Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 9, 1860, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 9, 1860 Page 1
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TH WHOLE NO. 8706. ANOTHER SHOCKING MUFjJER. AssRMlnat ten of a Mother ?ud her Child? Hobbery the MotI?t?Tft? Search for numa i riatu, <ac. The "tone traveller on horseback," whose appearance at the Bridge cut my last rather suddenly short, proved to he an old friend from Chautauqua. He journeyed towards auburn. Should I give his name he would be reeagnized at once as an original and ever since "Seward man," nee whom the people, or rather the Weed Regency, have from time to time honored with office, ana, 4 fact, who has had an offloe of some sort or other whenover the Regency have had one to give, and who has been a possible candidate, In good and regular standing, tor everything, from the Legislature to Governor. I am ai the impression that hs has new a place on seme com mission or other, appointed either by the Legislature or the Governor, whose chief duty is to draw pay and live tqrll in your city. Well, this gentleman had some a round about way sa a visit to Mr. Seward at Aabnra. Hs had riddsn far that day, and his mind and red (hoe seemed to k? sounder ud uMit than anal, bo |ra1 bad Men the bob's influence for bo many boars. I look ooaaskw while be was paying the toll to oak him who* wee the ewe, hinting at the same time something ab jot the dotage at Chicago. He did not aeem to M communicative. We had been eld whigs and anti-Masons together, our acqoaintanoe going back aa'fcr aa the days of Morgan 'and Tim Monroe, when Weed llrsd In Rochester oo the bounty of the mends whose fa yore he never repaid and has long since forgotten. He simply remarked that he eme en his way to Cayuga, and hoped to arrive In Auburn before Seward left borne. When I Informed him that the Governor?we continue to call him Governor here?left borne aonte daye before, and waa already In Washington, be teemed a little disappointed, bat soon remarked that while he waa sorry not to here seen his old Mend ud patron, it humm no hmuhi iibngh, m kit Morgan would l>? at home and know all Uiat waa going on, and that be oould get the cne from him Just aa well aa from Meward himself. He agreed that the defeat or Seward at Chicago waa totally unexpected ', that Greeley waa a conspirator, who deserved to be hanged; but what waa to be done about It, or precisely what oourae was to be pursued by Seward and his friends in general or par- i ttcalar, he could not say, but would be fully posted on bis | return, when, ho said, he would tell ma all about it. So, receiving his change, he rode on, and "as the sua do. dined in the weal the fbrm of the rider was distinctly 1 aeen on the summit of the distant hill, pursuing hi* weary pilgrimage." It waa hut a few days when our Cbatauqua friend made hia appearance at the bridge on his "return trip,'' as the boatmen aay on the Feeder. He a aa in the best of spirits, and his (bee all aglow. He waa chock full of news, and ready enough to let it out to me. He commenced by saying that we old antl-Maaoos and Seward wblga must stand together now. Not knowing precisely what be meant, I assented readily. He said that Seward, and through him hia friends, had been meat shamefully treated, and with a miwI mddfd thai Lincoln eras confoundedly strode and that tlie democrat* were ao badly broken that it would be of no use to attempt to make a fuse about it now, an the State would go for Lincoln any way. "The case is different uow," said he, "from what It was in 1844, when Clay lost the rdate. You know we oouhln't give him the Slate," be remarked, looking me knowingly in the face. "The case is different now," be repented, "and 1 think Lincoln must have New York , and probably go Into the Presidency." 1 could not help thinking that this conclusion was arrived at more with regret than satisfaction. Having ended our talk about Presidential milters, 1 Inquired who the republicans were going to run for Coventor. when, judge my surprise, 1m named Greeley. 1 looked him square in Che free, and saw that be wai la earnest "You know." Mid be. "that Greeley has for wow time been wanting to ran, and H in thought by a good many that thla if a good year for him to try hia hick." I asked if thin ?n the talk at Auburn, and be aid it was. "Steward ia for U," aaid be, "and Wood think;; it a capital Idea." 1 need not aay that I was coo founded, for 1 did not at once oomprehoad, aa ( have Since, what all thin meant. That steward and Weed should be for Greeley for Governor, wbeu they regarded him as the Brutus of the day, wan Indeed incomprehensible. "Yes," continued the original Seward man from Chautauqua, "we are all going to get Greeley nominated. You know be has always otxnplaiDcd that the politicians have been against dim in the oonvnntiona and beaten him; that ail be wanted was nomination, and that be oould take care of himself before the people. In his letter to Steward be lays his do feat at hia door. Steward it determined that it shall lia there no looger." I began to see through the th.iig a little, and, in hopes of getting at mere, remarked that It waa a capital Idea; that Greeley could not or course look to Steward au<l hia friends for hia emotion, though ther might permit sod eves secure his nomination: that if ne saould be defeated it wou'd be the result of his own fottv, and the responsibility Would eu he with them. One Wye red faced original iteward ana, froaa Chautauqua, made m reply, as ha haadnd out the amount of bis toil, hat by bis looks teemed to any? You understand the same, its alt richt, let the mischief work. The significance of what ww aald by the visiter lo Auburn II this interview I ho re since, by much thinking, but more by frequent talks with others, pass tag the bridge to and from Auburn, come to understand better then I did at first. Of one thing I am certain while the Seward and Weed people arc inearneet for Grew ley, the Botireand end actually Intended to be accomplished ere not eo clear. One or three mot ires, and iwrhape all three, more or lean operate lu the case It la easy to eee bow, retarding Greeley aa the conciliator moat I y respoo aitrii for tlie orerthrow of He Ward they may adopt thia method of revenge, for. Indeed, It would be revenge enough for tbem to get fcim up for Governor, and thea, from under, let him fall to the ground. Thia. one or them argue, would be one way to dntpeee of Greeley; and thie. though I am not quite certain of It, may be their motive. There la another view taken by some by making Grocley Governor be would be kept out of Lincoln'a cabinet, where he oould completely head off the .Seward and Weed internet from , *rtictpating In the spoils?the pole ftar of their action and hop**. Thia, it must be ionboard, would be a sufflciant motive with tbeor men. Aa Poatmarier Geu?r*i Greeley could, and probably would,avan more fully than uw Thtmmu mom to, eatabltah it aa an institution in the land, and thereby found an autocracy which Is aow euffljlently felt aa weU aa Been in the toll of Seward This consideration suggests soother, though perhaps the least probable motive, which toe desire to cultivate the good will of Greeley, since be has graved himself too atrmigfbr tbem, and lest the as mi time entirely too ugly a customer to attempt revenge upon. It to the rule ot a certata class of mlnde to make alike of those whom they fear aad cannot make subservient lo their w latum Time will develops the true reason why the Seward and Weed people are for tiresaley for Governor, while yet they denounce him as be ward's asaastoa. It la now nearly a quarter of a century since I began to regard Chyuga bridge aa a sort of political pulse of lbs late. Its throbs ami beats I have, through all that time, found to be unmistakable and true. Hardly ever ( AM li give out premonitions of a result eo unmistakable as now. Tbe broken condition of the democratic party to going to prove total to it In the present contest. There exists no power that will be exerted to prevent the elecUcu of Lincoln. at least, no It seems bare now. It la passible that, were all Uw auii republican voters in Uw Mais lo unite on a single Sectoral ticket, aa has been roooand the Stair mlvht be carried saw Inst Li-v.'in While there han bean a good deal of talk about It, there doea not appear to bo enargT or femptlon eoou*h to accoaapllah anything practical. Uomocratlc eaef gy appear* to bo deotined to bo expended la dlaruptm* lb* parly Bat Mb Richmond boo a nebrmr which will, la time, be Or re loped The grew! Ttrr" h expected to b* at the Bridge wltbla a abort time, after which I map hare amnethtng more of three loaxte atattere to report to the reader* of the Houid I aee that Weed la mm about Reward* letter ta reply to the one which Greater wrote him. dtaenlrlug partner ahlp?some idea of which I nee in my laot. Why thta allancet That Mr Seward did reply to Mr. Greeley la a bum Me, bee recli krg tone, protc?tlng hi* high regard for Greek y, and dec taring that ha could act bo 'educed to epeak or write his name at the eame time bo I did Ulnar of Webb or Rarmond. la a fhct. Wifir la not Ik 11 published? Pom Mr. Sward withhold hi? content? WltbouMbU letter an interesting chapter in our poliUeel history '? mrnfnph'M. Bow to* shall it ruin oo, and * lor what reaeoa ' ?OM A too" M a Roldltr and a PallUclM. TO TBI EDITOR Of TBI HUULO. New Tom, July 4,1M9 The Black Hawk Indian war eoramooood to April, IVTJ Meremui Reynold*, of DUooM, called out Uto aailltia to regal the Mn|M, who had ta reded the Mate to large own bore and drlren in the while eefUemmtaoe Iloek rlrer aad aMewluii The mflHia wee cdlled a poo to eerre ?Uty dnyn knagnmoa county, nilaole, where Mr. Unco la then Melded, wee called apoo to eend lie portion of roienteere. and raieed aad aent one company, Mr. Llnoola, then a young man. preferred remaining at benee. fn the mean lea? the war went on, men, women aad ohlldren were tendered, end all the settlers la the northern part of the Mate were drlren Into IkrU or from the country The ear Re?ml ma great all through that part of the Mate erhere I m -ola reetded, yet he did ant georeflbtto ge. at old men aad young mm, all around him, roiunieered, ' lewrtrg their Homer aad their ton11 lee. The tret image oafl^d eat eerred the Mme Ibr whieh V?ey em lie led, end ehowt let eg Jane, tug, Governor Beyeotde made * aeennd en.'1 three Umuaaad mm to reindeer, a May r S.illmaa ha " hem defeated and hw men killed. Sntne fun tike had murdered and fomalee ukea captire ami carried away by the lad jam from the eeUVmerte on Fni rlrer, ae* pruwileite id Ottawa in Dltnnie, and the alarm we"* aad the aereee'ty for roluefaen pressing SC\*T 'Me cell three brigades of mil'tin r^Bf-md. i E " N E' ud Generale Hoary, Posey ud Alexander were pot in aowimand, and reported for duty Us Gen. Atkinson, of the United Mateo Army. Sangamon county, Use plaoe of Lincoln's residence, raised under this last call three oompan)ee, hut Mr. Lincoln was not among them. There was, about that time, a sort of fkney oom pany of high privates rawed in said Sangamon ooenty, and a man by the name of Ear ley waa elected captain, in this company Lincoln volunteered as one of the high privates. The oompeny reported for special service to General Atkinson, aad asked not to be degraded by being put to b? permitted to wt u > pet oampany of spies under the commending General. This ni dene, end tbe whole force rendezvoused et Dtxoa, on Roik river, after being orgenieed et FortWillburn, on the Illinois river. From thence tbey merched op Rock river, through e country where white men bed never before been. This company of high privates hung upon the skirt* of tbe army, pretending to act a* a apy oompeny to And out the poeitioa of the enemy. They were oonetantly reporting to the Commander in Chief new Indian camps and fresh mocoaain eigne, and kept tbe army inarching up and down the country in quest of this evidence of the enemy, and lnva riably when tbe army arrived at tbe place indicated by them no enemy was there, or bad been there. In thia way tbe company foil into general dlerepute with men and officers of every other part of the army, hi the meantime no enemy was overtaken, no battles were fought, toot the-provisions were exhausted and men and bona* worn out running after ibe felse reports of this fancy oempany ?f high private*. While tbe army was In thia condition all band* were ; brought to a aland still at a place Galled the Burnt Village. H became necessary to disperse thia army to > placet whore tbey eoald get nrovtetons. This pet oom- j pany had eaten and wasted an their provision, and thsy demanded to be dismissed or permitted to go to some other part* of Ibc army, readily consented that these gentlemen might leave: and they did leave, each exhibiting the finest sample of tall walking that up to that time had been seen in th? service. This new army had not teen an Indian, or the sign of an Indian, exoept the imaginary moccasin sign so often discovered by this company, of which Mr. Lincoln was a member. The other division of this army pursued the enemy, and General Henry, now dead, and General Dodge, now of Wisconsin, came upon the Indian trait at Crvibarry lake, and pursued the Indians to the height of the Wisconsin, and had there a battle and defeated them, and afterwards again on the Mississippi took Black Hawk and his band prisoners, and the war was at an end. While all this was doing Mr. IJncoln was at home in his grocery, bearing the news of the war, and nothing more. This was the very conspicuous part Mr. Lincoln took In the Indian war in Illinois. He wont out as a high private, a member of a fancy company, held no command but the head of a mess, where ho never failed to get his share of the provisions. He was es tee mod a good camp soldier; be could crack a joke better than ho could trail an Indian- he was the life of the mess around the camp Ore at night; could tell a good story, and always laugh at It himaelf, and bad a remarkably good nack of keeping one of bis mother's sons out or barm's way. lie was never a captain in the Indian war, and when he left the army on Rock river, in June. 1882, there was a great necessity of tilling up the ranks to supply the places of those who had fallen off by exposure, fatigue and disease. But Mr. Lincoln was not bound to volunteer to wade swamps and light Indians ; so before any enemy was overtaken, in the midst of the greatest necessity that the country had for men, during that struggle he took his mother's darling boy out of barm's way, and left the Indians to murder and scalp the defenceless inhabitants, for aught he would do to prevent it; and now, with those facls well remembered by the survivors of that Indian 1 struggle, his rrlends are claiming for biui the merit of a soldier who fought and suffered ibr his country. If Mr. Lincoln was a captain in that war and rendered such very important servico. why do not bis friemls tell us what battle he was in? Why not refer to some history where his name can be found?Wakefield's "History" of this Indian war, for instauce, or Kord's "History," or neyuoius "ure ana Times," or itcynoias' "History or Illinois," or some other history, book or newspaper written in that day? The truth Is, Mr. Lincoln always bas been constitutionally opposed to all wars, and all hie old acquaintances In Illinois know It Witness bis well known opposition to the Mexican war, from Its commencement to its end; talking against It among bis people at home, and discouraging citizens from volunteering In the service, and voting and making speeches against it in Congress, where be mads himselr ridiculous trying to find the spot on tbe Rio Grando where the war commenced, so as to determine its constitutionality, sought so diligently after this spot that throughout tbe state for several years be was called and known as Spotty Lincoln. Mr. Lincoln's early history Is remembered well by a few persons In Illinois. Be sommenced bis public life by working in a still bouse, making corn whiskey In a log cabin down on the Sangamon river, In Illinois, and selling tbe same to the people of the neighborhood to drink in the still bouse and carry away in ken and jugs. The profits of this trade led hun to establish a liquor grocery in tbe neighborhood, between which and the still bouso be divided bis time. He always did bis part of the drinking, and was balled as a Jotly fel law, told a good story, and told it well, and in that way became quite popular In his little circle Although by no means an immoral man, yet bis religion was never more than skin deep. But bis politics had a deep root. Be was first discovered down on Wolf creek by certain politicians of Sangamon county, Illinois, as a good hater of General Jackson, and they look hun up as an anti Jackson leader in liioae parts, and made blm a candidate far tbe Legislators. Sangamon county being I ben entitled to nine members, it took but s faw votes to elect him, and thus be was one of what was known as tbe "long nine" from Sangamon, who, that session, gave tbe easting vote to ran tbe State from se ven to lea million* of dollar* in debt, under which debt tbe State hill! struggle? By hia grocery busine**. and being a member of the Leg i-Uture, he got tbe mean* of finishing bis common school education, and after be was twenty five ur thirty years old bis political Iriends persuaded htm to read luff. Thus. In his grocery, for s year or so, any one could see mixed up with bottles, dried herring* and beeswax, ' Biackstone a Commentaries," the "Illinois Statutes," and that celebrated book, "Rvery Man His Own lawyer." In dus time, by the aid of friends, he got a license to practise law, sad by that and by bis conspicuous opposition to frougla". be bah been lifted so high Into public notice that his n<*J iwima SCRUTATOR. CaliantM of Somiter Agatut lk? Sooth. TO TUB EDITOR OF THE HERALD. LoruvaLS, Ky., July 4,1840. The republican Ucttciana who hire been urging on their dupea into deadly boattllty to I tie .Southern State*, and to the com prom taea of the constitution, know Tall well that the goal of their movement la disunion and civil war. Greeley circulates with approbation Wendell Phillips' plea for the dissolution of the Union, apologises 'or Jobs Brown, and alkiwa the officers of the law In Virginia, who executed calmly Impartial Justice upon Brown and his associate*, to be denounced Ut his columns as murderers. Seward enlagiam the Helper pamphlet, which aims Is provoke o bloody conflict, osd Sumaor, Is the Senate, excelling ores Lovejoy, of the House, lenouseeo the Southern State* as barbarous, brutal, atheistic, corrupt and villainous?as more iuffimous than the Mormons in domestic life, and fit only to be compared to the Barbery States of Africa. The Inevitable Inference from reading bla scandalous speech In, that It would ha doing Ood service for the civilised world to sum bine and exterminate such a ant of barbarians That speech, which has been received with otter disgust sad with a contempt which almost forbids nay notice o< It, might be overlooked in ordinary timm, and allowed, Ibr the tsooor of the Senate, ta tall into oblivion; bat oa the Tribune affirms that It has bean approved of by the repnhlicaas, sad as the Legislature af Mamaoha otts baa mlsrsiil It by a vote of eighty-six to tarty fonr, we are authorised to take it as the true esponast af the views of the repoblioan lenders, sad ae conclusive evidence of the downward tendency of the party. GarrWoatan aboil Hon lam. which, until a very recent Cod. has been utterly scorned in all decent society at North, has at lenrth found fall expression in tbe Reo?le is Mr. Pumner'i baraogne?a vile gathering of scurrility and distorted Thru from the old newspaper! of the abolition tanaur*. nru| tognner ?,iuoni ingic,or ium maa?bhip or eloquence. In ibis speech the republican part; t? beta* pledged, and by it* great circulation tbou aanrt* of sentimental mi**c* and half cracked reformer* of aortrty are trained into the wildcat hatred of a barb* roue and sanguinary South, which baa no rxiatcnee bat la abolition literature It la Tain far Mr. Sumner to exclaim with msctlmoaioaa air that be la on); following the necessities of de bate when he poor* out bla deluge of a lander upon the outh he follow* only toe Impute of a cald and heart Icaa malice, which eeefca to revenge an unmerctfal aaenult upon bunneif by the Met malic km* libel* that were ever u Mr red again* I any eeuulry. If such an offence could be tried nt common Inw by an impartial judge and Jury, with power to pun lab in proportion to the magaitnde of the off* nee, be would pans the remainder of hie dayn In clone confinement Let us look at a fcw of hi most ontrageoua slander*, the tblaehood and main o of which are feir ^eclmees of hi* whole speech Mr limner repregentn the Smith a* impoverished and b rbarired by ttnrery to turb an extent that It ban fiiUea immensely behind the North in population, wealth, annual loentne general prosperity, edticailoa, mural*, re llgkm, crater letter, intellect, literature and all the* aderne or ennoble* life. It M difficult to belie re, alMwtmh we are wlHta* to ad mil, that thia shallow Senator dhf ant kaew any better: ' that he oocld not appreelnte orrrertly the ntnffedics flam which be quoted, and was Ignorant of the fact* whtab art familiar to the more Intelligent people of our country, and 1 wpeetnlp to an who are aomtauwond ta trawl North aad { South. The rejmbtteaa aredtonaiistt will readily admit that the > North, New England e*pec.*;ly (from wbk h we ere itn i porting IM? eegrophlliam. al tig wlih ple-.r . pneumonia and other contagion*;, la a region of great prosperity, of [ religiose worfh, Intellectanl ability and sound CWltlvattoi. J If In all Atone rtvprct* they are eurpaxerd by tbe Mouth, how dare they tnolrcalate nod radornethe MgnetOWl libel* of Senator *umnoe. The South ha* not only the ad ran la go of owning negro laborer*, hut It tmr also a farfmore gonial >'llm?te, m wbkh the poor man ran "arn a lomforuhle snhsta tori re hy labortrr two third* of the timo that ia nor oeaary "l* mak>' both rd? meet " in New Fogiand It Is not W YO MORNING EDITION?M< ? ? strange, therefore that the Sooth, as the census show, 1? richer then the North. The aggregate worth of the North divided oat, per capita, ia but $310, while that <>i the slave States ia $474?morethanfifty per cent greater This disparity runs through all the details, and the older States are of course wealthier from accumultimo than the new State*?Ibr example, take Massachusetts and South Carolina, which rise above the general average. In Mamachoartts the average wealth, per capita, is $017; in South ; Carolina $1,017?almost one hundred per cent greater. Yet Mr. Sumner can flud no language too strong or coarse to de. aounoe the "bleating Influence" of slavery upon the prosperity of the South. The South has been from the first growing taster than the North in wealth, and is at this time growing taster than ever. Negro labor is more pro fltabie than It ever has been, and commands twice the price which it bore twenty years ago. Lands along the Ohio are generally higher priced on the Southern than on the Northern side, and the aggregate wealth of Kentucky is fifty per cent greater, per capita, than that of Ohio?the latter being $866, and the former $391. In like manner 1 New York wealth, which averages $31$ per capita, is surpassed by that of Virginia, whleh Is $411?the general i proportion between the North and the South being fifty yvt wiii ui ibtvi vi miv w??cr. a uu|v yt uja'i iivu ui niw excess In favor of the South constats of itlavee, who are eatlmat?d much below their present value, and the disparity is still more oonceaied by the feet that the largest item at Northers wealth is the value of land, which la estimated not by its intrinsic value or fertility and facility of cultivation, hot by the artificial value which is produced by a crowded population. The moat meagre stony pasture in New England is estimated higher than some of the most fertile lands of the 8outh?oapabie of yielding, with ease, a hundred bushels of oorn per acre. If the estimate wcro made upon correct principles, It is not too much to my that the actual intrinsic wealth of the South, mr cajma, felrly eel I mated, Is nearly double that of the North as regards all the material means aud products that are estimated in a census. The annual production of the South is vsstly greater proportionally than that of the North. The productions of (ioorgla and South Carolina, Kentucky and Tennessee, greatly exceed, per capita, those of Massachusetts and Ohio. The productions of South Carolina compared with those of Massachusetts in the articles of wheat and corn, cotton and woollen manufacturing (value of raw material being left out), domestic manufactures, wool, cotton and rice, exhibit an aggregate of about Qfteen millions In value produced in Massachusetts, against about thirty millions prodoood in South Carolina. The census tables found in our primary school geographies reveal these facts to all who are willing to see them. By what hind of a " blasting influence" is South Carolina, with leas than on*-third <>f th? ahiu population and tees than two-thirds, counting the blacks, enabled so Ibr to surpass Massachusetts)1 As for religion and morals, statistic* again show Mouthers superiority. We have fewer crimes, fewer oonTicts, greater harmony and hospitality in society, greater religious seal and greater general expansion of mind. The Methodist church has more members In proportion to population in the South than in the North ; and although the Northern wing of the church has latterly broken off (endeavoring to grasp all the common property as it went), the body of tho church Ponth stands now where John Wesley stood? recognising slavery as admissible among Christians,since it was never forbidden nor condemned by Christ, nor is it at present condemned anywhere by the body of those who are familiar with U. Its enemies are those who know least of it, and the slanderers of the South are those who have never been admitted to its polished and highly cultivated circles, where an Intellectual power Is found which the North has never been able to rival on tbe common ground of national politics. But enough of Mr. Sumner's libels. We shall not be provoked to meet him in the low arena which he has chosen. Our purpose is simply to call attention to tbe fact that the squad of ringleaders In tbe republican conspiracy do aim at disunion, even at the expense of civil war, Just as earnestly, though far more covertly, than Yaucey and the hottest extremists of tbe South. Garrisonism Is dow the vital spirit of the party. It biases forth in every paragraph of Sumner's speech. The Tri tome endorsee that speech, the republican Legislature of Massachusetts endorses It, and the party everywhere circulate and applaud It. They havenoteven the denccocy to protest against the coarseness of its tan gauge, nor tbe honesty to correct its statistical misrepresentations. GarrisonIrm is disunion?its motto is that the constitution and the I'nioo are a league with death and bell?and ' no union with slaveholders" is tbe continued cry of the despicable fanatics who applaud in their meetings such luuguago aa " that scoundrel George Washington," whom they love to vilify because he was not one of their crazy faction. Itounton and war upon slaveholders are an essential put of the abolition movemrnt, and it Is in vain for the leaders to idopt the whole hideous beast and try to conceal the clovon foot by holding their tongues quiet upon that subject, until their followers sre crazy enough to go all lengths with ihem. There is a crafty Jesuitism in the whole movement, which aims to fill the Northern mind with the vilest falsehoods and the bitterest hatred against our patriotic and worthy Southern brethren, until, in | some hot contest about the Territories, tbe Fugitive Slavs i law, or future John Brown raids, the time shall arrive to " cry havoc and let slip the dogs of war," or to fores through Congress some domineering legislation against the rights of the routbern Stales which will compel these gallant people to stand by their arms in defence of their . rights and honor. There is no " irrepressible conflict" possible when the | Siuib ask only to be let alone, utiles* Northern ilcma I gogoes are determined to stimulate sectional hatred and ! Jealousy te eontinual encroachments upon rights that have j been solcmuly guaranteed by law. That tbey are now I doing this by all the power of falsehood and slander growing orcry day more daring, la softv iact proof that it Is time fbr all K'?d men who abhor disunion and the bloody war which It will usbrr In to ronae themselves to one overwhelming struggle at Um polls aaaiast the crafty J lender* <A the republican pai ty. A HfNTltlUIf The Rerelntlaw ef Part lea. WHAT TBI RfcOW WTKB HKRM IN TH* WIWD. [From the Albany Evening Journal, July .] THK WIW1LM DASuaa. There is, Just now, but a single source of danger to the republican |nrty. It Ilea In tta conscious strength, and the distracted condition of the democracy. The dinger Is that, In our confident anticipation of an eaay triumph, wc may neglect the systematic organization which la casectial to secure It. Abfkiflg, ?n politics, it asore fatal than tn underrate the strength <jf the enemy. This u bennq dime just note, to an alarming extent. by the repuHu ant It mil result in disesstrr, if it leads to nolhntft betide exuberant anticipations 1 he voner the conviction presses itself home, that an must wort systematically or be beaten, the better. It ta nrdonbtediy true that the democracy la broken up into factions. It la equally true that at present these factions bate each olbcr more cordially than they hale the republicans. If the election was to morrow, the result would not be in doubt. But there are yet four months fo the election . and motives are pressing upon the op posing democratic elements ss strong sa the lore of power and the spoils of oft ice, to effrct a consolidation. Whether these effort* will succeed or not la n matter which should excite neither the hopes nor rears of republicans. There is safety only in the assumption that we will have to meet aud beat a united eoesny. This we can do If we make the proper preparation fbr It. Indeed it would, we better fbr ua If tbers should be a formal uloe of thr^temocracy to-morrow; because then we should feel confident of an organisation which would insure soccem. Republicans never work so well as when they know that work la Indlspansahla. That point has not yet been reached. But It seat be. la our own State the democratic parly Is laboring, with j ttiey could bore presented at Baltimore rt stronger , here than Douglas and be Is all the stronger because lbs administration bates blra; for what Buchanan bates, tbe people instinctively try to think well of. At present the admtaiatraticn possesses some power, but that power Is growing weaker erery day, for even rday Usability to poniifo Is diminishing. And it Is chiedr those whose dally bread depends upon tbe ogices which they hold, who at present prevent an altntst unbroken union la this Plate. Win they hold out to tbe "bit tar east" Is II not leaning upon a broken reed Is lean upon democratic firm arm as a reason for neglecting tbe ordinary and always ladispenanbls work of minute organ Im line? It It practically of no real importance to tbe repabii rase whether tbe democracy are nailed la ibis Plate or not But it li of great importance whether tbe repnbii can party la prepared for any contingency There can be . no auecreWhl coneotMatloa or combination, If what M In dirprneable. under any circumstances, is perfected. With out preparation ere might be beaten if lbs democracy were ever so distracted. With (separation ere cannot be beaten however, compactly they combine. Wf refer to >hu ndpert now because wt err issrrnd with : Ate draper fo be ey pretended frost the ifkrit tf m<rr rtm fi denee wbtcb ermatii everywhere Altogether loo murk is InMislrm/wfrmtdl. IiU fhe riapir clewd kt ewrnotes | cat hertsen; sad it cannot be diiprrted too snots. Let ea here meetings by all ssssne?the more local, however, the better. let as have oer clubs la ever town and ward in U?e Commonwealth. let our Wide Awakes by bum dredsaadthoeaanda organise and equip themselves The I more tbe merrier. But shove them all, and before them I all, and better than them all, let aa have our school dm ' trict committees, our canvassers, end our noil lists. It is lro? IMC MOM MOTH HOT UN aaarratui MB?Of rwuiiw which lead to rMwf. IM u* itM to them t oace. aad when perfected nd at work, but Dot a mo Brat before, we my amp our tafiri at every effort which tb? Miuy may make to patch up a truce, and write dowa New Turk la theaaata llae with V:<bpo ad Vermoat?a* rare for Lincoln aad liberty. Kiatatky Mltlat. Oomoww, July *, IMP. The larpe*t political meeting that ever ametablwl hero wa* held laat night. to ratify the nominal loo of Hough* and Johoaoo. Ppeechea were made by M if. Betifm, Colonel Balm aad Aloael Joaea. Croat enthna terra wa* Lonariup, July 1,1Mb. Chaaiaa M day addreaued a great crowd iu front of lit* Chart bouae a* the Partte Railroad bill aadjuhrr political Mlataari Politic*. P?. I<oc?*. July n. I MO A well attended and enlhowiatetc Ml and Crcrolt meet ing wa* held here laat eranirp. The republican* bare nominated a Ml 8t-<te ticket, tHOded by Jame* B i>ardn< r. of 0>le cwnty, for iJnreraor. Pah florrmserm Bri r *>n rrpnm ? We hare rerlerod information, aaj* the A il'Uta dim ) rUritwirJr, coming d|. r?ct from a friend In Teraa, fl at the Hero of Stan .(? Into h*c de. larrd for Br II and Eterrtt. KK H JNDAY, JULY 9, 1860. FMlttoa of tb? OeuocnUc JomrmaU. The follow ing list shows the position of all the democratic journals that have declared their preferences, as far aa they hare cone under our observation:? ALA RAM A. NKW YORK?(POKTWVn).] Bnckmrutge. Dtmglmi. Advertiaer, Montgomery. Argus. Albany. Banner, Abbeville. Advertiser, Lock port. Commonwealth, Marion. Advertiser, Otoaa. Chronicle, Hayncville. Allan, Balleton. fiemocrat, Sumter. Atlas, Wyoming. Gazette, Florence. Budget, Troy. Issue, Selma. Banner, Lowvtile. Jefferson lan, Linden. Bee, Ovid. News, Ouatersville. Courier, Syracuse. News, Enterprise Courier, Buflhka Tribune, Mobile. Courier, Qua too. ReDublican. Jacksonville. Democrat, Auburn. Republic, Camden. Democrat, Fulton. Reporter, Sctma. Democrat, Genoese, r'tatos man, Prattville. Democrat, Herkimer. Watchman, HaynevtUe. Democrat, Montgomery. flougtae. Democrat, Skaneatelac. Register, Mobile. Democrat, 8t. Lawrence. Sentinel, Selma. Democrat, Schenectady. Confederation,Montgomery. Democrat. Tompktoe. tummcetciT. Democratic Prccc, Wayne. Vuugku. Democrat, Penn Yan. News, New Haven. Democrat, Weet Troy. Pool, Hartford. Democrat, Buffalo. oaijLwaRi. Democrat, Suflblk. Breckinridge. Freeman'* Journal, CbopertDe la ware Republican. town. noama. Freeman'* Journal, N. Y. Breckinridge. Gazette, Kbnirm Examiner, St. Augustine. Gaaette, Cortland. Herald, Lake CHy. Gazette, Geneva. uwmu. Gaaette, Franklin. Breckinridge. Herald, Bendy HIU. Advocate, Marietta. Iriah News, New York. Banner, Athens. Lender, New York. Democrat, Griffin. Messenger, Oanandalgun. Dispatch, Augusta. New*, Brooklyn. Rxprees, CarteravlUe. Observer, Dttca. MimiD' r, mcod. uoeerver, imin, Forrester. Waresboro. Observer, Seneca. . Federal l'nlou,Milkdgevllle Palladium, Oswego. Indpendeat Blade, Newaon. Poet, Ebsex. IudependcutSoulh, Waynes- Republic, Glens Falls. boro. Republican, Walk ins Intelligencer, Atlanta. Reveille, Seoeea Fall*. Journal, Ringgold. Republic, Buflklo. Ijocotnotive, Atlanta. Republican. Soboharts. News, Lawrenceville. Reporter, Gowanda. News, Savannah. Republican, Plattaburg. Putriot, Albany. Recorder, Oatakill. Platform, Calhoun. Republican, Orleans. Reporter, Cuthbert. Republican, Ulster. Reporter, Thomasvills. Standard, Brooklyn. Statesman, Marietta. Staats Zeilung, New York. Telegraph, Macon. Sentinel. Rome. Times, Columbus. Sentinel. Chautauqua. Times, Ballon. Telegraph, PougbkeepsW. Watchman, Valdosta. Times, Cuadilla. Zbweias. Union, Rochester. Constitutionalist, Augusta. Union, Watertown. Confederacy, Atlanta. Union, Chenango. lows. vkw rsKsrr. IkmalM. Hr-rkinridQe Bugle, Council Bluflb Berakl, Sussex. Herald, Dubuque. Journal, Newark. Herald. Booosboro. Dougltu. aeniinei, Aioia. American, itcdiou uawois. Banner, Morristown. Pitdcinriiiae. Democrat, Sussex. Democrat, Springfield Democrat, Monmouth. Gazette, Joneaboro. Democrat, Camden. Douglm. Gazelle, Hackettstown. Banner, Ogle county. Herald, Mount Holly. Democrat, Lincoln. Journal, Warren. Herald, Chicago. Register, Pateraon. Standard. Rockfori. Sunbeam, Salem. Times, Chicago. xrw uiiMnta mauu. lirrrkxnridgt. Brrckinridft. Democrat, Manchester. Journal, Indianapolis. Gazette, Portsmouth. IMmgltu. Standard, Concord. Democrat, Jay County. Douglai. Enquirer, Evanavllle. Argus, Newport. Sentinel, Indiana. Democrat, Coos County. KKSit-cat. Gazette, laconia. Ilretkmridge. Gazette, Dover. Banner, Franklin. Gazette, Nashua. Bulletin, Princeton. Patriot. Concord. Courier, I.outerMe. Republican, Haverhill. Democrat, Newcastle Republican, Keene. Democrat, Richmond. Republican, Cheshire. Express, Mayavllle. Sentinel, Dover. Flag, Paris. .vokth cabolou. Gazette, Georgetown. Hrr-Hnrukft Herald, l'acueah. Banner, Sals bury Press, Harrodaburg. Bulletin, (liar kit te. Pennant, Versailles. Courier, khyettevtUe. Hlateaman, Lcxingtoq. Citizen. Murfrcosboro. Standard, Bowling Green. Journal, Wilmington. Yeoman, Frankfort. Mercury, larboro. Duvylas. North Carolinian, Fayetts Democrat, loutsviUe ville. lutno?ral,|ti< tiolaavills. News, Warret)Von. axhas. Preaa, Raleigh. Duglat. Star of JYerdom, Wilson. fit*?' dmia taaaamsAsUl CL-txihoenae Taehnz/t MNJ*u-*a. Tribune, Uoidnboro. Mrttanrviff. own. Advocate, JJaton Runge BnekimrUgt. Gazette, 91. Joseph. American Union, StoubsnDtwpGu vllle. True Dp He, New Orleans Advocate, Newark. aim. Democrat. Stark County. Sr* inridpf. PHMTlt. ClerHtod. remoerni, humor. L ZNnfli. Kngntrar, Cincinnati. Argu*. Portland. Herald, Toledo. Advert leer. Norway. Plat ad eater, Cleveland Advocate, law l? ton Stains mat, Cblumbus. I Advocate, Anion. norwrri vAvu. ! Age, August*. Brtdcinhdat. Democrat, Mac?. Arg*S, Philadelphia. Democrat, Rockland. Gazette, Read lug. Democrat. Houiton. Ntandard, Doylestnwn Journal, Belfast. Register, Norriatow*. Patriot, Fanningt on Amvfcu. Titnes, Balli. Argat, Faston. Time*. Bangor. Herald, Butler. Timss, Houiton Intelligencer. Lancaitir. I Union, Hachina. Press, Philadelphia. tuMuimnrm Post, Pittsburg Hmkimritfe. Review, Washington Advertiser. Dowsil. Volunteer. Carlisle. Advocate, flblsm miom atutim. Democrat. Green tic Id Ikmqti. Itrmocrat. Bsarx County. Tost, Providence Post. Ikwton. Born < xkolw*. Patriot. Barnstable Hrectnnridfe Timet, New Bedford. South Carolinian, Gdumbta. Ihwqlas rwmwi. Bay Slate. I.vnn. Braskinri'loe. Bay Bute. Worrevter. Aval*rn-be, M-mphin. Banner. 11a verb ill. Barrer, Cleveland Courier. Lawrence. Ortmerat, Grecnvillo. Democrat, GreenlcM. Drmucrai Urbanon. H< raid. Brnton. F.vamlner, Gallatin. Rock, 11 jmouth Herald, Columbia. Reporter. Button Mevwnger, Lewisburg. Sua, PlttsirM. New Kra, McKinrlllo. Bint Inst, lawrenre Observer, PayetteviUa. KWKiav Register, Knorvillc Dew plot Union, Nashville. Argus, Ann Arbor. Wstchtowcr, Talladega. Commercial, Port Huron. PtmglM Democrat, PI. Johns. Appeal, Memphis Raquirer. Grand Rapids. True American, ShidbyvWn. nswnsuni ma*. Bndnnndaf Brrchimriifgr free Trader, Natchez Telegraph. Houston Mercer/, Oxford Br?*e?rW freer, Hernando. Argur, BeUowr FalM iHsugiat Dmmfkm. Cooaerratire, Aberdeen Age, Wondatock maaoiai Courier, Rutland. BrrrlrinruLnt Sentinel, BurliDgtof) AdrrrtMrr, HnringOeld Telegraph, Bradford Argon, Columbia vnranru. Ar|ui, Weatan. fliwlownij' Bamicr. Fa/ette Ar|pe, NorMk. Bulk tin, HI. Lout* Arncrc-an neck, Madraoa Chronicle, ChlUtrotba. Appeal, Danville Citizen, Huntavllln. democrat, Bedford. Courier, Bolivar. (Vmocrat, I.iberljr Courier, Palmyra. Democrat, AbmgtJow. Ik?Kicrat. MarrhaU Democrat, ChartertowB. Kxaminer, Jetfownn CH/. Mr bo Halifax Farmer. Milan. Enquirer. Richmond. In-gino, BloonuBgtoo. Oazetto, front (Viral. N'evrr, Jarprr county. Jefftvaonkan.Cbarlottaarilla Nvwr. Sturgeon. Journal, Clark. KwUiwrt l*m? rat Neva, Parkeraburg. Reporter, Caotoo Republican, I/oehburg. Reporter, Plntt^urg Republican, Marttaaburg. frnupUu Republican, Culpepper Democrat. Hannibal Republican, Point Ptaaaant Herald, St. lontr. fog later, (lark*villa Republican. Pt Uruta RnytaUr, Salem Kixwerora. Spirit of Democracy, Mew IMmglmi Market. Pioneer Hi Paul Star, Kaarwha nAmjtap. Tenth Icf ion. Wnodatork. H"r*dnrdipe Telegraph, Wjrtberllle Arrne, Hsitinaore. True Virginia. Faimaonat Advocate. (cntrerllle I'n.un, Wheeling. Coneervator, Kent Dovflmi. Utiaen Frederick. Regleter, Rock Ingham Piapatrh, Havre de Grace Star, Islington. Democrat, Cambridge. "tar, Morgantown. U.n itnof-rit/iwR VmIIrv l?mnrrtt Mar, Barton. V indicator, Staunton In too. Somernet. wwwrmnr. *> ? >? ? ? -*?f?J- J?? i/irMpMii onmww^i ffcieM, Worrcatar County. Arfu*, Madtaon Vnh*, Frederick. lM*oUu *rm iom Pomowalic Ptmi, Fond da prmorrM, flingbamtn* patriot, Had Iron York. w?r*io? o* rotr***. B?* le, Brooklyn. Rrw***r< l,><>Ur, SrlKO-flady. nmrtitatton. Wanbinyt'* Standard. A many Star. B'aabiiigum EClPrrtLATION. BrtckinrvLy. PwtAi North .H 141 tjvutli 144 21 Total 1W 162 NlirrllaBMai Pallllml lnt?lli|?nrr. Euk'u rrw ftm ?xaa ? Hi* Claiborn* T. Jarkaoo, democratic candidate for ??<,v?rnor of Hiaaotiri, and Th< rr.a* ( Reynold*, the candidal* for l.ieut- uaal Co. [ERA vomer, announced their intention In public speeches at Fayette, on th? aoth on., to rapport Douglas and Johnton. In consequence of this announcement, the Brock lnrldge men held a meeting m St. Louis on the Sd Inst., and nominated a separate ticket, with Jackson for Governor, and Monroe Paracryj Tor Lieutenant Governor. Oid An as a I-EGI8LAT0R ?Jh? only legislative enactment which ever found ita orlgn in the brum or A. Lincoin ww a law pasaed by the Legislature of Illinois in ISM, when Abo was a represent at Ire from 9aagam?n county, to authorize Samuel Mustek to construct a loll bridge oyer Salt creek. The loll bridge was built, but it is said that Mr. Musick never collected the first red cent of toll, for the simple reason that everybody could ford the creek. Axons* Poena*!** ro* Oocolab.?The Easton (Pa.) Arptu, edited by Wm. H. Butter, Poetmaster at Easton, has hoisted the Douglas and Johnson ticket at its bead, and states that the four democratic journals of Northampton county will all sustain it. BasaunuDon > PsmmrLVAsu.?The Reading OateUe places the name of Breckinridge and Lane at the head of the editorial column, and promises an earnest sad cordial support of that ticket. The editor, however, in doflnlag his pot It loo, makes the following qualification;? Meanwhile, we deem It but right to declare our willingness to acquiesce in any practicable arrangement that can be honorably devised by the State Executive Committee by which the unity of our State democratic organisation may be preserved, and tho whole vote of the party secured to the single electoral ticket now in the field, no less than to our candidate for Governor, the Hon. Henry P. Poster. Kxoomiitwatiox.?The Cleveland National Demerol says that if Douglas shall continue in the field and succeed in drawing off votes enough to defeat Breckinridge, " he end his friends will have to abide the wrath of an abused and betrayed democracy." Sivm nv nu> Ass.?Tho Saratoga Shrines cor respondent of the Charleston Mercury tells the following story:? Mr. M., who Is s true democrat, has in his possession a Ctrait of Abraham Lincoln, with whom he la well and iiliarly acquainted. A few days since,an ardent admirer and political friend of the republican candidate for the Presidency wai at the house of Mr. M , when the conversation t irned upon the subject of iAfltte, the notorious buccaneer and freebooter of the Gulf of Mexico, who once badJfcis headquarters at Barrataria. Mr. M. being n little inclined to a bit of sly fun, and well knowing the political proclivities of his frieud, inquired if he had any knowledge of the youngest son of lafitte, nt the seme time iufotmlng him that be had lu bis possess ion a portrait of the younger Latttte, which was immediately produced, but so held that tbe name of tbc original could not be seen, as the portrait Is not framed. The visiter gazed with wonder and astonishment on tbe picture before him, and exclaimed, with indignant feelings, that all men could see in the lineaments of that face low ounnlng, deep and damnable treachery and piracy, meet distinctly market. After indulging In this train of remark fbr a few moments, Mr. M. slowly removed his band from the lower part or the picture, when the name of Abraham Lincoln was discloevd to his view, which completely paralysed tbe visiter, and for a time rendered him speechless. Usdsodsp.?The following named democratic papers in New Jersey are in a tight place. They do not know which side to take:?New Brunswick Netss, Hunterdon Democrat, Somerset Messenger, Rah way Republican, I lainfield Vnbom, Midd Ictovrn Point Timet, Hudson County Democrat. KRxranurs row RHKrwonuoos.?Tbe Augusta, Ga., Despatch of tbe 20th utt. says:?"The Alabama Baltimore delegation passed through this city yesterday, on Ahelr way home. We learned from members of the de legation that Mr. Fllzpatrick, who declined running on the DongUs ticket, Is now in favor of Breckinridge." Tot est ran Docolm.?The story which ,s going the rofinds, said tube copied from the Washington corves | pottdonce of the Boston Herald, to the eflbcl that Ilea, i Isaac Toucey, Secretary of the Navy, bad recomrooudod the Connecticut democracy to support Douglas, is pro nouoced a fabrication. Kkhttiky Jocwulb.?Twelve of tbc democratic impera In Kentucky bava pronounced for Breckinridge and four for Douglas. There are a number yet on the fence, among which are the Bkrdatown GtudU and OweiutWo /lento cral. Tn Cajminam is Co.vgrfm?The five candidates for President and the four for Vice-President have been i Congress,and all except Lincoln have been in the 5?nale Of the Culled Slates. Onosuiu ?The Savannah .Who gives the names aud politico ol Hie various paper* in i.eorgia, summing up as follows?Pur Brruklnrtdgc and lane, twenty three; for Bell and Everett, thirteen, for Douglas aud Johnnun, two. Not declared, twenty Twaa?In Tenuesaee sixteen democratic papers have run up the Dreckinndgo ticket , two have mdsated a preference for Douglas. Eleven others are yet undecided. Kirnut Param. fob nm I'no* Tinrrr ?The New Orleans (Vf~.ii/. Augusta (Oa.) t'krnnv-U. and Athens ((la.) H'abkman, heretofore neutral in tbo present contest, have hoisted the flag of Hell and Kverctt. Pwtj***.?The R< publican State Committee of Mavis chuMtta have received a letter from Stephen H Phillips, of Salem, declining a renomination to the cflice of At torney General, on account of prirate engagements. Tm* i'mo* Peart i* Cotrjntcricrr ?The Bell and Pre rctt party in Connecticut are about to call a Mate Con vertion, to meet in New Ilaven on the 1st of August, to nominate candidate* for Presidential electors. A* Drttnomnrr Joi rsal ma Rtu. A\n Evatucrr ?The Niw Orleans (VrA.enf, which haa heretofore stood aloof from the various political organ nations, has now come out for the Union candidates. It aayr ? , The only way for the present rontest to have been condnrted, with any hope of soeieaa, was by meanx or* eordial imP n of the cot,? mrn of all parties. North ami South, snd Without regard U> the.r former polities] associations upon a common ticket. It waa with this view that we urged, on several occasions, bsfttre and af ter the snceting of the Charleston Convention, that such a union be ''fleeted ujxtn the ticket of Bell sad Kiwi'tt, al Hady before the p. epic. The proposition waa scarcely noticed by lite democracy, ov, tr noticed, only with dor is tew It now being manifest that titer* can be no<ofnbination, cither upou Ilell and Everett, or upon either of the democratic candidates?and thai the conservative ft?ei j t.f !>??* i minlrf ? bi lhfi fkr( kpp tn h* divided *n>< ug three or four candidate*?we are left to the necessity of making choice among thoac already id the fi- Id. In tbia condition of s(T*ir< we do not hesitate to declare our unqualified preference for Bell and Everett. We are willing to sacrifice something of our party prtdl lecttooa to the cause of the Mouth and the Union, and wo ao expressed ourselves. Hut when inch a sacrifice, aa w now plainly the case, would not accomplish the object of concentrating the whole conacrratlre strength of the na tton upon ones ingle ticket, we are remanded to our original peeIMmwrand. agreeing as we do, In the main, with the jwlilHftriiirlplee and policy advocated by John Bell and fclwarffVverett, we shall labor, with whatever of ability and teal we may have, for their elevation to the high positicos for which they have lieen nominated A Coamoaisa raoensm ?The dsvannafc JbysdJwwa, opposition proposes the following compromise In order to defeat both Douglas an d Mncoln ? let Breckinridge and lane both withdraw from the foulest let Mr. Bell do the mm- thing, leaving Edward Everett the compromise candidate fbr the Vice l*r?w|. dcncy. Then let a SouUu rn democrat head the twket. We know but one who, tn all respects avallahllity in duded, Ir fitted tor tbe poet, and that te lion Jaaxs II Hammond, of South Carolina DoroLts tx New Htxr-His*?The Concord /Wrw la satisfied that the demotratic party in New Hampshire is very nearly a unit in support of the nomination ot Douglas and JobtiMdi Roxsi sr. His , ana Barcsivamoa ?The Democratic City ttnmmittee of Rotbury, Msas at a meeting held on the 3d mat , by a rote ol I to U, rejected a proposition 10 fbvor of a Douglas ratification meeting. Md by a vote of W to t endorsed tbe nomination of Br? kinridg- and lane, and appointed a committee to make arrang-menta fbr a meeting (t ratify the nominntiona. The Douglas nvt of Roxbury will form a new organ nation. Tom or nm Mouth mis I'ms-Tbe journals in Tenoes aea are nearly all fbr Breckinridge The Knoxvttle ff/yv4? m^i ? fi on nary quarter of M Teomw^r*. IM> democrat). maaara are aanenrotng their <1*t. rminattno m aupport the Mfket No diaaaottug row*? h-U yet Woo kwi Tb? AbtxvUle (Ala) ftmrnt holata the otmn of Brock inridge and lane and aaya ? 11ila 1? a ticket thai rrrry true Vtatr right" man will nopport Whltrlherr arr ' .there whom wr w.iii.l have j-rohmd In Mr. Breckinridge, wen rr\ mrcrtli. V? willing to m|>t>"rt blm i h?H-rfnlljr. Wr arc free to mijt that there la no man living whom wo wwoM rath<r aopport than Gen. Joaeph lane, the tried |*tlrM, eolrtk-r ?imI Mat- man. He hag # TT l>WB M* Inrnd ol the t >u/ lilu tlon and .louthem laalitollona The Front Royal (Va) (fiurtt? aara ? Br<< klnndgr and lane aro gl?rlnn? nominee*?name* the party ha? alwava delighted to h??or and taw fell ptNiil In |g< meting Rrr< ktnudgo, talented, rhlr.ilno HI t r 11? - rvrrmi .1t< i"> lane, native of the hi. ,th, ra?? ! .a iLf w MU <i voted r |*< tentative ar, LD. PRICE TWO CENTS. Senator from the PaciUc?with integrity ever on Impeached ad on impeachable. The New Market (Va.) Spirit Democracy think* it the dnty of every Southern democrat to eopport the Breckinridge ticket. The SoutXem Democratic Banner, pnbliehed at Franklin, Kentucky, clows an article in faror of Breckinridge and Lane aa follows ? Democrats of the South, rally to the support of our conservative men and measures; let " principles, not men," be your motto. Ward ofl' every element the lea?i tinctured with antagonism to sound, conservative democracy. Stand firm and unshaken by your cherished mementos, 1 and our word for It, the victory will be won under tbo lead of Breckinridge and Lane. The Goldsboro (S. C.) Tribune say a:? . Many have h'ard in battle, the appeJiug cry, " you are "ln? ?n your own men!" None but th<iee wbo have heard it, aa it ia us ually uttered, in the melee shrouded in darkness, can well understand the feeling it create*. It is Sometimes used ok a ruse But there is no deception in' the admonition we tutor to the two divisions of the demo cracy?the one Tor BreckmriiL*,- and Lane, and the other for Douglas aud JoUumou. Avoid, urt beeoccb you, railiotf and recrimiuatiou; we tell these of cither party, who in? dulge In prejudre and personal dislike, aud aurra ihemw?n:?n Tury, "you are upuhyour ow? BWBl" We hope you wlU n.?t Uud this out too late. The Mobile ftftMNcha* the following ? is to the nroepects rew?j. tivelv of the and Dnwglas tickets for hucocis in it,.- ?1M,r.*,. hing Ult there can be do comparison between theae. u . bardly possible that Pougla* ran carry a s.ngle Plate in the Union. The voice or not one democratic Bui* wen give* for his nomination?the spurious delegation* from the South, of course, did not represent the voice of the democratic party in their States, tin the other hand, Breckinridge and Lanu were nominated by the united voice of every democratic Stale. There cannot be a doubt that the vote of every uemocratio Slate of the Mouth, together with Oregon and California, will be given for tbem. Tm Ham Donations to not Joat Bnowjs Fnn> a Hoax.?Redpeth, of Boston, in e letter, ays "there ie no truth in the statement that the widow of John Brown has received 430,000 from Haytt. She haa not yet received a dollar from that country." In a postscript to the note from which the fnrrgotng is an extract, Red pa tb says "the Qunily at North Elba are not rich?far from it, and consequently bare no money to loan." We should judge by this that application had been made to old John Brown's widow to contribute cn loen a small sum to aid in carrying on the republican campaign. Black rcpubliean strikers will therefore take a note of the above declaration. Skwaed on nis Sitmp?Senator Seward has already announced bis determination to Uko the stump In Michigan. The Troy Iiw<i steles that be will also stump the States of Pennsylvania, New York and Illinois, for Lmcoln and Hamlin. I'jno.v Ratification Nesting in Richmond.?a Bell and Everett ratification meeting was held in Richmond on tbe 30th ult.. which tbe Wkia savs was one of the larseat most imposing and most successful political demonstrations that ever came off in that city. Nno too I-arm.?The Chicago Herald, which opposed Douglas in ISM, and since tbo nomination at Dan later* has been dangling between the two factions, has finally dropped into the Douglas camp. Ksktcckt?ill the democratic Congressmen, ail the democratic Mate oHlcer*, and alt the members of Um De mocrslic state Central Committee, of Kentucky, have de clared for Breckinridge and lame. Is a QrasnasT.?'The editor of the Oswego (N. T.) 6antttt, being postmaster at that place, in order to release himself from a quandary, ran up both the democrat to tickets The Basins Republican says the Gaum prefers Breckinridge and Lane (that is to save the Post Office), but goes lor Douglas as the candidate under protest (which is to save the pslrotuige of his paper). Dowlas rr AjAsaaa ?Tbo Montgomery Ctmj'edrratun . announces Its intention to support the aom-usltae of Douglas and ex-Governor Johnson, of Georgia. A Vont?The following vote was taken on Iks cars for President aud Vice President of the Cu I ted Plate*, from ClarkesviUo to Narhvillc, Tennessee:?Por Bell and Pvrrrtt, 29; for iKtuglus and Johnson, 10; lor Breckinridge and I-i no, J: for Houston, 1. Captars of a Barglar at Washlsgtsa MgMk aTTFMrTED robbkut or Kxmratirr wtllit's norsE? n?Ai)E<)i*aTE rourse arrsnsekkptp. Tbc residents at Waahingtnn Height* have been lbrown into aomr alarm for a work pa*I by tho appearance in their neighborhood of several *u*picicus looking stragglers, who huvo been ?<?en prowling around their ground* and outhouM-r. <*n Friday night one of these character* made ah attempt to rob the mane ion <g ex >?b?r.flr WlUst, which is located near the Tubby Ilook railroad rlaltuti, on the Noi tli river. T!.e burglar made hi* way by means of a ladder through an upper window inaraar bu.lding, and although early tn the evening, he would have succeeded in carrying off somewhat ef a bundle of plunder, bat that ha wae accidentally discovered by the roach man when jumping from the window. He made for the adjoining wooda, when the alarm wae given, aod be wae taken, after a protracted pursuit. In wln< b a|gcneral poese of the neighbor* turned out. with their lam|? andlanlerna,and ecoured tho wooda. Kx SbcritJ WiDet, after the rapture carried bis priannrr In a wagon down to one of Captain Porter's subnotions, at Manhatunvillr, where be wae committed, ila gave blr name as lock Smith, and acknowledged that ha bad been tn Mr Willet' hands before, when be was conveyed to the jmtw-ntiiry for a like offence Mr. Wtllct's houic tun neen robbod three times previoue to th's, when the Imrg'ar* were more lucky. It seems that low. except t <m> who keep private watchmen. ivrat-i from ainuiar vstUtioo, and tbo region of Washington H* uchts m likclv to become a refuge Ibr the burglara rhirh the police drive out of the lower end of the oIanu This ie owing to the inadequate police foroa detailed there. Private watchmen and iron safe* bar* grown to be indisjiensabla household arrangements in tbo Twelfth ward, and will continue no until sometbmg is doiii lor its more effectual patrol, and a substation located on the Kingr bridge road. Neither during the protracted t haze ft>r the burglar in the present caae whaa all the neighborhood was routed, nor anywhere abort of the tu%?tatlon at " ?ti Ji f i r tirrsiaa ippur. borer or foot. Tliere should be twenty Ave Instead at the present right patrolmen, and a supply ef boats v* both ii?itp ui iui 1 1 ??"* vbu vi tu<lonatn' laqaut*. Tin ftirnr* Winn Hmmi?Coroner concluded the ii*|Ue?t yeaterday upon the body of the unknown woman who died at the K>veoth ward latino houae, on Ibf morning of the 4th tint., from the -tftcie of potaoo. Or Th< iua* C Finnell terttfled that he mad? a chemical BUBlynB of the tlnaarh of dec-need. and found that it contained a sufficient quantity of aracaic to cauoa death Uizabetb Craven depuwrd that kho aaw daeeaard etandtng In the area way nt the bnoaa 3.M Tenth *lr>et, on the morning of the 4th, and euppoaed her to be into-tlrated. Wltrwe* aakrd deroaaed where *h<- hele?ged, whea the latter replied that abc had resic from Ktaun inland, and had been taken aick while riding up fretn the ferry In a ttage. Mir drank a glar* of lemonade, ahe aaid, after getting nut of the stage. and ahe thought it muat have been drugged, ae It made her very nek Pi canard aaid *he had friend* rntding in Monroe and Roe* treat*. but neglected to glv# her nam* or place r.f residence. kvery efttrt waa made by the Coroner and the police to have the body re<?gnlred, but la vain N? one appeared to know deccaaed. although up ward* ol n doren |* reon* railed at tbe dead bourn for that purj?we Tbe Jury rendered n verdict of "Unain from arecolc, but whether at'm In late red by deoenaed or Home other perron tbejiwy are unable to determine." and tbe body waa thereupon convoyed to Putter's Field for iBtarmeat. Koran Pnowaw. ?Tb? bod/ of a ml, aupptwed to bo I bat of John Hrady, waa /mod floattaf m the water at I be fhct oT pier No. 6 Ka?t rirer yaUrda/ Deceaaed waa quite a reepectable lurking man. about twenty fit yaaro old. lit bwl at bl* poeet-aanm flZM 76 In biMi and oott aleo a |?*a book of the Marlborough Sarir/n Rank. 'Coroner Sriilrtnir held an inqueat upon the body. i'itm intMbt.-Richard Fa right, a laborer, rea id ng at No. 6 Norfolk *trr*t, died y*e|?rday from the effect# of Injnrte* aeridentail/ roreired on the ?thnlt.,by n erate of glaiw falling ujtn htm while he waa enraged at work on hoard the *hip Sen lairk, at the foot of Jiiflnrnoo rireet Coroner (? Keefa held an Inqueet on the butty. Ha pre Mr Cam rl?Or moral Tarm. ITeteni lion. Judpn notttnan. Weodrnff, Mnacrmf nodi Rotter leon Jrtr 7 -De Pierre and wif- r* Tliom and wife ?Orda 1 rtrerard, wtabonteorta Hub bin*' Rneaton, to , nt Baldwin et al. Jndgmt rt that drfmiHiut perform the contract. No ooati to either party. Kol.ltr re. Wright et at ?Jndymettt aflrased, wltft a it*. Ihiboi* r* Pay ?Judgment mod fled t>ei n it llinteon River Railroad Omnpaay ?JodgMOt I'titM. N? w trial ordered (oeta to abide the trunk Cittert- Pinnrylvanta and Irbigb ZlacCompany ? .Tuditt"! i p. /treed. New trial ordered. Onto to aol^fl I lie! . bill. _ _ . - _. c.ritn et al. re. JameaC. WitWKt, Sheriff,he.?JOdf* tpetit reretrrtl. New trial/ranted. Onat# to abldo OPtM | The titaeral Trims of IktlflarltfCMt wtfl bo haM Wednreday. Aognat 1 Til or ad ay, AognM 30 l?d Sat Oft I day i feptt mher 29.

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