The people's journal. (Coudersport, Pa.) 1850-1857, November 30, 1854, Image 2

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.rsn. S. MANN.
G. 1.. of the I. O. of G. T. of Pa.
Wetlstoro, Pu., or. '23,
•.-^-^ The Annual Se'. ion of the Grand
Seal. Lodge I. 0. of G. T. of Peon4viva
e ilia will be he'd at Troy, Bradford
Co., commencing on the 19,h day of Decem
ber next, at L n cock A M.
a' . caß attention of all dele-
gates to the Grand Lodge of G. T. to
the above notice. We wi , h we had
received it sootier, for we think there
Aloud be a full attendance at this. and
all other meetings called for the pur
pose of advancing the cause of Tem
perance. We trust there will be a
i.trong delegation this county at
Troy nu the 19th of December.
A man iiimMVOS t h e y chief part
of his wealth to his will; and her
estate, sneers at ironian's rights with
rather an 111 grace.
1 Our friends will see by Mr,
Brown's adverti , ement, that he has
attached a Blacksmith shop to his
Foundry, and is prepared to do all
kinds of work in that line.
ar We publish in another column
the latest foreijn nen s, by which it
will he seen that Sevastopol holds out
yet, but that the town is in . ruins.
This Eastern war is likely to be tine
of terrible magnitude and severity,
L Those of our readers who
would like to read the book from
which we make an extract tin- the
outside of this paper, can purchase it
at the Journal Book Store. his 1‘1.41 ,
it: highly spoken of by good jtr4es. w
r 7" It gives u. pleasure to announce
that Bishop Putter, of Philadelphia,
will deliVer an educational lecture at
the Covet Hou:e in. this place on
Monday evening of next Court, being
December IS. Bishop Potter is one l
of the ahle-t scholars and hest lectur
es in Pennsylvania ; hence we hunk
for a full hou , e of attentive listct:ers
oa tho 11/ If his lecture
M'-Tife Literary Association in
well sustaizted. There %vas a fn2 turn
out on Tuesday evening last, and the
discussion Will courteous, dignified,
and profitable. at least to the speakers.
-Next Tuesrlly evening there will be-a
lecture by our poetical friend, Hugh
Young, and we bespeak for him a full
house, After the lecture the Portfolio
will be read, and ‘ve suspect, no one.
will go to sleep during the reading.
rap.wiw., it becanic pretty
ascertained that Mrnmv Maim( was
Gavernor ,eleet of the Empire State.
our Maine 1.9. w boys brought out the
little " baby wuker," and_ made the
hills resound with the of his
thunder. Twenty-one rounds were
fired, and as the booming sOund rever
berate.l from hill to hill: every Tem
perance heart sent up glad thanks for
the glorious triutnylt. We wish the
editor of the if *can Citizca had been
near enough to hear it, for he, pi or
eotil, don't seem to know that Tem
perance has triutryhed at any of the
Sate elections.
I We arc requested by Rev. S.
E. Smith to say that the new Metho
dist Church will be dedicated about
the- first of January next, at ; which
time- able mini tors from abroad will
be in.attendence; and it is expected
that religious .meetings of great inter-.
est will he held. We add on our own
responsibility, that Mr. Smith
absent in Western New-York, eel
lecting funds to pay Mr. Eli Rees and
others for their labor in erecting this
neat and substantial place of worship.
"Pay what = thou owest," is just as im
perative as any other comMand, and
therefore we trust that all p ersona
irkterested in this Church will attend
its dedication prepared to di. , charge
their duty in the premises, Notice of
the, precise time 011 be given as soon
Imo'"The sou), con.tidered abstractly
from its passions, is of a remiss and
Eedentary nature, slow in its resolves,
end languishing in its executions.
Tbo use, therefore, of the passions, is,
to stir it up, and put it upon action ;
to awaken understanding ; to enforce
the will ; and to make the whole man
more viproui and attentive in the
propecution of his designs."
The Rev. Orville Dewey, D. D., is
one of the most prominent - Union
saving Divines in . the nation. His
eflOrts to aid the • South in corrupting
the public sentiment of the North to
the support of Slavery, were so zeal
ous that lie won a very unenviable
reputation. And now there is such a
pressure of public opinion against his
pro-slavery course, that even he feels
it necessary to explain. This is en
couraging, and leads us to hope that
the day is not distant when no man•in
the free States can be fmind to assist
in returning a fugitive slave. In a lee
ture delivered at Boston, Monday
evening, Nov. ;?.O. Mr. Dewey said:
In the future, individtiali , m and tol
eration will prevail, urea will he more
indifferent as to what their neighbors
think m wear, they will wear hats or
caps. coats or blouses, and live on.
beaus or beef, as they please. There
will he also a great increase of the
spirit of toleration and humanity
among men to men, and there will be
also a growing regard fin. the treat
meet of animals. Nothing moved his
indignation more than to see a man
cruelly heat a dumb creature which
cannot resist. Pei sonal liberty must
expand and grow with the future
civilization. "It Is amazing' to me,"
said he, " that anybody with a man's
heart in him, that anybody who com
munes for one moment with his own
heart, can believe that human slavery
can be perpetuated, Human Slavery!
Put the words together and they fly
asunder as by a thousand expansive ;
forces. We may consider circum
stances; we may plead for modera
tion; we may watch with patriotic
care and 'with filial tenderness over
national honor that it be not bruised
nor broken ; we may deprecate reck
less haste; but tl:e old; settled, fixed,
everlasting horror at human slavery
we can mover get over; it is bred in
our blood and bones. The selling of
a man, the putting of a man upon the
auction block and saying to men
around, "how much for this being,"
I should flee from such, a spectacle as
I would from any sight of horror or of
crime. No, no;. let nobody try to
.reconcile us to this.
,01'. 30, 18:4
The ()pillion that is groWing up
am dug som e Southern men that Slavery
is a good arid righteous institution,
manifestly complicates the difficulties
that surround this terrible subject.
But those difficulties, be they what
they may, must and shall he overcome;
human slavery must cease on this con
tinent. Sooner than believe that it
will be perpetual, I would believe thg
continent itself will sink, engulfed in
the ocean deeps."
Gentlemen, six years ago
_I ad
dressed you on this subject, and I said
nothing then at variance with what I
say now. But ever since that time 1
have been traduced by certain persons,
with the charge of saying that I would
consign my most venerable relative to
slavery to save the liciion—or, as they
sai/, to sustain the present . fUgitive
slave bill—a bill of which I did not
say anything ; and I am perfectly at
liberty, in consistence with my own
declarations, to detest this fugitive
slave bill, and all other fugitive slave
bills—which I heartily do.
When the Rev. Orville Dewey feels : I
compelled to say that he "detests this
fugitire stare bill," we think its days
are about numbered, and the race of
doughfaces nearly extinct. As to this
denial of the charge made against him,
We think with the Tribune of the 22d,
that his explanation does not mend the
' The Rev. Orville Dewey, D. D., in .
the course of a lecture dclivered . before
the Boston Mercantile - Library Asso
ciation, on Monday evening, took oc
casion` to brand as a "calumny" and a
lie" the story, extensively circulated
and believed, that, in a lecture before
the same body six years ago, he - maid
he would consign his mother to slavery
save the Union. Notwithstanding
hi, indignan t and vehement disclaimer,
(which, it seems to us, would have
come with a -better grace at an earlier
day,) the Doctor admits that he did
say, on the occasion referred to, "
would consent that My own brother, my
, own son, should go 'into slavery : --ten
times rather would I go myself ;.than
that this Union should perish for me
or mine." W e think it would require
• a large amount of the casuistry which
many of our popular divines are so
final of employing in their discussions
of the slavery question, to define the
essential difference, in the light ofGod's
law of love, between consenting to the
enslavement of one's brother and con
signing his mother to the same fate
and how the one can 'be regarded as
- an honorable and a Christian act,
while the othet' is admitted to he ir
reverent and •inhuman, passes our
comprehension. The Doctor mistakes
the ground upon which the sentiment
attributed to him has been so widely
reprobated. It was not so much that
he was understood to have exprossed,
a willingness to enslave his mother, as
that he, a minister Of the (lospel -of
Christ, was willing to entdave anybody,
and that he could even dream that it }
was within the limits of possibility-1
nay, that it was not a positive _affront
to God and a hideous impiety to sup
pose that the foundations an Govent
mein could he made se cure by an act
of such flagrant injustice and inhu
That.the slavery influence and the
liquOr influence are in close alliance,
is plain to . every unprejudiced ob
server. We
.have shown this to be
so with such proof as cannot be con
tradicted. But as one or two men
in this county are reckless enough to
assert the
.contrary, and to a.sert
further that Seymour is a Free Soiler,
we publish the . fcllowing from the
./.7non for the edification
of all persons Who are green enough
to he fooled Iw such talk:
WU her he news of Governor Seymour's
election is .rue or no ,(and a., he intim oions
lead us i o lie let e ha. 1, is roe) he foe. .hat
he has received a vote sullicten.iy .args to
overthrow .he hopes of Unman ..nd of Bron
son, .aud posstb.y the abo ition puny of
Seward, is a good indic.o on .0 a democrat,
in the midst of the-wide sea of disas.erwhich
has for the time overWhe met( Se demo
erotic par.y, Governor Seymour h.s been
suppor.ed by :he democra.ic p.r .y of :sew
York—for we
_presume h no democrat is
wilting to t.dinit .ha. he h s vo ed for the
condida eof he Know-so hing., -Mr. 1:1--
loan, or for the end eof .he s,
Mr. Ciark., he roe for Judge Bronson
for Governor shows 414. he democracy of
New York have no. hesi.a.ed ,o - discard the
pre : udices :,nd b, d p scions of -cer.ain
leading po inci us, and h. Ye reso,ved ul on
fu,ure'union and coucer Ilence is is hat
we fee. i..obe n ac of b re us ice .o rec
ognize ..nd o pp .ud n eircums auce which
prt.res Gal the dent entry f the State f Ned.
Yark is .nee ni,re a unit, :.nd aa the- days of
'hands' and 's,..fts . arc aver..
The above attjelij. shows that Sey
mour was the Ranker Democratic
candidate fur Governor, and the fol
lowing from the Cleveland Leader
:haws who else supported'him:
In ha. mora! and en igh ened precinct of
Go h in, known as, he 1 ive l'o ns, .he vo c
for (Jot ernor was fb..ows: Seymour and
bad rum, ..41 , v0 es: Bronson, good rum, Ili :
C.ark, no rum, U. man, Know-ho king, 7
vo es. C. rriages were .o in vo ers all
day ; the horses an: died .o which were
covered over wi h gre. grin ed re.M
ing 'Democracy, Seymour, Rum and V imory.'
Can't our hunker friends give an
other kick or two on this suhjecrt?
The facts are a]] against them, but
then hard wozds and big lies may
save them.
Quite a number of our friends
have said that a mote vigorous effort
to sustain the Journal nitut be made.
It is gratiflyit;g to hear such encourag
ing words, but we trust our friends
will bear in mind that talk will nut
pay for paper nor !maid the printers,
We paid out of our
.own pocket last
spring lio to buy new type, and we
have paid various such items since the
Journal was started, not one cent of
which do we desire to have returned;
but we do d^-ire that those Men. who
say the Journal ought to be -well sus
tained,' will go to work to increase its
circulation, and w49k as if they meant
something. This saying that a paper
ought to be sustained, and then suffer
it to drag along without doing any.
thing to encourage the printer, is
unbecoming the advocates' of a-goud
can e. The Journal might and ought
to have 600 advance;pay • subscribets.
Next Court week will be a favorable
time fbr the' Republicans of this
county to say how mua they feel -filr
the success of the Journal. J. s. sr.
often hear ladies expressing a wish to
know by what process the gloss on
new linens, shirt bosoms, ctc.,, is pro
duced, and in" order to gratify them
we subjoin the following receipe :
" Take two ounces of fine white
gum arabie powder—put it into a
pitcher, and pour on a pint or more
of boiling water, according to the
strength you desire—and then having
covered it, let it stand all night ; in
the morning pour it carefully from the
dregs into a clean bottle, cork it and
keep it for use. A table-spoonfill of
gam water stirred into a pint of starch
made in the usual manner, will give to
lawn, either white or printed, a look
of newness, when nothing -else can
restore them after they have been '
M P " Men of public spirit differ
rather in their circumstances than
their virtue; and the man who does
all he Can, in a low station, more a
hero than he who omits a worthy
action be is able to accomplish in ti
great one."
A PARTY WAr:TEn:-.—A s singu
lar as it may seem, it is nevertheless
true, that had the electors who did
not vote at the recent election in this
State, went to the pills arid voted for
an Indedendent candidate for Gov
ernor, 'he would have been elected.
What better evidence is needed
the people desire to get rid of existing
politiCal organizations l--Bird. Stan.
AlthonA in telligenee fry ») yal ions
sources. with regard to the commence
ment end progress of the seige, had
been receLved.up to the 29th of Octo
ber, the official dispatches of Admiral
Dundas, Gen. Canrobert, and Admi
ral Hamelin, detailing the operatb,ns
of the allies on the 17th ult., the first
day of the bombardment. were only
publi.hed on the 6th inst.
Admiral / Hamelin in his _dispatch
st ates that if the • Russians had not
-cosed the entrance to the harbor by
sinking their ships the allied squad
rons after the first' fire' could have
successfully run in and placed' them-•
selves in communication with the land
forces without perhaps a greater loss .
than they have now actually: suffered.
The hiss on ship-hoard was
tw6 lientenant , —Cluve and Madden
—L-killed, and sixteen officers wounded.
In all, 44 men killed and 266,-Wonud
ed. The ships . were considerably
damaged by shot end shells. '
The French loss was 30 killed and
186 wounded.
On the evening of the 26th (the day
succeeding the engagement of Balalt•
lava, the account of which was received
per last steamer,) the Russians, 8,000
strong, made a sortie from-the town
of Sevastopol, as well as from the
direction of Balaklava, but Were re
pulsthl with great slaughter. one, thou
sand-men, it is stated, - being left dead
upon the field.
According to the latest telegraphic
advices, although the attack upon the
fortifications from the sea :had not
been renewed, the bombardment from
the heights was vigorously continued,
and forts Quarantine and Constantine
had been razed, while the southern
tower and other forts had been de
molished. •
The town, it is Ftated, wa.4 also on
fire in three different pipces. It was
evident that Sevastopol could not hold
out much Ito.ger - ; and, according to
one account, the assault would be
made on the 2d or 3d of November.
The Monlteur publi,Ves the follow
ing : " The minister .4 war has re
ceived from General Canrohert, Com
mander-in-Chief of he unify in the
East, the iullo;•ring report„ dated at
Derma: Srvssrpror., Oct:, 18, 1854
Moxserr. Le. MAnten tt.;:` Yester
day at sunrise we opened fire in con
, cert with the English army, and mat
ters were g ling on well, when the
explo -ion of a powder manazine be-'
longing, to a battery, which, unhap--.
pily was a large one, created - some
di,trubance to our attack. This ex
plo ion had more - effect, as our bat
teries were accumulated rOund the
spit where it ter k plaCe. The enemy
took advantage ',fit to i:letlL.a , e their
lire, and after consulting the. General
.commanding the artilery, l,deenwd it
ad.isable to suspend our fire, to repair
err damage, and complete on our
right, by new' batteties nearer the
•English line, our syten - 1 of attack.
This delay certainly is much to be
regretted; but it cannot •be helped,
and I am -taking every means .to ren
der it tu: short as pos,ible.: . The 'city
has withstood the fire much better
than was expected. On Ow 27th our
troops took pussv,..ion of . q:e plateau
situated in the front of. the point of
attack. called the -Mast Bastion, and
now occury it. This evening we
cone truct there a Masked battery of
twelve guns, and if pos-ible a second
battery at the extreme fi-ght.
the.declivity. All- our means ,pfattack
. ..are col centrated on this .bastion, and.
• will, I hope, soon clear it; with the
as istance of 'the Eng-li it batteries,
which take it in the left flank. Yes
terday. about 10- A. the allied
! fleets attacked the exterior batteries
of the place, but I lilive not yet
received the report so as to enable
me to give an account of the results
.of that attack. The English batteries
are in the best possible condition;
they - have received nine new Mortars,
which will have great ell'ect. Yester
day, in the battery which surrounds
the tower, situated on •the left , of the
tower, an immense explos'ion . took
place, which. must have., done great
injury to the enemy, for since then
the fire of that ; battery has
. been very'
slack and this morning Only. a -few
guni were able to fire from it. I
have no precise news from the Rus
sian at my. There is nothing to
cute that it has- modified the .eosit-ion
in whackit awaits re4inflircements.
have received nearly all the infantry
reenftircements I expected from Gal
lipsili arte Yarns. Gen. Le Vaillant
.has just arrived with cltat, Major,
which increases to five divisions of
infantry the army I command. The
health of the troops is .very satisfac
tory, their moral condition excellent,
and we are full of confidence.
A Wommv Ilemoino FROM opprci.—
Mr:l. Sarah E. Noell, Post-Mistres at
Chelsea, Massachusetts,' has been re
moved, and a Gideon W. Yotit4ap-.
pointed in her place. Mrs. Noell is
represented as a lady :of- talent and
amiability, and a gengral fayorite with.
the people of Chelsea. We preStime
the administration is so weak m 4-.
that it can make war only upon ivan2,en !
. 7 -Tenn. Telegraph,
He censures God who quarrels with the
imperfection. of men.
Coroner Lowry, yesterday, held an inquest
upon the body of . George Ilvghee., found dead
in &stable. - Verdie:—Cante to his death by
excessive use of
..crong drink. -
We transfer this from our local
column of yesterday. That makes the
. third verdict to the same effect, in as
many days,' upon the bodies of what
. 1 ' once were men, in this city. Turn
where you will, your eye •is 'pained,
• and your heart is sickened by the
"walking ruins" that stagger abroad
to make day hideous. Alas ! poor
human nature.,: Those wlio are net
'.yet dead from the accursed stuff, are
almost worse than dead. No longer
ago than ye-telday, we saw what had
duce b:•en a good looking man, of fine
athletic • frame,. leaning impotently
against a p.O . st, and surrounded hy,a ,
score of boys, punching him with
sticks, pelting him With stones, pulling
his hair and blacking his face ; while
' he was loading, the air with the bitter
est curses, smiting with an useless fist
• at nothing, and rolling his bloodshot
eye4in vain rage. - ‘1, 7 17at a sight! We
hope that the boys who made this vic
tim of rum and ararice their cruel
sport, may never be in a like plight.
There are no sadder pictures in this
life—none More human would it have
been in them to have led him out or
sight. He will soon leave a void in
the world, and no doubt a fond, kind
heart of mother, wife, or sister will'
bleed with anguish over the sad, sad
wreck. Nhere are none so lost but
Some heart l in the• wide world cares
for. them'.
You see the same ruins, turn where
you will. J11:4 see what the New-
York Criminal Courts have Lees abaut
for the last five or six weeks. if we
remember-aright, nine successive cases
of murder have been tried, in which
rum had made the man an assassin.
The criminals and the victims were of
all classes. ‘Ve saw the hdluwing a
few moments since in the St. Louis
2\e ICJ :
DEvountn in Ilocs.—Near Kenosha, Wis
consin, •as; week, a drunken in. n i.‘enoly
devoured by hogs. ah e .ying .n a beas.;y
scoe of in nick:J(lw His -houes ud a few
rein.ims of his e.o hes on.v were foue.d. -
Enough. The subject has so many
horrors that it is too painful to con
template. Of course, the person who
sold that man ruin, until from, a man
he became simply hogs' victuals, will
have no twinge.; of conscience. If he
hadn't sold him liquor, somebody el.,e
would. There's a day coming when
that argument stand.—Journal
and listtor.
NEGRO. PHOBIA, in a very violent
icas attacked the St. Lt•ui-i
Neu's. The people of Chi ca (,
have wnfully provoked its bile gy
suffering Fred Douglas to make a
et speech in Metopo:itan The
N E Ws say-:"he (D,mglass) may de.,ez
alt the prai.-e. on him, and
yet be inferior to a hundred white
men in C izicag9, whom it wnuld not
be quite so degrading - to listen to,
There :ire plenty of negroe.3 in the
countrv, we dare ray , (lizite as talented
a; Iced Unt0.41.a; , .. and, Laming the
education, quite as well woi tic listen
ing to, When the people of enicago
call on a black man fin- di,-:course:: and
instriici ion, it is an apparent coffins
situ) that they have no white orators
in their city - competent to the ta.-k
teaching them. and e" 1;1 eld to call
in aid - frmn Africa."
.:yrws. is mi. taken. It will find
few white men in St. I,nui:;, Chi c z uv p,
or ailysvinwre else, who will at all tnan
part: in otatory with Fred Douglass ;
calif while the Stephen A. Douglas
and' Pierce Demoerati are endeavor
ing to enslave Fred's race in IteW
States, (Kansas and •Nebra.-ka) i s : it
not most proper that an orator of the
negro 'race should be heard in their
behalf: Would. the ...Ye;rs muzzle
sueh a speaker as Vredci irk Doligla,s,
lest hey shame the oppressors who
pretend that his race is E,/i•r;or, and
therefore rightfully enslaved.—P:tis.
risburg (Pa.) Telep;aph- and Journal
placesihe name of Him. James Pol
lock'at the head of its columns as a
suitable person to be made President
of the United States ; subject, we
suppose, to the decision of the_people,
without the.necessity of going through
the form of a corrupt packed Con
"vention to get him betiwe the masses..
We should rejoice to see an honorable,
high-minded man at the head of our
national . afiirs oncel more, and We
know of an cue who would wear the
honors of the positiit with more pro
priety than Judge bullock. But we
fear it will be a long time before such
men manage the helm, of state. Not
but that the people are willing, but
the demagogues are not, and the latter
manage our conventions in too many
instances, especially those that -make
Preid,ents.— Templar 4- Wigehman.
has authorized the °Kansas herald to
rote that he will girder the election
for. Delegate to Congress from that
Territory, to take place on the 29th of
Nov—inst.—A: Y. Times.
Punch says that a deputation from
the Peace' Society has waited on the
Duke of Newcastle, to request that in
concessitin to the requirements of hu
manity, India Rubber balls, only shall
be used against the Russjans.
We felt when the Syracuse Con
vention of. New York bad adjourned,
that the .whigs there had behaved the
people of New York, and of the W e :f;
and feared that
.they had hurt the
cause of Freedom. . -
Wit felt, as the contest adraticed,
and as able Journals in .that State
advocated "the party," rallyim, or
trying to rally freemen, at that hour,
upon the battle-cty of the past, and.
the. ridiculous alarm peal of a con
spiracy againmt the organization, as if
they were playing false, and should
fail, and so we..,;slid.
we felt t h e w rit. H. Seward had
not only btickle on his armor,
and head the uprising people, eager
to hear and to billow his hold word
of command, but had slunk um of tiui
contest a< rf he 'scorned the dust and
heat an.l sweat with which a Chant
pi, in of Freedo m glories to be covercd.
We felt, too, as if' H rice Ordeley,
and the Tribune, through a mistaken
fear , ir° delicacy of feeling towards
Mr. Raymond, had wavered at tin)
very boric when the man and the
Journal should have spoken out fur
the people. demanding a Repul,lican
more in their name, and etablishin,g,
it, as they mi,ght-have dune through
the people—fur they were ripe for it.
Well , ---the contest is ;,vet'; the re
sult bethre us ; .. and with that result a
LEsso:v. The people _said to Wm. 11.
Seward-, and the leaders of the organ
ization, "you do not trust us, and we
will not trust you—hut we will do
our duty: New Vi )1 - k trill , ZiVe
Illihrfikeil voice for Freedom in the
.CoUlleik and you
I,ent youtt crime, if you e.:cap e
punishment for it." They we . ,.e ns
good as their word. With
eves and open arms they had said to
Wm. 11. :1;c-ward, arid (hose leader:,
"march tin - ward; bury party;. speak
now as you have' acted heretoti,r e .
fir the •whole country and a
above all party"—and when the
6endtor and his companions failed lir
see them, and halted, the
lim" ,, ht out their battle, on thuir
hunk, and won it glori o n•d v . Whe t
an error !hit of the distirui , ltd
Statesman ! • Vet let us rejoice at it,
since the result of it has proved, as IM
other filet in our day has proved it,
the ir,tehio•ence, virtue, and manline,s
of tIT. pee - ple, a::d. that they who is an upon and tr ust in them in any hour of
peril to the - Republic, and they oar
should or c.tx Tmumell.—('/cct.
BuKr.--cuicAgo TRIBUNE.
Ifmr almiwi,i:,gd ie Itreczo
it e”rne. lull arid fre-ii over the .
mitt rhe i•eliuke tyre,'
the nit - lull. ll , ingla,! Ai/
Fret Hier, 11,4 who int e
well ut:tl aNitt,,ry
flu. !mummify,
In Cl:leago,. Dt.n! , lais nett
bad yr of a l i,ree. man rtt,e' uh
tu. ddi int hint. Even: tilt! F,tlet
(dike IttAtter. ectwitred, iin a is„;
and the deli:ilk flatter:Nl,
retreated, Ite;;.re the tni:ci:t v ;tad
et 10x:4: ion in
.1, in.
rallying uhflvr a
(lead (II uat,izati,on, 41 41cra
ourat,, willing but at - "aid to the
ttea,:on 4.r the trnit.,r, ev-arreil
tile Illetpliblicatirnov v; bet the ti:or:ry
of it, 'viii, and tiler Inil..Tht of IN I),,ever,
ove•r; then t, ithd• i.•d 0:e111,
;IS Lf titey ' y."(•!eiaft;M:CV UI it Nifto
lim.e; :111, Sti kill it 1)...! ey
\V( lead tipuii the Prionn. TRUNT
1;1 tile
Tigivh,, tht• C'hicrwo ar.(l
raH , q.c.;-worket:4! They faltered
v,(4, z wd 1!“...y have conque t ed. They
flirt the ht e, overbettrintr and br,av
be:ting errn ;
beurdtd Erin 11.421.0, Lacked ho tvai
by the. v. rule power of the Feder:ll
and ._talc attd : , Wei,l all
It7aVillg ottlr st,ine :cvett
reqiort (if:.;) to
endorze yillainy, by the bolthie,s
of their tn , :,ault,. and the tiuthfulne,s
of their position.
Is not this a triumph ? Will it not
make the eye Midi and the heal t burn,
wherever Freemen hear of it Daly
think of it ! At Dougla,' home there
were lour caliilidates for . Coneie,3;
a Nelha,ka Douglas Demo
crat, an . anti-Nubia:l:a Democrat, a
Republican—and the People rauied
the latter orer all by Marisa/ult.—
Clem Leader.
AVur.x 'Ullman was nominated fur
Govermir, a wag among his v pponentg.
after recounting how his numerous
eflints to get office had always heal
crowned With defeat, but how he had
never minded it, fOretohl that his
failure now would have no other re
sult than to make him a candidate for
Vice-President in lbfiti, and for Presi
dent in 1860. . At the time not much
thought was given to the prediction,
but it now loOks like genuine proph .
ecy. Ullman is apparently thedes
tiny of the Know-NOthings and since
he has explained [we don't - know where)
how he wrote that "Calcutta, Bea'
gat, A - sia" letters, they couldn't desire
a (letter candidate. Clear the track
fur Vice Pre , ident Ullman! °femme
John M. Clayton will, head the ticket,
unless Mr. (Armin should conclude to
hasten matters a little, and run for
both offices at once.—Tribune.