right tot jme there, opit upon us. aui knock us about. Tbal it all very becoming in the 8outh. but the very mo mer.t the ssjs, "No, we have bi ?ne enough. We choose to bind you over to the peace. Wc won't compel you by fotce measure t>. but bv peaceful and logal moans," tits letUted as a u.oaitrou? wrong that tbe doutu, com'jlo a< v. th a part of tLe touse native North, should adopt inch a muaauie. And tiiat is tbe tern I or in which that addreai Ik made to this pee i :e. 1 want the people to uuderstaud tbe apnllcation nt this lanjusge It that is the temper in which Mr. Fillmore t? to ^0 icto the 1'reeittcBcy, th., is s strong rpeerb tor blm. (Ctiears ) Dut it u lear.uily diior Caidsicg. and or a too Ihk mliary chaiacter. (Cheers; it s speech aitnrds notorial, not for an adJ'e-iS of an liour ar d h bait or two hourr? ?ut, 10 trutn, it all jrds matetinl for i>lo to talk to you twenty four hours, if 1 b ?i lb< pbjhlrai Htreujtth to do so, ?ud j on the patience to l:st?n to me ((.heera.) (ientiemen ? wbigs and d> u.. cii.ii? am I ttslnf too :>troag an ezprotsmn, taking the '.hie; as it ttaids, as I read It to you? is It too stroug t?say ttU d, "hi g?o' img, demoralizing and .t.condiary chtcgicg m; pon ion frrw tbat of defeo4ant? wbiuk I i avi uetauy s< upted at the bar? to thit of proaecutor, I mat a (j.ave jiron c ition would Ue a^nnat tne au il.or Ol that ( onunrlein' nto I <r mi Itcsu i.ary proiuc 1. en. (I0t.1l (bcrrs.) tiratleuien, I am done witn 'he prenticci t-r th? preerat. there U another t trc at 'I place, whin and where 1 proo>,u to glvo it a si pplta* ut, tr Gel spare- n,o. 1 thiak 1 haie uivtu yju < n. u(,h ter this Bigbt to J ^est I dealt with tn it paper a# 1 found it. set I 1 1 ne then to inquire, tftku- be tbo ? g'iOD( ^ts ft>r Fii'trore, is thero a man Iu this hall can m te foi tin. Is thi're a wlJg tbat can vote fj.- hint ? 1 r o not n,< ir to judge a? t > the purity ol other m-.o's ao tloi - b'lt I tave a r gbt ta declare what my own are If 1 coMd I't-ng irv?eif to go to tho poll* lo^t v jio lor Fill rri' re. with suth rrcoctn., ndahoni (i him as arecrutain id .n itatspitrh, 1 should romo away ani hang my bean at my degradation 1 should ihmk that 1 bud lo?iaii fell ri spet t? (losd thisml? that I had turneii my back 1 is 1 on my Count rj . tbat 1 bad forgotten children and friii.ds, an.1 ttat I waa to be cast ootc u|M>n the world unft to a?oci?te with honorable men. (Loud cheers ) I have a iew w .rds to say In reference to ilie i*r?-- idcntial e iction. Indcpeudent of these com m? -tariff We have cow tnee pen In fire uj, caadi ( -ites T r this ( (T*ce? Mr. It'ahanan, Mr. l>llmore and J bu Cbnries Irtni'ut or Kremon. as b>< lather was km wn bore (I?ught< r ami -beers.) Hut I tball say ro more about tbal I or Mr. Ilucbatan 1 shall certal ily live my vote, II I live U> ate Novmber n<.*l. (iWd meets ) Aod my imprett.on Is very decl led tbat .tames I'ochauati is to be the next I'tesi dent ol those lolled Hate*. (F riihMslaatic cheers ) I think so In a very little w hlle wc shall tee the whole of It. And tbe-n we Khali rrc peace ami quiet, poMbty. poe bly, p* Ibly. I do c t mean to predict ibat with tbe same certainty that I do the election ot James fl.:i hanao I .-ay, possibly, that ? me spirit, tbe same taeatldl>m. that same par tl-un?-btp, that nmr Io*m of rega-d fcr the it.iutry km) u.e cm, try a pro- perl ty wlitch formal b Hon in lb jiair.aay of Mr. I*Mrce u! bit ad n. i rtratlci. |? to be a I on In tbe pathway or Jatne* "wbmn HI*, poaalbljr, will b? no bc.l of rote*. The iwt oo of the Blair* of thl* chantry a< ibejr aland *?? i* no e*?y taaic lor ?n y rn?o, evon if bo were (be good, ll< pore, the godlike Wa-bin|rton h nuelf II b atrrovBded wlln such *m do man ? bo tea I1 .? il m oar Una or day. from tb.> formation of the con ? itt.tsva 1o tbe prweat moment. baa hail cocatioa to n .-et. An 1 1 < eciarr, in all t.nccnii . that I be;, eve Jam?a Bur harm*. * lb aucb other tatetircta a* woalil am round i m in b,a labitet a ,11 be eq'uil to tbe uak of parifylag 'he too:. try ibal hie fleet on will be ;?-ak? i.?r a fane, at >a?l? a diritoD oi thla (real and toauiifal I'otoa, and that be w; l i.pbo'd the eg of our country abroad, even II il should ?( quire Cuba tn tbe mmuer recommvode I. (F.atbua aetle. ctxvra ) Yet, Mr. Rucltanaa'a peat ltf? lirea *ectir ly fcr all thl*. A auteaman la min i, by odu i alios, evptrteacc. practice, h) tanv.iiattly with the lor ma acd n>?< uinery of covernmtnt, rora the mom< at he < niertd Congreea to Uie moment I addrea* you. bia , athw-iy baa been Illuminated by deed* and that would MoMr*t? the lite of any mai. (I*?ud ? uotra.) In Coagrexabe beiaaao acquarted with the Ural atateamen of the ooi utrv and wa alwaya e*te?m<-d Ml Many of then. (Cheers ) He want into tba ad* ooaiMralicn of Mr. polk, and Iben you aee tbe branch of tbe admit, ?tr*tioa witb which be waa eoeaected. that of ficr^'ary of MM*, condtn tod witb ?(?* -leacy Bdelity ard pride (I h<er?.) I apeak to you a* an humble roaa I know Mr Buchanan, I apeat three week* wiiere b? waa located a? Mmiater. I moved roraiderakl* about, and I happened to get lato hociety whore I bear I ktm apoken of la b ? ab*en< e and. 1 dei tare. I full a pride 04 my rwa M niau. an 1 "Unci to tbe bifh eulogies paaaed upia him. ((.been.) Bui ? ne aent 'tneiit eiioted n reference to Mr Bocbanaa. at tbe court of I on ion, ant that we* that be waa a worthy representative of the gnat republic. (< \ewa ) Thia aentiment wa< In the month of eeerf i m My trlenda of tbe Hoath, I make no ep pal to jon lor Mr. Btxhnnaa a* a aeoiioo al inaa. (<Jb??ra. ) He m not aominalrd aa a * nal (ran. (lAeert.) Ho un nominated aa a national m?a; tfce rcpreaentauvea of every -tate of tbe I aioa nomi nated b'm at Clnc.niiatl. lie ma i. taiued all the ? ?nalilu tK.nal r'|lit? of tbe people of the P nub n Ongreaa He \ ? i?'d lor Calhoua'a reaolntloa in lSBa. for the a-lmiaalo.i M Tela*. (Cheer*) H^ voted with the South upoi e*i ry question. Yee. Mr President. I repeat it ? and I ark jou to carry tli- declaration with you? be vote I e th the S'uth aina every quettma adeetinit the righta o the Si utb la rrvaril Jt" the delicate queation of aiaeery, M at the leMM* Maiaa r ghut man of the smtb t'Ud u|*>ii (Kattamaalm ibeera.) Will tltat ratlafy )n?t ' <>b aald the author of thia proaanctamenui "ibirfy live year* ago, ? aa*a thm very accurate biato rlut and b,oira| her (laughter), "tiiere wa* a meeting ht td fotnewhore in 1'i'tinayivaiiia. and a committee wa? ap| oint??l. of which Mr Buchanan wa* a member. They n | oricd rtaolnttoil* which provide. In many word*. that tbe i ? p'fsri tal vi a from the 8?te of I'ennay'lvaaia. he?b <a Ihe f-nate and Hotiae cf Bepreeentative?. be and they are berrby laatrociod to vote again*! any propo'ltion tor the adm. salon of any **a?e having ala very In *. and agaiaat any pr< poatticn tba) will authority Uie iet'Orfnctton of *la> very it, to tl.e Territorial or any of tbe state* 1 have taken ot< aalon to copy that re*oluti<>n, and mark that part of thl* (pact h thai wo* oellvrrcd at tlio African churcb in tbe city rf Richmond, on the ath of Angu*t, 1W?. goea forth a* an animation of a '??? ,he rccord i* vonohrd for What d" jr u think the triitn i*f It would not rwiulro much in gi ninty to gucr? that tbe fa< U do not auxtain the atate n.c-nt We ilnd that the Hon. J. Mancy leae*. of I'enn ayhanla. In bia place in tbe Rouee ot RepreeeaUtirfa, coo tt ad ,j thl* Charge long l?eforc thia apoeA waa either ilelivtred or pabiiabed. In th* ftikmiag iangugag? ? flew. *'r I aw eeah'ed to Wile on nn ineatlnrahie anthnri n th?' the deaHwaMMI that -lantee Mn?aiBMi <va* rha?rmao nf iiie " " miltee witich named tb'i?e re*..|niinna a- nmoomied nad imirne. f aMMIake heir, In m* plaec, to aay t , th-t tlnn?* ard to the rentitry, th?i Mr a'lfflMiia *111 tHaflfaft ',r reanlii'ir"'! ret- rred to; thn' he * tint i hi oha'rme'i the rf^am'o^o l* v wht h tbev w er< ifn?<'r'ed- **?d |!iat be never s?e ti" to uatll they appro ?d m print. A Voir* ? How d A Mr. Buchanan and Mr. Fillmore vole id regard to tb? looht.on of slavery in ?Ue Diatrict J? Columbia t _ . Iftr Soon? Mr Bu< Uanau never vote<l in lavor ot measure, acd Mr. Killmoro did (Cttoers.) I have ne doubt my friend who put tho question will vote lor Jsroca Buchanan. (Laughter and choera.) Do you meaa to vote lor a man that "? tn u*or * ,he "bol'u,>^?r slavery in the District of Columbian (addressing himaeU to the Individual who put the question). No halfway bouse about the matter. Are you tn tavor or such a manf ' Sam lMiiviDUAL ? You have miaundersitood roe; I want to kiiow when thla question we s before OougresH, bow ltucLiiDun and Fillmore voted. Mr. feixrrr ? 1 answer as belore, FilUaore wai in favor o? tt, and Buchanan again* it. Thk Imumiu'ai/ ? That is ?Dough, sir. i Mr. .Soorrr? I ain greatly obliged to , If i?otban me of lb la lact. ( Laughter) I would be thankful if others would interrupt mo. and propound qa-Uoni same Iraukneee'eud spirit and nobleness that y done. 1 am ready to answer any question lh?t ma/ b*Tu"'lw?!vincAt? My views t.r.ihoao candidates aretbeee Fillmore Is a Union man, with abolitionism; ISuohanaa ie a I'mou man, with no abolitionism. (Cheers ) Mr. Bum? That is a bolter speech than foouii bar. made m a month. (Laoghter.) Theac tew word, form a knock down argument; I should like to hew any man answer it. (Laughter and checra ) Now, mf friend*. I think It is hardly necessary to asy anything more lor Buchauan. Ulme say something about FK more He is a great horse io run against us How lar be will rua behind ih a thing you can judge by 'wXrtag how lar Know Nothiiigitni has got behtud mr I fiend Henrv A. Wise. (Uugbter and lou 1 cheers tot W ae ) A Voici? Know Noihiugtnm wan nearly dead belore >0Mrg?i?^r-lake care that the anaconda mty not be folding iweli stes.ihily v.ibin your borrow, aud that it i 0(8 not ai a proper opportunity crawl forth Irom ita hiding p'ace and crush tlio body of Old ^ trglnia. Nover trust a Know Notbirg till you have proved htm for a? least eighteen months. Make b:m go to the foot of the cluss and work bim?el( up. (Laughter ) PJt a pair of close breaches upon hiui aud a tight roundaba*. let him be known by somo distinctive luark. en that cvtryjr mau may say. "here la a man that belonged to the Know NothUn *. ( .*1^2 1 et blm wear tue roundabout for awhile. By and by n?? will get a full drefs (Loud laughter.) Gentlomea, 1 held H that we, the democratic pariy. should now wear a Inns dress. We go lor the whole country. (CuteraO And I bold It ihat thc>e bobtails should we*r a round Hi ..tit as ewblemati 101 their narrow and sect onalvlewa (1,..!^ . beers.) Now. in regard to Uie merits of FIIT more, 1 think he has not any, and I w?u'd say lha* has no claim to be called the mode. President la IH?J I rould not find mai y wh'^s who would say he was a mode! l'rrfldent. (Cheers ) Now and then you won Id Utd a few who would aay, "I wish HI more was noiai i Htcd inBtea 1 or tlmt old -eHow, Scott. \ ou .would h*r them everywhere on the rostrum saying, i*cou is tne roan" Wbv did they not Bnd out in 1802 that he wan this model ' President, when he was Just from tn* Presidency V And why. If his administration waa Washington like, as tb?y revrnaented, did thry not take h m up T Tbey would not lake him then. because they thought Scott was heitor. and wou d ma..e a great deal D, tter President than lieneral Washigton. (laughter and rfceers Well now. 1 do net moan to criticize the *. mlnlati ation oi Ullmore very roucb. but there was one act of hi* administration thai stri e* me aaa remarkable one. When Mr Crittenden and bis raeu set out to take Cuba which was, no doubt, a mosi lawless act upo* llieir part, and airoost immediately alter they had sailed from the land of tbtir nat vity Killmorc, under the ad v ce of Mr. WeOt-ter, issued his proclamation declaring ?? all the world thst thnee men were pirate*, and ahoulo ba ?r.-at?d aa I? rates Well, a pirats ii aaid to be the euemy ol at! inao<.'nd, and ao, la liable t? ltf> circuteo and put to death an a leion. In wtwa condition did he place our countrymen '?noma or tbtra noble men, geceroua. patriotic, devote 1 men? wmj, the very moment ihat that prix lamatlon went abroM, Crittenden, if his con.tnard hail been.fal'en tn WUh by a* Fngl'sh, or French, or fpamah, or Portuguese, or any oiber veaael having tlie yower to take them, and thla pro clamation denouncing ihein at piratee would jastlfy a?y ctvlll/ed nat'on in taking them on the high see* and nadg Ing them. 1 eay that measure was one of great tm wrt, ard showed toe degree of hie lioiti'ity to theadmisaUm a* Cuba as a Southern f<uiie. But Hilmore and his Oaliu?a? bave all proclaimed against the admission or CuUa 1 allude to the fact merely to show that that a Imin isU attoa is one that should not be called W ashiugton lite. Wba* ma? bit courp? in Coujcreni The very ?ntipodea of Mr. Bocban an? always against the South ila eipreaeedaa opinion that Congress nad power to Int -rdlct the slava ti aae between ihe rtatee, but when the Supreme Court decided to Uie contrary, he said, "I may ciiang* tnj opinion " lli latent. ou to change his o^i#* be never avowed unUl alter the deciaion waa msde by the court. He sal*, if 1 change It, 1 will gire due notice of tt We also ttnd him going againai the alave trade In the Imiru t ol Columbia, and in fact m fhvor o( every naaa a ire agalnat the South. I have a good deal more to aay In regard to hlwi And how do you think the author af the t?roaunelamtJ ?o bas got rid oi fcia record- By plead Ing the statute ol limltat. Ju 'n regard to It. Fur, said M, be baa pleaded It In rega-d to himself, his course la thh I'rMMaaf betag wtlroiy at variant with the policy af his prctlous lile ?our acbona there will cevar all yeur slta; you have been my tre?ou?a?, and yo* era tow try elected trsn tor the Presidency. Tnat la what (be author of thla pn?ounciameuto saya. (Chesra.) I bave u strong rr objection to Killmorc than that. He aae uturid, >t i? true, one i?triotlc sediment It la one that receives my cordial approbate, and the only ote tuat ever came from bis lipa. it ? u.;a ? i- remont la the can lidato ol the biaah repi bocan rarty. lie U run as a sectlouel ca?dl ils'.e. Ihey go* no alave S'lte to go into tboir Convaa lion- Ibey went and nominated him from sifteea Statea, eictV ng out Ihe other lilieen Fr??rooot la open in h m otni . ua. he Iraokly and uncquhocally procla.m? ?? ten ci^lea, which are that do moro slave rtatet ?haR (i n ,, tbo I biob. 1 care not where a State oomaa ,,om? whether it be north of tt SO or eoutli ol M id, ar 'rom what quarter o' tLe I'tiion It may, eron ahouid II ci tne from tfcc very heart of \ ,ry;cl* or Alabama. If they tbovld be divided? If ahe want* to come ia*> the I nloa M a slave State, rremonl is pledged art to sign tne bill ad mi.tlBg her upon those prluclpwe He atM?ta i. gc no blU for the adm'aalon or a slave 9U* Inte thla I nion. la not this ao There he stands pledged again* i Im extension ol slavery? against carrying It into aay n w territory, at I, to go beyotd ihat. he la Hedged sga'tat the admission of any other siaya Male into this I nion Me aaya none of thaee tli, tigs aball toke p'^ce with my conaent. Now, '? 1 Prolr* tl ui Hlmore will accomplish the same, but by dideraat mesns. and to tbe sam? extent, what is the d'tfrreaoa beivffD Uie two m*n T Remember tbit Fremoil * tor eiciud mg slave SUtoa altogether, north or sooth i af 1 :m UO. Ullmore la lor exciudin* all s eve tuaua from the Territories north or loath of 38 JO ; but c<rialniy agamst tbr Introduction of uit Ptatte north of HM. I ilimore was up)io??d to ihe roped at it e Missouri rumpr<>mi*4v-l>aa ho not 'lid no r d be n? t do rvi-rvtl injr o prevent that roaasnre frwm beta* adopt* dv What did h* say to bta Itorbeiter speech t it to a Candors ? boa (rofering lo lb. repeal ?< ih? com ptomtee) out of w hich' oodm * a. I the m?Tf that putt ?"ir country in thm flame, ml panls lis ektstenne. Well, air. J on may attribute to him honesty for thta 01 en atoaa . Kurt him, I pray y-w let that art! hour cone, and what may you expert I rum b.m ' If CoOfioM thculd |?m a law restoring Mm Vssoort mm promise, a* be it la faror of, to get rVI or thia l anuora'a bo*, to abrogate tueae rrth * hu b aow allict l lie i o- ntry. why. he would 141 It. Ho ha* told )ou In at ranee be would. What ' do yon ? sat lo get a I'reaident wb? woo I<1 exciiide erory ulave Mat* North of 80 Mt iiilmore would do tbai. and V remoat aould do do more, or very little more. Hat. geuiiemaa, I hare no idea In the world that Hllmnrc can be r4er.ta4. (I leer*. ) Ttank ?-od for that (Cneem,) Ruehanan cm. (I-Bthusiastlc cheara.) I tail yoe ao? what t have said ?a tMsa people upoa nine other oocasioat like thta; aai 1 waa not ont of the war la my predictions I tolo yoa n teli-reae* to the election between ilea. Taylor aa I 6aa. Caaa that the issue In thai roe tent tamed upon I'enniyl taala. Taylor carried l'*r,u?y : van la by a few huodratf votei? I 'orget bow many, but It w >? lean than a thrm ?anl. any how and waa eleetad. I tell you now how wo art going to eiert Hu< tianaa We will get Naw Jer sey and Prstylvahla wa will get tbrne two histori cal ><tstte to lay the f.vuadatlon ; aad are will get I'hio. Illtuote and Indiana by tea thnusaad each? and them' wt',1 be sufltckat. with the fjuthera (?tee which will io lor htm, to secure bis elect. on I t.ave not taken ( aliiurma .mo the eel i male ("poo the very btat authority I understand *be will ?trs us s taa oniy at Bra thousand. I put New York out of the quae uoa A Voii-a? Iwo't you suppose Cist New York will go for Hu < ha nan f Mr. Inm-I believe she will. A Voi??? All of tbem will rote for him. Mr Hitm? I hope not I do not desire the support of n> .?"late that hts mam Teste! such a disregard of evefy onstltntloaal obiigatloa a* of the Northern Paten nave We "hall have enough wlthftit the aid of aunt a iirople. (Cheer* ) Isrta I need to day, who told ma that we may conat npoa Mar j land But as to rill moi*. sai'i he. I think little l%laware will M as much as he rao get I think wa win weep the election by an immense majority < Cheers ) bad a talk some lime since with a gen U ernes. who wa* vrrf solicitous aboot KIIImore? snoeese. aad after we got through wilh the ran- aarn* of the Htatea, "well, nr." ?aid he, ? yan give up t?elaw*ra " That remlmtt me ol a utory about a boy who waa srlllag newspapers, lie ol'ered some tor sale to a geatleman who, || appears, vss very hi awn* He rnestloned the boy, what bta tame was. "Tom IHckeas. " replied the yonth. lie had en so ?tirt. ' How mnrli do you ask f*- yonr newspa l*r? " aakrd tins geatleman ? Pi* peace Any. ' said rte, "yon have got no shirt How la that "Ma has It n the washing, replied the boy. "Have yoa got hot em1 ehirt-' ' said the other "Why, sir, what d? yoa mean " anawers the bor; "waald yon have a fellow hava a thovtand shirts ' and he started off as gallantly aa4 rhrerfully aa my liiead had taken lit! e IVlawara. . I angbler am! < Ml r? I II" seemed mat aa rnntent with tl<at ene ?Ute as the bay seemed with the one shirt. I think my Fillmore friends will be la met aboat soak a M H>?? ao th rt boy waa, I traat iat. tx.wex er, that thla shirt will come well washed and iieared. ( I/rod langliler ) Mr rilmore has very grava ly contemplated the re^ilt of Ihe election of Frnwnat. it Mft snb'ect to whioh I woold ask yoar attention. rM ? rsy headed men of my cunntry, yon ttiddl" aged mea ? f my coaatry. aad yon young men. wh? are hereafter 10 I e the alt1 sen* of this lead If rroaldaaee ?hould aa ordsln if <-od should so dlrert that this people should Ha ?o rer k'lr s? a* to elect Fremont, what part I* the !<outh K* play -the firms of the ooti?titntlan having tieen gnna through with, ami black republican* rlpcted to Ihe Tr ?(. icncy ?od Vice PreeMeacy, ppoa tlie