Newspaper of Evening Star, July 10, 1860, Page 3

Newspaper of Evening Star dated July 10, 1860 Page 3
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I l<>< VI. NEWS i ?.n **!> RALLY fob Rrickinbidgb *!*d Lank? riKjiM.'vr BrcHA-SAN maii* a SnifH?A* anA !?Ti|>at*d. from (be extensive preparation* made, W tbe iseetiii? in front of the city bail last evening, to ratify the nominations of Breckinridge and Las*, was one of tbe largest and most enthusiastic W affairs of the kind ever gotten up in this city. It is estimated that not less than ten thousand persons were upon the ground At an early hour a baud commenced playing enlivening airs from the building portico of tbe west wlng of the city hall, which had been appropriately arranged for tbe purpose, and beautifully decorated with flags of various descriptions, above all of which floated the American ensign, suspended by a long pole ntendlng from the top of the building. The music from tbe band soon attracted a large num>.?r tn thr arvtt t?/i IK* rrnuvI rnntinnoH (a in Ii rease until Vbe honr of meeting had irrlvfd, and fvery available position for a considerable distance round was take* possession of During the progress of the meeting processions arrived from (be various wards, accompanied by music, and <lt?playlug numerous transparencies with appropriate devices Inscribed upon them We have not room to publish all of their sentiments, which were generally racy and very much to the point, I).it present the following as an indication of the whole: I'nion and State rights?Breckinridge and l,aiM.'' The gallant young orator of Kentucky?the |? young men of the country are for him." { Joe !,ine An honest man's the noblest work V i>f God The true democracy deltgbt to honor kim " Non-intervention by Congress or territorial lejrlniatures." ' Democracy i? good for all, And old Abe muit have a dose next fall!" \i The I'nlon, we love It for the memories of the past, we cling to it for the bleasings of the present " Ik Let millions join the loud refrain. A Hurrah for Breckinridge and l.ane \ nd other mottoea were : \o rail party or Union splitters ?' Cuba must be ours!" V - iroa bands shall soon unite the Atlantic and W r^?? iflr | "ties. Joe Lane, the Marion of the Mexican r' war Joe I^ne was fighting the battles of his counA ; _ X I 1 a- * ? " * (iry iu .htjico wnen am i.tncolu wai voting against supplies for the soldier* !? The following we take at random, without undertaking to select the best, and we have not (space for all: " Gen. Jos Lane raised the siege of Puebia!" Gen. l*ane, the.Marion of the Army." Breckinridge, the Man of Destiny " I "State Sovereignty, Honesty, Fair Dealing, Good Money, and Uw Taxes." In the rear of the stand, in an elevated position and in conspicuous letters, the following inscription was visible: ' The Constitution and the Equality of States? tb^se are the Symbols of Everlasting I nion Let th?se be the ft allying Cries of the People "'? Br'tkmrvdge. I itdemeath was "The Sentiment of Our Candidate?the Motto of Our Party !" Below the stand was -Equal Protection to the Citizeas of the States." The meeting was called to order by Mr Flinn, who nominated Col James G Berret as chair man Mr. Berret, having been chosen. came forward ami acknowledged the compliment in the folio wing terms: SPEECH or MAYOR BERRET. Fellow-citizen#: For the kind manner in which you have >>een pleased to receive the announcement of my nam*' as presiding officer of this vast asaemMage of citizens, coming from every quarter of our beautiful metropolis to ratify the nomination of John C. Breckinridge, or Ky., for President of the United States, and Joe Lane, of Oregon, for the ottice of Vice President, I tender to you the acknowledgements of a grateful heart. It is not my purpose to trespass upon your time with a speech That duty will be discharged by gentlemen distinguished for their ability, ana who will, doubtless, cause all he?itatin? If there is one of such within the reach of mv voice, to realize, when they shall have addressed you, that there Is but one duty left for every national man in the country, and that is to rally around the standard that will be borne in the canvass by the valiant young Kentuckian and the chivalrous soldier of Oregon. Again returning to you my thanks, fellow-citlz^ns, for the honor you have conferred upon me. the Chair announces that he is now ready to receive any propositions that may be submitted. The organization was than completed by the choice of the following gentlemen : Vice President*?William T Dove. Jonah D Hoover, Wm. \V. Corcoran. John M. Brodbead. W. B B Cross. W. D Davidge, J. C. McGuire, Hugh Caperton. Dr B Bohrer. Alex Provost. R w. Carter, W. H. Thomas. T. J Fisher. Ksau Pickrell. John F Coyle, C. \V. C. Dunnington, Dr. C. Boyle, T. Hutchinson, Dr A W Mi.ler, D Oilman. F. McNerhany. C S. Wallach. Wm Brown. Ur F. B s Pnmnk>.? " K Curran, Wm. K. Spalding, Reuben Cleary, losepta Hamlin, G K JilUrd. John Pettibon'e, J W Drane. G. A. Bohrer. G. F. Kirk, and Andrew Coyle. Secretaries?J. K. Kendall. K B Robinson, Thos. W. Berry, Win. J. Donohoo. James K*pey, 1. F. Clarke, J M Stake, J. D. O'Donnell. W. U Hunt, Ju Maguire, and Frank Reilly. Walter Lexox, Ksq . submitted the following revolutions, which were unanimously adopted . hnoired by the democratic cittz'n* of the District of Columbia, That they view with deep anxiety the present distracted condition of the country; that they esteem it to be the duty of every citizen, North and South, to sacrifice his party and personal prejudice*, and to unite in one common earnest elt'ort to suppress dom>-stic *trife and to restore to our l>eloved land the blessings of peace and tranquility. K'solvi, That the principles of the national democratic party, a^retd to at the National Dem ocratic Convention which assembled at the Maryland Institute, Baltimore, have oar most hearty aad cordial concurrence. Retoired, That we reprobate and condemn the Intolerant and anti-democratic action taken by the Convention at the Front street Theater,Baltimore, In excluding the regularly elected delegates from several of the sovereign States of this I n.on; that we deem such action revolutionary and disorganizing in its character, and as justly dtserving the condemnation of the American democrat y. Resolved, That we render our special thinks to the members of the Convention for presenting th" name* of John C. Breckinridge, of Kentucky, and Joseph l.ane, of Oregon, for the offices of President and Vice President?citizens worthy, not only of their party, but of their country Ripe in rnn n/* i I oirnuat in /> !?? 4 ? m mm vwuuv'k) vol iu nvtivil. U1WI/I ^IUICU IU VIIC ?:bool of life by its stern realities, clear in their robes of office, tbey stand forth proud exemplars of the uoblllty of American citizenship In their lives and characters we have the highest guarantees that under their guidance the honor of the country would be maintained abroad, iU peace and prosperity upheld at home. Rtsolvt'l, That we sternly condemn the doctrines and purposes of the political party known as the black republican We regard them as s ibversive of the Constitution the rights of the slaveholding states and this District. Of necessity, they foment strife between the North and the South, interrupt the peaceful flow of their busint-ss intercourse, and. if persisted in. directly or ^directly, must endanger the |? rp^tuity of the I nion. bringing not only dishonor upon the American name, but untold calamities upon our couutry. To repel such a foe from the citadel of the Constitution, to preserve the Union of our Father* and. as we trust, of our children's children, let us all, citizens by birth or adoption, stand pledged heart with heart, hand in hand. Rtioa ed, That, both as fellow-democrats and u citizens and neighbors, it is a most pleasing and grateful duty to express our high estimation of the ability ana integrity with which our Government has been administered by our venerable snd experienced President, James Buchanan. We approve the policy of his Administration, and we believe that his mailgnera and traducer* will only be saved from oblivion, If saved at all, by the record of their infamous assaults on bis personal character and public Administration James M. Carlisle, Esq , of this city, was the lr*t (peafcer Introduced. He said upkkch or m CARLISLE. Fellow-citizens?It Is not my Intention U enter upon tbe duty, which will t>e so much more ably d.tcharged by tbe distinguished gentlemen pres eat to-night ?men whole name* are identified with the history of tbe country by their public service* It shall tie my duty only to prepare a way for this tliscuasion, and to take a brief survey of the Held wbtcb they are to occupy. We bave, t 11 fA ?-?!!< mu fnl Iaih ?1 #( folio* ? j * itvw-viti*cu?, *<xitc:u VII BUU auu rvil times. Tb? clouds which seemed at first but tbe size of a man's band, have thickened and blackened, until tbe whole beavena seem to be obscured, a id we can scarcely perceive a ray of hope for our country's future; men have been swayed tj and fro b/ passion. and byopiuiou; old party ties and old pirtv ramparts bave been broken down It seems as if some mighty convulsions like tbose which bave marked tbe history of tbe material world, have cleft tbe rock-bound mountain and made chasms, with roaring torrents between those parts which seemed to be eternally united In this state of things well may men be gathering in all part* of the country, aoiloualylaking counsel with each other, and looking abioad to see what is best to be done for the Constitution and the Union. For my own part, in my humble course of life, I have had but one support, that of fkir. open, manly, candid principle By that star 1 have paddled iny little canoe along tbe stream of life Indeed, it h-irdlf deserves s bolder figure, but let me expand It ana say that the combined aruiles of tbe world not steering by that same star, must sooner or later, by the force of truth, be flung upon the * shore In disjointed fragments. Principle, candor, fairness, and maoiiness .irs, or ought to be, tbe great guiding stars iu all tbe transactions of men lu puDllc ana private (.Appiaim ; .Nov, geottegien, iUad with iu? (or a moment ad let tw km the Arm*o??nt to m from what quarter the ray* of truth, light, and power are to come, and let ua distinguish it from that which Is mere delusion. Let ua aee who it ia that point* to tbe I'nton and the Constitution; who It la that doea not merely take Its name upon tbe lips, but treasures it io toe heart; who It la that holds aloft tbe tiag that now at thla moment wave* over your heada, and which I know ts tilling your hearts with exultant memories of the past. and hopes for the glorious future of your country; [applause] let ua aee who It ia whom we are to follow in this approaching contest' There are four parties in the field. First let me name one whichcombines the fossil remains of a once glorious party?a party which, whatever may have been its errors, the progress of time has exhibited, all men of all parties now concur in describing as a nobly I patriotic party; that party at whose head tbe form of Henry Clay blazoned like an archangel; [applause;] that party which through all time, from it* commencement until its dissolution, was slways found by its enemies to be an open. fair, candid, manly party. Alas: alas' gentlemen) the areat ~"u ? ? j,m*u mi magnanimous heart, too great to Deat time to anything lew than the triumphal march of hit whole country?the great leader gone, the ideas wbi ;h had controlled and governed hi* life having become obsolete in the gigantic stride of the nation's progress; his followers are scattered. Some of them, ah. gentlemen, too many of them, took dark lanterns into their bands, and dived Into caves, lurking about In dark holes and corner*, inventing countersigns, and swearing oaths, from which, like Herod, they started back aghast, when they *aw to what it had brought them. Jl.aughUr and applause ] Some others rematned In petrefaction, and went to Sleep like Rio Van wlakU 1? ?1 " _r .? ??t uioaimil^ uuiy oi the name of him, and clinging to the shadow when the substance waa gone Some others, among them. Abe Lincoln, flung themselves headlong into the vortex of al*>litionlsm, and clutched the Constitution of the country, seeking to drown it in their accursed grasp. But let us pass over this for the present. 1 shall have a word to say relative t? bim by and by. This party, which now styles Itself the Constitutional i nion party, presents itself with tbe scattered fragments, and endeavors to unite these various element* into one great cauldron; and out of this great cauldron, which they are stewing together, they expect, by some strange witchcraft, a stalwart form to come forth and form a great party, and lead tbem to victory Heaven knows how thit Is to be accomplished. It reminds me of Macbeth's double cauldron, in which "black spirits and white, blue spirits and grey," were mingling. [Laughter ana applause ] Next in the category we have the black republican party I suppose merely to mention its ionic an tuai is necessary to be said upon the subject in this latitude. Yet i must say, 1 have been struck to-day with reading a letter written by the head of that party, in which he ha* the boldne&s?ay. I ought rather to say the audacity? to proclaim the doctrine which would have come more fitly from the mouth of an assassin rather than from the Hps of a United States Senator. The letter, gentlemen, which you may have seen In public print, was addressed to some persons in the city of Boston, In which he, in substance, uses this language: "Whenever the conflict shall arrive between petsonal liberty and personal property, property must give way to lil>erty." What Is thai? It is to say to the slaves of the South, and to fling It in the teeths of their masters, that whenever the slave feels able and willing to strike the blow, that he is bound to pr< olaim his liberty, even though it be over the mangled corpse of bis master, and the lifeless forms of women and children. I say, gentlemen, that the dangerous sentiment of the irrepressible conflict first announced by Abraham Lincoln, printed and circulated throughout the country, stamps his party with an atrocity which has never before reared its u ?i t.. - * - - ucau ui any iiaiionai conies; in tDia country. Gentlemen, who is be who ban received tbe nomination of that party' Tbey call him Abraham Lincoln?tbe ghost of John Brown?[laughter]?the only ditference is that the ghost talks, while John Brown acted and gave his head to the hangman. [L.iuyhter ] Now all 1 can say is. I propose no suchTate for Mr. Lincoln, but the old rail-splitter who splits rails, might. I think, be ridden on tbe first rail he ever split, [laughter.] if these are his sentiments; and 1 would be willing to have a hand at it myself, though not much given to those sort of things [Laughter ] Well, what have we next' The other party in the field Is that of squatter sovereignty. Aoout this 1 shall say little or nothing, because it is the topic which i>roperly belongs to tbe gentleman behind me. That party, with an arrogance which 1 s e - - ? " * * i coniess 11 wen calculated to aUennfe those who upon otber points feel with them, and still desire to unite with them, claim to be the only national democratic party. Mr. Miles Taylor, chairman of that committee, has taken tbe pains, without anybody's askUig him, to say ' .Vo" upon the supposed proposition of some sort of combination It will be time enough when the jieople?not the politicians, not the men who went to Charleston (lK>und, as it were, by some mysterious chain which nobody else can comprehend) to maintain a single point of difference against all other points of harmony It will be for the people to say. when they render an account of their stewardship. when tte electors come to be chosen, whether thev mean to confirm and adopt this doctrine of squatter sovereignty, which, after all, is that distinct mark which these gentlemen think entitles them to the aDDellation of tin> ?m? tional democratic party. I am no prophet, nor the son of a prophet, but I venture t?i prtdict that before the autumn leave* are falling, the lion'* kin will )>e stripped from the donkey'* hide and the "Little Giant'' will turn out to be nothing more than a gigantic pigmy. [Laughter and applause ] Gulliver, you know, was a giant among the Lilliputians, and a pigmy among the Brobdignags; but he was all the time the same man? not an inch more nor less in stature. But I leave this To me It is a painful and unpleasant topic. What 1 have said has only been provoked by th?se arrogant pretenders, who seem to say that whoever seeks U> belong to the great national conservative democratic party, is bound to swallow, whether he desires to or not, this doctrine of squatter sovereignty The remaining party, and the last of which I shall speak to you. is tnat whose banner has been C-intided to the bands of John C. Breckinridge ?nd Jcseph Lane, m<?n who have hazarded tbeir lives on the lleld of battle in bearing aloft that <r 1 sv?41 A? 1 v .vi bwiiuuiu "uicu ?uw ui'au ao mnjpfitically above us. [Loud applause ] Men who, in the council and in the field, have alike shown steadfastness of purpose and true sincerity in every relation of life [Applause ] Now, why is not this the national democratic party? As I said, it is alleged because it rejects the doctrine of squ-itter sovereignty. Is that it? What our |>arty contends for is the equal rights of all the btaWs and all the citizens of all the States He then proceeded briefly to lay down the demo cratic doctrine with regard to the occupancy of the Territories of the I nited States, and closed with the following earnest appeal to all lovers of their country : If there is a spot on the face of the earth, within the broad expanse of this In ion, Wounded by the lakes and gulfs, and between oceans?if ther* la oue ingle spot where men should stand by the Coustitutiou and the Integrity of this Union, In respect to the lights of the whole Union, in respect to every matter connected with the Federal government, above all, it is this spot, hallowed by the footstep* of Washington, itself marked with bis immortal name! The speaker, on retiring, was vociferously cheered. SPEECH OF JUDGE MEEK . Judge Meek, of Ala , was next Introduced to the audience He alluded to the immense gathering which he siw before him. and regarded it as particularly titling that such a meeting should be held in the National Metropolis. This meeting presented a striking contrast with the meagre gathering here a few nights ago to ratify the nomfnatioc of the Little Giant. That was a mere jury, wane tins wsi tne yrand inquest of tbc nation. The name of Breckinridge was connected with glorious historical incidents; it was a name connected with principle He was a noble man, and. although young, tie has acquitted hipiaelf in every position in wblch be hcs been placed with eminent dignity and ability. Hedid not obtrude himself on tne Con ventlon,but he had been selected on -account of bis qualifications. At first be declined, but heat length yielded to the solicitation* of his friends. The other name on our ticket w. tbat of gallant Joe Lane, [cheers.J the Marion 01 tieArrnv Judge M. proceeded to give a rapid sketch of the prominent events in the life of Geu. Lane from bis youth down to the period of the Mexican war, showing his gallantry in those bloody engagements Some one had spoken sneerimrlv of Joe Lane's millt*r?? ?><?.<? >?. ?... ? / ? ?? j ?v? ? ?? UJ | gentlemen. (said be,) Joe Lane has spilled more blood for bit country than that man baa got in bia body ! (Laughterand applause J He went on to give a sketch of tbe manner of Koceedlng at the Charleston Convention. showg how the friends of Douglas bad practised all kinds of maneuvers to effect their object, and bad declared that be should be nominated if it blew ' the democratic party into ten thousand fragments. After all their foul cheating round the board, they were unable to nominate nlm, and adjourned to meet at Baltimore. There they admitted men who were not democrats and had no credentials, simply because tbey would agree to vote for DougLas It was a foregone conclusion. Tbe bogus delegates from Georgia were not admitted b-cause tbey would not pledge themselves to vote for Douglas, snd in rejecting them they rejected Herscbel V. Johnson, whom they afterwards nominated for Vice President! [Applause ] Why, Herscbel V. Johnson is one of tue worst Are-eaters iii the South Judge M. vindicated the people of Alabama from the charge of being disunion lata. Seceding from the rotten rem nan ta of a corrupt party la not a secession from the Union, [cheers.1 Tbesoliof Alabama waa baptised by the blood of Jackson; and hia spirit still walks her hills and dales, and keeps the tres of patriotism burning brightly' [Cheers] But we want a Union under the Constitution, and that Conatitution, l.ke Milton's angel, vital In every part that cannot by annihilation die i)oea the nomination of Breckinridge and Lane look like disunion ? Breckinridge comes from the very centre of the I'alon, and all over the country, from North to South, from Eaat to Wart, the response la coming up from the I people In behalf of the nomination of Brectteridge and Lane! [biitbusiastic applause ] UPKKCII or HON I I. STIVBXS. Got Ptevena. of Orewon, next addressed ti?e aasemblage He remarked that, ordinarily, tbe apeaker at a democratic meeting had none hut pleasing topica to refer to; but on this occasion the caae wu different There bad lately been a most daring and peraiatent effort made to wrest tbe democratic party from ita purpose*; it had been held up that there was but one man that could save the country. In former times we bad heard of the "one nun power," and that charge waa made against the man who had sived tbe country from toe Dilla^e of * k..? r _ - ? BI'IIJ) wu? now we see the "one man power" applied in a diflersnt way. He proceeded to give a sketch of the proceedings it the Charleston Convention, when the fifteen Southern State* stood together; and with them were the two State* on the Pacific coast That majority platform was not only approved of by a majority of the States, but oy a majority of the Convention. The proceedings subsequently at Baltimore have already been sufficiently referred to. The delegates from the Southern States admitted Into the Front street Theatre Convention have been styled "bogus"' delegates; and the press and telegraph are every day proving the truth of that Herschel V. Johnson, the squatter-sovereignty candidate for Vice President, recently n>aae a speech, and at lta close was burned in effigy. Re was repudiated by his own people But the true national democracy have laid down rviotf^rm ? ^ . ? mm | '?V? ISA T U A VA r^UI" bodies the principle that it is the duty of Government to protect the property aa well as the Uvea of our citizens in the Territoriea. California and Oregon are far removed from this sectional controversy; they are filled up by citizens from every State, and ttiey stand by the ticket we now present All we h<ve to do Is to fight boldly ana persistently, and the fourth of March next will find the true democracy in possession of the reins of Government [Applause 1 There were loud calls for Gov. Wis?, but It wes announced that he was not present. SPEECH OF HON A. G. BROWS. Gov A. G. Brown, of Mississippi, was next introduced, and was received with great applause. He remarked that no people had a deeper interest In the preservation of the Union than the citizens of Washington. His record in the proceeding* of Congress would attest that he was no disunionUt. He represented no disunion constituency; that constituency were in favor of dealing out equal and exact justice to every section. If the U nion is in danger, it can alone be saved by acting on this principle of equal justice to all. Let this II-? t ? uuairriiiig oeiween sections cease, and let the North ana South love each other as thev did in the days of tbe Revolution. Then tbe Union will be safe But we all know that thi? kind of ju?ttce has not been awarded to the South; they have been excluded from a portion of the common domain, and told that they must yield. He could ay that his people never would yield; and if they did, much as he loved the sunny South, he would t<irn bis back on it forever The nomination of Breckinridge and Lane would cause a thrill of jov from the Atlantic to the Pacific. He had confidence In the American people; he had only to ask, " Are we right " and if we are, he had confidence that we should have a glorious victory. [Applause ] srEKCH or HON. JEFFERSON DAVIS. Hon. Jefferson Davis was next introduced, and ...i * v. n 1? " " ?? mxiuu ?uu ciuuiuiaiii) 1111 me crowded state of tbe Star's columns we are forced to lay over for a day our report of bis remark*. | At the conclusion of bis effort, tbe Hon. Thomas B. Florence, of Pennsylvania, made a brief but telling speech On his concluding a lett<r was read from Hon L) S. Dickinson, of New York,.who was unable to be present, stating, that being engaged to speak in New York city on tbe iOth, be could not consistently visit both places now. After three hearty cheers for the nominees, tbe vail assemoiage moved in processleii, with flays flying and drum* beating,down Louisiana avenue to Pennsylvania avenue, and thence to the Kxecutive Mansion, for the purpose of paying tbeir respects to the Chief Magistrate of the nation. Arriving at the White House, tbe band performed several stirring airs; after which three enthusiastic cheers were "iven for Mr Buchanan. The President appeared at the window, and acknowledged the compliment with a polite bow, and then addressed them as follows: PRESIDENT Bt'CIIANAN* SPEECH. After thanking tbein for their kindness in calling upon him, be alluded in the most complimentary terms to their candidates. Breckinridge and Lane, aid they had distinguished themselves >>oth in the civil and military departments of the Government, and In bis opinion no better selection of standard-bearers could have been made to lead their party to victory, than those whose banner they hid unfurled that evening. Speaking of tbe merits of these distinguished men, be said: Amoug their many other worthy qualities tbe fact that they are friends of the equality of the iiuwPwi irn Vlti tL is I ! ? * *? ?>wico v? iii la VUIVII III ilitf C OU.IIIOI1 territory of the country should (-specially cause you to give tbern your earnest support. [Cries of ' Goo<f''| They will stand by that principle, and who should not? Kquallty is equality. Kvery citizen of the United States is equal before the Constitution and the laws of the I nit-*d States; and why should net the sovereign States of this Union preserve and enjoy that perfect equality which each one of their citizens under the Constitution enjoys? [Applause J This is sound democratic doctrine i.iberty and equality are the birthright of every American citizen; and just as certain as the day succeeds the night, so certain will this principle of democratic justice 1?revail at last [Applause.] It must prevail, lilt luifnro I amtnl- *1%*- : ? * 1 Wb*v>v 1 4UHUQI W|n/ll lUiB 9<liljCCl. illiU 1 do not suppose 1 shall detain you long, i wUL to remove one stumbling block out of the way. I have ever been a friend of regular nominees; i have never struck a political ticket in my life. .Now, was there anything done at Baltimore to bind the lolitical conscience of any sound democrat, and to prevent him from supporting Breckinridge and Lane' [" No," and applause ] 1 was cotemporary with the abandonment of the old congressional convention, or rather caucus sy>t?m. It was a long while ago, and probably but very few of you remember it. But under the old congressional caucus rule no one was admitted except democratic members of the Senate and House. Under that system there never was any danger that members outside of the democratic party could Impose a candidate upon the States, which were democratic, and which could alone elect him after he was proposed. There was no danger of that kind, because there being no persons in the caucus except democratic members of Congress, that afforded a perfect assurance that ih?? nominee 01 me party would at le^t be agreeable to the democratic States. Tbiscongreaaional <invention system was broken up. The national convention succeeded. Whether it was wisely broken up or not, I shall not now pretend to say. But upon the organization of the national convention, which admitted all the states of the Union, according to the number of their Seuators and Rep resvntatives, it was at once discovered that it was possible for the anti democratic States in the national convention, combined with a very few of the democratic ones, to impoae a candidate upon the party at any time, who was objectionable to the State* that would be called unnn tn him. And that, It wu foreseen, would weaken the strength, and destroy tbe energy of the party. It was a substitute for the rule observed in the congressional caucus, to which 1 have referred, and of the same effect It was believed at the time, for 1 was part and parcel of tbe movement, that in the two-thirds rule there would always be a majority of democratic States satisfied with the nominations and ready to rush into tbe contest, to elect the candidate. The two-third* rule, tnen, was the main pillar of the national convention. Jt has been destroyed at Baltimore, and tbe national convention his stumbled Into ruin as a national convention. The wisdom of the two-thirds rule, however. Ts manifest from the present condition of the affairs of the country. If it bad prevailed, no candidate could have been nominated against the expressed will of every democratic State in the Union, against the expressed views of nearly every democratic senator in the Union, and o:' three fourths of the democratic representatives This two-thirds rulej then, has been prostrated, and there is nothing in the way of any d?mo< rat voting for Breckinridge and Lane in tbe proce din^a of the assemblage at Baltimore. It must be con fess-d. however. that Breckinridge Is In tbe same condition with Douglas in tuis respect Tbe convention that nominated him, although it wucunposed of nearly all the democratic state*, did not contain two-thirds; and therefore every democrat I isat perfect liberty to vote as bethinks proper, without running counter to any regular nomination of tbe party [Three enthusiastic cheers were here given for the nominee* ] Well, now, after this digression; afler relieving myself from ull responsibility, I will now make a few remarks to vou, stating the reasons wby 1 prefer Breckinriage and Lane to any and all the other candidates In tbe Held. [Loud applause ] The sovereign States of this Union are one vast partnership. Tbe Territories were acquired by tbe common blood and the common treasure of them all. Each State, and eacb citizen of each State, has the same right In tbe Territories tlirr anv other nn<if if w hut tKo r? party contend for, and what is the true practical democracy; Is that all shall enjoy the same rigbU; and that all shall be subject to the same usages Mr Breckinridge holds that this Government wcs formed for the protection of life, liberty, and property. They are the objects for the protection of which all Governments were established; but It Is sought now to place the property of the citizen undtr what is called property "squatter soverelgnty," in the power of the Territorial Legislature, to be confiscated at their will and pleasure. That Is the principle sought to be established a1 present; and there seems to be an entire mistake and misunderstanding in a portion of the public mind on this subject When was property ?vei submitted to the will of the inijority' ["Never," "Never "] If you bold property as an individual, you bold It independent of Congress, of the StaU Legislature, or of the Territorial Legislature. II Is yours, and your Constitution was made to protect your private property against assaults of legislate powers ["Good,1' tad applause ] 0 WWt, now, any state. (a voice?" Go It, old man,"] any art of principles which will drprive you of theperfe't control of vonr ova property, Is wrong. Thia right over your otfrti property I conceive to be tne very ewnce of republican government. Deprive you ob this, and you become a slave; for the maa who has power over your property to confiscate it, hss power ov?r ' your means of subsistence And yet it Is contended that although the Constitution of the l!n;t-d States confers no sur.h power, yet a few. me.i called the territorial legislature, in their rerao'e extremity of the coun r/. can confiscate your property and send you sway deprived of it. [' Can't do it."l There is but one mode, and one -lone, by which the citiien can be deprived of hia slave property in the territories That modi' 1j pointed out in the Cincinnati platform, which has be?>n,aayou know, greatly misrepresented That platform declares that when a stirticient nnmhor of roai *? - * '* * ~ .v?<uvu?i **ix, miyovcu in a miliwiy in j order to form a State and come into the Union, and when the people frame a constitution, then thev may decide for themselves the question whether they will have slavery or not. There ! no territorial legislature mentioned in the Cincinnati platform. There ia no squatter sovereignty there It presents the clear principle that at the time the people form their constitution, they shall then decide whether they will have slavery or not. And yet it has been stated over and over again that in accepting the nomination under that platform, I endorsed tne doctrine of squatter sovereignty. 1 suppose you have heard it all over the country; it bas been repeated In a thousand newspapers A voice.?We knew they lied. The President.? I am glad you knew it [Laughter.] Now, bow well this plain principle nf rnnKtitnfiAn?l 1 >- ?*' * A v. vV??<?>u?iwuai law l/Vl I capuilUS Willi Hit* WIl interests of the people. Under it emigrants from the North and the South, from the hast and the West. receive their benefits They carry with them that property which they suppose will best promote their material Interests, they live together in i>eace and harmony. The question of slavery will become a foregone conclusion before ttey have population sufficient to ask for admission into the Union. There w 11 be no '-bleeding Kansas ? in the Territories; the people there will all live together in peace and narmony, promoting peace In the Territory and their own prosperity, until the time arrives when it becomes necessary to form a State Constitution Then the whole question will be decided to the satisfaction of every one. But upon the other principle what do von find in the Territories? Why, that they are fighting all the time One territorial legislature may establish slavery and another territorial legislature may abolish it, and so the struggle will be prolonged; and in spite of their continuous industry and earnest endeavors to promote prosperity, they will be in a state of constant turmoil, just as we have witnessed in Kan&ts Therefore there is nothing?no power possible?that could be so injurious tOjthe pea< eatid prosperity,as this doctrine which has been denominated 'squatter sovereignty." [Laughter ] >iow let me pi ice it before you in another point of view. I am very much gratitied that you h ive listened to a plain speech from an old man with6o much attention. [-Go on!" and applause.] The Southern States can never give up their principle of eonalitv in the I ninn . , I I " '" I never''and apilause] because if they did, they would be self-degraded in the eyes of the world They would stand before their couhtrymen as inferior to the people of their sister States They never ran surrender it. But how is it with the Northern people? It is with them comparati vely a mere abstraction. With the South it is of infinite importance that they should preserve their equal sovereignty in the Union What has the South to do? Merely to say that as good and honest citizens they will yield obedience to the Supreme Court, ana thus admit the right of a Southern niau to take his property into the Territorits just as a Northern man may do. And it is to me a most extraordinary thing that this country Mould now l>e dl t-acted and divided because certain persons of the North will not agree that taeir IretLren in the South shall have the same rights in all the Territories which thev of the North enjoy. \V hat could 1 as a Pennsylvanian ?iy or or, ii someone were to contend that the Territorial Legislature of anv Territory should exclude my cattle from that Territory? The principle is exactly the same, and the Supreme Court of the United states de< ided?what was known to us all to be the existing state of atfairs for 5U years?that slaves are property Admit that fact and you admit everything Then that property in the Territories must be protected in precisely the same manner as any other prooerty would be. If it be not protected in the Territories in the same manner, the owners are degraded before the world. [Applause J But we have "non-intervention." Non-intervention. it is said, it the true policy. That is the 14 let lone'' policy?let things go their own way What is this non-intervention f Perfectly right We all admit that the Congress of the I'nlted states hat uo authority whatever to establish, to impair, or to abolish the ri^ht of a master to slaves In the Territories, or the right of an owner of any * 11 ? ? " oim*r proprriy j\ii very well. Kill mal is one sided non-intervention Carry tbe intervention out an the Constitution doe*, to tbe territorial legislature. and admit that they have no right, no power, no authority, to abolish, or establish, or 1-npair slavery within their limits. But that would it do. That is all at present that anybody need want 'hands off" hv Congress, ' bauds off"' by the territorial legislature. [Applause ] Sutler the Constitution and the laws to l>e executed by the Federal judiciary In the Territory without interference from Congress, and without Interference from the territorial legislature That is all ttiat is ne cisary at prtsent No one has nsked for more. But if non-intervention did not extend to the territorial legislature, what would be the consequence? It is just as the plaster of the Wiln ot proviso to the Huttalo platform; of Congress to til* territorial legislature Congress cannot enatt a Bufl'ilo platform under the Wifmot proviso, having uo constitutional power to do it; but It cm be done efiectually, more readily, in the Territories, by Congress. Now in what|( osition Las this placed the South ? If either interference bv Congress or the territorial legislature were constitutional, (which, of course, i do not admit to be the case.) then theplin adopted is far worse f ?r the South than the congressional plan; because if there were an attempt to interfere with these rights in Congress they would be res'sted by able men. The House of Representatives, the Senate, perchance the President, may resist; but all this atfalr in the Territories Is done by the first legislatures, consisting of twenty, forty or fifty men, and they can conveniently in half an hour destroy all the property that southern men may have in il . 'i' is t ... : / l.l < a <? i me i rrriiuura n ??ju 'urr Ruvcrrigoiy is io Of the law of the land [Applause J The first settlers who come to every ne?r Territory will not lie slaveholders They will rush from the North; thev will get possession of the first legislatures, ana then this sacred right of property, which all governments were established to protect, falls nt once to the ground under the will of a majority of the first men who may be elccted to a territorial legislature. ShaR we, friends and fellow-citirens, for the sake of squatter-sovereignty, break up this great democratic party? (''No, never'") Shall we, for the sake of squatter-sovereignty, divide the democratic party, North and South, into two divisions? Is it not the merest pretext in the world ? Shall we separate the democratic party North and South, ana thus dissever one of the stronct-st ties that binds this Union together' [ 'Never, never!"] I hope not. The great, pow erful, and pious Methodist Church has been divided in that way, and that division shook the | I'iiion at the time. Shall the democratic party follow in the wake of that division, tor ttie sake of establishing free-so'llsm during a short period between their settlement and their admission as States Into the Union? ["No.no!"] I ask again, ' shall we divide the democratic party, North and ! South? That is the question?nothing more, nothing less Shall this great party which has governed the country in peace, and in war. which his raised it from i numb e beginning o be one of the most pro*j?erous In tue world, he broken up, for the sake uf enabling a few freesotlers in the Territory to confiscate the property of their neighbors? [-'Never, never!"] That Is the uuestion lam one of those who have ever been hopeful of the Union. I do n< t believe that the L'nlon ia tn danger It never will; j It njver can be in danger, In my opinion, unless the agitations of the republicans In the North should render the household of the southern planter insecure, and against that the northern democracy will be a wall of fire. So far as that li concerned, all democrats, whether suuater sovereignty, or popul r sovereignty?whether I Breckinridge men, or Douglas men Will unite. < Our brethren North and ;*outh, must be, shall be protected from the inroads of northern abolitionexcited insurrectionists [Applause.] It is said that the democratic party is dissolved or will br dissolved [Never.] The wish Is father to that tuouuht. U will exist.-lt must exist as long as tbe i Constitution and the Union shall endnre. It has ' ltowii uo In the name of the Constitution and it e Union, aud like one of the tall cedars of Lebanon, it will endure, it will extend itt branches; it wiil protect that tarred instrument from foreign foe*, and internal traitor*. [Applause ] Now, friend* and leUow-citizens, this Is probably the last speech I shall ever have occasion to make. ["I hope not."] It would not do for me, in my |>osition, to make political speeches throughout this canvass, though my heart Is in it You would not yourselves, I know, desire that 1 should. It Is now 40 years since I first came to Washington, and I wish to say this night that during that whole period 1 have received nothing but kindness and attention from your father* and from yourselves. [Applause ] When I came to Washington, It was a small town; now It Lss grown to be a great and beautiful city. The list 1 wish of my heart is that its citizens may enjoy uninterrupted health and prosperity. I tliank you fayLr kind attention you tuve shown me, ' you good nlgbt. ' TL^Wendent retired amid immense applause , Loud calls were made for the Hon Huwell i Cobb, of Ga., when that gentleman came forw.trd t and delivered a brief speech, which we shall publish to morrow. The crowd on leaving the P real dent's House called on Mr. Breckinridge at his residence. That geutkaua acknowledged ibe compliment In few well-timed and pertinent remark*: after which the company separated for their b<xu?s Citt Cornell.*, July 9 ? Board AUttmru ? The board nut at the usual hoar. President Dore in the rhair. A communication was received from the Mayor nominating A iron W Miller as Trustee of the Public School* in the Third District, ia place of tie* A. Sobrer. resigned; and James Lawreoson as Trustee in tbe Second District, in place of Somnel Cole, resigned, referred to the schools committee Also, one from the Mayor transmitting a communication from tbe Chief of Police in answer to a resolution of tbe Board of Aldermen in relation to tbe appointment of inrrltl nnllM ? ?h? ' election in this city; laid on the table and ordered to be printed with the proceedings One from O. Cameron, in relation to tbe Centre market-house; referred PETITIONS Of H N. I^ndsdale and others, for a water main; of Geo. H Plant, for a water mam. of Jno. Heller, praying remission of a fine, of 9. R 8eibert. in relation to a mathematical instrument, of M L Smith, for a water main; of C Kaupbman and others, for tbe grading of a street) of A R. Kdelin, for damages; of J Webb, for remuneration. COMMITTEE EEPOET*. Bill proTiding for the enclosing of Judi-iary Square, (vissed Bill todefray tbe expenses of tbe Corporation for the current year; (*i??<*<l Bill to set tbe curbstone and pnre die footway on tbe cum ironia 01 sauves -.n ana *44; puMd Hiil to grade S*ecoud street west. between Virginia avenue and D ttreet south; passed Hill making an appropriation to repair a bridge In Connecticut avenue, between L and M streets north, passed Mr. Moore, from improveuienta committee, reported back the Mayor * nominations for commit sloners of improvements in tbe several districts; confirmed Resolution calling for a joint meeting of tbe two boards on Monday, lfith inst , for tbe purpoM of electing an assessor In tbe Fifth Ward to topply tbe place of Geo. F Barrett, who waa ineligible to election at tbe time of hit election; passed. Bill to lay a water main in Thirteenth street west, from 6 to 11 streets north; passed Hill to lav a wntrr main In I Mr?I nnrfk '?? " Eleventh to Fifteenth Hrwti weat, passed Bill for the relief of W P Webb; passed. Joint resolution to grade and pave the alley in square 218; passed. Mr. Fisher, from drainage committee, to whoa was referred the resolution recommending the discontinuance of four way- lire-plugs, and the adoption of the sidewalk fire-plugs, submitted a report, which was ordered to be printed with the proceedings of the board Bill directing the publication of the names of the water takers; amended so as to order the publication in pamphlet form, and passed Bill regulatiug the distribution of the Potomac water, with sundry amendments; made the sp* cial order for next Monday. Mr Ward, from the majority of the police committee, to whom was rtferred the Mayor's nomination of John H (>oddard us chief of police, and Kdward McHenry as lieutenant of polit e, re poriea m< same back, and recommended their confirmation The ballot was taken and Mr (ioddard was confirmed by ayes 9. noes 4, blank 1 The nomination of Kdward McHenrv was confirmed by ayes II, noes2, blank I Mr Dunnlngton, from the committee to whom wai> re-committed the. nomination of John Dement as inspector of tobacco, reported the same back to the board recommending his confirmation; confirmed unanimously Also, from the same commit'oe, the Mayor's nomination of Charles Cunningham for inspector of iras meters, recommending his ciinfrinatinn confirmed tbe nomination* of commissioners of the several markets, recommending their confirmation ; all contirmed save that of Andrew Carroll, which was recommitted to the committee, it having been alleged that said Carroll is a holder of stalls in two of tbe markets Also, tbe nominations of certain night policemen, recommending their confirmation , confirmed Alse, the nominations f ir Day Policemen, re commending their confirmation; confirmed Also, tbe nominations for Superintendents of Sweeps, recommending tbeir confirmation; all confirmed save that of \Vm H Hook, which was recommitted to the committee Also the nominations for Commissioners of Burial Grounds, recommending th? ir confirm ,ti.,n , I - ----O ? ? 1 confirmed. AU?. nominations for Inspector* of Lumber, recommending their confirmation; confirmed Also, the nominations for Scavengers, recommending their confirmation; coi.firmed. A communication wusrecelvtd from the Mayor, nominating Thomas t\ Donn as magistrate, to attend to the watch-house daily, at tLe requ?st of a number of the Hoard ol Aldermen. I he ballot was taken on the nomination, and resulted in the confirmation of Mr Donn, by ayes 9; noes. 4. Joint resolution authorizing the Mayor to anticipate the revenue of the corporation for the Surpoae of routing the appropriation made to r< d^e the west channel of the Potomac river; pant-d. Adjourned Common Commtil ?The Board met at the nsual hour, the President in the chair A communication was received from the Mayor transmitting a report of tbe Commissioners of tbe First and Second War Is. asking an appropriation of ?383 for the permanent repair of ibe bridge crossing Kock Creek at tbe foot of K street north, referred. Also, a communication transmitting a report of the Intendant of tbe Washington City Orphan Asylum; referred. IXTBOItrCED AST KSFXFBID Bill for the relaying of gutters on Tenth street; referred. Petition or Richard Thomas, asking the refunding of money for an unexpired license; referred. Petition of Johnson Ptluger. taken from the file and referred to the comrn ttee on claims; petition of Robert M' Cutchen, taken from the file and referred to committee on improvenienU; resolution looking to the repair of the tea wall on the Potomac, and placing it iu such a condition as that thia Corporation snail derive a revenue, was taken from the file and referred to the committee on improvements bills reported Bill respecting the pay of the Tax Collector; postponed and ordered to be publish?-d. Mill amendatory of tu?* a<t providing for the a**es?ment and valuation of all property in the city of Washington, approved May 30, 1849; laid over. Bill making an appropriation for repairing the sewer at the intersection of Ninth street west and Massachusetts avenue, in the Third Ward; passed. Bill providing for the relaying of ttie gutter on Eighth street nortb, between Tenth and Thirteenth west; passed. Bill to provide for the erection of tire-plugs; passed. A number of bills vrere received from the Board of Alderinen, and appropriately referred. The following was passed: A bill making an appropriation to pay the in West due on the Washington and Alexandria railroad bond* granted by this corporation COMTKVTKn ELECTION CASES. Mr. Ctiapin, from tbe committee ou election, submitted a report in the contested election case of Robert Karle, accompanied by the following resolution : Raolvtd, That Robert Karle, not being qualified in compliance with tbe charter, with respect to a freehold estate at the time of his election, that bis afeat be hereby declared vacant Iii the case of J. \V Robertson, of the 1th ward, tbe chairman stated that tbe committee had given that member a few days for investigation, and would report at the next meeting of the board. Mr F.asby announced that he would, ou next M inday, present a minority reDort in tn* ?' R ibert Earle The whole subject was laid over until the next meeting. Bad Boys About ? La at night, between 11 and 18, some very disorderly conduct occurred In the southern section of the Second Ward, generally a very quiet neighborhood. Our John (every body knows John) was surrounded near the corner of C and Tbirt-entb streets and uaed rather | roughly, lie couldn't ruu and wouldn't If he could, but stood bis ground and did his beat, and ! of course took the "belt " Another person was I attacked on Fourteenth street bridge, and was j somewhat bruised; but taking advantage of aa ' opportunity which offered. effected an wipt by tall walking '' .Now both those unfortunate | Individuals are anxious for the preservation of I iKs? ruiSi^o u fkln W !??* *- ? ? ? 1 " * , .uv av,v , u..vi ?uiua iuai mc ^uarus wouia HO well to appear occasionally to that vicinity, even ! if tbey don't stay Ioiiij iu tbe streets Such attain aa those mentioned are auflicient to induce an earnest inquiry for the police. Thk S< hnablk Ca?k.?This morning at ten O'clock, the hour set for tae further bearing of I tbe case, Mr E. B Schuable ?[>}> -?red tWore Justice Clark to anawer tbe charge of a>aiult aad battery on(i W Bowman After waiting a considerable length of time for the proaera lag witnesses, and none appealing, no further hearing of tbe case was bad. and the accused wns recognized i for court It was understood tbat the wi?n?-?s?-s bad goue before the grand jury, now in session. A not x kb Pkizk Exhibition takes place at Odd 1 Fellows' Hall tbis evening. Tbe beautiful and WlBMil ! ^vhihltlnn UflA)# la ??' ' ?-?;? ...u .OWI rn firil HUTMI IWItr IU" admission (re, to My noibing of the noclknt uiuslc discoursed by Bird's baud, and the Ixitn( kind of i < hance of Xrtllof t gold watch or iomf olhn valuable prmrut into tbe bargain A more litxral or (air pritr eihibltlon baa probably Dfvrr Iwwi op<ned In tbn or any other city. CimiXAL Cos at ?To-day tbe Court pfjceed-d with the r*ae of Win Culloro, late Clerk of the House of Krpreaentative*, charged with embezzlement, Mr Oald opened the cme for the United t*taies. and wu followed by Mr. Chilton on th^ i put of toe defence. Our report of the pro>*-d (agi la oecenarlly crowded out until to-morrow Mrz/i.s ut? !>?<;? ?For th* l*-ne-flt of the tbonaandu of oar fi id? h t* w?e H?r wbo w m p. kit) of Uif jop1 of i m lwl r irrigation la which tkr maairfpal p?w?rs th*t basr-e St, la IVlr patriotic *i>d(Xii. to do the Cornoratlaa advert! si ag. we publish the followiag advrrtisainaat gratis: Mitoi'i Orrica. | WasailseToa. Jnlf , IHUl { Information of undoubted ^liability haviag bora iodised with nip that rabid du*? are rva nlng at large la this city, ovraers of d<nr? are hereby act* bed that thev are required to muulo them ae< urelv. thus rrndrring thrai baranlss*. foe the spar?- of ilitv d.tvs from this date subject to the peaair.es imposed btr the Nth s*> tioa of th* act approved January 14, l*i*,eatiUad "Aa act relatlai; to do^> ' !*ee 6 A*'1 6* it ?n*n*d. That whenever it shall be made to appear to the aatiafartina of tb* Mayor that any aa roal of the drw k ud ? th>a th ? citv. which shall be for good aad sutt< teat rMiiina "t ? IW. U - ?II ?? -?- * deeuifti and considered mad. It aball be toe duty of the Mayor to laaue bia pro. tarnation requiring that a l aaimcli of lbe dog kind ahall. for a period to b? defiled hy tbe Mayor, wear a good aub atantlal wire cause muzzle. aerurely pot on ao aa to prevent aaid dov from blt;ag or anapp.nv and any animal of the dog kind going at I?rge during the period drlned ov toe Mayor wltLont axil muzzle aball I*- killed and buried, and It aball be tbe duty of tbe police < onatablea. or au? b otber peraon* as may be designated by the Mayor, to carry out tbe provialona of tola act J*? O Bunt, May?r. Of* KKapib* will aee by l)r Hnatori card tint be pur|H)?- being la \\ aablngtoa ob toe Utb and 1Kb in?t In tbe treaintent of affecttoaa off tbe throat and lunga by toe a>aiem off medicated ok.,.1 k. I I " . mm M WUIVH Mr IJ?i i H?U|[ UTIlfQ, i/T K1 UH ter'a uredt experience ia Ix-voiid ijueation. Tb? direct application of medicine 1m the form of vapor to the d *-.i?ed part ia, a* Wf understand it. tbe peculiar practice by which the doctor has obtained ao much aucceaa. Sale or Stand# j* the Nobthib* Maiest By an advertlaement la another column. It will be arcn that ten eligible a:tea for market stand* will be aold at auction in the Northern Market, to-morrow (Wed tit-* lay) morning, coomeaotag at 6 o'clock. Wi iii bevce?ted to coll the attention of tbo proper autUoritlea to the mlaerably fllthv and unhealthy condition of the alley between C and D, md 12th and 13th streets Kvebt smxkk the demand for hciut'tr'i Cele brnletl etomacli Bitter* increase li i? lound to he the only certain preservation of bodily strength luiiru a period *n?n the atmosphere it calculated to mJuce a lee litis of lassitude and ibriitaatioe. I" he worat cases or l)iarrh<ra awl Dyaetiter* hit# w?y to its potent influence. Innumerable peraons, who are now alive and well.muM thank the discoverer of this preparation thattae? have not been swept away iu i.er ha> ve?.t of death The Hitt'rs is rNi'inineaM by the liest physician* in th* land. This is the best evidence of its r.al ralne. lN>caiise. as a general thin* , they will H"t ??*?li % wool in favor o< a iverti?ed prepa ationa. They have l??en comp"lie?1 to acki .owleOje tae claims o| tillH HltlAfft Uiwtn ?' ''* ? ? ' f"M MIV VI'IlllllUUIKi dilKKlsU. jj 9-eo* _ Wild Cuiiiv Balsam. Til" following l? worth * the attfflt'oa ol ail wIki are interested for th*m*rlma or <ri?nds : I.aFaxkttk. In<1 .Jnlf S1.IIM. />" ' Str I waa atta<-ke<l. ?N>ot fcve mouth* mo. with a severe cold, whu-n set Jed <?n my lun<? . and doctors < the most respectable in this city > said that I had inflammation or consumption ?( the units, and, after exhausting their skill without rrl el to me. pronounced mv case incurable. I commMosii Ukltii IH. H'i.<l?r'< ?f Wtl4 Ckrrry ?U>nt ?ix week* ago. and in four dats I wa?aMetowalk all over the house, and am now a well iiian.Vours re*|?ectfu!I?, I1I01..1 tloorn. Above I hand >011 a plain statement from <ieorg? Hoover, of this'ntr. wtio is well known, having lived here mn twenty jears. The doctors attended Mini noine three lnonl h? and rm.vm him no to die: liut Wiaiar'a Balaam cured him. L>. K. W. Wiunci. Druiiiit, UftvrtM, Ind. None (tannine unlesa atoned I. Bi TTaonthe wrapper. Prepared b* S. W. Fowl* ft Co.. Boa ton. and (or ??if ht /.. 1). Unman. 8. C. Kord, Jr..!4. B. Wait?. (?. Stott, John Scturarw, Sum k Palmer, Waah ington; and by dealer* everywhere. je 27 1 w.r ??ooTHi*e and Bb Arise ?There la no prepare tins in existence which haa auch a aoothing effect in case* of nervona excitement an Ho<teti>r't 8cm arh Although the fam* of thia rinown*.) invifto ant recta mainly on i a a*toni?hinf cure* ol D> apepma. Liv?r Complaint, and intent ma! di?o oers, il i? fqtin.H eftcaciou* in nervoa complaint. Thou?ands of ladies resort to it an a reined* f.?r hysteria, If utter nit; of the heart. nervous headache, vertigo. general debilit* and ail peculiar dutu b ances and derangement* to which, a* a e*x, they are subject. It cheer* and light ns the depreaaed mental power* a* well a* strengthen the Unit and its use i< never followed fa* la the ca*e wh're ordi nar? tunica are administered, by any unpleaeant re action. For sale by Druggists and dealers generally ere ry where. je 15-mA The bk?om or DK*TirrTioi? i* the fatality among our youtik and middle-aged to indulge, in neMisnd debasing habits. Those who are yearning for some influence to dm pel the growiac evil, should read "Human Frailty,or Pkysxolotiral Ktsmrekts." It delineate* in rtrt'rf rotors (for it is beautifully illastrated i the caii*es and effects of local and vital dieease and decay. pointing out the only snre >?/?(* ralr'?read the advertisement of "7Vi!.<?ieer, in another column. Sold by Dr. Barrow, 194 Bleecher *treet, N. V. Price 25 cents. Sent free everywhere. Sold also by 9. Calvert Ford, jr., Washington, D.C. ma 7 1 la Bahby's Tricofhebovs me oeai ana cne*pe?i aruoie lor ureaaing, biaiif in*. Cieanaing, Curling, Preeerring and Re* atoring the Hair. Ladiee, try iL Sold by ail Druggiata and Perf imera. mar 1?-Cm !? <?*"? M?f.XITlC |N*ECT PilWDtl Exterminate* Bet Bat*. Ruachea, Ticka. AnU, Garden Insect*, Ac It tonimtn $ no P o i ton I.to*'* Maoxetic Pill* Are Certain l)?aih to Rat* aud Mioe. Sold everywhere. ap 9 Sm Mevee's MurrLor* Veexik De*teoteb. the oldcat and beat reine-U known for ?x term matins R'ta and Mic?, Ooekroachea. Buga. Ants, Muaquitoea, Fleaa, Motha,Grain- worm* and Garden Innecta. Principal Depot, At 9 Broadway, N. V. Id t?y an Druggiat* everywhere. ma lE-Sm A Pbs*i e?.-Peraona deal ring Penniea vill always Stwl ?h?m for *ff(hknr* *? ?Ke I IAm Itninlnr. DIED, On the 10th n*tant.GK<iK<>K KPHKAIM, in fant * <n <d Krhrann B. and Mart W. Kodbird. aged 17 'lay a. The friend* of the family are invited to attend *he iiincrm. iomorrow, f ociooa p. m. On the 9th mutant, in this eitf, JAMES VAN DOUGLAS McKI.KKKSH ?h- ^onnnMt ana of Jamea P. an<1 Anna Mar a McEllresh, a?evl ?B months ami 6 'lays. 1 HE LATEST NEWS TELEGRAPHIC. P? Irania Politics. Philadelphia. Jul*??The Penu*flranitm?r ber of the National Douglas Committee has ad itrewed letters to the State elec tors, demand!tur their position. It is Intruded by the Don^iu men to rail a State convention. either delects or maw to fill vacancies in tbe electoral ticket Mr Forney announces tbat Mr Douglas <~ordiallvsustiins tbe policy of non-coalltioa with the Bre- k lnridgm Keutacky Politics. Locikvillk, July 8?Cassius M Clay addressed a great crowd in front of tbe Court House, on tbe Pacific Railroad bill, and political topics Covinstom, July 8 ?The largest political meeting ever assembled here was held Inst night to ratlfv the nominations of Douglas and Johns jp . Spee les v ere made by M. V. Benton, Col Ifelm. and Col. Jones Oreat enthusiasm was manifested. Aaothrr Iksrkiai M?rder. New York, Julr 9?Mrs Sob oon maker and child, residing on Seventy-first street, were murdered this mornlm? baviiur their throats cut Tbe dreadful crime wai committed by a discharged workman, named Prank Huffman. who is now in custody. MiiHirl r*liUc?. St Loci*, July 8?A wei;-attended aid catbo lastic Bell and Kverett meeting was bold here b?st eveuiny The KepubLicans have nominated a f ill slate ticket, bended by Jamas B. Gardner, of Cole couiiiy, for Governor. A (birch Destroyed by Fire. Sacs, Maine, July 9 ?The old Orthodni Church, built In I-4IU. at a cost of S26,<M?, ? h destroyed by tire yesterdsy. riiLTiScii, July I# ?floor closed eery dul': H wjri street, Ohio, and City Mi li wtr off r?-d at .? W <itt rloord active; new rrd I 3u ; white tl .Vtatfti Corn cle*d .tendv : vel o* 6.W?5 ; arttte 7S*7?c. Pro rial oat closed firm but very active aid unchanged Whisky ios?d steidv at '-Ji>)tc #M*? Y*rh MarkrU >?w YoBt. inly 10 Honr ) bnTv; Huu I2S.V25, Ohio fe 7imi ?l, Soulhwo *> MlftS Mi W b?**l i? u?*vy, wrtW-ra willw* ?l 48, red |i I 3-1 Worn i? low?-f, mi d M (S3 I'orh ? Bun Mid qul#t Lard M ftriw V\ ktm to strdiy PimmibI Niw Yoke, Jul\ to ~rtfa?ha are kiivf i'd hUbn Chl? *go and K? ff l?.and 74 \ . Ill Cri? tnu ibuea 833^; do buMdstiiMtebi*M Houtijern3i^: >rw Voik Ceutrai Reading U V. Mil U4 Mm 6, V*. ?' ?I k Mm. <T? eI k i'l (W . * i

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