Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 12, 1856, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 12, 1856 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 7227. MORNING EDITION-THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1856. PRICE TWO CENTS. THE PRESIDENCY. # FIRST RALLY OF THE DEMOCRACY. BRAND RATIFICATION MEETING IN THE PARK THE CAMP FIRES LIGHTED. Two Tons of Breckenridge Coal Burned. THE EMPIRE CLUB BANNER OUT AGAIN. Refreshing Re-union of the Hards and Softs. LORENZO B. SHEPARD QUOTES SCRIPTURE ! lobn Tan Boren Appears on the Platform and Cheers Douglas. Great Enthusiasm for Douglas?Bis Speech. THE NOMINATIONS RECEIVED COLDLY. Plenty of Artillery, Bonfires, Flags and Demo cratic Doctrines, Ace., Src., 4o. A grand meeting of the unterrifled re united and bar rronkus democracy, wee be-d in the I'aTk lait tviLing, Under the following call :? GRAND BUCHaNA.V AND BRECKEN'RIDOE RATIFICA TION MAsB MEETING IN THE raHK. The democratic republican e'ecvire of the cl v nod "innty of rievr Trek, and all [itiiersfavo ?'?? o to the m i.i aum u: JaMFR HPRnAf AN t.'KPBN SYLVsSU, For I'reetdetit o? tb? tiit< d *ta ** and JOHN 0. Bbk'KKNH' Oi. OF KoNTCCKT, For Vice President Are requested to su'euib e lu m-.?s raeeipg, In the Park, On Wednesday Kvesihi;, iiiuinst.. at 6 o'clock, To respotrf to the nnmineti'-De made at Oiucloiial by the Ifat.cnal iJ?moofatic Convention the fol', arum y other distinguished gentlemen, have been invited to address tl.e uii.efii e : Daulbl d. Eiokineon, il-*aUo aeymour, Loretzi K. M-ppird, to*n:?et tearVey, Green*- C. Brroeon, N-choias Bid, Jr., Join Ve?. ilur- E, 0 .ar'e- 'Conor, flfotpe W Cite loo, J ho Ooehrat e, ?John Kel'v, Augustus -che'l. Jam*a T H/adv, Wm rt Ludow, Fernardo Wood, D?nle'|K. Niok'es, David U. Rejmour, Ec rj C tturpny, Isaac V. Fowler, J. P. spire. Bobert J. Iifdon, Francis B. Uutttng, .lolrn Wtee'er, Horace IT. Clark, Biranj Wa'.'-rldge, Phuip Merirle. 8am Fowler, HORA'IK F. CLARK, Chairman. LOBXNZO B. SHKPABiJ, Chairman pro teat. Jahfs U. Benedict, 1 AUIiKI>0HA?CELLOK, I John T. Ravaoe, Jr., 1 tecretariee. PlTKK b SWEENY. J Ofilctts of the respective Democratic Republican General Committees c.fthe city ot fes York. Joaeph Bene, Pa'rics Corle, Thomas J Barr, John Petit, J. ],. Benedict. B K Hart, C. Bwaclthamsr, Lewie P. U.over, Ohas M.Smith, Andre Froment. M Ryan, John Harrison, Dennia KoCaitv, B. C Mc'ntyre. Joint Cemmitteeof Arranremeata. The above corneal- toe, Wgetbor with the i-lliiersot the meet ing, speakers end invited attest,, win aracmb'e i- the Koiunda, City nail, at balf-paat five o'clock, Wednesday evening. The meeting was called for six o'clock, but the demo cracy did cot not rally in very large numbers till about seven, beiaj attracted by a very good banl on the grand etacd, and the reports of that gun cf Captain Rvn-fors' Whose n ice is unanimous for the demcctacy. The Bctne In the Park af cr nightfall was quite interest ing An immense bonfire of Kentucky coal jivts burning, and with the glare of a urumtroad I'got on the City Hall, nade the ccuatenatcee of tbe crowd stand out in bold Telief, and brought out tbe gay colors of the many flags and streamers. Tbe meetirg was got up wl.h au eye to effect, and so far was a suctest. There did not appear to he much enthusiasm for tie nominations. Tbe on'y. xeal outbreak was on tbe sppearance of Mr. Douglass Tbe gracd stand was a very superior article, erected Jn the ut uil place opposite 'he City Hall steps, and orna mented with a buck's head and antlers in front. Th national flag floated from tbe southeast corner, bearing the names cf tie candidates. A'so, a banner. Inscribed:? T FOR l RESIDKN'r, 2 < JAMES BUCHANAN, of Pennsylvania. * 2 FOR TICK PRESIDENT, 5 5 JOHN C. BBECKEN P.iDGE, cf Kentucky. 2 The Empire Ciub pitched its stand on the Tammany aide of the Park. It was decorated with American flags nnd the club banner, bearing the State arms, tbe heads of Wash'ogton, Jefferson, Jackson, Polk; the motto, " Enlarge the hounds of Freedom," " Oregon and Texas,'> and the date of organization, July 4,1841. ltather an tique, but still interesting. Tammany Hall was gsy with its ensign, and a banner thus inscribed:? A #^///<// //// WW W//W ^ | DEMOCRATIC REGULAR NOMINATIONS. ? 5 SOU PRESIDENT, i ? JAMEi BUCHANAN, i 2 of I'enrBj Ivaaia. ; 5 FOR VICE PltFjUDBNT, J } JOHN C. BRE-KENRIDGE, } . | of Kentucky. 2 ,5 Again unite all portions of cur common country ini; | the ancient bonds of brotherly affection, under the $ g frig of the constitution and the Union.?-Buchanan. 2 On the right of the City Hall a stand was erected, hav ing a'small platform fcr]eprakere, about the circumference of a Western stump |l'pon a sheet of canvass at tbs back was inscribed:? r//// ///A/AA/ /F/AA////AAT // ///AA//AF/FA// F///^/ YOUKC MEN'S DEMOCRATIC U.N ION CLU It. 2! 2 1'or i'ren tent, ? \ JAMKi BUCHANAN. I 2 For Vice President. I I J. C. BRKCKKNP.HXJE. 2 Two small alik banners (star spacgled,) ornamented the sides of the platform, and upon the front corners were the French and Hungarian tri-oolors. No aoats for orators or reporters. Upon tbe right of the speakers' stand was a transpa rency. with these word*: ? ^ 1'IOKKR BlCIIANAJI AflbOCIATlOlf. ^ The staid was lighted with lanterns, white, red, blue nnd gteen. The Union Club were well provided with Ro man candles and other fireworks. At a quarter before seven, a 'arge number of both sec tions of tbe democracy, headed by Lorenzo B. ?hepard {soft) and Horace F. Clark (baid), mounted the stand. It was stated that Messrs. Clark and Hhepard drew lots ior the obairmanshlp; and Shepsrd winning, C'ark nailed the meeting to order. John Van Btiren and Au gustus Schell sat togethir on the platform. At this time some three or four thousand petsons bad assembled; afterwards that number was doub'ed. Tnere Was no ncite and no particular excitement. Mr. Horace F. Ctark came forward and said :? The Demccratic National Convention having finished its labors, we have mot here this evectogti unite in a voice of latifleatlo'i that shall resound from one end of the Union to tbe other. Tne purpose of tne democratic -party is to tecure the wsl'are sod harmonv of our whole people ;]from the ut'ermost North to the ntteruost South, front tbe lartbett Ktst to tbe farthest West. It is fir this purpose we form ourselves In one solid phalanx, to break the tori eat of civil disoord wbich our pellti cai adversaries are fomenting, and which, unless prevented by the strong arm of tbe democracy, threatens the dost'uotion of our lepuldican instlcations, f he sim ple Dsne forced upon ns by our adversaries is this: Shall tbe States of the American Uttnn live on in universal harmony, or shall thsy lie permitted, ta brcken frag ments, to wander and perl, h? (Cries of "No. no; cer ?Sainly not.") Upon such an issue as this it is not fiitfi -oult to ?ay where the democratic partv are to be found they remain inflexible in their faith, and wt.l prove to be Invincible in arms. I may antiounne the faot already well known to you, that oar standard bearers have been .(selected, and tbey are James Buchanan, (lain' cheers) of Fennrylvania. and Jcha C. Breckentldge, of Kentucky? -.'?miliar names?their very mention rekindle the tires of democracy. In obedience to tne direction of the Commit tee of Arrangements of this meeting I am happy to ,nominate aw the chairman tbe Hoa. Ixuenzo B. tfbepard. {Applause.) Lorfszo B. PnFPARD, on taking the chair, said:? Fellow Citizens?I am deeply obliged to you for the honor oonferred in selecting me to preside over this large assemblage, convened to express the sentiments of the democracy ol the city of New York upon tbe nomina tions of the democracy of the nation, recently assembled at Cincinnati, Under existing circumstances, I ought ?specially to thank the learned gentleman who praeented 9?T n*n? to you, had who oouJd lUmMlf l*r? oooppled thin chair with no much greater ability. I am the more proud of thin distinction, because it comes from those who are united upon a platform of pri-'c'ples which ti rrcogni/ea end observed alike in the beaten which lay along the AtUntte and the 1'aoiflc. the great lakes of the North, and the Gulf of Mtxioo on the South. They are the prlncip'es of constitutional llutrty, of Slate rights, of deituce ct tvery member ol ihi? government, ana every interest which has a claim up.m the protection of the rrpub io. There Is nothing local or sec 1 mal shout them. Upon this plattorm the Trn itnau Cor vntioa, In a spirit ot mutual kfm.uess and oonoessi .n, regarding Up great interests at state in the approaching contest, without a dissenting votes have pre.ien'ed for your enllinges for 1he cilice of President, James Bitch* urn, that eminent statesman of the Kb?stone State, t ie enlarged limits of whose capacious iniud emb.ace ail the it terests of the couutry, and whose II.* has bseu in iruth a constitutional epic. And for the oflioe of Yice-Presi dent, they have presented that eloquent man of *b< South, wise In his youth and anient In his patriotic devo tion to[bis country John C. Breckenri go, ot Kentucky These a-e the txomplers of our dtetriues, the wortDj and accepted l-aters of all who desire the asce-iJ-usy of democratic pnnciplee, and we are thankful tba there i> no lirgoriug doubt In eur minds that the, will be auce <s fuh bellow citizens, it ia desirable tnac tha > is i. gu 'h cd ci'lzecs ot oiber States, uo? ptisent, should feel, ?hat is indeed the truth, thai the democracy cf N*jr Yirs sre no forger divided, that these nominations have brought bealiug upon their wings, tba' bards and softs are now engsg?d in a new contest, a generous rivalry as to wilch shall 11 at subdue their own prejndioes, and render the most .(li cit ut rervire in the common cause, ageii st our e.xum in enemies is?t th?m know that the democracy of New York "ill raire with wi lmg hands the banner ? hich sue bore in the time of Aud-ew Jaorsno, ?i'.h excels! irsuread all ovo- its ample folds, and that ?te will no# r?d?em that triuinpbHct. pledge, as sbe old In those vie o Tins days. Let them understand tnat every soft, every hard, Loirs a common si ntimtut to his brother, from winm he lis btec eslrsnped:? Wbliber thnu geest, I will go; where thou lodirest I will lodge; ihy ueoule shall be m> people and ihy 'J .d nr. 0<d. tVbsie lb u dteit 1 will die. and .here wl'l I be buried tae Li ril oobo io me. and more also, It augbl but deatn pan thee and n.e. Mr. Thomas J. Bam:, (hard) read the subjoined list of officers, which wan accepted by the meeting. Mr, C. SiVAf ktiamf.k resd the following:? P.. o'*ed liiat the democreoy of tie ol y of New y->rk with O'ebe^rtsid ot>e voice, respond 1> and raff* fhe nmni a tiot.s made t>y (be National uemocrn'lc Oonveii'lo-t at oiLoiti ? h ) hi o thev ' tier their codgra' ulatmo* Ui tba democracy of ilin Union that Its repietei.tauvee tu ibat convea'ion have ills ciiareo i lb- sscren irupi c lumitted Io lb -ir b .uds 'n such a roar rer ?? to cbal'cnce the undivided spprobauan ofev*ry member n? ihe gieat d-im-cre'lc fan li> esoivsd ibat .n nies-nili.g to u? as the cscdfoate for ihn chlei rtiin'rc cl ihe conntrv 'he name ot .lames Buchanan o; Bar n ylvania?the dtvoted friei.ii anu unwavarl u ?up p- ? u: of srd-ev Jaekeoc?*he an e ?tnt"nnaii ?bo b'a t od ? e'ear in every trust ar d office ^ wh'ch ihe voles of the do m. ofeev l a. elevs'eu him thai ihe tongue of detract!. n !? el ?nt r. Us r.aiue?the? bave rot r.nlv honored Ibemi-eivea and oo. but tun jtd us, evju n w, to claim victor; tor thn objjai of ile'r chnlee Ke^o vfd, That the gallant Kentuek'an, John C. llreokeu r'U?e. tie ui foe o'lira nel've mute, ?ho:e pcrj rncgy aid RBiilus usvn intent bnn a novo all ob?t elss to h e m n and: s poeltlOD in the ration. 1< apprnnrletelv pinnel uuon the ticket w'th Jamea, ?nd ihai the h'gh ctat on to which bo will he raised of Vice President o'ibe U ,tied Mites will nil.T ee ve 'o make bis imment ia ents as va liable to the wb'i e country as 'hoy a.ready have beeu to the people of Kentuok?. hisoived. That we adopt and ratify tb? platform and reso lu"let.a ol ths Nat'uciil un veo'lon at Cincinnati In tbe<r eui're bretdUfand trent, In tbe lull corflderee that the prioclp'es they ec c'ea'l.v end feai.easly enurclate will be accented by every cemocrat. and become tbe guide of his polltlca. faith and action, fces 'lved. That It Is the duty rf every good democrat to ar eept wjib cordlalhy be dcc'alon of the Natlo at Ccnremlon- the Blgh court ot Aupeal ( r the cen.oori.c oi the Union ? wltu respect io t'e party fo tbe Mat* of New Tork; and that ws p e.'ge currelves to give ?u'h a mijorlty. In November neii, tor tbe canr.ii a'cs cf the Uor. ret. lion as shall rest' re tbe unbro ken ascecdarcv In the Hta'eot sound democratic principles over seotlocallcm and lanaueism Eesolved Ibat li Is the dut- of everv nat'onal man 'o forget tbe dlflVrecoea between partita which have existed tn 'he oast his'or of be country, ano to rady wi h m thuB'um io the rev cue o' thereoublio Irom ibe disunion treason abich has be orre so widely spread and thataeex end "he handof teliow-htp and aumi'y to all everywhere, who hnye declared Uislrde teimma on to unite with the democr&oy In their support of Union pilnclp'es Besolvsd. 'that we earnen'lv Red In a spirit ot true regard for the real Intercuts of tbe whole democratic family, recom mend to ibe ? tale organizations to take auah meanures as will ellrciurl y pri.moie the ard wed telngof thed'tni cra ic pariv, at d urge upon the i!ll?re..t count? orgau'z-tlous inn duty of ur.l ed and joint effort, tn order 'o repl-c the Hiaie o' New Yo;k In the h'gh position wh'ch sbe has hitherto occu pied In thb oemooatic c ucciis of tbe nation Mr. Swackhamkb Bald that these resolutions were re ported ic a cimrolttes com oted of seven members from each section of the party and unanimously adopted. Tee Cha'B put the question on the resolutions, and tliey were adopted without dissent. 1i:e Chairman? I have now-he honor to introduce to ycu Gen. John E. Ward, of Georgia, President of the D* mocratio (Jcuven'iou. FTEECll OF HEX. JOHN E. WAKD. G?n. Watid was welcomed by three hearty democratic cheers. He said:?As a member of the Democratic Crn vtntlcn I rejoice to witness this manifestation ot the pec pie's applause. Fellow eitizers, that Convention was surrounded fcv darg*rs and beset by Difficulties such as never befcre have environed the people of this land. No body of men, a nee these who framed our oonsti.u'ion, have <ver SFsembiei wiih a uiore important work before ihein. (Clears.) The llrst thing was to adept, tbe second to preserve that hrly ins.ruu.ent. (Applause) When we rcet in ornven'ion there came from thd North, frtin the haut, from the West, and the South, men pre pared to lay upcu the a<tar of their country all sre'ional feeling, ana to adopt a platform, sanctioned by the :on stitntion?one winch would be tiiuisphai tiy bo-ne through the North and South. (Applause.) New Hampshire yreeeu'ed her favorrie son, with her affec tions ollrgics to him, as formerly, unwavering as her own granite hills. Illinois put forward her giant states iran, and Pennsylvania presented her s?n. whose whole lift baa been devotua to the rervice of his country. (Ap plause.) And now, how shall the selection be made? Friends cling close to iriecd, and, ins esd of deserting, grapple to htm more firmly as ne lores clinging closer and more close, like the ivy r< and the wall. At last the ot jcriiy manifests itself ,o be in lavor cf one. and then no factious oppc.aiti' n is employed. Yet etiU numerous trl ? nds clir g to that giant statesman, whom the people will one day honor wiih the highest station in their gilt. (Loud appliuae.) But a voice cornea from him. Hs hss crushed his own atari "ion, and he turns stray from the admlrirg croud and treacls proudly the path or du'y. (Cheers.) Stephen A DotglssJ tells his friends that the majority have spoken tor Buchanan, and that his higoest ambition ?a? to sustain tbe prin ciples of his party. Wl'hdraw my natr.e, said hs, and let us harness ouselves. one and all, t > the work. (Renewed Cneers.) Fellow citizens, our task has been performed; wilt von now perform yours t (Cheers, and cries of "We will.") F.'lrnds, lei the election in November next g>v? thit re.ponse. We have much to do. In the halls of the Senate cf the United States trea son has heeu tavgn* as s virtue. Men aspiring to the highest offices in tbe gilt cf the peoplahare pucthem srlvrs in opposition to thi lews ot tbe country; as the first element of political sci- nce, treason Das b?eu taught. F.ven the sacred desk has bssn de-ecrsted. and men have Ibete forgotten their task to preach Christian doctrines, and bave arouse 1 the worst passions in the human xece But if the democracy are true to them selves, our banner shall bo irlaniphaut, snathe ear h (hull be shaken to its foundations, before the pillars of our government shall be shaken. (Appltuse.) A? an bumble nltiz<u, I shall s:on re urn to 'hat distant fi;ate, beneath whose warm sun fortune has rocked my cradle, and undor whose sod I trust my bones shall rest. May I net carry to them the gltd tiding! of great joy, that the democracy or this Empl-e State are once more united? (Chsers, and cries of "You may. try hearty I") That men have ?o>gotten to esa themselves to wblch wing they belong, wheti the g'eat <|ue>tlon Is I ropovtided, shall the Union and the cnns'ituiion be pre served ? (Cheers ) That they have trampled beneath their f*et all recollections of past disser sloes, and are a band cf bn there, sur/oundlig a banner bearing this In scription: "The constitution and tbe Union?ws defend thsnr sire by aloe; and as dangers grow darker, we will rally still closer and closer arontd the s andard to be sundered only by dsath." (Prolonged cheering.) ihe ?lxth Ward Pioneer Buchanan and drsckanrldge Club here matched u c to the sound of music,and planted I its banter m front of tbe plat'orm. Sl'RECH OF W. W. AVERT. Mr, W. W. Avmhy, delegate from North Caroline, came forward. He was loudly cheered, and said:?Mr. Cneir men aid citizens of New York, lt.allords me pleasure to appear betoie the united democracy of this great oUy and State?a pleasure heigh ened by the knowledge that 1 have taken an bumble part in bringing ah iui that nnicn in a State which will stand fortraost in incnrlng tbe election if Buchanan and Ilrecsenridge (Cheeis.) I atu proud to appear in behalf of North Caro lina, ana se her representative to ?i?nee* ibis demous'rt Hon, which is an evidence that the great democracy o' New York now coris ltute ods nighty and impregiable unicn? that tcj bave inirg.ed together, and p esunt one laige natloral ccmpound, hsrd enough to eir.h-tand sb> liu. nltm, and yet soit en< ugh to amalgamate with the'r Southern brethren. (I/md cheirs.) < am proud not only ro addreis you on behalf of North Carolina, but to stand h*iea*oneof ih"te who eontr'bired a humble part towa.ds the establishment of the giea-. p'atform which it wide and strong en ugh to ho.d every dem< crat from every State in the l-'nb n; and we have placed up <o it a standard bearer where name alone hea's its own eu logy. (Cheers.) It Is not for me to speak of .lames Bu cbatan of Pennsylvania; but I tell you here, on behalf of North Carolina, that the Southern democracy will stand by Buchanau. (Applaure.) We stand prepared to sup port him. not because he plants himself upon a national platform, bnt because we know the man and have confidence In his integrity anl capacity?that he contains within himself all the ele ments neceimry to thla crisis. (Applause.) There nas been but one objeetlon, friends to James Buchanan? but cne at tbe North and at the 8outh?which is more then any other Stutsman has been able to say. Tbe ob jection nrged against blm Is that he has failed lo follow the great Injunction to "mmtlply and replenish the earth." (Laughter and cheers ) And the apology made by a genglemau from Pennsylvania, was that hts native State bad wedded him to the constitution ot his oountry, end he could not teke to himself another consort. (Cheers.) But I say that my distinguished friend from Pennsylvania was premature; Pennsylvania has but proclaimed the banns, and it remains (or the demo cracy of the Union, In November cast, to perform tbe ceremony. (Prolonged cheers.) On that august ^w?mU? ^4wsim?wU{nuiw? bridegroom. Will New York stand by Feiuurlvuii t (Ch'ers, and voices " We will") An enthuaastlc M ercian in front :?"Yes, by Jaaua, New York wm niver back V ,*!r Aiw-tti people respond "eye I" New York will unite with I'entsylvania end her Sowtnem Kilters on that rcceslrn. New Yorn I kn iw will be present, end take her position npon the greet p.ett rm of democratic principles. The plenipo tentiaries c: New York have given theretotueir ?aLct.wn, end die* the dt-mocracy of New York affirm what they have dire* (Cries of "Tbey do, be dan!") That plat form is from the Censtitntion Itself, elimii aUd by the fathers ot the republit that greet contrast, sblch guar snWee to the Nr.i -h all the* can ask, ana at the same time gua: ant ees 10 the South all toat the can demand. Can tb'ie he tngtl iug in ouch a platform o wbi th the demo crarv of New York shall fake exception? (Cries cf '-No." Our Ulhert'an it end. exjited'v: ' New Yo It is n<-var back New Y<?-k <? retry Itell ye.") Mr Avery:?Yea, my friem h. i loi'tva NnwYcrk Is and arid fce ready. That plat',o ci pnararrVee. to New York, pro'.eution to al her ureal interests, It guaran'aes to the Mouth oro tie ten 'o the metitution of siarery. (Chee-s.) Is 'h?: not fsirV All a k of every man pr-sen i?, to com lorweid end tt rd npon that plet'orm. We ass d?rnrcr?'ir party that ha shall come forward of ever Ni w York man ?hi belongs to the and take hi s poeitir b cur aide. (Cheers, and cries of " That ws will.") I a. k, fellow democrats, your a'ten- t'.on while I spe*? for ? ponrsn' oo this great platform, announced by to*- Cincinnati Cor vent! n. 1 am a Boutnern mso, by birth rrd education. I am a North Oerolinlar; but I Hard up'-n ro aac'lrnal grru-d. I am a S-ate rights n an, so 'ar as to atk for North Carolina her equal lights ur oar the censtitutirn, and no more. I c'sira to be a La* total r un, Id its broadest sense, and to give to New lork i nd ?.-> re y northern 8**1 a Its full rights untior kbe c? nH'itut 1* n; ar d If reeeesaty, to use all the W* oan to ttaure that to every State. All we atk of you in to do likewise (Cheers.) There Is one great Usue presented in the ji'attorm. 'o which I desire your at i-nticn for a few Human n I claim to >tind oprn iuistican aril and beu e an At oricac. 1 feel that I can ta k as broad y and ii 0 -,ou <,K 1 BU,od uP?n the 'oilof North Caroli ne. Ibere i? one great question, then, on wbith 1 say that the petition of 'be leop o of the B nth is in arme reipic's mteuuderstocd. That ques'ton is the Kansas and Nooraoka bill. (Cheers for 'be bill and for IVmg'as) I pronounce that the greatest tneai ure of de.iveraoce and liber y, (chaerp.) I egy it is briiiging back our gov ernment to its criglr al prst'lon under tne constitution of the C' untry. Kr w the is-ue of that bill way be compre hended in a nut shall. There are certain factions now at the Norlh, (whom yon in New York opp'gemore bi'terly tbsn tfce South, because we have no aboli'mnla's here and I hope never BbslI,) who denoun-e the bill. Bu' the cjutMh n i,t aim ply -his : whether in the ax anaion of this r.< untry, tli?South is'to be denied any growth. I ety that the spin! o' this ?geis progressive siid That the Offtjny cl thin great country la to be an 'cesn-bound re pubJic. (L'lid cbfer* ) Ttie Arftlo-Saxon wili ex paid ?no it will amalgamate with it our lMHh aud Ger ""f? Shall the b'ou'h be told that it must s'and p'iij.' r itendu be frppure'* the rcf*ro won't. be cvrietf aoy wne.e, wh-refcta tabor wilt no, pay?and whe*e no wbi e man cat live and work. It will not do. for y -u at the . or b to 'ay. we wlluot interpose the strong arm of gove'nitant sgainft ycu. because rhe constitution forbids j1** I aak you where is the differerce of Af.iog a thiDg di-ectly and Inuirec ly? If you prevent our exoansivn. where is the diffe.-ecce between you at d abo iM-mist ? we ark is tbat ?hen the tide is outward, vou will throw our cask upon the waves wUd ycu; I " w" Khali be etranded, then we w'11 Ruooiit w'th"ut a trurmnr. I desire to a*y one thing more. (Impa'ient | cnes for "Douglas," "Stop him!" "Put him down!") r ilenrH, I urcer?.tand that I am aldressir g democra's In | jny country no democrat who gets up to make a speech is interrup'ed: be is showed to go on. The national de mocracy < f New York are welcome, not onlv where I come iron, but all tbrongh the South Well, as I was i about eaylrg to yon when I was interrupted, we derire the isrue, ii it is to be presented, to be presented new. and upon the platform. (Cheers) There are fac'hniats who ralee the cry that the coustry is in .larger. They remind me of a stoiy 1 or ce hear! of an Irishman who dreameo ha' be was in he even, and there met the Pops. He solicited a I tttnk, and was asked what he wished V "Punch " said tJ'i "Wil1 Tin beveit hot or colrt" Inquirel the Pope. "Hot, nay it plaeevour Holiness " raid Pat. But while the 1 ope was ro xing a jorum that set Pat's month wateMng, a straw tickled bim, and he awoke. "Ooh bad luck to ice. ' eaio he. rubbtrg his eyee. -'that I didn't take it cow d anyhow, and not lose lime in the ntlxin'l" (Laughter.) Well, ihe alarm of these fantionis's has about as much foundation and rradty as Pat's punch. | J 'ball not detain you loDger, I have never addressod [ 11"'1 * '?/'e crowd as hie. I can throw my voice to the utmost limits of orr North Carolina crowoa; but here it would require ihe s'?n'' rian vt ics of .Tnpirer Tonaus to reach the ruasa. I address you ss a brother democrat. (?'You're welcome, by Janus!" from a Hibernian in front. Hen, wed cries for Doug'as from others.) New York va? divided. Tbat has been dephred by every loathe broad I. nion; and there will be but one grea bnl'Shjah rnhea:ing the anoouccement tha''hvse fiis eerhobs are at sd end North , Carolina will cast her vote (or llucbsnan and Breckinridge, and we exneot you to do likewise. (fheers, and "We will," from B'veral v. fees ) 1 tell ycu, on behaW of John C. Iki'ckcrridge of Kentucky, that you may fear no thlDg, so far as he is concerned. He stands upot the platform right equaie (CheerB ) He is a descend fJo Cl" ? t?3,> ?fthbfg cf the celebra'ed res 'lutions or F8, and who will ask for a bet-er lineage? I say to you *tat ycu may put entire confidence in the democracy of Johi C. Brecbcnn rgs, of Kentucky- Hs is a vutg man: b.,t we want vigor to our state ^nr.en. Ours is a or grea 'ty* cr untry, ar d a mm of thirty fl'e years has his infel lert developed as n-uch as men cf seventy years in ether euDtiies. It ir. iaidrt James Buchanan (hat he is an 0 d man: but be is c ue of thee who will never grow old, but wbo wilj die, is all his c< mpecra did, in the hame.g. (?betrs.) I,ike thrse with whom he stood?C'av, Web ster and Calhcur?men who never grew old?he'is pre pared now. as he ever was, to ba'tle against lactlonlsta, frrm whatever quarter they may c me I ask vou if a'" ccr grow old? (Cries of "Never, never; nev er ) I can speak of Br.chanan, because be has been for years the 'avoriierfmy State. Four years?go we hallotted 'orty'Ulne times for him. and never deserted him until bis own frierds gave b:m up. I. theiefore, apeak the | tcnt.menls of my own people; and if New Y'oik delegates Vu'T. I etiike a chord in the heart cf every taticral cemccrat be/e present. (Cheers and impatient eyea of " Let some < ne else ttke the stand," "Cu* bim <n, &c.) I dealt e, in conclusion, te> make one s'Dgts re irills. I have told ycu tbat in North Carolina we have n eoolitic.Diets, but there is an organization tiws as cdictiH to North Carolina as abolitionists are to New ' OT*tTi. Tbey are a party who proaoribe men because 01 their religious fatth and their plaos of birh?? party which says a man of foreign birth is unfit to bold efllne, no matter how gofd a citizen. Now, we recognize In evrry man the right of fraedem cf ppeech snd Peedom of cort-clf nee. Ii a man is fit for the office we ask not be eomee, but, econrdirg totheconrfPution. take htm by the band and bail bint as a brother. I desire to eay tbat in North Caro ins the anDihPatien of the Know Nothings will b* as duplets as tho de'eat of abolitioniste l-y New Y'ork in Ncvmcer next. (Woud cheers.) In Ksprrse to Ihe unanimous call of the mealing, Mr, PorcjAM n< w came icrward and was rereived with the moat entl uf. aatic chaering. Not satisfied with th'a deni. nitratior. many teased up their bate, and the crowd en the balecny of the City Hal?emrrg whom was John Y'an Buren?waived theirs. John hafi kft the platform f?nd tnken a more elevated po?i tioo. where be rigbtiv believed he could he seen 'i better advantage, and where he exerted himself hat la bsrd. as energetically, if not as besrtily, as the most M.tbr'UhUc admirer of Ponglaa ar,d blsprinclo es cou'd *'ben silence waa raatored, Mr. Douglaa spoke ae fol I lews:? SrKE( II OF SF-NATnH EOlT.LAfl. Mr. rHEFWNT .ind trnow PFMonuTs?Whentbenewv pspeis ?jiall nmej the in'eli'goice to the remotest 1 srts of this republic tbat the New York democracy are united as ore nan in iavor of James Buchanan aid J'bn C. Brerkenridpe, joy will be imparted to the bfait. of every national patriot. (Cheers) New Yf rk, the Frop Ire State, now occupiee that position which entities b?r by her no in bare, by ber influence, her wealth, and, above all, by ber devotion to t>- pe true comtitnth nai Slate ilgb's prtr.c plea which tare eiweye prevailed whenever the party has been nnlte<?aa me man upon the platform adopted in convtn ti<n. (Cheers) I came here mlj when T found that there was a joint invitation s*gned by ha-de and ? fts ? (Rerewed cb?ers)?dissolving tbe'o'd ma'.ters of differ tree and ncitirg in ore common effort 'o redeem and save lhe country from that wliiilpool of sectional sgiia thnarri sItI's end diiccrd to which the combined d?e po'.urra of the wrrld were desirous to ocrslgo the e?pub lie I have refuted for four ysars to address either eec tirn of lhe democratic party In New York, or to answer itry Invitation ficm'eltber paction, for the reason that I br.d reaolr?d as a c'f mocrst T wor ld never recognizee dvi-ior smcrg men vho aught to be united as hreth ten in a common cause. Bit 'wb*n the joyous news nnived that New York wsa a unit, that btr drmocTgoy were brethren, that peat difference were fc*g<ttec. that the CtcciDna*i Convention had blfttrr'. (,i- a'1 : en embrace rf the paet. and only pre unted the hopes, the glories of tbefnitire, I was ready to erne and extend the hand of fellowship to the New York i remcorary united, one ard Indivisible-ready to march to a glorious vlctcry, aid to insure the auiendency of our prirrlples (Cheers.) Now we are ready to meet the er.en.j end jive trm battle upon the innes a? be proudly ptcclaimed thfin two years ego When this black repnb llcsr. organisation was llret formea they put forth upon 'heir brnnerlheir principles, defyIrg the democracy to meet them rn these leeues. What we*e those principle* ehus boldly, prrudly, defiantly proc'aimed to their oppo nents? Th?v were first the restoration el that black line relied the M'esouri ccroprrmlse; second. the repeal of the Fugitive Slave lew; third, the abolition of a'every in lhe mstrict of ColnmMa; fourth, the abolition of the slave tiade among the Sta'es; fifth, the s< missF n of no more Territories cr States Into this i'nion. unless slavery wss first prohibited, thus de termlred to canse the crucifixion of every man who voted for Karsas and Nebraska. The Cinoinra'i Convention first negatived everyone of those principles? first pro c'alnced creed that meets the cordial approbation of every oimocrat In America, no matter from what point of the compass he may come. (Cheers.) Who is now prepared to say that the democracy is not a natioral party? The National Oonventicn has proclaimed a creed so clear, so unequivocal, so direct, that the man who runs may read, that the wayfbrirg man may understand It; and dow we ask lhe voire, the judgment the verdict of the American people upon the approval of that creed which has just been presented to them. (Applause.) Our enemiei bave abandoned the ierues wnlch tbey so defiantly pre sented when tbey first entered the carvaas. Bear ia mind, my countrymen, that nndar the nnion of the com bleed isms, abolitionism, frea aoiiism, Know No i Mat yijMW'j I*" and .11 tha o?h?r banefu! tbroVamTo .. . ?p"?bloatioB they were enab.el to H,u8? of I^profcen*. ellSecTlivlhe? tto??!>nt?'l of that bode. roar liZXtfE^noW Nothf.8r.nd abolirio.f.t, I <Mfd ?1? ?h.w ? n* 1,quor Uw U1"n> a man who ernbo son?th.r fc acu'n'hVf62' *'i tlMir i?IUl' hul "?'a p?r fj.7 Jr"7 ? ?etea turn bptf her of that H?uw He an ?S? ?? fc?eiy c' mmliieo in the House men of hit ?n.e new ",d C0,BpI"lt n in **<?"? The, "are no bW^ for i.*?1 Uv'rg br?ti?ht tor ward their .. JnTstorisLJ?"*? "r"^ht '0r"kr<1 th#ir

carry onl tM? !f# p,"?e* V?ey ?*oe to 'hepeople to ?red to h,hi ,P!duTa P',,QC,^?- Tuev We not thlfFu?? ? ^otVrVd^^ngtorwrl ? ssi??r'?W;i5^ s. - .w professed to WJ,""? .b,yhrrefab?r,S "ft d0 whrt the, pro^'i ?i .?!?. . 7. ^ Tlle a.Hwar in, b?ci>ws li i fhleftc???1V I'. TbBT " would burl theoi k: vl1J. 5*htar)?and therefore it fc, ?,ui. to be boEest. (Renewed laughter ) It in cot n .t- , carry out their Wlples; ,? ,8 Vot ihelr; tt is not Dolitie to bit tnea worthy or ua/*' honest men. Li? ..Son sho.a 'hi,-. 'bey are ?rn?oioue they tot preseu? petition iy ft eiflcatfon and fraud. They to oiar HVh'a^^rJi'^" the "?tPrM!ayn'Ul e>?-i'n wt h a, it.?j. Tiiy In Congress, elected by abolitionists aud Kn< w No ni- ire, why do thej not bring forward their bill end rt. eem iieii pier ge to proscribe evert man of f reiirn cot tv, ? 5?. ilDlilS Cf lb,s grMt r#PU" icV They oare lj .V 7fce ?? -?y and deceive some mm of fore?? birth to to'* fcr a Knrw Nothing candidate under the wultwou '31' (Avoice-'-tney can'tdo it") They wish to do rhib in crder ibat?the mac chosen?the votes of foreign b 'tu citizens may be made tbe instrument to Sh?" TZr^y^ of Ws oon^tTuon^ right*. It they dure not redeem their pledgm?if the* dartt not can, out their principle", when they have got power in Congress vr.'h wrat ace, wtth what'b i ur stre can t. ev ?*k a moral, a ral'iinu, \n hZ~ll x, J* tir' ihTif sr;" <ur?")' to". r?, 'p,?k fS^&.tp'^alSJpf'eS: ?*kU* tt> dcr8" ad he i*?ues. aud in lieu cf it iW? up "a c* i'sue upcr the recent tventi 10 the Territory c f iffa N'". what are those tvmts' Tn y uhtts a! Whv lT^?0tt"^?aand Vi,016^, ?" Hat hps. h,i J p? b . J. , result of the Kareas. Neoraska bill. l>f>r in n'ird, qt oonntiymen, tha' tho uma ilw lite sstre art ot Congress, which crated Kansas!Trsi'ed aika-borh Territories depend upon the same or gsLtc Jaw, aid have the same righls, the same pttnc'n es secured to hsm. Ar.d yet in. Nebraska ihsre'has b^n fa v"' ,101 iui?t, goodwill?everything 'o gU Wen the heart cl a pa riot (Applause.) On the other hund id hanras. yen tave rebellion against lho law. violence' nr.ujdtr, louee vurning, bloodshe i-evety crime tb^can i bgrace homsDity. Vtby is it thai?hoU. oelng ,,0oe. .,b" ?iB?n o law?in ?ue lerrl'ory every bless irg bat a tree pecple ecold djsiro' results (torn ihe Keisas act, while in the oibor everytlinv wvit"!1 Ju8rilCe frte '""rtitntioBS has ne sted' win sJ CkmL of ,his ?*"??? Yoa will end the caaie in the eatlon of those men who ori gireiiy rpooveri t? the Nebraska bill, resolvsd a" l ds" ? nuned "o sender It odious by tbe vile acts whi'h shoiTd be peTp-tia eo under it. in Nabra^a, where oan&* nr?. vai s, tbe aboliticniets and their emigrac: sooieties don't extend thtir influence Foreign laterferecc?^ wm k?pt L .v,., p*0p e "er" R"rw'!l *? r**u'?le their own affair* In their twn way, ui niulasted and undisturbed by toreiirn ot 't e h'u CeiVo It*ttherefore, tlia truo piincipies r! Jha i PTmcipies ?f self government in to the coiiniiutifcn?had fair niat /AnnUnta \ a a wheievsr fair play had been fi/.n ^^at p^ctp?. <iu't" *Dd Wpinesi have been the result. On the other hand, in Kansas you fled that the New Koelaud I'n jgr*r<t Aid btccietv, through ci rpcration* wi Ji a^nr-i bitted capital of five miiUor.e of dollars, undertook to Hjula-e tbe affairs of a Terrttcry fifuen hundred miles 'ff, Rid to control tbe liberties of ihe people wi'h i.e;r?ot <0 thsrr rights and interest, in the leni rry. Tltis inter'erence on tha nart nf iv. fif*s'il aholi irn atd black lepublcan patties by cor rorat'ens frcm New England, to regulate Western affalra 1 as eiea ec in Ksnras what every man supposed it would create ftrtl war, risRsnsicrs, violence and bloodshed I'll' 'Very drop of blord that hs s been or shall lie shed in tbe Ten i'o?y rt Kantae, the black republican leadereare t*si< risible. It Is a part of their line of polioy to set no crv:l war thtre, aid then make prlit leal can Hal fintJr ti e ii rc cent hiocd ?bed ty their toe Is and anues f"? the PBTBT ** cf prcmotirg ,be r.terest, of thefr SiUte to the! resirential elee>ion. What is their sxens. fnV.M obey ft g ihe law to Kansaaf Tbiy tell us the law*?nMt edb, .heteni-ctial legislature are blTbtro' ^Afn. heman. Ihe laws comprise a large volume of at least a lb. usauo page* containing numerous euac meutt pro t'dirir every Interest in society. yet 0,,f ,1, . hrg ist of taws, only two short ...Omenta hire keen | epeelflcd as being ti-her unjust or imure jer (Applause.) IIle first rea'es to the question *f slavery, and the second regulate the affairs cf elec tion*. It ta worthy cf lematk, ?nd should never be tor gotten, that under neither of'thwe laws hw .ny one care yet airsen which was ohjested to *g beicg lmp'roper No case ha* ev.r arisen, no writ ever heen issSed. no tHai evrr been had. no act of ever oecurTed under either cf tl ere two obnoxious laws. Then what excuse 1* thste or that vlohnceV These men, these black lepub Jtcar* rmt cut'htir agents thereto get un strife and blo. rsh.d,t? he copied into abcli.iofpapers here fw piji ical effect, tontributicn* are Uken up to buv litis* to send to men, that they may resist the law w?n,Cb;",?fMthe g08fe,1 **?Pl rifle* as the lnstru: nrtnt of ralvaticn, in*:*ad of the Holy Scriptures The pclpit of the houie of Gcd is turned into a recruiting office tor b.lgsnds lo go to Kansas, to stir up sTtift and civil war in order that the TrOmr,?, the Tim>g the AW vrng Pott and o'hsr aboil-ion papers here, may parade the? horrors of the bolder mfti.ns, acd th.tP you? Sibirean*, your Theodore l'arket*, and your I.lcvd ?ar rise n* m.y get men to go into Kansas, to burn innocent people s house*, and, when writs are Issued against tbe house burner, to shoot down Ihe officers of the law rescue tb? hcuse burner, protest him to kls violenra nu v11 '*!b of,tb? ccD*equenees or the Nebraska' l?'.tH . tV questicn in Kansis aw shall prevail or violence shall triumph-it is a que" tic n ol the supremacy o tha law over /ebeillon ?g in*t ^ ^ (u i euihoiities. The hUek repuMtoar* hcirg lu the mincrity, are detenrlntd to acsomollsh by vio *nce v.hat they cannot accomplish at tha ballot b x aid yet w* are caJled upen in CoEgreaa to biinir forward v ?r* tressbre to restore to Kansas. My ft lands I sm aixlous for peace to Kansas, and wiU do any thtng consis.ent with the characier or a gord citizen to etta. blish pstee std quiet in Kansas. (Applause.) But this csn be dona only by mskitg tne orm.nal submit to the aw* of t bo Is no. Ii can only he dote bv puttirg the house burver in the penitentiary, by hanging tha mur der, r uuder sentence of the court, and by pro teoting the lights of the people of Kansas, as 'we 1 rottct the lights of cur citizens here. (Applause ) At this p^mt the Eleventh ward Buchanan and Brerkffttkpe C'.ub mede their appearance, oreeaded by ?fcVtncdU?wmgd.Vc?:-1Iier' an'' trM8P?"n?'?. faring "The Union must and shallhe preservod," "Tbe Union for ever ' "The contiient of America ts onrs, and ours alone,, Th* cotstitutvon and our laws," "Ihe union of our per pie upon the nomine** of the Cincinnati Couvsn lion." At tbe precession made its way through the dense ctivs iti in nt of tbe plaiform it was greeted with the meet uproarious ayplaute, and it was some time before tbe marifestations of applause subsided, so aa to allow the speaker to resume his remarks. Three cheers for Jfcugla.i were then called for by some stihUMas'le Individual near the p'atfnrm, and they were t -stilly responded to by the crowd. Order being rea, Mr. Hot (.ijvsi then resumed his remarks, as follows:? Vy iriitOs, y u will fled that the question which I bare Jtat been dlrcnssing, the supremacy cf law oeer mob violence ai d rebellion, is distinctly and stenly rebuked by the Circlnnatl platform. Mr. Buchanan, onr standard bearer open this occasion has accepted that plat form utce tdl'ionally. and in the event of bis elec tion, which I regard as certain as 'he cvoln'lona of time, you will fli c that tbe strict conservative principle o' peace at heme, peace in the Htates, peace in tne Terri tories the security of lire, of liberty ard cf property ure'er the law will he tbe fundaments! rule of bis ad n irdstiation. (Great applense and cbseilr g ) I cannot croc you too strongly tbe importance of that gteat principle, tbe sanctity of the law. We boast of mr llbeitj?ar.d jnitlv, tco?because we lire and*r a giv-rr merit ot law. Wherever liberly is protected by aw. wbewver property is protected by law, wberevar t in's r ghts are protected by law, there is true liberty, these is tjue constitutional freedom. (App'suse.) He who resists'!? supremacy of tbe law of tbe land is an entiry+o a.l tree Tbe law is the guarolsn ut all ibat ii contecraied to freedom. The law protec's the babot bcx, protects tbe elective franchise, protects a nun's life, a man's ibeity, a man's property, a man's rsputatiot?all that is dear to him in a clvi Ized com n unity. The gieat characteristic of Ihe national demo cratic paity Is its atiacbmsnt to the constitution and be It w oi tbe'aid. as tbe people through their repre sentatives shall make it and tbe court in i's jurisdiction snail expound it. In Kansas tbs black republicans base their bepes upon a encoessfnl resis'ance to the law of the lard. They do not con One their rebellion against aw ev?n to Kansas. They practice it in tbe>e States of the felon. Ibey reslat the Fugitive Slave law openly ?nd boldly, and why? Because they say, they do not like the law. la that a sati-taotcrv reason fjr resisting the ssratten oi the lav?that yeu ko not like it V Did y< n ever see a criti cal in the b< x who loved tbe law that coreigned him to tbe prison f (Cries of ''No. no.") And yet these liberty loving men?these men whose eon 'citnces art so tender that tbev will not allow them to teiiue to the constitution of tbe country and their oafbf?these very men do not like the Fugitive itave law, and hence they will not obey it. Whenever you ssne'lon the privilege that ore man may set aside a law because of his love to freedom, you authorize any other man to reeiat another law because he doe* not like that. If, tbeietore, you believe in tbe supramaey of the law, i the legislature makes it. aa yon must obey every law aa f the Court expounds it, and as the executive officers exe " ?<? eute it, in obedience in judicial process. What reason do these bluek republicans give for resisting the Funi ttwSlMtliwf 'b'fiw J Wfcj, tbej t?U yon tlia' It leitt a negro back to hii master. 1'ii > oiii'if t hear oi ?dj- o titer objection to that law except that it wot the slave home to hi* master, where he owed service? If 'hat be the objection, whet does the oonstitu titn of the lolled States cay uoon .hut point? It says, that ary person cwirg seivlce or labor to any Statu es caping Uito another snail not be released by any law or regn.ation then in, but shall be de ire-rei up. Every man, therefore, wboia eppored -o th? Fugitive Slave law upon the gr< nn>i that It Bauds the clave barb to hit mas ter, la pposed to the aonalitutloo of out-c:uut:y, as Wa.vbugum and our Keioiu'.h'nary fathers nude it Such tntzi go 11 to the Senate of the United Steves, and appeal to Oi d for the stncrrBy of tbeir vows, that they will ut'j ti ? constitution, with amip'al reservation that tte> will vioU.e, o >t ouly the constitution and their catii hole 11 ii)> taken in the presence of G'nl and their coun jy, that tbev will be faithful to it. If there was a bo.e in the f ugitive Slave raw bij enough to let every reirtoet-en,* woula r.ot 'hese black republicans say that i' wan the boilent tbat aity legis'atlve body ever enacted? (ieuttbter ) Tbe'6 black republicans not only preach reb*l in against the law in Kansas, bet they rat i the standard of rebellion here in the Ssates of the Union. What l- be distinctive feature between our glorious re publican o the monarchies of Europe? Is Lot thn Ciffar ence owiig to the tact that in the arbitrary govern ment* of Europe^ the win of the prince p. ibe law of the laud V here, the will of tbe people, expressed, according to the form* of the constitution, in the su p-ems law of the land. (Applause.) How, then, oan jcu pre.uvs that gres.?. ais iuctive fectuve cf our c B.-tltu 100 except 'oy etrlot obed'eoce to the law as the p. pie b ve made it through their Is gUlature V 1 re tia*., therefbis. that tbe eupremacy of the law is the great cnni-ervalvvo/eatiire otjthe democratic plaiform, a* pr< clu'ined by the Cincinnati CouveutKin (Great ap plaoie). My friends, I hod that these black republican (raors and black republican newspapers have already b- kun to ehec an roJile tcare over my own h..inb.e r#.e ? ()aofcbte<)'?kecautrt they *ajr that the Curiven'doa ereotea a Ik ugias clatfomi, and than pat Hcchauu. oq It, (A pi; la tier). 1 wish to invite your at let- on for a narment to this polut, and re* whether that platform is not a licet (run platform as well ai a D ug'a- p'atl'orta, (Cries of 'Yee," -'yen"). They say thaL'jt Is a Uouglv* pJa'fonn, becaure It has endorsed every position uat I l ave taken, net only upon the Bluvery q reti ic-r un<l tho Kansas and Ntt'taaka queatlun, but ViSt* upon .he que* ? thnof our foreign policy. (A veiee?"Giui for you".) That i* true, ar.a became it is true 1 entered th B cam? ia>n with hea't and eoul, ready to dsvote all iny ener gies to the succp-k of tho platfcrnr and the cardidatsn ebostai (Great chernugand applausc.) Now, my trUndi it >ou wi'l lbt?n for- a moraent to a Irief his torica' recitkh i will show ycu that James Buchanan and myeeii have ccei.pied 'or years past, ever aince 1 oaroe into public ltle. precii.ely the name position upon tnis slavery queititcfrom the beginning to tbe esd. Ilsar ?n ruird i net in lfj-lb Coi sr'se passed an act for the anne^ittnn of lexa* to thin repu >110, and it yon will look at the jour r a i cf lorqress yu will tlnd teat I olleiec! tho prouost tiin'n exterd the Misu uri compromije litis .krougti Texas indefinitely, as is- he Territory should extsod. That uct pa-ret: with iktf provision in it, aud Mr. Buchanan, who was ui Mr. Folk's Cabinet at the time, approved of u. (Applause.) lo the course of events, wet beitsten Mexico aril tbe Bolted Spates grew out of if. the justice ol which Mr. Duchanan asserteo, as si mem ber i i itr. l'oik's Cabinet; auu X maintaiaed in the Ih use o Ftp ttenlalivee, by my votes and my speech, und my tverj ac-i ?s a repiesen ative cf my bwte. (Great ap p.suee ) When there came a proauoiii'y that by that war we would acqnite territory from Mexico, Mr. vViimot, of i'epnsvlvapia, on the bth of August, I84ti, otTci-cd a pro pchitioo to prt hiolt uiavsry in all the territory we might acquire from Mexic. If th?t propcsttlon had been adopt ee, there would hsvebem no territory acquired. It was a pn position to chgrace ihii country by forcing us to withdraw our armies from Mexico, acd matte paces with her wi'bcutgrtHcg ju stice for our wrongs. l)o you Bttp pi ?e 'hat a Souttem m?ji would have bccu craven et cugh to have voteu to reli.y a treaty oontuining a insubipg his own section, his own people, and bis own Stats liphif, wcetr it was maSe as air insult to them? Ami y-t tho tifuty oouit) nothsve been approved without a tw< -thirds vote, at a time when the slaveholding and free S ates weto exicllt tied In ihe Senate. Knowing tbat the objeo!. cf Mr. Wi'mot, in ciTsring the proposition, was to force ub to an inglorlons and ignominious peace with a loieigu powvr 1 resisted it witn all my might, sod ciTerro in lieu of it an amendment to exteud the Mis souri crmprcmlte Hue of JO deg. 30 min. to the 1'aciiio t cear in tbe samessnie, and with the same understand iigwi'h which it was originally adopted. In October, 1847, .Mires Bucbanai. acdrrssed a letter to the Harvest Hcmt Celebration of Bucks county, Ponnsylvsnia, in whic be urged the extension cf that same lino of 30 dsg. 30 n ls., calud the Missouri ocmpromise, to the i'aoiJia oce?n. in tbe ssme msnrer as I had proponed. [Here ihe speaker was again iu errupted by the loud ? Ld lcrg cuntinued applause which g:en ed tbe appear ance of the Tenth tfard Buchanan and B eekenrldge C.ub, preceded by a band of music, aud a banner bearing ibe inscription, " Iiemccrns Forever." Hatting iu fr< nt of tbe platiorm they unfurled the stars aud stripes amicst the cheers of the crowd. Hardly had tie ayplause subsided before auother delegation, in solid phalanx, pressed its way through the crowd, which proved to be a delegation from the Bn chansn and Brecketrldge Club Tnelr banner, as it was held aloft to tbe gaze of tbe crowd, containing tbe imctlp'ion, "We have 1'olk ttl them, we have l'iirct-d tbem, and now we have Buclc-ed them," w?e giseted wi'h 'be racst raprurous ehenrlug ] Ore er bsirg again restored Mr. Poir.i_A3 resumed, amid great cbierUg, bin remarks, ss fdlows:?When 1 wan in terrupted. ty tbe precession which ha- just passed, 1 was tsjing that in October. 1847, James Buccanau wtote his celebro ed "Haivest lioroe" letter, in which he declared In favor cf the extersion of the Missouri compromise line to tbe Tacifij ocean as a dividing line between free and slive leuitorv. , -At thlM poiut ihe cry wag that there was a child lost, aid a little bright eyed I'elliw, some live years oM, wan pasted over the beads of the crowd 10 the front of the platform, where be was held up l>y Mr. Douglas, who sa:d, '? Here is Yocog America." (I-augnter and cbeers.) Af'er this little episode, Mr. Douglas again resumed:? In ibe month of August I introduced In the itenate o! the I'nited States an amendment to the Oregon bill, to carry out the prop'sith n of Mr. Buchanan in the Harvest H. me letter, to extend the aomprciiiise line to the I'a ciflr ocean, In the same reuse and with the same under standing v>ith which it was originally auopted. That propo-ltion was passed by the Senate, went to the House, and was rejected there by a vlt'fon and free soil votes. (Tbroe groans were here called for and given for the free stilers.j D. n't groan, my friends; that sounds tco mnch like Know Nothing music (Laughter.) Toe House ot Leprcsernstives rejected that proportion by almost a soctiibal vote, by Northern votes, composed of alio') ioclsts and fiee pollers, m?t of abolition pro clivi'les and arrayed against, the tiue national demo cracy. It wa:- the njecti'n of that proposition to extend the Mtpfouri line to the Pacific ocean, as proposed by Mr. Bncbanan *nd as introduced by myself. which led te the turmoil, strife, rectional hatred ard hostility frcm 3P48 to 185(. To such an extent did that sectional MUle go, the touih arrayed against the North and the North rgsinst the South, that the purest and most devo ted patriots in tbe land feared for the gaiety and perpe tuity of the republic. Kven that gallant and immortal statentan, tbe great Ilerrr C'ay, who bad retired (rem the scenes ot Lis active labors to the shades of dshhu-.d, thsre to prepare hinirelf tor a Detter state of existence, sgain toik bis p ace in the Senate, tbe theatre ot his gieatest ichitvetrsnts aid his most pa riottc triumphs, to see if he could not do something to quell the storm, calm the troubled waters and restore peace to a distract ed country. From tbe moment Clay arrived among us. be w*p tec pn.zea as the great leader and champion of tbe I'bIub men ot all parties in Cotmess. Tbe vcice of tactic n was hushed, and the voloa cf the patiiot quelled for a time the storm. Clay wss cur leader. Cass was our right hand man, Web ster atocd by his side, and year Dickinsons, Cobbs, Hires, and the other true men. whigs and democrats, alike rallied around tbe stsnoard bearer of the Union, prepared to make any sacrifice for the peace and harmony of the rej ubl'c. Tbe Pevei tesnth Ward Bncbanan and Breckenridge Club, preceded by music and banters, here made tbelr appealenoe. and tba speaker was again interrupted by cbserlre atd applause or tbe crowd. Tha (fisiltlfAir cried cut? Let them ro outside of the crowd, tt an outside can be found. (Great laughter and cbeeriig ) The cry l* "Still they come." Mr. Dougtas? For five lorg months he Union men? ?1 gs mi din*.'rets?forgot past Ciflereocea. and, anl me'?d by ote ci no,on object, assembled in the Senate chamber wit), :'Ijy in the cbslr, to eevise means by whirh to save rtj republic from the consequences whion tbe abolitionists, free sellers and facticniaia were bring ing upon'be country by this sectional strife. At tba etd ot that period a bright sun dawned upon the repub lic, ard s glorious day was presented to our view. The cemit> mite measures oi 1850 were passed, nod the joytnl irtel iger to w?nt ail over tbe land that strife had ceased, that sectional controversy had been quelled, taction re buked, end that patriotism bad triumphed in tbe land. At ? ne i f these great meetings .lames Buchanan, then In private lite, the sige of Whsatland, wro'e his let ter oorgra olatlrg the country upon the great pitccJphs established in those measures ? tbe eqoeli'y of the Wetee, tbe right, of self go veinirent In the Territories, in obedienoe to the eoi siitu'ler?In fhort, these principle* which ,t was my 'ofttio, a* a subsequent period, to embody inlheKantas sc' Nebraska bill. (Applause.) Tims you find that Bnrlsnan atd myselt were t< gether in 1845 on the Ttxas question, in 1847 en the question of the Missocrt c mpron i?e line, in 1880 on the compromise measures, and in 185V, also, in the election of Piesidenl Pleroe. wbrn the remocratlc party adopted the great pritriples cf the compromise of 1850 as fun <iiUG>T!t?l artlc'es in tbe democratic creed President Pierre was elected for thn*e principles, and the > alien reji iced in bts inavgnral address, in 1854, it be came my cnty to bring feimard bills to organise Kansas aid Nvbrsrt* uptn tbe same principles that were incur printed in tbe compromise of 1860, adopted liv the wa gs in their convention in Baltimore, and ratified by the American people in the election of President Pierce, in Navember of'bat year. Tbe Nebraika bill received tha vo'i a of nearly 'be whole South, in tbe Senate, and also, | a majority of the votes of Northern Senators. It re ceiver! tbe majority of the votes of the democratic ami the wh'g parties of this Union; and yet the black rn pnbllcari tell you that tha North was betrayed. Why, the North voted for that bill bv a majarity of the Nortn em Htaies. It was a Northern measure, originating with a Northern b'erator, and it was supported by a majority of Northern Btatee. The great principle of tbe democra cy is tqrallty among tbe Ntates and salt-government, ac cording io tbe constitution and that each new State has a righ' to deride ita own Institution* for itself. Mr. Oonglaa, niter discussing this question at considerable length, then concluded bis speek eg followsThe democracy proiwea to have a creed as broad aa the republic and that extends wlwrnii U?e fl*| ?t tba wutxj w^m The enemies of tke (t.smocraey pro'eas a creed which id sectional and with whiub they dara not croc" tbe I'otw nac or Ohio. Their wot to U sectional controversy, ml their object is to rxstie the North nxainst the .-outk. father against mod, brother against brother, Stats again* Mete, until the bond' ol brotherly love ehall he dissolval and the I'dIod alnk never to rise again. I a* yen, fellow eitleena, If in the head rfwartere of Waahing ton, to the tamp of the revolution; uy army there ?M ever such ?n anomaly prraented aa a Know Nothing lodge prnsrrlhtng (cries of no, no,) men, because Of their religious taiib or their plaee of birth. Waenlng ton we'eomed men of all religions creed* of all nativities, from ail quwrerH of the globe Into hi 8 camp piovided they 1? ved liherty, law end fieegoverm went. Will fon prove recreant tolb'sa principle-., and wh oh seven yearn of blood and glory ach'eved for us. Abov ' *11 thin** I appeal *o th-democracy of'he Umpire St- te, to forgot paxi differences and to burv for every tbo?e olssensiomi that have prevailed amor.g you for tbe Last fee yoara. Kally around the stardard bearer now noini ualed. lnt theectioo of the Cincinnati Convention oe a rta'ute of limitation!* to wipe out the pant. (Crfe >f p> w>d, good.) Myfrtende, I cooaratala'eyi-u withtoetoo"t h- -artfeltjoy jry upou that reunion which I flml now to h> '.?? taaeo place enotif yon. It ia a harbinger of great g'orv t* come. You ate now united upon a common ) uatfoem, tally Id* around itandatd bearera who are tri ie exoo nenta of our creed. You are dow invinelble, becaoen jou are united; enu you ere now to be vl-itorio ie, be (Auseycn have do "diecord in ycur rinks. Y *? *r* stain the Kmj ire State of tbe CoNo. and I trust th at thn N< vember elec'bn will show that you are worthy 0' tb? c< ne'dera'lrn which In times nast the distant and c kimn cratle p? rMer.a of the republic have been free sod cor dial m awarding to you. (Great applause and eh ??* iB? i ? Mi Corn, of Georgia, said that he would make hi it ? frw remarks. He boped 'hat they w-uld he true te ?. *>? Domineer cf tbe Cincinnati Convention He rattl ed tfcetr. through thick and thin. (Loud cbeera.) Jam w Buchanan >as a pure state-man, eloquent, manly, aa A capable to fill tb? high posMeti to wl-teh he has beei ? rem lusted. I appeal to you, eald Mr. C-bb, as thai Irirnc-B rf ibe I nlt n, to nee that you elect your disttn guu-bed candidates. What would bo the (ate of this go verrHien' if William H Sews-.d were elected.' Otter dfcHii uct'or. Af er some further remarks in the earns vein, Mr Co- b closed. CoL J. ttJttr-tn.K f Kho-le Island, said that he was de vil J to the constitution and ibe linirn. He coogratn late-l Ibe I f nirf fiate on the manner that they had eeV tied ?beir difflrulti?e, and war r--nvlD3"d that. the forth crmtrg ?Uc ton w. nld place Buchanan and B'-ckenrlfgw in - fli e end thai thev would maintain tlie great prin ciple-) of the duroc a' ic party. It wis now getting late, and tbe audienoe began to move off. Hon. T. Bi TiJ-.u King, of Georgia, came forward and announced l.imasIf a-i ? member - f the lu'.r whig pir'y, wbirb pe-ty, so far n? be krew. would remain with t.ha dejricra' In party for aV time to come. He urged all trus lovers ot thaUnlon to support tbe Cincinnati nominee*. He lauded Mr Bocbanrr, as tbe best n-an tha* could be nominated. Three cheers ware g'ven tor Mi. King whao be tetlrsd. Mr. Cuntniwrtx, of Tf nnens-e, whs the next ? Maker. Ho pie'erd the conduct, of the New York delegates atCSn eirra'i, atd eald that tin Sauth looked to New York ts give Buchanan a big vote. Mr. C W. Carrkiax. of Philadelphia, was introduced as tie repre-eniaiive of l'ennsylvsuia. Mr. Cvrrigvn e* pr'ehvd bis pia'lfication at the meeting, and sai I it wonM give kim a glorious message to take back to Philadelphia ?that New Vork was united fir the plattorm and the r?nd dates Tho platform was broad enough and strong enough for every democrat from Maine to Catt'oinia. With that p'etform tbe party could, defy tbe trea'ouab1* machinations of the Know Nothing' party, and de^y riflu given out from desecrated pulpit". Mr. Car rlgan Bnimadvrrted sever-') upon the republican and Ktow Nothing parties, and claimed that the democrat!? party alore siood upon the constitution. I'eongvlvanl*, ie said, was in favor of excitement from the Allegbanioa to tie Belawsrv. The nomlrailon was what Pernsylrasfs had long asked for, and what she was entitled to from lier lotg set vices for the party. She won'd give fifty thousand trejority fcr .lames Llucbunan, and what should he say for the Umpire State I A Vricx?Seventr thousand. (Applause.) 'Ibe two Stales, Mr. Carrigan said, had locp fought fa naticism together, and thsy should he un'- -d in till* great contest. Be was glad 10 see the eectloDS of tbu New York democracy bad kept their pledges made ad CInclnrxti. and were real'y and truly uni -ed bvnight. In conclusion, be utged the democracy to be united, and though there might be a bard fight, victory woald he certain. At eleven o'clock tbe meeting dissolved, with nine cheers for the nominees. Mmiklclpul Affairs. BOARD OF ALDhRMKN. The Preeident, Aid. Barker. In the Chair. Aid. Tccvtin offered a resolution, eaUirtg on thd Corpo ration Counsel to report his opinion whether the Com mon Council lisve the power to charge a license be on the various railroad care. Adopted. Several report* wire also adopted. NOMINATIONS I1Y TOE RKCETVKR OK TAXES. ITarrj H. Howard, Receiver of Taxes, cent in a comma nicaticn, making the following nominations:?Henry Wilkes, second cler k. in the room of Henry K. Front Casper C. Child?, Sen., third clerk, In the room of Jaa. W Farr; Wm. G. McI.oiighUn. fmirtti cleik, in the room of John S. Vredenimrgb, and l'eter F'argis, metssngor, re appointed. The Board appeared to have every confidence In Mr. Howard's selections, acd the nominations were ail cu Dimoosly enntirmed. A debate on some contract was oommenoed. hut the noise of t be Buchanan gun in the Park drowned the elo quence of tke A'dermen. After some further business the Board adjourned to Thursday evening, at 6 o'clock. BOARD OF COCNCILMKX. The eighth acd last session of this Board for June wtf held at the City Hall, last evening, Councilman Warner In the chair. Several unimportant petitions and resoln tloes having been refe red to their appropriate commit tees, the Board took up the special orfler of the evening^ being an ordinance to prevent the storage of firework* within the elty limits. After a brief diaoussiun, the or* dinance was adopted, an ' is as follows:? Sec. 1. Ko perron or persons shall, af'er <be passage of tM* resolution, store any fireworks, of anv klod or desor*pit(m, oth er Hum fhli.era firecrackers, w-l.hto the tire limits of the rftjr of New Yrrk. eicept as in berelostter provided. N?c Fireworks excepting colored oo'eand fancy wheel* and otter works ot brilliant colored Area, not exceeding Id va lue at.I CO. m? be kep. or reuniting within tne fire limits, from tFe dav of J one tut be tnntn day 01 July of each year, erd 1 o icnyer on a written prrnt's'lon: su- h permission to b? granted by the t b'ef Knglreer o' the Fire Department.. Keo. If aov fireworks are kept In violation ot the pro vi cious of ibis ordinance, the same may be seized or tsk'o br any police rincer of 'be said city, npou the order of the Mavnr, tf a cap sin of po.lee, oraoyor-eof tbe tire warders, and Ik* scmesha" be hep'lby snrli M??or. captain or fi e warden, upow wbose order the same were taken, at some snl'able place be yond thefl-e limits nnd so d atptiblic auction, within one week alter sneb takt.-K: three days' notice of :he lime and place of rnrb sa e shall be given to the perion or persons trom wheea pninesion the same were taken and the p-c-eeds, after de ducting (rpewiee of omveyanee storage and ssie, shall, w'thi* owe week after the sa e. he paid over the p?rsrm orderlac tl.e sslzrre. te the Treasurer rf the F Ire Department Food, for tbe nie aid benefit of ibe Slid fund. The Board refared to ooncar with the Board of Alder men in reducing the amount appropriated by this Board for tbe celebration of tbe 4th of duty, from $6 000 to $760. Counct man S. Hoitkk thought that $6,010 was not too much. lie waa in favor of economy in the expenditure tf the public money, but when It cane to the celebration of the 4th ?f July and Washington's birthday, he weak in for a liberal appropriation. Those were days which (very American, acd every citizen, whether Amerfoan or adopted, should be proud to celebrate; and if Comptroller Flag;; was ?o firth that he could afford to pay out mousy in illegal contract*. like that of the Mayor with Baird, fu" clranlrg Broadway, be thought he would be able te stand a draft cf >6,0(0 for celebtatlng the 4th of July. After paesicg a few unlmportact billa to a third rowd irg, the Boaro adjourned to the first Monday in July, a* ti o'clock, r. M. CohiiMTio.v? Our reporter is requested to etate that It was Counclln an Gray, and not Councilman Baxter, a* stated in his report of Wednesday, who moved an in crease of the salary of tbe Superintendent of Pnblte Buildings. Superior Court. Before Hon. Jnfge Bos worth. Ji'NE 11.?Samnd C. Hantord vt. Daniel C. WgifbiB.? This waa an action for snrgloal servic-a rendered by th* plaintiff to a journeyman saiimaker, who'ell from th* roof of the Hippodrome and broke his leg. Mrs. Meade, the wife of the assignor of the cialm, proved that the de fendant to d her to take the beet care of tbe injured man, and not allow htm to wan' for any thing, an-1 that k* wcu'd tee her compensated. For defence it was ooo tvnded that the Journeyman was paid $6 a week for threu months, sad that a ?uir of money w*s paid him by th* Hippodrome Company. Verdict for plaintiff for >500. Court Caitmhu-Thla Day. Br ram Corar?(TreuK?Not. 337, 22, 833, 871, 720, 747 748 763. 782, 830, 1000%. 8, 0. 781, 1608, 1660 BrriBio* Ct-nn Noa. 302, 6.38. 400, 463 464. 338, 64T. 806. 446. 683 104 006. 6kl. 163. 043, 378,404.601.01, 0(1, 476. 66, 6*0, 202, 84. 1P8, 017. 17, 630. AOS, 68R 46l" 384, 627, 41, 330. 300, 160, 680, 600. 106. 820. Cow wo* I'l RAN? Fart 1?No*. 621, 033, 768, 764, 378. Of4 700, 708. 018, 801, 803, 804, 608, 837. Bart 2*?Nue. 820 to 860 Inclusive. Crimean Hirokb Arrivid in Canada.?H. IL screw eteam transport Resolute, (No. 214.) which awl led from Balak ava, In company with th* steam tiaasporR Simoon, fn the let of May, arrivec in port Ibis morning wttk tbe 8th reginwnt, 7f 0strong; 3 ofHcsr?(and lOt) men of ;h? 17th regiment, and 1 officer and 18 man of th* Land j Transport orps. Below 1* as correct a Uat of th* ofnoorags of the 0th as we have been able to obtain. The regime? was last In Canada In 1816:?14. Col. Boston, C. B., 'A*, jora Howe and IasHo; Captains Barling lansada, Van Htrauboezee, l'evey, and ferry; Llewts. Bereeford Mor ton. Kiulrst, Harvey, Hussey, Nogont. tionly, "darter. Thompson, and Vibart; Ensign I'lumridge; Pv.vmawtev Sievwright; Adjutant McQueen ; AmtsVanb Surgwon Meadows. W* understawd that th* 9'h wr,i fand till Monday, as th* Citadel Barrack* are not o u{^ g; for their J reception. Th# point U not yet deo'.^ wlmther tkw wUi remain her* or pro?t*4 $8 hlnr4t*?, C. W?Owcfeu IftrtMH, /MM T? ^ """