Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 11, 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 11, 1855 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 6983. MORNING EDITION?THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1855. PRICE TWO CENTS. IMPORTANT STATE CONVENTIONS, Meeting of the Liquor Dealers in Syracuse. THE CONSTITUTIONALISTS OR ANTI-MAINE LAWITES. Interesting Proceedings of the Anti Coercionists. UNION OP THE TWO BODIES. Selection of Candidates for State Offices, &c., Abe., Abo. SrtCIAL TELtOBAPHIC DESPATCHES TO TBI KIT YORK HERALD. THE CONSTITUIONAL OB ANTI-MAINE LAW CONVENTION. Straits, Oct. 10?12:30 P. K. ? Two conventions, acting on tbe principle of opposition to the Maine Liquor law, met hera to-day. One?the Simon Pure, square-footed party, sailing under the title of the Liquor Dealers' Association; the other consisting Of persons averse to tbe title of liqaor dealers, but also interested in the repeal of the prohibitory liquor law, and sailing under the ambiguous title of constitutionalists. Different political tendencies are exhibited by the two? tbe former going for eudorslng such of the nominees of the hard shell, soft shell, Know Nothings and abolition parties as express themselves in favor of their principles; and tbe other showing a penchant for the nominees of the soft shells alone. This is the only thing which may pnt an impediment in the way of the contemplated fusion of the two bodies. The Constitutional Convention met in Wieting Ball, at eleven o'clock A. II., In accordanee with the following call:? Oonctitutionai. Contention.?'Whereas, an act was passed by the last Legislature, known as the "Maine law," depriving the citizens of their inalienable rights. In viols tun of the sacred guarantees of the constitution of this Mate, and which ought to be repealed by the next Legislature, A convention will therefore be held at Syracuse, on the tenth Its repeal, and te consider such other matters as may pro perty be brought before it. The societies organized for thu pur pose of defending their constitutional rights of tbe counties of New York and Kings, are reapectfully requested to send three delegates for every Assembly district In said counties, aud the opponents of the "Maine law" residing In the other counties of this JBtate are respectfully requested to send the same num ber for each Assembly district respectively, to represent them In the convention. A mast convention will also be held at the same place on the 11th day of October next, at 11 A.M., by the opponents of un just and oppressive legislation, and we invite all persons who regard their constitutional rights and the public interests, to tttcmi The convention will be addressed by some of tbe most elo quent and talented speaker of this Slate. rtlgned:? ERIE COUNTY. TIOGA COUNTY. Nehemisb Oase, Samuel Mills, Hiram P. Thayre, H. H. Moore, William Wybert, Nelson P. Penny, JohnO. Sheuler, Eliaha K. Hill, John Hebard. H. WblUaker, ?okkoe county. Wm. Hannah. Barney Beckee. otsxoo county. Ontario county. Oeorge Clarke, Joseph Oilman. Chas. D, Palmer. LIVINGSTON COOKTT. WASHINGTON COUNT*. I John Vernam. Samuel Axtell, TATCN COUNTY. John P. Wood. John D. Wolicott. Wm. Bouse, ONONDAGA county. James H. Shsrrtll. H. W. Chadwirk, washes county Stephen D. DlUaye. John F. BherriU. ONEIDA COUNTY. ESSEX COUNTY B. F. Jewitt, John McElroj. W. H. Chapman. saw took. HCKXHfKK COUNTY. Joel Conklio, John Manning. P. W. Bags, aliasr COUNTY. E. 1), Rpisgue, John Taylor, F. 8. Dozzln*. John O. White, J. P. Trnodwell, RU Perry, W. B. Miles, Jeremiah Dehorn. Thomas I. Bayaud, kings county. John W. Culbert, Thomas J. Jerroki, Philip C. IUrmon. J.Sohcnck Suvdam. The meeting w as called to order by tbe Secretary of the State Committee, Mr. Hendriekson, of Albany, nomi nating as temporary owvm.n T>v Hmui, ?r Rn<r*in Some delegates objected to the right ot the Secretary making any such nomination. It was a despotic way of doing business. At a caucus held this morning, another name?that of Mr. Bayard, of New York?was suggested. Other delegates defended tbe right of the Secretary, in the absence of the President of the State Society, to nominate a temporary Chairman. Mr. Yasderpool, of Buffalo, raid that Dr. Brnnck came bere as the representative of tbe anti-Maine law princi ple. There was no pretence that either of these gentle men were objectionable, and he therefore considered that as the lir.-t proposition was regular the question should be first put on that. Mr. Clarke, of Otsego, moved as a Substitute the name of Mr. Bayard for that of Dr. Brnnck. Mr. Br>r.m< knox contended that custom made it the duty of the officers of the Committee of Arrangements to nominate a temporary Chairman; and therefore, as Secretary of that committee, be nominated Dr. Brunck, and claimed that it was his right and duty to do so. Mr. Fowi.kb, of Port JervU, assured the convention that when he mentioned tbe name of Mr. Bayard, lie did so acting under the beat motives ; but he, Mr. K., had not come here under, and did not recognise tbe existence of any Htate committee. The delegates here had com? on the call of certain individuals, and had met together and suggested the name of Thomas J. Bayard, of New York, as temporary chairman, and he contended that, as a matter of courteay to those gentlemen, bis name should be put to this committee. On motion of the gentleman Irom Otsego, Mr. R. Ci arkt:, to substitute his name for that of Mr. Brunck, Mr. Hen driekson further contended, that even if be was not re cognised as Secretary, still, as he had first nominated Dr. Brunck, it was but right that the question should be lirst put on that motion. Mr. C'LAiikE kuggested that tfte convention should pro ceed to vote by tellers for the temporary Chairman. Be did not want to be gigged down. The Secretary put the question on his motion to nomi nate Dr. Brunck, and declared it carried. Mr. Ci.arjtl?I challenge the vote. Let us have things done fairly here. The Sec>stary then ordered a division, anil announce! ayea, <>6?noes, 22. So the motion was carried, and Dr. Brunck, a German gentleman, took the chair as temporary I're.-iidpnt. i Mr. Kdwards, of Newbnrg, and Mr. Cushman, of Al bany. were appointed temporary Secretaries. Tbe calling of delegates and presenting of credentials was then proceeded with. Ninety-eight delegates an awered to (heir names. It was then moved and seconded that a committee of nine be appointed by the Cbaii for the purpose of re porting permanent officers. An amendment was offered that such committee of one from each Judicial District, be named by tbe dele gates. A discussion pro. and con. on this point, was carried on for some time, and participated in by some half dozen delegates. The Chairman signified his own wish to be, that the delegates should select one member from each Jndlcia Committer. The emcn<lment was finally acc-pted, and the motion a- amended was < arrlsd. The following names were reported as such committee, on peimauent organization.? Judicial IH/trict. 1?D. V. Freeman. ft?R. C. Kenyon. 2?Faml. Fowler. George Clark. fli?r. Cushmao. 7?H. G. Warner. 4?George Brown ft?R. G. Fletcher. Thru, at onr o olock P. M , the convention adjourned till three I*. M. AFTEHNOOR SEBEIO.V. The contention re-aaeernhled at three I'. M. Member* found upon their dealt* when they ctme in copie* of a pamphlet on the uneonatltutionality of the Prohibitory liquor law, containing the opinion* thereon of a doteu of lawyer*, with thereto of Ei-ficrrernor .-'ey inour. Thi* pamphlet ha* been pnbUahed for gratnitou* diatribution by order of Uia Metropolitan Society The credential* of an additional number ot delegate* ware leceiveil. Tlie mmittee on Organlration reporte<i the following ?ante* of permanent officer*:? rUKittmr. H. 0. WARNER, of Monroe. ?unrraaj w. Thoma? J*. .-trollg, Warren. R. R. Cu?hman, Albany. vio. rniniDOW. T. ,f. Baiard, New Vork. John If. Johnaon.Onondaga. f. Coraena, We?teheeter. L B. Canfleld. Tioga. Cytn* Fdfion, Albany N. II. Manderrllle. Ontario 4. Bald trio, -It. U*reace. Vtorje i'oltr, Erie. The report was Adopted, ani a committee of three op pointed to conduct the President to the choir. Mr. War.vxb, on taking the chair, aoid ?Gentlemen of the Conventioiv?Allow me briefly to thank you for the honor you hare done me in selactisg me to preoide over your deliberations. This is a oriole in our political af&iro which demands energetic action?when fanaticism nod | all the combined isms are seemingly trying to override I the liberties of the people, the constitutional liberties guaranteed to them, and which they would preserve, we come here to see if we can devise means to avert this evil; .coolly, deliberately, and, I hope, energetically, and in a manner which will tell not only to those who are to reap the benefits of our actions?if any accrue at preseu ?but to those who are to reap such benefits for sll time to come. It seems to me that this is s turning point in our affairs when we have to do something, ss did the old Yankees, If they msy be celled so, when they threw the tea into the water at Boston. TUU is a crisis beyond which it seems we ought not to go wlthont taking a firm step. I am no advocate or in temperanoe, and I do not know anybody here who is. (Applause.) No sensible man would see Irregularities of any kind, and that above all others, in the community. But there is such a thing as liberty, and the liberty of the country depends upon the cool reason of men, and upon no coercion or compulsion, there is one text which all may read?pious men, statesmen, philanthro pists, politicians and others?and they will find that the text will always bear looking at and commenting upon, and the philoeopby contained In it is true, namely?that no good can ever result In a moral point of view from compulsion or restriction. (Applause.) I will not take up the time of the convention, which I know Is needed for the purpose of business. Called upon to preside as I am, I must say it was as unexpected an honor as it was un. merited. I can only say further that I am poorly qualified to discharge the duties of the office but I rely with confi dence on the gentlemen who placed me here, and upon their generosity, depending upon me. as they always may, that whatever Is done by me will be honestly done| although it may be erroneous. Mr. Vaxdxwool moved that the convention adopt as its candidates those of one or the other of the parties which have already made nominations. He professed his strong allegiance to the principles they met to sup port. He was neither a partisan or a politician, but came here as an independent man, having an Interest in the convention. He made this proposition that they might hold as advocates the strong newspapers which were already advocating this cause. After they should have concluded to adopt one single ticket, it would be fur the convention to decide who were the gentlemen who bad stood by them in the hour of their need. He was opposed to making selections from the various tick ets, because, In doing that, they would lose the advan tage of newspaper support, and they would be repre sented by candidates of all stripes. (Good.) Suppose A is a candidate on the soft ticket, B a candidate on the hard, and C and D on tbe soft. If all are equally In favor </ the principles of anti-prohibition, and if they should select one of them, all the rest would be opposed to them. The champion of their cause was struck down last fall on account of this very policy. They split than, as It was the intention of men to split to-day. I<et expe rience teach them wisdom. They had tried the experi ment of splitting, and, for Heaven'* sake, let them not try it again. He had heard a gentleman say to-day, that the opposition which he made to Gov. Seymour last (all cost him thirty thousand dollars. If that was a small loss to him, still be hoped that he and this convention would not Inflict a loss on others worse able to bear H. lie would not nsTne any ticket, but he urged the conven tion, for purposes of expediency, to endorse one of the tickets. Mr. DiUjtTt, of Syracuse, replied that he referred to the Liquor |)ealers' Convention, now In session in this city, which, he was Informed, was waiting for the action of this convention. He, therefore, proposed the appoint went of n Committee of Conference?one from each Judi cial district?to meet a like committee of the other body. Mr. Yamixrpool was of the opinion that the amend ment was premature. They had as yet done nothing to have any conference about. Mr. Kowij?, of 1'ort Jervls, moved an amendment, to the amendment of Mr. Billaye, namely: that a Commit tee of Conference, consisting of one front each Judicia district, be appointed, with power to report to the con vention names for nomination as a ftste ticket. Mr. Clark k asked Mr. Vanderpool what lie meant by a single ticket? Mr. Vanokwcku replied that he meaut this convention to endorse the whole ticket of some one of the political pn rties. Mr. Fowm did not come here as a politician, but to select such candidates ss would, if elected, sweep the in famous liquor law from the statute books. If they selected the ticket of one party, they would be regarded as hostile to all the rest, and as the tail end of the party which they would support. If they should select one partyi and the liquor dealers should select another, that would be a split which would ho Indeed destructive. The motion of Mr. Vanderpool is not wise?is not just, and will not pre vail. He understood that the IJquor Dealers' Convention was here to make a nomination. He would be sorry to have the impression prevail tliat this convention was here for the purjsrve of assisting to obtain u large vote lor one of the political parties of the State. If this wus the case, be would say that he was not willing to be hitched with the car ol any single party, and that was the principle he wished to see carried out here to-day. In conclusion, he (Mr. Kowler) stated that he had just learned that the other convention had appointed a Com mittee of Conference. Mr. Pillayk suggested that the other convention con sisted of liquor dealers from the city of New York and Brooklyn, whose political influence was omnipotent. He was therefore in favor of consulting them, and ot con | suiting them befote they ventured to make any nomina tion*. A Dvuw.tTT. asked Mr. Idllajc whether the other con vention profe sed to represent a particular locality, or to represent the State f Mr. Dim.ayk replied that they represented a locality. The I.nthukkutort DnjUIl suggested that it would therefore be unfair to give them ao equal eoice with this convention Mr. Fowibr corrected the gentleman. The 1-iquor Iteaiera' Convention represent*! the State at larg". Mr. KiLl.iioi rx, of Albany, profe- ed that, though be was a tcmi-eranee man, and repreeented a taapenUMC constituency, he came here to defend the constitution of the land, and he wan for freedom of thought and freedom t? eat and to drink. Re denounced the Maine liquor law a* a cursed ami damnable law, and cited against it the shedding of blood in the streets of Peril and by tempe rance fanatics. Mr. Ci.shxe took the Door, andapokr against the pro po sition of Mr. Vanderpool. Mr. VamMnu'Ool replied that the man who voted against Governor Seymour last fall on the ground that Mr. i larke did, was not a proper person to give advice to this con vention. (Applause.) H? (Mr. Vanderpool) proposed to take the question, and see whether 'hi* convention was willing to take a single ticket or not. If it was, then he woujd leave it to the oonventfon to declare which of the tickets it should adopt. Mr. CogzKva, of Westchester, hail read th?- platform of the soft shell and hard shell partiee, aad found no real difference of principle between them. They were blvalvea, and he bop*I that tbey would retain between them the priceless Jewel of constitutions) liberty. He was in favor of selecting candidates from the tickets of these two par ties. Mr. loWikK submittal! to the good sense of the eon vent ion that the only mode of accomplishing their ob ject was to send a committee of conference to mset that appointed by the other convention in the matter of nominations. That convention had adjourned, and was waiting lor the action of this convention. He related an aneedote about a skunk, and applied it by saying that Mr. I anderpool was like a soft shell?he spoke like a soft shell, and smelt like a soft shell, (laughter.) Cries of "Question.'' The Cbaibms.v stated the question to be an amendment to the amendment, namely, that the Committee of Con ference be empowered to recommend name, of candi dates. The previonsquestion was ordered. The question was taken, and the emendment to the amendment was declared carried by a vote of ?0 in favor, A conflict of opinion arose as to the effect of this vote and Mr. Iltimtiwo.t, in view of the confusion, moved that the whole matter he laid on the table aod act*) n, Mr |K?[n and on tfeat pilled Up prerloffi i?e?Uvu Tlie Chairman was evidently nonplussed about the par liamentary question involved, and a long and uninter esting debate ensued. Mr. Clsbkb rose to a point of order. Ue contended that Mr. Headrickson's motion was in order. Mr. Kowlik read from Jefferson's Mannal, and sueeeed ed in befogging himself, thejChair, and the whole conven tion stUl more. The difficulty evidently was, that the amendment was not germain to the original motion. The convention grew tired of the unavailing efforts to throw light upon the subject, and called for the appoint ment of the committee, while one member moved to ad journ, which motion waa uot agreed to. The Chairman appointed the following gentlemen as a Committee of Conference, with power to report names for nomination, viz. First Judicial District. 1?Thomas J. Bayard. 6?S. D. Dilluye. 2?Samuel Fowler. 8?Ceorge Clark. 3?William Badgen. 7? M. H. MandeviUe. 4?T. J. Strong. 8?Isaac Vanderpoot. Mr. Vauderpool declined to serve, and Or. Brunck was nominated in his stead. l>r. Brunck, however, did not deem the motion fairly ear tied, audtherefore declined to serve, finally, Mr. Brown, of Fxie, was appointed for the Eighth district, and then, at 20 minutes past 6, the convention adjourned till 7 o'clock P. M. EARNING 8K8AI0N. The Convention re-assembled at 7 o'clock I'. M. A Janitor was stationed at the door to admit none but delegates. It was generally understood that the two committees or conference could not agree, though their object seem ed to be Identical. It was stated that the liquor dealers had an ulterior view to subserve, viz.: the lltaralizing of license laws, to which policy the other Convention did not subscribe. Mr. C<UW, of Buffalo, at a quarter to eight o'clock stated that he had been over at the Syracuse House ou his own account, to enquire what time the committee was likely to report, and learned that in two hours hence they might probably do so. Ibis uot being encouraging, a committee of two was appointed to wait on tha Conference Committee and make official enquiry, the result of which was that the Cohe rence Committee would not report till nine o'clock. On motion, a recess was taken till that hour. AFTER RECESS. Mr. Du-LAYE reported from the Committoe of Conference they hid welted on the other (invention and learned that they had eUo appointed a like committee, anil the two commit teen came together, when the question for which both committee* were appointed wan discussed Komewhat at length. It *u stated by part of tne dele gates of the liquor Dealer*' Convention, that the simple object they had, was to nominate candidate* who would entirely annihilate the l*rohlbltory men and the Prohi bitory laws of the State. Thin committee entirely agreed with the others, when the question arose about candi dates. There was a good deal of discussion with refe rence to men, but there was a large majority in favor of selecting from hard shell* and soft shell* different mem ber* to constitute a single ticket, and there wa* a per fect unanimity in selecting for the Judge of the Court of Ap]>eals, Hamnel Seldeu, (hard shell,) fur the long term; Nicholas Hill, (soft shell,) for the short term. There were differences of opinion in regard to the balance of the ticket, and finally, a very large majority of the com mittee agreed upon the following:?Secretary of State, Aaron Ward, (hard;) Comptroller, l-erouel Stetson, (soft:) Treasurer, Joseph M. I.yon, (hard;) Attorney General, Samuel 1- Tllden, (soft.) Statu Engineer, John 1). Fay, (hard;) Canal Commissioner, F. Fnllett, (iiard;) State Prison Inspector. Patrick H. Egan, (soft.) Alter the meeting, the committee appointed by the convention met together tor consultation. The feeling of a very large majority cf the committee wa* in favor of the report of the Joint Committee. The motion was then made to make it unanimous, and all wlio voted on that voted in favor of it, himself being the only exception. Mr. U stated further that Mr. French, of New York, had ad dressed a communication to the candidates propounding certain questions as to their position* with regai d to prohibition, license, he. Those person* who had replied favorably to the position here advocated were first con sidered, and it was on that that this ticket was adopted. A Iixuuiate moved the appointment of a committee of three to invite the other convention to meet this reinven tion in joint session. Mr. Com thought that the committee was very unfor tunate in locating the candidates. He thought there was too much of a held left along the New York and Erie Rail road to the Know Nothings ami to fusionUta, particu larly as to the .State Treasurer. Mr. Ciakk state,) that every tnsn who had been nomi nated had unswercd to the interrogations favorably in regard to the prohibitory lbiiior law, uud these had been preferred. A* to the State Ti earner referred to, hehad not replied lo the interrogatory. Mr. Vamwhpooi. replied that Mr. Isnei T. Hatch, who had lieen aiwsy* their friend, had been passed over bv the committee, and Aaron Ward, a man who liad done all in his |siwer to defeat Horatio Seymour, nominated In hU stead as Secretary of State. He submitted whether that was not one of the most ungrateful act* this convention could have committed against its best friends. The acta of the committee of conference were entirely hostile to the interests which the convention inet to subserve. Mr. FowtAR thought that along the New York and Krie railroad there would be as large a vote polled for tb? ticket as there would he in any portion of tne Stale. The gentleman (Mr. Cotes) might then-tore have no fear on that head, lie would say to the other gentleman (Mr. Vasderpool) that he was as much in favor of Horatio M-ymour a* he was, and that his v"to of the Prohibitory hill would have been sure if he hud not had a single vote for it. Put he did not think they were called on, at th-lr own great risk, to admire (Jov. Seymour's Men-la. He trusted the convention Would see the propriety of adopt ing the report. Mr. Pin A re., the chairman of the committee, took the floor and made a speech virtually ignoring <?me of the nominations made under the influence of the liquor deal ers of New York nnd Brooklyn. He was oppoatd to the dictation of a committee, and It was for the convent Ion to decide on the ticket. He believed in the will of ma jorities, snd he was bound to say that a large majority of the committee was in favor of the ticket. But It was for the convention to consider again snd decide. He be lieved sjl the nominee* great prohibitionists, but the question wss whether they were ell available Mr. IIXM-IU' Xer-a thought lie *aw here a desire to sus tain certain political views; he wss not a politician. A Voi'T?Of course not. (laughter.) Mr. H. reviewed the course of p'-lith** last tail, whel Judge Brouaon expressed ids opinion that the legisla ture had a right to p?*s a prohibitory law. while Gover nor feymon held s contrary opinion. Ho denounced ihe men who then supported Judge Brunson, and wbo now i oin# forth in support of anti-prohibition views merely for the sake of the loeiee and fishes. It was submitted that Mr. Hswdrickaon was out of order in his recriminatory remark*. TV# CTiaik thought the gentleman wa* very little out of order if any. Mr. Hicvwocxso.v continue 1 to piead for the soft -hell nominees. He did not ae*- that the convention aim ill go out of >ts way to make any nominations except lor Judge of the Court Of Appeals and Attorney General. He, there fore, moved that only so much of thi report be received as applies to the Court ol Appeal* and Attorney General. Mr. WhiT> of New York, thought they had nothing to do with Governor Seymour and Judge Brunson. Tney mmr l.ere for a snt illc purpo-e?no) to take i?rt in party and individual* lb wanted to know whether tb* convention would ra-.ity the report of the committee, and would therefore rail the previou* queetion. Mr. HevMU'-xsciv railed for the yeas and nays on kte motion, which was a subetltute for the motion to accept the report. . Mr. Oaths moved live fi Mowing ameu'ln-tnt to that of Mr. Hendrickron:? Keeolved, That thi* convention nominate -amuel -el den and Nicholas Hill'or Judge, of the lourtof Appeal*. Resolved, That the convention make no further nomi natif n*. .Mr. HvtWKMHv acctptM thi sur*?ridjiiM)t of Mr. Coat** and called for the yea* and nays. The yeas and nay* wtre ordered, an -1 there werv forty seven; D?y*. ?i*ty. Rn Mr. Coiatcw resolution was rejected. The result was hailed with loud ' hi-ers. Mr. Cia*k called for the previous question on the ae ceptsnce and adoption of the report. A motion wa* here (quarter to 11 o'eb-ok) made to ??! Journ. and rejected. PThi yea* and nay* were then exiled c,n the motion sdopt the report of the committee and they were?eves, sixty-one. nay*, forty one. Co the report et the com mittee we* adopted It ?*s then moves! that ? committee ol three tie ap pointed to wait on the other convention and invi'e tbem to take neat* in the hall. The mtdion was adopted, Euros P. M.?The liquor Dealers' Convention eerne In the hall with the committee and the chairmm Mr. Power*, who took his aeat beside the other chairman tithr-r prominent member* of tb* body look *eata on the Blform. There wa# no cheering nor anything - f tb*' ? A delimit# greeted the New York del-g*i on as he called them and expressed his joy to see them Mr. Vowiaa Informed the other convention that the hr.'y had adopted the ticket recommended by the r<m mittee of conference, and he had understood it ha-1 leen also adopted by them He now moved Ita adoption by the joint eonventlon, with three cheers.

lV-forc the queetion wa* taken Colonel French was In tmduced to the meeting, and made an appropriate "pse- b The question wa* then put, and the ticket ratified with nine enthusiastic cheers <m rivd.on, a Rtate Gentrel f'ommittee of eight eon listing of the following persons wa* appointed ? I i.t/T John W Culhbett. Met ?.-J I Kitti. -.' ?. f?. foam* ? ?I. Wiliuughby 3 ?R H f'uahman. 7 ?W T. Ia<rrenr> 4 ?John Host la. (.?J. C Brink. The convt-ut('.n tipan gdjoruqikl lift* THE LIQUOR DEALKKH' CONVENTION. Byiuc w, Oct. 10?2 P. M This convention aanembied ?t Corintu Ball at 11 o'clock A. M., pursuant to the folio*Ing call:? A Hraxt CoavwffiON or Lituoa Driunti ?The liqior d.?*i era of the Btate, lac hiding Importer*, hotel kee.pers, brewer*, distiller*, aaloeo keeper*, jobber*, grerere. bottler*, waken* or eider and dealrra therein, are requested to send three of their Dumber Irom each Aaaeinhly dutrici, amd New York and Urook iyn three from each ward, aa delegate* to a Liquor Dealer*' Convention, to be held at firracuae ou the 10th day or October oe*t, for the pnrpoae of adopting aurh measure* contl tent with the platform adopted at the Uauor Dealer*' Stale Coiivru Uou, held at Syracuse on the Mb day ot Auguat laat, a* will beat .secure lite maintenance of Uie Inalienable peraoiial right* of the people, and the conaUl utioual and juat right* ol the liquor dealer* of the Slate, and defeat the election ol all candidate* who are not emphatically and unequivocally opposed to any prohibitory liquor Ian, or are ta favor of the enactment of any coerrtve or oppressive liquor law whatever. Uy order of the Liquor Dealer*'State Committee. R. FRENCH. of New York. Chairman. O. U. IlOoTir, of Duichee*. Secretary. The convention waa temporarily organised by the ap pointment of Mr. Naeb, of New York, Chairman, and Mr. Jnmee, of Orange, aa Secretary. The Chairman, on taking tlie chair, said Gentlemen?l'eroiit me to eapre.t* my thank* to you for the honor that yon bare conferred upon me in delect ing me on thia occaelon to preside temporarily over this convention. We have met for the pnrpoae of preventing any interference with our private and uncial right*, and alao to select auch candidate* in the coming contort a* will bent nerve our interest*; it U, therefore, naoaeaary tbat there *bould be a harmony ot acutiment and auch well-digettod action a* will eecure the ubove object. Mr. Kkkmh, of New York, augge*ted that It would be necessary to ap|*Hnt a committee on permanent organi zation, and alio a Committee of Conference to oonfer with a altiilar committee from the Coiulitutional Convention now in *e**ion in thl* city, no a* to are what harmonioua arrangement could he made to unite the whole strength of both cauvention* upon one ticket for the purpose of defeat ing their common enemy. He therefore moved the appoint ment by the Chair of a Committee of Five on Permanent Organization. He *aid, in continuation, that tliey had not met for tfcft purpose of drawing geographi' cal line* through the State to Hub**rve the private interest of any partie* living iu any particular di*trlct, hut they met a* one party for the purpose of protecting the constitutional right* of all, and of uniting all who entertain the name views with thl* convention iu one common object. The motion wa* agreed,to, and the Chairman appointed the following gentlemen a* *uch committee'*:? Messrs. French, Homelier and .-'teltrlde of Now York. Mr. Booth, of I'oughkeepsie. Mr. Collin*, ot Brooklyn. Mr. Fm.m it, of New York, moved tho appointment of a Commit toe of Fifteen, to confer with hucIi committee u* might be appointed by the Constitutional Convention ou a general plan of action. Mr. Booth thought the resolution premature a* they were not aware that the other convention would appoint a similar commmittee, and suggested that member* ad journ until after dinner. Mr. Fhxncii withdrew hi* motion and moved that the convention adjourn until two o'clock. the motion wa* agreed to, and the convention there upon adjourned. APTIH NOON SESSION. Mr. FmiCtt, from the Committee on Pwrmaamt Orrini anion, reported the fallow ing gentlemen a. officer. or the convention? NUHlMtvr. LH MAN J. INlWKKN, Renseelaer. ? *'<"* inwn>r.>m. To'n>**' We Hamilton, Dutch*.. tr _ MCUtAtt*. John Van Tyne, New York. Andrew J. Harrison, King.. The report of the committee wee adopted. iJiVr*"'1'*"' conducted to the chair, acknow ledge.! hi, aenve of the honor thia sejond time conhrr.vl upon him by the liquor Dealer,' Contention, and contl nuedv-lt may be expected of me that I .hould any some , thlrg on again being called tathi, chair, but unexpected *" ,e h0Dor '*> Jou c??> ?P*Ct but little, and e.peclally I ?* lam unarcuatoincd to .peak on aucii occa.iona a. thia But being a liquor Healer,' Contention of the State of I New Yo.-k it ?,?, to , a that almoat any one, although merely a child, can ?ay noinothlng upon the qneetion. I before II,. W. hare naaambled here for a con, mou object far one pnrpoee, and one alone ; .?d I am correctly Inlormwl, It ia for the ex pre-a i^oroppoaing.lawpm.a*, by the legfaUture o the .tate of New York, la?t winter, called the Prohibitory law. We come here far the purpoM of procuring a ,[>ee.|v repeal of that law, and to.fafr.tall candidate, far elec tioni not emphatically and unequivocally opp?ed to the Prohibitory law. (dpplau.e.) i am m hop* we .hall be united. I nn.leratand there 1, another conxcntlon in K-Mlon in thi. clty;| in my Judgment we had better if poMlble. , unite with the,i, upon a ?,t of men for whom we will y.,te at the coming election. If wefr.n unite it ceero* Ui me we ,ha!l elect our men. On motion, the roll of delegate. ... called, and .lily file gentlemen an.were.l U> their name.. Mr. Kaxx.n?A, we hare no particular buaineaa before u. at thi, moment, and in order to give time far any communication, from the other convention to reach u, I will occupy a few moment, ot the time of the convention. A Uquor Dealer,' Convention ha, been called far the purpoac of defeating every candidate for Office upon the N ate ticket who I, opp.,,ed to our right, and Intereata. I do not believe that any man who i. in favor of the Pro hibitory law, which infringe, up,,,, every right to which we are entitled, la lit to hold any office in thi, .tut*. We come here i.,r the purpoea of defeating ,?di men. We are willing to unite with the other convention, if It ran be done in accordance with our platform adopted here on the 8th of Augu.t last. I am not difpoaed to ?y anything relation to the organization of the com en nor, ralcnlated to mar th? harmony which we am all anxioue .hould prevail. Tl.at convention i. composed of pohtiaiana and liquor dealer,, Instead ?f liquor dealer, and politician, aud J ledieve the politician, will outn.im I' r, at least, twfee tho-e engage.] in our bu.lnc. Many of tinm are anxiou. to nominate entire one of the ticket, which ha. been nominated by one of the political partie. of the state, while other, are In favor of .landing upon tlie platform adopted here ,m th,. gtb Augu.t. which i,. " That we will not nominate men except to d?faat those Who are in favor of ?,y prohibit- y and coercive liquor !aw whatever.'' We are not In favor of merging our -elve. in any polltleal p?rty. w> c?m? h?r? ? , dutlnct party of liquor dealer*, and we - hould leave Syraou,- aa uch a party. W. wIJI not be burled up by any other I arty and w. will not be .wallowed up hy them or wiped out of exutencf. II weuke up the atronge.t, 1 have no be,nation in declaring that the ticket nominated in thi. hall o, by the joint action of the two .'.invention, will ?weep the State. The city of New York alone will then give you a majority which cannot be overcome by the reet of the Empire State, (fhcer,.) If we mom her* I r< leaving to act aa an independent party, and then I merge ourselves with one of the politick parti.g in the State, our constituents wilt aay ,, tu,? ?>ld them, and we .hall ha b*te? in ,h? nMt election. We have .een what we , an an organ sed party, ?? that two powerful poi?"cl pait.e, Uve openly expre.?,l their bo?t.l,t, to th. ena.t,?ent of ,?y prohibitory law whatevc hat thia I. I , ',f,t U'*y t^' o x -tend op n f?.t platform pnor to an election, and yet thi, queeUon ba? iwg t*f. re lb* people ,n , ne ahape or another for the 1.. I en year.. Am! why xrr these political partie. a.* ' ready to ,erve the liquor dealer. ' They have not done It before been* wa had no - rfanlzati n and .era -be,, fore power lea,. Why it that the 'em.eran.v p.M, under tha name of republican, do not dare to put th Maine la, g|,n, ,hHf putform? It I. not ha*wa 'bey are not in favor of the Maiaa law Tha, have told you that the liquor traffic la the root of ail the evil exiatlng In the community, that aiftbe mnrder. etw. I nated from the .ale of llqaor, that our prfaon. .ml aim. b> uae. have teen hifad by It. They haw ,old yoa ther I? no e?!l in the no,unity whfab rwqulra. madl atbm ?o much a< the traffic (n >p.,(ta, ip,.,,,. ? ^ ?oerti. n? .re true why a it that Horace i.raeley nlln j -elf no. tell. ?. that It LpotlUe put that (,.,k a their platform* He .ay. if thay to*fr that i Lk *.? 1'J * *"* l J Z T ^ Wi,k "?* PcWi.m that a majotlty .d the pm pie ar, tB ^ ^ law. Why ai, thl. om? light broken up. them 1. aot f^.o- !he? . frty now i. CJ.teoce favor of eawatftatkiaaf .ml "" *"?' ??? -o'er.!., indepeadeat of .u oatmde dlcutwaf ((W,. i Tt.. . s.'?-a, ?'? iS re.li* .11 their frar. aot eoafirm.li U*t, .pt,?ue*ce,. (Appiau* ) lfw.mlWv.to -pwi p,,,,^ ^ it, we shall be buried hoyond the hoi* of re-urree tioo. Oa motion, a committee o' 8rf, con ?mtiiutoC the follow tog peraona, we' appoints! for the pur|*** ot dr.ifnnj a platform aod resolutions exprt?slve of the view- of this Opnventlon, tii..?Meaerw. French oi New York , Toyn bee, of Kings, Itgraham, of Itenjeelaer, Golden, of Her kimer, and Mvrting, of Richmond. The convention than adjourned for ene hour. Iha convention reassembled at half-pnet 5 o'clock, when Mr. Booth, of l'oughkeepaie, announced that the Consti tutional Onrivcnt.on had appointed a committee of eight to conifer with a like number which might lie appointed by tin* convention, upon tome plan of Joint action and M in.nation. He moved tout a OOOUIlittM of eight be appointed a.< eucb committee. The motion waa agreed to. ?sioino considerable discus, inn then ensued upon the manner in which curta committee ehould lie appointed. It was fitally agreed that a committee of fifteen should be appointed by the nomination of the convention, whoae duty it hhould be to select the committee of eight, aud present their name* to the convention for it* approval. The committee ot fifteen wan tli'di appointed. Pending the appointment of that eoniiulttee, Mr. IUv aan, of New York, announced that he was authmiied, aa one ot a committro of eight appointed by tli? tVimtlitu tional Convention, to contei with a nimitar committee to lie appointed by this contention, to make known to this body the appointment of surh committee. Cn motion of Mr. Kaxv it, of New York, the officers of the convention were added to the committee of fifteen. The committee retired for a few minutes, and then re turned to the convention. Mr. Niumai of New York, from the committee of fifteen, report' 'the names of tii" follow lug gentlemen for the committee of conferenoe, via., Messrs French, of New\ork, llo-rh, of Herkimer; Tappan of Rensselaer; Myers, of Kings; Hamilton, of Orange; Dean, of New York; Maiiling. oi Richmond, ami Gould, of Westchester. The report of the committee was accepted by the con vention. On motion of Mr. Fukm it, the committee of canto rnaee were etupoweied to make such arratgement* w ith the committee of the t? n?*itutioini)C< uwentlon aa tliey may deem proper, to tie submitted, however, to thin conven tion, for its appiovai. The committee then adjourned until 8)? o'clock. evening session. The Convection i i'vunie.1 It* session at nine o'clock. Mr. Kkkm h, from tho Committee of (Conference, re ported that the cemmittre* of the two convention* had come to a harmonious conclusion, almost unanimously, anil had fixed upon the f< Mowitig ticket: ? Secretary of Hate Aaron Ward. hard. (Comptroller.... tenure! Stetson, soft. Treasurer Joseph M. I.yon hard. Attorney General Samuel Ttldon, sort. Judges Court Appeal .?long term .Samuel Helden. hard. Short ilo. Nicholas Hill, auft. State Kngineer John I). Say. hard Canal Commissioner.... .Frederick rollett, hard. State I'rlson Inspector Patrick H. Kgau, soft. The report wa- received with enthusiastic applauae, J. 11. 11. Maktumi, of Hlchmcnd, moved that the ticket t>e adopted. Mr. kauri if Kild, when lie went into the committee he rued every expedient to draw out the opinion of the committee in relation to the strength of tli" re-;>ectlvo parties, and lie was perfectly satisfied Ural they hod the power to elect their ticket, nn>i that it could be carried with a large majority above all other ticket*; that there I* not power enough In all oth?r parties to stop its course. (Applause.) Mr. Dean, of New Vurk, moved to strike from the ticket the names of all save these of the Judge* or the Court of Appeals and the Attorney General. Mr. Clahkk, of New York, tnored to amend by inserting the name of Josiab Sutherland In Mir place of Mr. Tilden for Attorney General, lie thought the convention should not interfere with the i|uarrel in the democratic party. We have been lighting, he laid, their battle* long enough, ami they have taken every opportunity to be tray us. In the legislative chambers let us take care ?>f ourselves and leave them to themselves. Mr. Kutaisi was willing the hards and the softs should take care of themselves; t)i*y would take oar* of tliem selves; they were a balance of power party, and in that they have strength. The gentleman from Near | York (Mr. Clarke), ha said, paid more regard to the fight which conies off in 1856, tlian to that which so inucli In tiuest |us and which comes off In 1HM. 1 advise that gentleman to let lW.fi take rare of it sell and let us take care of ourselves. We bare sent Interrogations to every candidate upon the State ticket, and we have not put a men upon it who has not answered satisfactorily, urn the Judges of the Court of Appeals. Mr IkMiTti.?Have you received a letter from Mr. Kay T Mr. Kkkm it said he had, aud that Mr. Kay ha I answer ed favorably. (lie read the answer to the Convention.) We have, he continued, established the frarful precedent to politicians, that when we address int -rrogate-n ? to them, we mean to hare an answer; and that we intend to leave off those who treat us Willi disrespect. (Great ap plause. ) Mr. Ciamsx withdrew his amendment. Mr. Dsa.v thought that the omirae recommended by th* Committee mi Nomination* would tend to distract the opponents of the Prohibitory law in the Senatorial and Assembly districts. Mr. Kkxmh, for tlie purpose of relieving the fears of any gentleman In that respect, would state thai be was a* nired by Influential manager* of both section* of the de mocratic party that the probability is that both parties would withdraw all their candidate* which iiave teem left off this ticket, and If they did that the ticket was sure to carry the State, Mr Ijkas said that made his fast* still greater. Mr. 1sk.mii?The gentleman's remarks convey a fal'e mprrssion. We com# hereto unite on no party. On* gentleman upon the committee which repotted these can di'late* declared that he hail never voted any ti-?et In til* lib-but the whig ticket and we go into this matter not for the purpose of uniting tl.e demo, rath: party, but for the sake of ourselves. The question was taken upon Mr. l ean'* amendment and it was lo-l by a large majority. The ticket was then adopted, with only three or four dissenting voices, Mr. I'M* moved that wheu we adjourn we adjourn to meet to morrow, at U o rfo.k. for the purpose of heeriag the report of the Committee on resolution'. Mr 1 sumn -'igge-trd that instead of adjourning now, Mr M> Itride, the -ergesn! *t Arrn?, la- reouested to pro ces-d to the other convention and ascertain what action had l-een taken by that testy The surge*'len t- ing agreed to, Mr. Dean withdrew hi* motion. The convention then took an informal recess of half an hour. Mr Km - on, of New York from the lommitta* on I Tat forro, Ac., then reported the following resolutions.? Whereas. Thli convention could not consistently with th* platform adopted by the fjqonr Dealer's Mete too vvntion held at t-yrac ise on the 8th of August last, norm- | naie rrndids'e* for office or end. r*? *ny of another party utiles* It sh*ll be n*ces*ary to defeat tl>e*|e-tion >4 r sodi dats* nomitiatrd liy the fatty ?f c.*rr|t?nrohDriu.inUU or those nfsvor of this-' p. In. pl*-s o wM h osUtsiir'.ig 1 est candidates who list ts-? pp. -c*d tosoy [ rohlt .t? -y II I .(nor law what* *r shall Is- nominated or *nd"rw> f arlljo.ut regard to their party politics, end wh?r*as |..th actions of tbaderr.ocratie republban party have, In tl.etr re r(active platforms frankly unequivocally, sod on., rah fledly evpraaaed their opfrrsltion to all prohibitory Ivpinr law* ahsf ever and whereas the r? publican party have ? ndnraed th* pi*?*ot prohibitory Ikiior |s?, and other parties have twen silent thereon . and wksisai, sotn* ,4 Ml* . and Ida tee of th* various |?IIUcal per-lew have either anawer*d In ini*rr<.gstorle* tintstlsfacloHly or refusal fr answer tl.ern lharefors ffa-rJved, Tbet we n. mieate tl.e following candidal** lor ti.s snpnort the lh| ior daaic* >?l all ethers who are tpp ?*?! to the twerr-lv* prohibition of the eivrets* A 'h* nahenatde ami naieral rigt.t',f th# people to gov?r n their r/wn private aflaits, s> isl habits, doensetl. e*van>. n.y and moral dl'lpllrve aa they have ad ar..wr?d **tl? ts.!' -sly 'l.e Inter.??w*i<',i*? prop>.vtnd*?* t*. thorn si'syt the 'and '.ate* tor thet ojrt it Appeals, from at on* there ham- teen no replies received The reeclotioo* were adnp'ed unaf.iire aly '*a motion of 11 H \ rat, of New York the '..liowing rwsolntkm was adopted s? Its solved, The* U.e thanka f thi* eonvamtion b* heraby tend. rad to those amlsts >4 the 'tale s?iate sol As ?eml.ly Who opposed lie* passage 'f l.'e ore. rtt* pr-dtrM Iorj Maire la. (? m?tl*n cf Mr. Kkcv fl th? thank*- f th. nv*at*r>n 1 were tendered t*. th# I'reeldent so ; otbar ? t? .-ft of tl?a , testy, for th* manner In wh-.h they had discharged ' tbe.r dntiee | It was her* annoinc'd I '? ' ??' ? . * . thai th* (oast It atlonal (.anats* had rey*ct*d the ik Set :sr'?m*?i' t by Mrs two f owmltieew >4 Cenlpren**, and csrtabW rable *1 iteti ent was prdaceO Mr. fagwra sa.d If they have not we hnva a" nan pliel.c-t 1!.s object Vr wk ti we .at/.# t.getimr It .-nly .ema Of a* w to wind ap th ? affair 1* the ia.ua! way. I profs se nine .beers for the ticket Mae ewthweme'k *h*we? wwrw then gee* for th* ticket. Ihf.e ch?eee were then pr. p>-**d tor Kir 1 r. nrh Mr >WflKM I.Of' th" '?nr**Uo* week! not teat IJ4 neift) s* hr (ty acclamattoe brew hearty cheer* wet* the* glrro tut Mr French. Mr Kaavw ace?cwlady* t this eospiimMt >wt Wet he ive-t ' *e tso'hrng bat what #vwry member show 14 do .ml st ub every member would do tog Us* Uhet h. fa; ?give M their hearty eapport. Psene *. we Hera hi# di unit ir*i was the* had *po* ? mo no* to art jaw r a sane dm. hot dandy o* awti/vw a* Mr. Dean, the -ware ewt Urn ndj??raK Mr ami f** I* ?di'* THE BATTLE OF KING'S MOUNTAIN. The Turning Point in Our Struggle foe Independence. One of tlir Fiftrrn Dtrikivr Battles of tie Wtiflf. fpleaOM (rMritloa kj Ibe Caroflaioi1ta' ??*???, tieerglaas aud FIFTEEN TB01S1ND PEMOIW AXXMBLOT. Five Hundred Trnts Pitched on the Old Battle Field. MUTMH BT THE BBft. JOWI T. SPEECH FROM THE HON. GEORGE BANCROFT, Ac., Ac., Ac. KING 8 MOUNTAIN BATTLB GBOUNO . ,h,'^h of October, 17HO, one of the nu,.( 110f>0cte?t of th* Am#rlc*? revolution we. fought at , ?u? MM KIM'. K...U., ? M o.,^" 2^1 lta oon?.,?IWM r?ulU || was ^,m? to * '* ,ll"in,r nM l"?" 104 "<-?U strange |0 say, It appear, t? have bee,, atam.t whollrfT gotten by historians. While OoneorU .ml llunker . M,? ^, 7 ?"r U" "r' """? ?'?!*?. M?un tain awmrd to bo uot only unknown to thorn, but mn M."?er of.lnkin* lulo oblivion. |{ut tiler* **. a fr? m South (^roiim who war. d.t*,?lnM that u. here*. o^r*ry; patriotism of 2 ^ father. In that grea, victory, .Wld bl ?U1> U, t h. w0r d. ,h,a H rtou,JiUo tr?Ti. m h v h?t co...|d..,?Uon ttn,i importance t? wU eU ,u ? <t JunUy entitled, a foor or cLi, L7,"h"IT *? ii" "ih" xuu. h*j celebrated the triumph* achieved with;., th.tr Umtu Una almetto ht.to Hbould .how that ahoelmha.' p^X, conspicuous part (a the war of the .Ceyolut,,,, ??' ?'? ewe by her ouUr r ally .Me,I ,n bringing that war to . .,u, e..ful t,.,??M. on. Among the ,n.?y sanguinary ronlwt. waged upo. I ? PDt,T*Uy Hr I1..1 Ofrrie wn softie* "7? ?? the lUltl.. cf King'. M.vunui. and that not only oD aooonnt of It, Importance but from ??? ? fcet of It. being UlI(,wn * it .bouM be brought,,, JZ? the whole country. The Me,, vor end approval throughout tho South, and the i-rnle or . ve.ut of the ?.,Khborim- ,t.t. , r ^ Ion of l>elng present on the ooon;lon l ?r week. >mlmn the app, Intel Km. (he enthu U-rn ?t the pc.pj. **, ully arouaed, ,?d the moM , tlooe were mad- h.r the celebration. Kver, LTwL with th^ V fU4'm "rr" V' "*???*** With the heroee who fought end eom,ue,.d K,w'. MounUIn ... determine! to be there, .ud ? toniiihlnf to m*r how numtrotin thi*y w*rm. Although the battle took place on the 7th of OctehW " ~ r?" - tuX that., a. the Tth cn.? upon Son-Uy. .nd a- thoae ?ttended the celebration would nu!Urally ,1a..re t, he-, ZT:1 u~ "? - vo?.?L'Xir 11-lute.l, DHiney contributed wltl, ,b(i r twroalty u. defray the eM?, ,wUf? o?-r . ouih l.arolina and the eonUfuo*. Hale, and mh^ 'netted to be prJTot. un^ 4" '.""""nn 1"" inTiUU"? "" '-.->ed u W ?bout ftfteen thou.and ot the ?f lh? ^ | nrol.naa, Vtr^nU, Te??e.w %n., *** bnfcio the .tecl/l?,l tlm>>, the "f thl. ..at multitude were aawml.lel n I king . Mountain, and here we 7?^ r.r.rrw*,,ur ?.^.r ?? ? ?" Tbo,e who .1 eonrerMnt with tb# bu, (|f#-r aate'ra'w'iiT'wl "'("'tu''"' ,'*r tb* 'e'Hble <Mm " W'lh Which the < aire liberty n. r,,,,.^ r. ?e year 1 THO, how defeat had Mlawed defeat with a ek fr.rful rapidity and audi ten.I. . , Wr"hla e' ii^in.?n ea that Ike tno.taaogulne began to deapiir (b. ahn?et ??arywhere drive,, from the open rmM i? the rr^rs? ? IiJ* *"?Ih. ?ni,.h CornwaUta cmgratnlaUd hhnwlf or, ^ ima- Mm u realore peace, ..rd.., ^ the gore?r.mant. !, vn |? ,hr. hopetaJTLT ftr'mM 'and*" ^ "" U"W K"*'* ?-?Utn ^o fough and auch were It, age,,, upon ,U ,h?lf that It revived the to,pea of the dwfermUng ?& thonaanda to join the ranks ?if the pat,iota T ^ tr.. beeo truly aald, the turn,ng p.dn, lH ,.gp and although the ultl,)u?? ?,.im tg%} zr;ioui?r Hrttuhf . ' T*0"' "b" "" ^ Z rtiiab f""^ '? <-T. 0, th. mi-l ?mcer. ,n th. -rvtr. (<f Knglaml, ,0,| tu4 h.rndre.1 men w.,1 am, U1?,.f P^tUok on King . MounUtn b. ?.nanl.te.) (l W. that tn a let.,, to l.,d (ovnwall.., be -m 7T? th. retalawt of UU ahonhl attack b?o, they wowkf ^ drivabim from It.'' it.u but l.ey we,, r^,^, ,4 ^ ' .-outh.,n Ore aai chivalry M tbo- -U;?_??? .ho were at rang., a to ker, ami ?U n tb.l- nm.r7.XL :-'iy - - -^y hi^z;r earth IVy were eomnmnded .? ,b.' ev.e,fuJ k, ?? a." lamp.-it tleawlarM, W,Ufcm. .?a, *" " .hm. kk. 2 Unguiai ed 'herr.aeivra on .may a wnl-b..^,,. ft.. , , . n'*" ' "* hattt. 1. ?..d te tea, Ue? Ut)M., greateat .kill. They harj U.? no.,. ,7 ^ thn j. n' with tic view.'.- , ' up (e forre. altlr tb ea of <-,f awalll! ' t'TeV'T '""il "* '* |f'f^4rrit b? rallM Kill . , ?*1 umt* BrttiahV aa> araH irr l meU ' "* h ??? ? ne a/re, --oe V"1" e>t-ak. and driven down tj,. . <,, ,h, > o. , *"r* "rV^**7 u ?va.n, <vmi .. ,, ' . ' h et'aek agaie ae4 ?b-my wit.>W(., ?(, ?*? ",T " ,'V '??*"?# h- frn." ' barge at rh' heed of h . , -*'t" ^Xftpuin Ihtpr leier. ^ oo'tb/w mTSL k 'f I 1 '? ft fa . , , , , . . . -"t*i '|f llntehket 1. ., ^, ^: 1"."" The ?x-hu?d,a, and . ,ghi 1 ee,r,. TU ' t ""** Vu't'r" lbs* ??? flrlLf/% m , _ ^ ??'??ijf# af'Maker at K r,? . u '* "" I era Ik. T "'"?-e ' ?"' a? "? who ' -ra be c|rcne1,fB#,(, aB , oode,rate It. liberty at tba' ' o,. to the ? loklag oawe uf ^ bl f|) til# fefrrtl .lire :ti'r ?o of Yarkrflh, ?**! mlthJ* i t?r ? -./l-I vT. * ry line of S. rth ,.. |, ???. h undr-l and Of, ket Ur. ?2 TL.***1 roeadleg rrmat/y, and .. aB?. J J~"** At Its f"t ran. ? Utile 1 r,?e JfXi ^ *"*+4. HM-fth. '???n. ^l 2taT^htl.*,r^* ' hr<x.- . a ad other yetrtote W),? ^.o , !t*_ ***** Mafn meat of the tattle, war* tranet rv that CM,t J th* aprd ?re?r. *??/ nreaaea. ... rap.Wb teiarlwa '?? ' - -de um Mf,7wfai 1 '^ripk-ea <Hrl. !?*,!.,; f ^TT "* ?*/"' " nerWVT, { ?an "trtaiwr ear. an;aw f at nias rte<a . ? ?the f i 'm ?ra*. ???(, J f~??oo???, I '**'? ' l>r,W H the ee^ "r.T"* ?ho Ue beweth It ami of Ite r daetf, _ * fA'7;> f, ; r 7ffit > Maf? ? n,*w 'wmj. 1 a ' reye,, J<mt Sf"* ??? Kin Ivrrr, ' wm> 'm ?<,,?. ? was ev^o "? tke Tth af 'mtobw. 1TW f*?*"* ^ *?? ? kwmmma thk f KilrHiAnoN. tk. rant -dutaie , , , ' alekg Ike Ala. ief ei ,k. Yn-a riearml a was g, - . _ . ,J o f gee Wt. ,k* ?rta|IWl