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THE PEOPLE'S 101ENAL
JNQ. S. MANN,
FTHELITT TO THE PEOPLE.
COUDERMItT, FRIDAY, SEPT. 15, 1854.
VIE FRIENDS OFFREEDOM
In ,Potter. county, Aro invited' to
rneet in Mass Meeting, at Coudersport,
on ,I - onday, Septaither which
time, tho I-ron, JAMES POLLOCK,
and other's, will discuss the questions
at issue in the present Campaign, and
_Show that tlto' present State and
Nationpl Administrations a..e the Allips
of ' 94 l :very, and unworthy the support
or a Free People.'
Let thoie be such a rally on Mon,
tlay as will show that the People of
Oils enmity are. not indifferent to the
real issues 10iph preseut themselves
to their consderatioo,
.rir There will be a Tatuperanee. Meeting
at the Court House on Friday evening next,
re Them will be a Conference efUniver
sali:sts in thisiplitce on the ‘,. , 3d and 24th ifist,
Apr. Mr. Pxosts.s and Rev. W. W. KING
are expected to . be in attendance,' On Sun
day, the 24111, the ordination of Rev. L. F.
Pon - rEn will take place. The puldic are in,
vited to attend.
17'Dr. 'ler's book, which we
have noticed briefly in 4i)otlicr col
umn, is for sale at the jouniai Book:,
ar The .1 1 mAtr,s' Willi Arts for. Sep
tember is received, and contains some
very gond sto.:as for those Is7ho pro
fond of sncli reading,
li,ementher that the party which
passed the fugitive slay✓ bill also
gassed the NehraSka hill, and that it
is the ally of slavery on all occasions.
Hence tho necessity of adopting the
following resoint ion : =
Re,larcd, That the u dou of freemen, with
out regard to former attachments, is
the only safety for freedom,
17" Our butdzer friends are a..
cidedly a jolly 6er, of fellows. Soon
after they got the news: on Friday
evening that the Ciovernor wa's (lan
grrousl y *sick at - Waverly, they gqt up
a (lance at the Court House, and thus
the 13and employed to
Governor was employed to enable his
friends to' dance away their disappoint,
went at his non-appearance.
*Prohattly.those Bigler tpc.nwha
cheered tiro insulting ollusion to lion.
N. P. Tallmadge's spiritualism on
Saturday, were not awal e 'that their
last speaker was the 'wily man in Cott:.
dersp k )ll who bad gapg round from
house to house, t..yieg to make con,
vorts to the spi itualism taught by
Mr, Tallmadge, 90 long as G. W.
Ellis is the great gun of the party,
our hunker friends male themselves
the laughing stock of all sensible men,
by sneering at Parkerim and ,Spirit.
17111 r. C, W, Ellis has come to he
the great gun of 14-lfkr democracy in
this county. Tie was the cvtly speaker
at the .county Convention, 7 --and the
only person living here that was in
vited to speak at the mass meeting,
All right, gentlemen, Since sham
democracy ba,s comoi to.despise and
defy the will of the people, we know
of no more suitable mouthpiece for.
this cotwty„than the man who," l Anever
concealed his contempt :or the people.,
sea wile in 1844 called 41/ democrats
' l' cattle." • • '
('The excrescent gentleman who
closed the exercises op S,atur4ay at
the Court House outdid- himself. He
commenced hiS speech . by 'saying that
the Free Soilers. had slcisekwed the
Whigs, and ended,hy saying that the
Free goilers bad cetised to. be a party,
and were only an excrescence stuck'or 4 .
to the Whig party. • This gentleman
goneially contradicts one day what he
said the flay before, but he does not
often contradict at the dose of his'
speech what he said at the commence
ment, as he did on Saturday. But
we thank him for the allusion to ex
crescences. For be is; sometimes a
Whig, sometimes a Free :Soiler, and
sometimes a lingua: Democrat, but
always. an "excrespence.".
Senator.. DO.VGLAB; Other
Pro-Slaver'y pen, has no respect gm
the People, and therefopi thinks that
lieu:ratter what the leaders do, the mass
ought to approve of their concluO.
His great dettainstration in Chicago,
at/ir the passage . of the Filgitip,
slave bill, doubtless confirraed.hiti-in.
the idea that the People were nathine
But we rejoice . that ha has at last.
received a rebuke that he Will remelt)•
ber to the day of his death.. His-as
sociates in the late outrageous legisla
tion alsp see in 'this rebuke of
Douglas, loud . call on them to pre.
pare for a similar fate, ' Senator Dougt
las claims Chicago as his home, al
though the largest part of his property
consists of slaves and a slave planta
tion in Mississippi. , He determined
that Chicago should endorse his course,
whether the intelligent citizens of that
place would or not. So a body-guard
of tipelve Irishmen from each •ward
were hired to attend the meeting
and to • put through any resolutions
that might be offered; and as many
of Douglas's personal friends were
brought in from the .country as could
be procured. These aripngements•
were all made before any Public
tice of the meeting was called. On.
the afternoon of September 2nd, hand-
bills were.po:3tecl calling the mectiiig
‘ lmtnecli4tely the flags
of 'all the shipping in the luv.bee• were
displayed at half-mast; and continued
to wave thus all the art .noon! At a
quarter paSt sit, the bells of the city
begansto toll, and fc. f r 2norc than ari
hour pealed fo:•th their monming -wail
over a free State dishonored, and a
free city sought to be disgraced by a
Senator and a citizen!
By- the way, this tollieg of bells will
have to be stopped somehow or other,
for it is becoming intolerable”---to old
Well, notwithstanding the brief no
tice, there `'ere EIGHT TIIOI;9AND FREE
VOTERS on the grouod when the.rneet,
ing organized. The demonstration of
Freemen' was so powerful, that Doug
las was 'received in entire silence.
Even the hired body-gu'ard could not
raise a single cheer..
The Chicego Tribune describes the
opening of the meeting - as follows'
He commenced by saying, that he
wished to elucidate the principles of
the Nebraska Bill. He was satisfied
that there was not one among his au
(Ilene° who understood that Bill,—
(Three hearty and indisputable groans
here gueetet) the orator.) The Bill'
had never been published in any of
our city papers'. (At this most ridic
ulous and unfounded statement, the
audience were convulsed with laugh
ter,, and groans. It had, however,
been published that morning in one of
our city papers, (his own.organ;) and
there it might be read. Here the
audience became ungovernable, and
cries of all descriptions rent the
,r Nobody reads'. that paper." • "It
would be of
.tio use if they did."
DOuglas thinks no one but himself
knows anything!":—which subsided
for a few moments, only to- break out
again at some f-esh insult,
Douglas spoke for about an hour,
when his insults became intolerable,
and be was silenced by the demonstra
tion's of displeasure. -
We have given- an account of this
meeting simply to shoW the spirit and
purpose of hunkerism. What it is in
Chicago, it leas in Coudersport till the
Freemen of this county bumbled its
pride and subdued its arrogaide.
But something of the same spirit
has beeri manifested even here for the
last six months. We have beard of
!Several hunker leaders saying that the
People here. did - not understand this
bill, or they would approve of it; and
we have frequently beard one of them
say that the People were gort,.netl'
by wealth, and drat it was no use to
struggle against .slavery, fur the wealth
of the country was with the slave
holders, and it welt. triumph. • Such
are the views • of the - leaders of sham
democracy in this comity, and through
out the nation. _Tience the nornioa
tion of H. H. Dent for Congress. •lit
is expected that his lavish expenditure
of money will induce the ho lest farmer"
to turn his
o back - on' his principles, and
vote for the. allies of Slavery. 'We
hope and believe that this base opinion
of the Freemen of this county will
meet with as signal a rebuke at the
polls to a like exiectatimi of Douglas
met in a public meeting at, Chicago.,
rgr ti Dead as Etouglas," is now
used as the strongest phrase for indi
catiog tho entire Absence of vitality,
onnt Orr sot tocak.
lit the regular old line democratic
convention in Tioga county, the . fol.
ly resolution was adopted
with wily one or two dissenting votes:
resolecd, That WAS will not support any
man fot• office who 'has not been openly and
tinequivocally opposed to the repeal of said
Compromisekatul to the extension of Slavery
Into tree tetrttorv, nod who will not pledge
himself to -me his whole influence - for the
reenaptment of said Comprotnise, against thp.
Wilier extension of Slavery • and encroach
ments of the Slave power.
There is sense and manliness in
that. Whoever adopts'tbat resolution
will . his vote from William
Bigler, and the
,Convention so under
stood. it, for it did not endorse bis
Excellency in any way; and we are
informed by reliable men, that the
mass of the party in Tiegi repudiate
Bigler and all other defenders of the
Douglag fraud. There is ntccaring
in Tioga county. On the contrary,
they have taken the advice of
Wilmot, and are about to strike
down the allies of the National Admin.
istiatioth We commend the above
resolu. ion ornld line democrats in
Tioga county to the honest portion o
the party in this county. We think
such, men ancrthe:r resolutions are.
entitled•to more respeot than ,the im
ported writers; And shilling leaders
of this county,
The ]cadets are trying to create the
impression that there is no necessity
for further agitation. They know
better. They know that tho Slave
power will make further demands,
but they care nothing for all this, sq
iho 241; iy arn be preserved. Col
Benton bas told - what these demands
of Slavery wihl be, and-so have bun.
dregs of other intelligent men. Hon.
John Wentwinth, always a demoerat,
writing horrie to his
. constituents of
the rejoicings of the slaveholders - at
the defeat of Beata.", and the ph:infor
further aggressions, Long
. John says:
It has two g.cat measures still
behind. These measwes Col. Benton, .
and every man opposed to the repeal
of the Missouri , Compromise law, will
oppose. . Col. Benton is the only
opponent who has ,submitted his name
to the people. He hrs .fallen. , The
c cry is, let all ether Democrats who
I opposed the roneal share his fate, and
the star of slavery extension will,be
it' the ascendant. The forthcoming
Ist.. The formation of a new slave
State from the south of California.
2nd, The nationalization of the insti
tuting' of slavery. Slavery is now sec
tional, and the man who takes his
slaves into a free State does so at the
peril of his slaves. A very few words
incorporated into an appropriation
bill, or smuggled into some private
is all that is wanting.. his said
that'the following will be the words:
The pi ()petty of no citizen of-any
State shall be endangered or flirfeited,
whilst being occupied. in, or trans
ported through' any other State."—
The idea is, that while no citizen of
Illinois can hold slaves, under our
Illinois law, a citizen of another State'
may occupy a farm in Illinois with his
slaves, transport them backwards and
forwards without - clangor of fo:feiture.
Thus, whilst we are looking to rem-,
edy the past, the South has two great
measures for the future. And if a
man will go right in for these two
measures, the South would take him
for Congress though he introduced a
bill to abolish slavery-in the District
of Columbia, to repeal the Fugitive
Slave law and to repeal the Kansas
and Nebraska bill as soon as he took
Does any man in this county doubt
the truth of the above statement? If
,remedy do you propose?
Or will yonjoliow the advice of the
speakers at the mass meeting and
submit? Every man who has a parti•
ele of spirit in h'n, will scout the idea
of ir bmission, . and will vote for no
mail( Nyli6 carnet be relied on to resist
the aggressions of Slavery above point.
ed out. and all others that may be
re The second Kansas party sent
out under the auspices of the -L'ni
grant Aid : Society, passed through
Albany 300 strong on the 30th of
August.• ~ Tbe third party, still larger,
is about ready to start. In this
say' we hope and expece ,that Kansas
will be saved . fo Freedom., 13tit those .
.advise obinissio4 tb the
DouglaS outrage, , and at the same
time point to this. einigration of free
men • as the barrier, to sla+ierY, are,
hypocrites. • 'Dangles did 401: he c' quid
dp lc let slayeryinto 'Causes, and if it,
is kept out, it will be because—the
spirit of "76is at last so aroused that
it is . determined to make Liberty tri
umphant in thisNetiOn,' •
'ar G. R. Gn'mum, of magazine celebrity,
has turned temperanbe licturer.
- THE MA99 . 110. • 1
The groat hunker. demonstr i atiOn :
came off on Saturday, •and, . consider
ing the effort made to get up • stream
and secure a crowd, wo should 4ay it
wait a decided failure, Of those pres
ent, more than half were anti-Bigler
and if ,the speaking did nOt in.
crease the number of this latter - class,
then we do not understand heme . n
• nature. Speeches more barren Of all
honorable sentimeniswe never listened
to, and we' defy the sharpest intClle6.t
to repeat a single argument that either
speaker offered in suppov, of; ~ the
But one of our farmer , friend 4 has
written the following notice of the
affair, which is perhaps more imp'artial
than than wei could do it, 'and we
gladly give it instead of, our 016 im
11.1FSSRS, g mons : The democratic
acmcinsi - eation" has ,Passed: The
wake in the political waters has nearly
closed, and scarcely a sign of the great
monster is •left. . The •public will be
on the "tip-we"- to learn the result:
As it is a Jaudible cw,iosity,
endeavor in my own way . to gratify it.
The description begins at the point in
the perbemanCe where the procession,
under the command of Col. KiarocaN;
is to "file to the left and March ?mind
the Court House square." Foremost
is the band, discoursing " sweet •mu
sic ;" immediately ia the.rear is a four
horse car rage moderately-,filled Nv;th
the "fair daughters of Eve," and'some
of the uglier sex. carrying a banner
faded badly, cptite ominous of coining
events. Succeeding the banner 'was a
four-horse team drawing avery sparse
load of boys, followed
. cldsely by the
portly candidate for Cemity.Treaurer.
Two or three more buggies constituted
the entice process:on.. It was a sight
truly worth beholding. It was not
made up of the - "l4g-ends of all par
ties," but the true 1)10 were there-L•
men who stand by the Union throngh
thick and thin—who arc willing-to die
in their shoes or boots',Ljust as it hap- ;
pens,in defense of anything and every
thing, it matters not what. One such
imposing caravan is all that tit~i}l be
allotted to us during our mitural . life
time, and,we regret eiceedingly . the
absence of any one "seeking knowl 7
edge under difficulties." Af er!.phss
_log around the Court House slluare,
the gallant Colonel defiled before M.
Samuel Mills's Hotel, Where the car
riages were : emptied of their precious
contents, to partake of ref ! :eslanentg
and await the appointed hour :when
ano,ther - scene, by a differont Set of',
actors, should round off the period to
the great delight of its "origiritors."
Governor Bigler was;. advertised iu
the hill, but sickness of a dangerous
character had pi est .ated himonnier
alarming circems;ances, very suddenly.
Different versions coneernilw
settee was handed round by "'differetit
knois of idlers,spectaters; friends and
opponents; but.l have, no . disposition
to repeat any except the 'true one—.
that "he was really _ill." 1 was aux.:
ious to hear from the Governor's lips
a vindication of•his posi.ion do the
Nebraska question ; I am Licredulous
about his satisfying - the People; still I
wanted to hear him. : •
'After organ:-ing. the Inceting by
elect;ng - F.W. lixox, Esq., President;
and appointing E, 0. AUSTIN Mid N.
L. D!1i. , 3 Secretaries, Mr. SMITit,
from Bradford conaty , , was introduced
to take the, place of GO, Bigler, He
is a very small man for a great, occa
sion, and possesses a, lianny faculty of
telling all he knows, and considerable
more; indeed, a faculty remarkably
Well developed in the miler - two Speak
ers. Mr. Smi h paid many' justly
merited compliMents toDavidWihnot
during his speech. Mr. W.had,raised
Inniself from the lower walks of life
to be a beloved political leader, capa,
ble of ea••••y'ng vi)tes . with him
than any other man inNorthorn Penn
sylva He regretted the ,apostacy
of Mr. Wilmot. Mr.. Wilmeit would
meet the same fate of other apostates,.
& - c„ &c. Mr. Smi:h read an extract
from Wilaiot's letter concerning the
means to be made use of to rebuke
the ia;olerant aggressions of the Slave
Power, which was said by a deMocrat
to he the best, part of Mr: Smith's per
formance, What seemed to delight
the andience most, and impart. real
satisfac ion. was that pa rt.of the speech
where tie speaker came to a full stop.
Music by the Band. .:
B, D. HASlLitiwas callo,:and
responded. He expected. ttr meet
govertier Big* here--ypas tioF pre
pared to speak—he knew soMetiong
about the Beer bill. The Hon. gen:
tleman then proceeded to give l `a syn
opkis of the bill. Judge PoLLoeu. was
attended to in due time. He said
Pollock had been accused of belonging
to the' know-Nothings,-L , - he had not
denied the charge. - The spealser did
not endorse the story. He character
ized the Opposition in the cciunty
heing'the fag-ends N
•all parttei. tr.
Hamlin endeaVoted to' appear very'
pretty, and no doubt succeeded in the
estimation of some, Senatorial timher:
was scarce two years ago. '
• Music by the Band.
CROSBY W. ELLI 3-" Mr. President,
ladies, and gentlemeni Now: I say
broadly, I: am the worst among ye;
tiNeets Extemp e .
and God knows I have no reason to Pzaiscorics, or Current S
. raneously Treated: . 13y William Elder.
wrong myself, nor you, I boast not
This-book is a collection ofarticles,
of it but as (nth ; it is little to be
proud of" , ; long and short, the most of which we
. Mr; Ellis, in the first part of his had read as they appeared in various
speech, was inclined to treat his op- journals, and consequently had been
penents with some degree of fairness.
He stated the issue to be theNebraskd eagerly looking for • for, ever since the
fraud; he avowed himself an opponent book -.was : -announced. These ..are
of that meastirdind one of the prime things and thoughts not to be read and.
Moyers' of the February Meeting: forgotten like iheitiiid that: •- We 'read
• : '
That meeting was called for the pur- nor such as charm by 'their novelty ;
pose of remonstrating against the re, .. ~ lr • •
but such as, once read cannot be for
peal of the Missouri Compromise of . ..•
.., , • , • ; ,-1-' . - . •
1820. At that time it was the only gotten, and continually - !emir to - us; 1
ohstacle to the introduction of Slavery as the true expression ,of What -we
into the *Territories of Kansas and sva it to say; sometimes the Unfolding
Nebraska; abrogate this compact and of What We .a6si re to think. - To those
Slavery would find its way into these
Territories. This was tho policy who have ever read Dr. E.'s articles „
which governed the South and Presi- in the iVaiionat ..Bra or-,elsewhere,
dent Pierce ; no one can doubt this there is no need of recommending his
view of the question, Mr. Ellis does look; to i,bers it is useless to rec.'. .
not—no rational man, will for a 10o
ennead it, is we are alt so accustomed
merit.- Now, Mr. Ellis is willing to
support the South, the faith-breakers, to read applauding micesof unread
and everybOdv :allied to them. He able books,- that we are ` apt to value a
contends there is no danger of Slavery critique at quite as little as it is worth.
being introduced into Kansas or Ne- Neve, theless, it is• so pleasant to find .
braska, on account of the superior ad
vantages of the North over the South a book with much in it that is rare
to settle these Territories. - What of and good, that we must exprers some
it? Js President Pierce, and his next of our enjoyment by way of sympa.,
best friend, William 13i;• i ler, any the • thiziog with others who are enjoying
less guilty? They meant it for 4,:vil, the saute.
The first article in "Yeti;-
but Yankee enterprise will overrule • .
scopes," "Character o:General Ogle,"
it for good. Will Mr. Ellhi admit to--
his bosom the fiend who has exercised has been, a part of it at least, in all
all his sagacity to assassinate him, and our papers scarcely a twelve month
has been prevented by the inte-posi- since, so that to many it will be famil
tion of a third pc-son! But it is nut. - - -
ler: but I must quote one passage for
determined whether the black 114 g of -
Slavery, or Fredom's banner, shall its unique - comprehensiveness, al- -
wavo triumphantly over those Terri- 1 though there. are Many-equally gifted •
.tories. There is a stronger necessity I with this peculiarity. -
for .opposiog the admmistcasiori of
Franklin Pierce to-day than existed in . I „ Nature is libersl of her•extempo-
February last. The gigantic i''''pulse raucous productions, but she took caro
beating and throbbing through the to copyright him, and it is well known
Federal Government fin' slave terri- that she never issues more than one
tory, is gaining strength at every con
ec i i n o her
quest achieved.. Every stride of the i - Fro f standard works, it for.
Slave Power only emboldens and ren-H no other reason, becauso. the type .
ders more reckless her minions—hard- i worn out by the force of the. first im
eniug and leaving more callous the 1 pression.” ;Vet . the close . of this
conscience of the nation. Afidr break- " Character,", abundant in charity as
ing - faith With CieNorth,she will wrest . .
Cuba -from Spain at the cost of twol it is, seems to show against the noble -
hundred millions of dollars, pitiiiginrr, I faith elsewhere — so well shown in the
if required, the whole conutev in a General and - his biographer. Had he
civil -war, and' effect a dissolution of , hew its noble as he is described, could
the Union, without experiencing one ' '"`
- "ipre and circumstances". have " con
134 true m . to the erratic star of his spired against him" and "his aun'',set
genius, Mr. Ellis soon lost sight of his under a cloud of darkness?" - •
convictions, and denied the necessity "Elizabeth Barton," the only story
-of anAnti-Sfavery organizatioo, How I .
ut the volume, is far more a &scrip
fallen! Some allowance should be
made, however, for Mr. Ellis's gym- tion than a story, and as- such, is .
lions, There ;are physiological ob- admirable, but the characters fail
sti uctions to a consistent course in utterly to illustrate themselves. The
politics and religion; his temperament. moment our author, after interesting_
islymphatic and billions, with a strong
' us very much in his people, sets them
preponderance of the former. +, It re- - ___
• guiles a great effort to think, and a to speaking before us, our interest - in
still greater alba to do so systemali- `them vanishes and-we Wonder why we
cally. . He is constitutionally indolent, ! thought we admired them. Dr. Elder .
too much :o to enjoy good health ; and I can only sbowliiin3e/ . / and his percep
when we bear this infirmity in mind,l lions
we shall not he surprised at any . turn- i nns of pet sons and things—not the
ing and twisting he may have to per- ! persons or. things themselves: The
form hereafter. Such a cluiractet as latter part of Elizabeth Barton, dc-
Mr. Ellis is necessary to community, tracts much from its value, its interest,
after all; he has a genius suited to all
and Caur pleasure iu remembering it.
sorts of odd jobs; any order for turn- _-
ing somersetscan -lie filled on reason- j \ears ago, it almost spoiled the whole
able terms. The backward kind scents . story to us, and even if-all true,
to suit him best, however. .-- ' would be far better blotted out. Then
. Music by the,Band: , the tale would be a perfect and admi-
Hon, T. IvEs rose and moved that
rable portraiture. .
three jheers be given for tiov: i Bigler
and the nominees of the Cennty„COn- Among the . t.T.Zys most . deeply
volition. Jr was carried, and the Hon. I interesting -it is hard to select, but
gentleman commenced, nut it was the very easy to tell what is the - greatest
leanest and driest affair I ever wit
nessed.* - merit .of them all. -- -This is the rare
Tll9 object of the meeting was to l amount of Faith ; a 'beautiful and hcay
in -Dent the doughfaces of Poser faith in the good, seen . and unseen.
county—the inittatory step to some Does he lire this Faith! We hope so,
operation in this Congressional Dis
foihe mu . st . be a thousand times more
trice. Although two SecretarieA wero .
chosen, it is a serious(l question whetherguilty than a common man if he dries
they pessess the abilio- to make any I not. ' , The Bible Question'," the
thing out,of the whole afliti:, without 1 ' , S a bb a th," and "Ecclesinstes," we
a gfas's of the highest magnifying' 1 enjoy particularly, and fins those who
power. It was a nrmature of what • '
hke - another vein there are "Spirit
might have been, had 'rho meeting 1 _
been called through entirely different I Happings,7 and various humorous ar
motive.l. ' A Loom:a-Os. I ticks: Dr. E.-has a faculty of apply
- - I ing old ssyins and texts of 4c7:pture
most aptly, so.that, though peflectly
new in their_ mewling, we
feel their appropriatenessand truth._
"We learn from one who W:IA present, that
seren men rose and gave three hearty eiteent;
. Fuer, MEntcm. COLLEGE.—The State of
Michikan the honor of being the first
Suite i the Union, ;Inn; in the world, w:•iclt
offer, to-the Wildcat from all portion,: of mr r
ire , a c0,0p106 Collogiwe Corrse of Medical
initruction flee. O c•l.arge. The College is
in Ann Arbor, where ' , eve , ' proles,ors; are - on
duty, and the cou se of soidies is said to be
complete and thorough; tho term con•nenc
ing on the first of October, and continuing
six months.—Michigan Free Democrat.
The above does not state whether
ir0))2(71 are re Ceived as ttu'ents at this
Free Medical College. • As it is con
ceded now that female phyziiians are
a demand of' human*.ty, I trust the
State.of Michigan has done itself the
honor to make this College free, to all.
t.'-7e There - is in this, as thoro . is
doubtless in every community, an
individual eonSpicupus for his incon
s'sten9es ; who may truthfully ex
" I see the 'right, and I approve it too;
" Condemn the wrong, and yet the wrong
We publish in another column
the Resolutions of the Free Demo
cratic state Conventioit, which Met at
Harrisburg,, .August 30th, and we
point all reados to them, w:tn great
satisracann. Those resolu;lons• fear ,
lessly .and in plain En s Tisli 'express .
the sena / limas of the't,uenad tried:
~`cif . in P,eunsylv,ania.
The fi ( st J rcsobition defines the' psi
tioa of the so-called "deume talc par
ty so faithfully that no sophist.y can
break its force., And the':thi:d reso
lution states the issues of the present
campaign so truly that no dodge can
getaway from it. Pass!these r resolu
tions round,' friends. Wherever they
are read hunkers will grow,sick and,
disa l'e shall pp . ear.
l publi h the espend- '
between the chairman of•our com
mittee and Judge PollcOlt next week.