Newspaper of The Weekly Ottumwa Courier, June 28, 1860, Page 2

Newspaper of The Weekly Ottumwa Courier dated June 28, 1860 Page 2
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If Cbc ©ttumtos (L'oimcu ^HE OFFICIAL CITY P^J* nEPrm,IC%^ STATE TICKET row gr "RKT*RT OP 8TAM,. I V 4KUL3, of Muscatine Co. FOR ACD1TOR OF BTAVI, JOI1V W. JONES, of Hardin Co. FOR ATTORNEY GKXERA1., CUA8. 0. SOUKSE, of Polk Co. FaURI'. !:ERif T\TS LA SO OFFICII, A. It. MILl.F.R, o CVrr (ior,b. mm The meeting was held in a grove on the The meeting was addressed in an able and interesting manner, by Col. Sanders, of Mt. Pleasant, Hon. J. F.Wilson, of Fairfield, Hon. Fitz Henry Warren, of Burlington, and Mr. Weaver of Illootnfield, interspersed with music by the Kirkville military Band, and closing with a song with a Yip from L. D. Ingersoll, Esq. uZl™ «-r son we thought never spoke better, and we have heard him a number of times. He cer tainly furnished additional evidence of talents of the highest order. Col. Warren's cffoA was such a one, as a close student of politics, thoroughly posted in pending issues, and a shrewd politician only could make. It was decidedly the most damaging Humming up of the rascalities of a corrupt and bankrupt administration we have heard, and left an impression which cannot be effaced firom the minds of all who heard him. In the cveni ig a large meeting at the Court House was addressed by Messrs. L. D. Ingersoll and J. F. Wilson. Mr. Wilsori's speech on this occasion, was somewh it breef er than his effort in the daytime, butwasde voted to other topics, and was exceedingly Happy and impressive. We should not omit to notice the friends from the county who came in from several Townships in procession with flags and ban ners waving to the breeze. The Kirkville friends, especially, made a tine appearance, and reflected great credit upon that banner Republican Township, where they can give 100 majority. Joshua Marshall Esq., of Kirkville, presided with great dignify over Hie meeting. The Douglas men here who fancy Breek enridge will decline the nomination of one rf the Baltimore Conventions, are calculating without their host. Mr. Breckinridge is to d*y by far the most likely man to be elected President. The case stands about thus, if the election goes to the House. The Repub licans have all the Northern States except. Illinois, California, and Oregon, 15 Anti Douglas Democrat-, all the Southern States except six, including California and Oregon, so that in the House, the vota would stand Lincoln 15 Bredcenuidgo 13 Douglas (Illinois) 1 Bell tT-nnessee) 1. But Bell & Everett are likely to get moro States than Douglas, so that the selection having to be made from the three highest, Douglas would be counted out, and no where. We don't WWitler at the declaration of his friends, that feft'will hold on to his seat in the Senate. 4)n reception of the news of the nomination of Douglas Breekenridge, in this city on Monday, the uiitcrrificd naturally felt it en cumbent on them to do something, and ac cordingly by the aid of a few boys, and of candles in the windows, they got up what they called, we believe, a Ratification, but a ratification of whom the wisest of them did'nt seem to know. They accordingly very wisely abstained from speaking, leaving a solitary bonfire and tallow dips, which shone with i a pale and sickly light, and early went out, to do the ratifying in silence. The boys with their crackers of course enjoyed the fun and cheered far Douglas and Lincoln miscellane ously. The lidito*. OTIR'M\V A, IOWA,:: J«» 2H» FOU VUKS11»KNT. ABRAHAM LIF°LW OF iLi.iy' rKSlOENr, IP™' fll)K\TlAL RLGCTOR8. ATlAHOr. HENRY XVARRKN of Des Moines Co JOS. A. CHAPLIN, of DII1MII]III CO. DttfTRH'T rl.rOTORS, 1»t Dial. M. I.. M. PrtRRSON, of Mammon Co. —CHIS. POMLROY, of Iloone Co. ASSISTANT FI.tTTOIlS. ttt Dist.-.f. W. NLWCOMB, of Davis (V,. —B1SN. RECTOR, of Fremont Co. 84 —B. N. RATES, of Linn Co. —W. B. FAIRFIELD, of Floyd Co. 1 o Only Fifty Cents! IXZ TI!K Cm: 'Oil The UVcctiiig ou Thursday. Considering the very b:i-v tim? among the farmers, and limit?d and nisuttieient notice, the RepuMicfin Ratification Meeting at this place on Thursday, more than met our an- same delightful employment. ticipations. The number in attendance, was about any ing else. The Homestead, the variously estimated from.1000 to 1.100. They Pacific Railroad, and all other great questions came from every township in the county, of policy, are passed by in studied silence, and constituted as intelligent and influential crowd as was erer assembled in the county. Numerous Ladies graeed-the occasion with their presence. bluff at the head of the extension of Court satisfied, and find somebody to' the" taste of Street, tho highest ground in the city, and each. Those who don't care whether slave perhaps in the county, from which a most Wright, ^PPOI.VTMENT.—Hon. Geo. lateChiefJustice, has been appointed by Gov. Kirk wood, to fill the vacancy on the Supreme Bench, made vacant by the death of Hon. L. D. Stocktoi). A better appoint ment could not have been made. LEFT THE DEJIOCRAI'V.—Geo. W. Yoct m, E«q., through a late number of the Oskalosa Herald, formally announces his withdrawal from the Democratic Party. Mr. Yocum has been one of the leaders and principal speak. of tbat party in Mahaska county, N^BLT DONE, CHICAGO.—Chicago contrib yjfd nearly ci^lit thousand dollars towards t|» t«li«fof the Tornado suflfhwet wdt.tj1 Democracy Delivered al •Ml. The thing I* done at lnt,aniTthe Dcraoc-' racv Ksi-^icon delivered of a oandidhto, or |*rtre property speaking, of Mvo oi' them.— This is doinjj pretty well, better in fact than was expected hut then it must be remem bered that the Democracy, is progressive.— The old way of one convention, and one candidate at a time, is too old fashioned, and •0 they hold three conventions, and bring faith two candidates. A decided improve ment besides being a novelty. It was also convenient, probably tlie only way the har monious Democracy could harmonise, the National parly prove their nationality, the anti-sectional party establish their anti-Sec tionalism. They have at all events nomina ted Douglas the little for the North, and Breekenredgc the till for the South, at Balti more. The race will bo exciting between them, but it is too soon entirely to bet on cither, as between themselves, although en tirety safe at any time to bet that both will be beaten by Honest Old Abe Lincoln. How many platforms these two national Democrat* stand on, is not clear, but it it is safe to pre sume that they will be furnished with an assortment to suit every degree of latitude. Seriously, it would seem to us about time I for all sensible, candid Democrats to pause jand relleet upon what absurdities their party leaders are forcing them, and what all their pretended nationality, and freedom from sectionalism amounts to. They meet in Convention at Charleston, and spend ten mortal days under a boiling southern sun, discussing the inevitable negro, and again at Baltimore they spend another week in the ry is voted enchanting prospect ofthe city,and of the rich believe in the efficacy of unfriendly lepula Valley of the Des Moines for a great distance I tion todefeat the indefeasable right of holding was enjoyed. slave property in tl* Territories, can vote Here about 12 o'clock the Republicans of for the little (iiant of Illinois, while the slave this city assisted by friends from the coun Codists will find in the bigger Giant of Ken try, raised a pol_» some 185 feet high, from' which a streamer .*• feet long, and a mam moth American Flag were flung to the breeze. The rafsing was accomplished without any accident whatever, the pole after it was raiscd» significantly inclining in the direction of the Territories. Not a word in .'eference to he Slavery question,and about this they were unable to agree. Well, at all events, the various shades of the Democracy, with two sets of candidates, and an assortment of platforms, ought to be up or voted down, and those who tucky, a more consistent and better Demo crat, and a more available candidate as he doubtless is. However all this may be, one thing is cer tain, that while one faction of the hannoni-! ous Democracy in th« North are shouting for Douglas, and another faction at the South arc hoorahing for Breekenridge, the National Republican Party, perfectly united, groving daily in the confidence ofthe people of these United Mates, and constantly recievingrein forcements from all shades of the opposition, will march steadily forward, as they have marched heretofore, to a sure and glorious victory in November Next. With the De- lt*K-racy Itesrs W.lson4 Barren tan* ll" »t |b«t tlKm with t»o.l«tonil ticket,, dm speec.ics ofthe day, left a most happy ,m- ,he.Votes of II,c Democracy in every pression upon the large audience. Mr. Wil- stiti ,t wrtnini,- i »«»«?, 't certainly seems clear to us that our til united North and South, amid W.. •«./« victory will not be more difficult. News in Scrap*. Frank P. Blair has resigned his scat in Congress, and appealed to the electors of St. Louis, where the race will be ran over again between Barrett and himself. The Japanese arc in New York, where they were received with a demonstration ex ceeding in splendor any at rther places.— They are expected to sail for home shortly. Sorn:„ rascally barbarian in New York stole the two swords of one of the Ambassadors, and tho loss, it is said, will cost him dear at home. We hear of one field of wheat being almost entirely destroyed by Chintz bugs. They are commencing work on the torn in sonic localities. Repeated plowing, three or four furrows aTound a field, is recommended as a precaution. We had a small shower during Monday night. The we ither is intensely hot. Garibaldi is virtually in possession of Pal ermo, although the citidel still held out, and Neapolitan vessels held the harbor. It is conceded that he will take the Island. The King has made an abortive appeal to Foreign Powers for aid. The freedom of Italy is a probable event. The general news is favorable to good crops throughout the country. From Pike's Peak the news on the whole, is unfavorable to the success of miners gene rally. ipital is indispensable to profitable mining those warning it are compelled to work for wages, and the competition is darn agin •. Thousands are abandoning the coun try in despair. It is computed that 80,000 have gone to the mines this season. Schuyler Colfax, has been renominated for Congress from the South Bend District, In diana. The Keokuk Railroad pr» now working 1100 hands. The cars will run to Philadel phia in about six weeks. The grading is in good stalrof forwardness to Sugar Creek, and some has been done this side of there. Congress adjourned on Monday. The Homestead Bill was vetoed, and most of the important measures ofthe session defeated. The Senate is convened in extra session. At meetings of the City Council on Mon day and Tuesday evenings, a proposition from the B. & M. R. It. Co., to pay the pur chase money of their Depot grounds to C. F. Blake, and take an absolute title directly from hiin, the bonds of tin city for $3,300 now held by Mr. Blake, to be given up and cancelled, was considered, and finally passed by six in lavor to three against. The Bond wire thereupon delivered up, the indebted ness cancelled, and Mr. Blnkc conveyed the property, in fee to the Railroad Company. MA-XCFACTIHINU AT A KXCY.—We very much interested and instructed a few days ago, by a careful examination in all its departments, ofthe extensive carding, spin ning and weaving Factory of our industri ous and enterprising fellow citizen, Mr. John Zulauf, at Agency City. We there saw in operation a large amount of- machinery of the most approved and perfect kind used in this line of manufactures, and what most in terested us was the sight of some half dozen or more members of Mr. Zulauf.s family, usefully employed in the various deprati^ents of the busim's-i. We don't believe a more interesting family group can be found in the country. With such a mill, and so ably austained, Mr. Zulauf succeed. We r» sure he deserves ifc S|?o 'cli. question and differ only as to the mode of exercising the power. The one demands the intervention of the Federal Government for slavery, and the other against it. Each ap peals to the passions and prejudices of his section against the peace and harmony of the whole country. (Cries of "that's so," and applause.) On the other hand, the posi tion of all conservative and Union-loving men is or at least ought to be that of non-in tervention of Congress with slavery in the territories. Cries of that's the true doctrine and applause. This was the pasitionof the Democratic party in the Presidental contest of '48, North or by South -whether for or against sly very? tends directly to diunion. Upon this indentiral question areattempts tlbw being made to destroy the Democratic party, because the minority of intsrvertion ists could not intimidate the majority into an abandonment of the doi'frine of non-inter vention. They have secedcd from the or ganization of the Deinocra*ic parly and are endeavoring to form a new party in hostility to it. [Cries of "let them go, we can whip the disunionists, North and South," Ac.,]— Secession from the Democratic part)' means secession from the Federal Union. [Cries of "that's so" and applause.] Those who en list under the session banner now will be expected on the 4th of March next to take up arms against the constituted auttRrr ities in certain contingencies. We are told in a certain event the south must forcibly re sist the inauguration of the President elect, while we find those who are loudest in their threats of such resistance engaged in the scheme to divide and destroy the Democratic party thereby securing the eleet:on of the Republican candidate. Does not this line of policy look to disunion? [Cries of "yef^" Does not this line of policy look to dis union (cries ofyes!) it can't be effectual.— Intelligent people must be presumed to un derstand the tendency and consequences of their own action say the Scceders fail to perceive that their efforts to divide and de feat the Democratic partv, if successful, must lead directly to the secession of the Southern States. I trust that they wffl me what ranst be the result of such a policy and return to the organization and* platform of the party before it is too late to save the country. [Applause. The Union must be preserved. [The Con stitution must be maintained inviolate, [re newd cheering] and it is our mission, under Divine Providence, as I b°lieve, to save the Constitution and the UniOn from the as saults of the Northern Abolitionists and Southern Disunionists. [Enthusiastic ap plause and three cheers for Douglas.] My friends, I have detained you too long, and will close by renewing the expression of iny sincere thinks. Manjr voices—Goon, go on! nglas—No. It is nearly the Sabbath morning. A were voice—We will listen to you a year, Judge. Douglas—I merely made my appearance to acknowledge the compliment paid m-j, by so Iarg3 a meeting at this late hour of the night. I recognize among you the faces of many old friends, and a large number of my imme diate neighbors from Illinois as well as oth ers from almost every State in the Union. I only regret my house is not large enough to enable me to invito you in and take you in dividua Iv by the hand. (A voice, your heart is big enough.) 3 times 3 cheers were given for Stephen A. Douglas as the next Prosident. The procession nextprooeded to the head quarters of Gov. Fit* patrick, sad afforded WASHINGTON, June 24.—Lntc last night a* procession was formed at the Douglas head quarters, and proceeded to the Railroad sta tion to receive the Illinois and other Baltimore Convention delegates, who were accompanied by the Great Western Band, and catne by a -penal train. They repaired to the resi dence of Mr. Douglas, and complimented him with a serenade anfl huzzas. In acknowl edging these evidences of their friendship, he said, fellow citizens, I thank you for this manifestation of your kindness and enthusi asm. The circumstances under which this vast crowd has assembled, simultaneously and without previous notice, demonstrates ati earnestness of feeling which fills my heart with gratitude to be the chosen standard bearer of the only pollitical organization that is conservative and powerful enough to save the contry from abolitionism and disunion, is indeed an honor of which any citizen m-'y be proud. I am fully in pressed with the responsibility of the position, and trust that Divine providence will impart to me the strength :md wisdom to comply with all its requirements (Applause.) Our beloved coun try is threatened with fearful sectional an tagonism, which places the Union itself in imminent'peril. This antagonism is produ ced by the effort in one section of the Union to use the Federal Government for the pur pose of restricting and abolishing slavery, and a corresponding effort in the other sec tion- for the purpose of forcing slavery into those regions where the people do not want it. (Cries of "that s true.'1) The ultra men in each sec! if n demand Congressional inter ference upon the subject in the territories.— They agree in respect to the power and duty pr.piiety in voting with the Democratic ofthe Federal Government to dbntrol the^Jjiy- But I am indifferent as to whether T52 and 50. This was the position upon which Clay, Webster, Cass and the friends of the Union of all pollitical affinities of that day established the Compromise of 1810 upon this common ground of nonintervention.— They contended with and put to flight the Abolitionists ofthe North and the Secession ists of the South in that memorable contest. [Cries "will do it again" and three cheers.] It was on this common ground of noninter. vention that Whigs and Democrats agreed to stand in their respective party platforms of 1852, and each party adhered faithfully to this principle so long as its organization was maintained, and the Democrats stilj maintain it as the key stone of the arch which binds the Federal Union together, and to this cardinal principle of non-intervention has the Democratic party renewed the pledge of its faith at Charleston and Balti more. [Cheers and cries of "we'll keep the faith."] As the chosen representatives of that great party, it is my fixed purpose to keep the faith and redeem that pledge at a'l hazards and r.nder all circumstances. [Three cheers for Douglas.) The safety ofthe Un ion depends upon the strict adherence to the him an opportunity to judge of the quality of a Chicago band. As the Vice Presidential nominee had retired to bed, representative Cox, at his instance, returned thanks for the jHilitical and musical compliment. Mr. McClernand, of IH.,jl.dged the North west to Douglas. It inny here be stated ac a fact that both wings of the Democratic party arc delighted with their respective nominees and are alike confident of success. Breekenridge and Lane accept, comider ing it their duty to do so for the sake of the country as well as the Democracy. From the Oskaloosa Herald. A Democrat"* Opinion of Dem ocracy. We have received the following commu nication from Geo. W. Yoeirn, Esq., of this place. Mr. Yocura has heretofore acted with the democratic party—having bee I ne of its leaders and principal speakers in this county for two or three }Cars past. The document speaks for itself, and to it we in vite the attention of the reader: MR. EDITOR :—It has already become pub licly known that my opinion in respect to the power of Congress to govern the territo ries is utterly at variance with the doctrine of Squatter Sovereignt}', and little more in harmony with that other theory insisted up on by the greater majority of the Democrat ic party. Any system or theory that will extend the institution of slavery beyond its present limits, can never meet my approval nor obtain my support. Entertaining this view of slavery, and holding that it is a crea ture of local law, totally incapable of exist ance beyond local regulation, I £an see no popular sovereignty or theplave code theory shall finally gain the asccndancy and pre vail as the settled licy of the Democratic party foi they are equally in violation of right, and cannot endure and the elevation of one over the other, will bj but a tempo rary triumph, insignificant in its effect, ex cept as it operates to extinguish its own vitality. As for uny real 'difference in the two theo ries held by the opposing forces of the dem ocratic party, there is none. Whatever the theorj' of the one or the other may be, the practical effect of both, will be to over-ride every barrier to the progress of slavery, and introduce it into every territory belonging to the United States. What, then, is the dif ference in the the theory of the two factions both arrive at the same conclusion by a little different process. Is it not verily a distinc tion without a difference! If both will at tain the same end, and purge the territories of freedom, can any man bi *ane and'say he has a preference which shall do it If sla very is to be forced in and freedom is to- be forced out of the territories, (which is inevit able if the Democratic party continues in power,) who will be captious enough to in sist that either the one or the other of its belligerent factions shall be set apart for the work? lam indifferent. GEO. W. YOCUM. Oskaloosa, June 18th, 1890. A Lie Nailed. Those of Mr. Lincoln's opponents who at tempt to slander liiin or prejudice the public mind against him by drumming up charges derogatory to his personal honor or official integrity, will have the'.r labor for their pains. It is a mean and a despicable busi ness they are engaged in, and its effect will than object of their ma lice. 1)C fiir morc doctrine of non-intervention. Intervention i dama'div to the means disunion—intervention whether by unfortunate to themselves The Chicago times, hard op for manly ar gument against Mr. Lincoln, is already re sorting to the cowardly resource ofpersonal vi tuperation. In the very outset of its on slaught, however, it is unfortunate, as it is proven by the following official document that is sent us from Washington TO THE PUBLIC. My attention has been called to a state ment which appeared in'the Chicago Times, as editorial, on the 29th day of May, 1800, that Hon. Abraham Lincoln, while a mem ber of tho 30th Congress, purchased three pairs of boots, "they being paid for out of the public money." by his order, and charged to hiin as Stationery,—and further, that the said boots are charged to bis account on the books of the House of Representatives. Knowing these charges to be false, I deem it*my duty to make the following statement, under oath:— 1st. The stationery used by members of the House of Representatives is furnished them by the Post-Master of the House, who settled with them. 2nd. A ledger account is kept the several members and the Post-Master, and every article is charged to them on the day it is obtained. 3d. The book of the Post-Master r1 t', House of Representatives of the 30th Con gress. by virtue of my office, are now in my possession. I have carefully examined the same, and therein an account against the Hon. Abraham Lincoln, in which the usual items of stationery are charged to him—but there arc no such items c.hurgcd as alleged bv the writer ofthe article ia tho Chicago Times. between I therefore pronounce tlw allegations sheer fabrications, devoid of truth, and des titute of foundation in truth. J. M. LUCAS, Post-Master House ofRcpresentatives. District of Columbia Washington county:— sworn and subscribed before in?, this 7th, day of June, 1860. P. S. MVER, J. P. WASITINOTON*, June 23.—HOUSE.—On mo tion of Mr. Bonham, the President was. re quested to furnish the House at its next ses sion all the information that could be obtain ed is to the disposition by the British gov ernment of the Africans captured by the British Navy, and its disposition of the offi cers and crews of the slavers thus captured. Much time was consumed in calling the yeas and nays on a suspension of the rules for the purpose of taking up private bills, some of which were passed. A message in writing was received from the President—it was read. It recom mends an alteration of the existing Mr. Sherman, in response to the recom mendation in the President's mi/ssage, as ked leave to introduce a bill authorizing an extensiou of the present contract. SENATS.—Several Ii tItiuioro Convention. DOUGLAS & FITZPATRIC NOMINAT'D. BALTIMORE, June 23.—Immediately after the organization, the Convention proceeded to ballot, which resulted:—Douglas 173, Guthrie 9, Dickinson Breckinridge 7. Mr. Church, of N. Y., offered a resolution that Douglas, having received two thirds of the votes of the Convention, he be declar ed th? nominee. Douglas was then declared nominated by acclamation. Special.—Ben. Fitzpatrtc^ of Alabama, has been nominated for Vice President. Mr. Richardson, of Illinois, presented a let ter from Douglas, dated Washington 20th June, asking the withdrawal of his name if it would produce peacc and harmony in the Democratic ranks but Mr. R. said the course of the secedes had been such as to prevent the friends of M. D. making anjT ttM of the letter. Adjourned sine die. SPECIAL DESPATCH.—Mr. Douglas was proclaimed amidst the most wild enthusiasm and cheering, the candidate ofthe Democrat ic party. Ilats were thrown up in the air and banners unrolled, promising 40,000 ma jority for him in Pennsylvania. A band of music struck up "Hail to the Chief." The Key Stone Club is now inarching to the cars on the return to Philadelphia. The Convention has token a recess till 7 o'clock. Washington, 23,—It is authentically sta ted that Douglas has rot withdrawn his name as a candidate to that parly. If nom inated he will accept. Seeeders Convention. BRECKINRIDGE AND LANE NOM'ED! BALTIMORE, June 23.—The Scceders Con vention met at noon to-day, in the Maryland Institute, which w!is crowded to its utmost capacity. The Convention was called to or-1 Democratic party is destroyed. der by Mr. Ewin of Tennessee. the remotest nimble ghost of a said would be to reorganize the principles, usages and spirit of the States Rights De mocracy of old Virginia. Mr Johnson, of Maryland, and Mr. Crats by, of Oregon, were elected Secretaries. A has assembled elsewhere, and from which you have withdrawn, has lost all title to the designation of National. It cannot perforin the functions of a National Democratic Con- vention, and everv one believes that all true in National relations. You and those you East and West. (Cheers.) I have every "Tales on Lincoln. The Hon. Richard Yates, Repuhl'ean can didate for Governor in Illinois, addressed a mass-meeting at Springfield on the 7th in.st. We copy Mr. Russell, of Va., was chosen temporary \for the reunion of the bcligerent ele nents of chairman, and made an able speech, charac- the revolutionary Contention. The moral teri/.itig this Convention as the regular Con- consequences of what they have already vention. 1 ho first business, in order, he done render it superfluous to speculate up- Committee on Permanent Organization was party is broken to pieces, and with one then appointed when the Convention ad journed till five o'clock this evening. The following States are represented in the Convention, whole or in part: Virgin ia, North Carolina, Missouri, California, Or egon, Florida. Louisiana, Mississippi, Texas, and dixhindtd, whatever may be the remc Tcnne.ssee, Kentucky and Arkansas. i dies attempted by this Contention. In brief The Seceder s Convention nominated the National Conveniton of the Democ atic Breekenridge for President. Yancy made party, having hccomc degraded to the base a brilliant and te.Ung speech. Adjourned condition of Tammany Hall in its worst days sine die. of ruffianism, is only suffering the fate of Ta he speech of Mr. Russell, on taking the many Hall—discords, divisions, rebellion, Chair ofthe Seeeders Convention, was as defeat and disgrace. follows: Were there no other drawback to the re "Gentlcmen ofthe National Democratic union of the party, the fact that this Balti Convcntion I do not know of anything on more Convention represents the party will be which the honor ja selecting me Chairman capital enough for the Republicans. A mir of this Convention is based, except it is in acle, can save the detracted Democracy honor to the ancient and loyal Common- from a terrible revolutionary explosion at wealth of Virginia, whose interests I here Baltimore. represent. The first official act of this Con vention, since it assembled at this place has been to signify that it will be governed by the usages, principles and spirit which has governed the National States Rights Democ racy of Virginia. The .Convention which Democrats will unite to declar* it unsound °n]y the following passage relative to Mr. Lincoln: 4,NW, fellow-citizens, it may strike you us rather a strange matter that the people of so great a nation as this should come to Illi nois tor its President—that the mighty Re publican trty should lonk to this far aw*y Prairie State for its standard-bearer:n such a m-im-nttr contest. Vet, »tnn.l up IKTB to-.l .Y in this Capital of the State, and in tho presence of my country J«tae men, to say that the name of Abraham Lin coln is this day and hour the mightiest name upon the Continent of North America. ]Pro lonjred c'leers.] "Fellow citizens, th« name of Abraham e law in order that the Post Master General may pro vide for carrying the Pacific Ocean mails, on terms reasonable and just, the several com panies and ship owners declining to perform the servieo for the comp'"iisation to ffhichthe d'.'|»artment is no# restricted. private bills were pass­ ed. A^icssagc from the President vetoing the Homestead bill was received and read. boast or Wherever you would point to an honest man or a patriot—a name to love wherever affection would seek a warm hear ted and generous spirit—a name which is a spell to gather millions wherever free hearts and strong hands are to he summoned in favor.of liberty and humanity." [Tiuiaen dous applause.] We expect that the Democratic !fr»tional :o,.vc,,ti.» will be .x-uni.,.], ir.n, hunter's xplit dog was—two legs two down. [Louisville Journal. Iluzzah for our Candidates, Lincoln Hamlin. The Dying Agonie* of the De I moeraey at Baltimore. [From the N*w fork H«r ilr],22.] "Whom the gods would destroy they first make mafi. refer the inquiring reader to our reports of yesterday's proceedings in the Baltimore Convention. They unit^ne, and in every point of view they are full of in struction. They betray the Character ofthe materials of which these national party con ventions are composed, and particularly the predominating element of ruffianism, to the 'ull gaz ofthe world. We perceive, too, in these scenes of brutal violence, where all should be harmony and conciliation, that the day* of this demoralised Democratic party are numbered, and that it is in the agonies of death. Upon the question of the contested South ern delegations, tho New Yorkers asked an other night's reflection. They hesitate be tween the alternative of sacrificing the 1 {m iy for tho sake ofDouSlas skin and represent, are a majority of the people ofthe r» I_ N, i ©°ld by all the popular druggists in the Democracy, and of the Democratic States, 'western country. I hey will look to perform the functions of a See advertisement in another colume of National Democratic Convention, "and you I our will bo so recognized by th« North, South, »What I paper. .say here to-day 1 U*V0"h«iwl the great of tfiis na tiun, N ii tii and South, East and West, for four consecutive years in the Hall of the IIouc of Representatives, and in the Senate of the United States 1 have heard the Ste phens and Toombs of the South, the Sewards Chases, and Corwins of the North I have heard the most renowned orator* on the floor of the Senate and House daily tor years and I say here to day, that for clearness of state ment, for penetration of thought, for power V^n'Vne of irrcsistable lopic, for broad, comnrehen- ''""k'1' "'her i lown. fall an sive, statesman like views, for exalted purity of private and public character, your own Abraham Lincoln is tue clearest, noblest, purest and best of them all. In the history of his life—in all the elements which inspire »vith enthusiasm the hearts of the masses of maul, iwl, and rouse II* Willi™* t„nrtio„, I {t*rf jlKh"'«S and the exPe- dient of propying Douglas they will array the solid Northwest against the Albany Re gency, and they see that in adhering to him they only precipitate the inevitable ex plosion. For oncc the wily, plotting Dean Richmond is in water beyond his depth.— He finds that all his beautiful arrangements perfected at Syracuse last September, for dictating the candidate of this Convention, fall short of the necessities of the case. But he and his delegation do not yet despair, or they would not have asked another night for the purpose of a treaty of peace. We can tell Master Richmond, however, and Mr. Church, his henchman, that they max as well abandon at once all their delu sive hopes of the spoils and plunder of the next administration. Xh«y are 1M. The on what they may do to-day or tomorrow. Assuming that these figting factions, cliques and sections may still agree to bury tho hatchet, and unite upori a cornyiromise ticket, it will avail them nothing. The two, or three tickets, it must be superseded. It is too badly cut vp, too seriously cripplcd, and has too many bona broken, to be heal ed and put vpon its legs again in a single day or a single year. It is practically disulveJ TETTEX, OF SALT RIIF.I M, CURED.—We can refer the public of several of the most obstin' ate cases of this disease that have been cur ed by using your Syrup of Sarsaparilla and Stillingia. In all chronic eases this medldne has a1most a the aCt* sPecific °n,y °U a11 tl,e acti,n- remc'dy tbat wU1 cm ot W,K'n the s-vteIU MediMt H%d Surgical is young,ady. confidence that you will stand upon the reflectingreplied a wag. principles, and will be able to d?fend the Democratic party, and protect the rights of Etlward Everett, in a letter to a ratification all the States, and maintain the Constitution Boston accepted the nomina against all the enemies, open or insidious.— *,on* With this reliance upon you. and confidence Why are a country girl's cheeks like in the justice of our course, I am prepared to French calico? Because they are waranted perform in a hutnbb and imperfect way, the wash and to retain their color." duties devolving upon me. the use of the eclipse?" asked a "O, it gives the sun time for 23jF"TlIR LARGEST STOCK, FINEST AND CHEAPEST GOODS ARE POUND AT IXSKKEP & IliiO'S. Only Fifty Cents! FOR THE COURIER for the Cjimpnlpn Atlvt'l'l lSCJIM'lltS. A. A. «TOART. j, w louw. STUAKT A NOUlilS, Attorney* and rAunsellori at Law, OTTUMWA, IOWA. xm- Collections in Southern and Western Iowa promptly attended to. [June SI, '10-y. E A I i BO OZ, MAKUSH, SHOP—l»\ei- ll'.'diick & (Jillespie'. OTTUMWA, Z0WA. r#"" House Painting promptly »!lwM to. June 14, 'd0-l:l-!4-y A N I E E A O N Manufacturer of and Wholesale k Retail Dealer In ALL KINDS OK HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, M'CII Aft Tteilsfeails. Tlureaus, Tiibb-f, Stand*, T.oun^ps", fus, Mattra-si-.S|.niig-lfe!s, ('ribs. Look iugitasse*. Cane, Kin-.'. Split, and Wood l».limned Chair*-. Mhee Chair*, gons, 4c., same caobe establishment in the interior of id examine for yourselves. Ware Room on Front St., Ottumwa, Iowa. OKDIXAXCi! No. 2T. Amendment to Ordinance No. 12. TTWTMt ordained by the City Council of the citv of Ottumwa, That Section four of Ordinance No. I so amended a 1 receive Tir hi the rate of per year, and such fees as a'r A„„,, 81. is6o-ow 1*1 nant houses, witb^ooil wells, barns, out-houses etc Lincoln, 1110II wc presented to you, is A i Also, pasture containing iS acres, with never failing winning name-a name to rally on wherev cr freedom requires a champion—a name to FOll BALE. FIlilE undersigned oilers for sale one of the best I FARMS in Wapello county, consisting of two hundred acres, cituated in 1'ieasant township, 4 miles east ol ihlouega, 4 milrs north west uf Agency City, and ti miles norlli-east of Ottumwa. Said farm has 1-Jil acres in a huh stale of -ulivaliou—two good ten- 1 n exchanged rorg .od y.°f L' _L WASHINGTON, June, 11.—ITOVSE.—MK. Sherman reported back the Senate resolutidpfc to adjourn Monday week with amendment^ substitntingWednesday utKL The confus ion was excessive. Mr. Farnsworth said if the members of t1» Baltimore Convention were to control heri^ be would move that the door-keeper kt then* all in. Mr Barksdale.—These gentlemen were not creating the disturbance the members of both sides of the House were doing it The amendment was disagreed to by 90* against 96. An ineffectual effort was niadk to tnble the subject. The Senate resolution w«* adopted-by 113 against 53, T! ie Covode Committee reported. SENATE.—A number of private bills Wtre passed. Mr flale introduced a bill to prevent the unlawful detentions of mail matter. g^T-KVERY BODY GOES TO INSKEEP AND BR'OS FOR NEW AND GOOD'S. DRIED AI'I'I.kS. lb I'I:ACHES FT LEATHER (Sole). slR'e,1y at thcsftm3 ti,ne carries off the throuSh the BKAVFU ft AN SEED Shet-p, ft.7.1 W ?,'25 per hM*. by curc is ,n a l,^l"'aVt'd state. It s00™1'0™ of th* ... o read as follow* The Mar.-hal rvices, for the tiit quarter, at allowed U"* CHEAP- coi! m:jtciAi.. CotTiii* FLOUR CORN flllfl.l.Fli CORN CORN MEAL OATS POTATOES...... PT'O A R.... Orrics, June^S %'i, cod to I» COFFEE .' SALT .. HIDES, tlrjr preen COTTON VARN NAILS PINE Ll'MBER, common, ilear, S gradM HHIN'OLKS LATII, There is not contingency ... S5Mi(?r.-i0 (10 ... 8 uiift-l S"* ..... ... IS 10 s» iwail 09 4,0# UtTTTEl!.. .v.. LARD ... .»• ....tpf. TALLOW KEESWAX. F(KiS CHEESE SORdlllM PORK ClIICK EN'S I»z QUAILS, F* .loz ..,4V.. ..it Calf l.flf FCRS-Mink, No. 1.*.-,. 1,M COON ... WILD CAT 250.4) RAT i OTTE'T 1 .WM50 t..7.VA100 DEER t' lb. 14(T7,'2* BUFFALO liOliES .Son®tUU§ HUNO A lit TIMOTHY Fat Cattle meet with ready Cto*d cattle (ell for, gross Extra $2,2.1. S!M'"I.\L NOTICES. HEALTH ie PI'HE Itl.OOD ARB Of- SEl'Eti AnLR. Recollect that all aickiie arisea fiotn Impurity of the blood, ari'l that Juiljon'a Mountain Herb pills will •o surely finl out and cleanse these impurities front the system, that disease cannot exist.* So simple and Innocent are the herhs and plants that compose them, that lt is not necessary to have them sugat coated in order that the stomach can bearthetn. Inmost ca ses Pills are supar coated because materials of which they are marto are so griping and malignant, that oth erwise a delicate stomach could not bear them. These Pills deal with disease as It k, and will not only cure by removing the cause, but will build uj and restore the broken constitution. There are tuany who have so trifled with their constiution that they think medicine Cant help them let not even these despair incredulity and scepticism Is overthrown by a mass of testimony which is truly irrrslatible. At first the virtn-s ascribed to these Mountain Herb Pills-were deemed fabulous. Tha public had been so often de ceived that tbey could not believe the simple truth* advanced by their discoverer. Yet facts undeniable, attested by witnesses of the highest character and re spectability, have proved, and are proving e%eh day the virtues of tbis "mighty dealer." They mark by their miraculous efficacy and power a now era In medicine.—floid all Medicn* Dealers, SCOVILL'S Rf.OOIt »V LIVGU SVRI I'. G*n1lemf n anrl disease, not bIoo1. •"lt also through the I will with gr^at pleasure give my tes­ timony as to wh:it. ymir Sarsaparilla and Stillingia, or Rlood ami Liver Syrup, has doile for me. Some three and »lf years since, I was attacked with a Scrofulous White Swelling, which wak attended with most excrti'-iating pnii.s! I tri.*d various remedies, and was attended by two of the best Physicians of the city (nnu of them a I'roftsjor in an Oi School Medi cal College, anil they failed to pive me relief! I was so reduced that I was couftntd to my bed for overS months. The nerves and muscles of one leg were RO contracted and drawn up thai I could not walk. I had mope *hau a Do'/.EX running ULl.'EltS on my leg, from which I took from time to time more than one hundred pieces of bo ire, some i them from three to four inches long. 1 was reduced toa'lmost a skeleton and ray friends had given up all hopes of my recovery. I was In this condition w hen I commenced the use of your Hl.-ind and Live» Syrup. I have used, altogether some two dozen bottles of it, and at the time the Iodine Ointment, which you advise to use with it and lastly the llealitnr Ointment, giv-n under the head of "White Spelling," In your directions. I am now able to uttend to business, and my legs have bccome so strong that walk without any dillicuity--and have entirely recovered my health Y .i'.f.-:, MAUTIX l.'t 'HH1XS, J-. Xeokuit, Fort Des Moines and Minnesota CilAXOl- Oi" XiMK. Ono Dailv Train. Ofther AND APT' THIS DATE AND UNTIL FCB notice one Passenger train, will ran each way, daily,!Sundays excepted,) as follows: Leaving Keokuk at 8:10 a. m. Leaving llentonsportat 2:30 p. m. Connecting at the lath place, as heretofore, with the coaches of the W.-stern staKe Co., for all points in Middle, Western and Southern Iowa, Nebraska, Kan sas. ac. Through Tickets to St. Louis. Lruisvilie, Cincinnati and Uie ^Kiist, may be had at the office in llentonsport. are as low as the tow est, to all Southern and Eastern cities, n-1 ran*-- v this route make sure connec tions with the It. Si M. at Fairfield, reaching OrriMWA t^ie same evening. w iUGOtNS, BuparUtendent. Ticket Office at the Depot. Keokuk, Sept ••!*, '5S. CINCINNATI ALVULOUAWSPORT AND PEORIA AND BURLINGTON i I A 1 1 A S 8 O E S I N E 88 Miles titan via Chicayn. |aickefct Time Table. Going 8.0b F. M. lturiington 8.50 p. M. RetarblM 12.40 i. i'i. IV.irU .1 Also 11. p. a o a n o e a v e 2 «•«. niHJ. Ohio. i s s e i o n o i e country, and will be sold extremely low for cash oi stock or Merchandize. juue 81, ISCO-tf J. M. .~:EDRICK. Oskaloosa Nurseries. OXK, A li.U.K MII.K FAST OF TOWN —And the other— ONE AND A llALK MILKS NORTH. The undersigned having purchased Seever's series east of town, mid a portion of Zimmerman's, N»»rlli of iliN plHoe, li"lil ihcniM-lvri in rcHilincifl to fill orders andsuppl.v Ihe tri.de on liberal terms Nur- We have some (10 vnrleti.-s, and at least '.':»,INI0 trees suitable for transplanting iheetisuln* Fall. All these I vat let ies are hardy and ofthe fruit-bearing kind 5uit- EVEHGP.EEI7S, SHRUBBERY Etc. EtcL of all kinds suited to thw climate. Trees from Tium* TO rive VKAKS oi.it Hill be sold at FIFI'KKX CENTS each, and purchaser* can have the privilege of ma king their selection. PYLK k Oskaloosa, June 21, IS.y Dl'GDALE. 1 1.10 a. in. 12.10 p. m. Anderson—12.10 a. a. m. arrives 5.So a. ui. 3 so p. m. m. 13.10 m. Richmond— 9.40 p. m. it'.lu m. 7.45 B.Sn Cincinnati— fi. C. »t l.ogansport trains connect with Toledo, Wabas»» and Western It. H. for Toledo, »., at Richmond, Ind Central Railroad for Day ton, Springfield, Columbus' O., W h'-elm^, ISaltimore and Washington a) l'eoria with Rock Island Itailioad for Chicago at llurlingtoii with II. & M. It It. fur Ottumwa, couuectltitf will) Western Stage Co'* coaches for 0«ka]oogn,.Knoxville Des Moines, and all points west and north. For further particulars enrju re of ll.tr. KINO, Agent, Uurllngton. A. IlA It liKK, Western Agent, Des Moines. ». W. CIH p.. AN, Ueu'l Ag't, C.AC.R 4. OtMta- D.e. UK AY, Gen'l Ticket Agent, Central Ohfo K. Coluiubui, Ohio. [Jutiti 21, '60-tf NEW YORK AND ERIE K A I I K O A I Cr.ut Brood filings. Double Track and 'JVIcj ra|li Route, O Near oik, Iloston. nd ail e-intern cities, car- Iloston, nd ail eastern rying the tlnat Western and North-Wcsterii Lulled Slates mails. hxpress Trains leave Dunkirk daily, on arrival of all traiti* Chic Hur York trains on the Lake Shore Railroad, fiotu Cleveland fc_ago. Milwaukee, St. Paul, St. Louis, Dubuque) rlington, Iowa city, Ac., and ruu through to Ne* rk cit.v without change. The only route runningcars through from the Lake* to New York city. Splendid ventilated sleeping cars ru.i on night trains. Kaggage cheeked through. Fare always as Loir at by au.v other route. Iloston Passengers and their Baggage transferred Free in New York. lie particular and call for tickets via Dunkirk an.| the New York and Krie Railroad, which are sold at all the principal Kailioad offices in the We#t. This road allopis facilities for shipment of frelfbt, superior to any other route. A r.x»'ui:ss titI U A I ^or^.!,.0.,,.anA.,I.ne ..... 1- For freight rates enquire of C. 0.itmari,2M Broad rn.v, ftw York, or of Jacob Forsyth, Freight Aitent i Dearborn St., Chicago. D. W. lliSS, Western Passenger Ag't, Chicago III CUAS M1 NOT, General Superintendrat. A. BAIlBKIi, Agent, Des Moinee, lava. June 21, IKftO-tf

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