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itth;est andinoit ibinplete establishhuint.hr the county.
Three gOod Presses, and a general 'variety of material
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-_.,•6 ! , ,. !. i.e 4 v(..i11 . .-tpcOl o ttformation.
tr- S. OONTERNMICENT.
Vico Prosidout—(du facto), 1). IL ATOMESON. •
SoCEOLIIES of Stato—WM. L. MAncv.
-S. eorat,ary of lirtorlor—ltcparr lIIOCLELLAND.
.of Treasury .—„-.1.0.1r..s zluus. .
Serrotary of Wart—JEFFERSON DAVIS. ,
SO.c.EOLD.Ey of Navy—JAß. C. DOBBIN. ,
I'ost 31.11SEOr General—JAMES CAMPBELL.
ALLONIOy 00110Pa1—OALE11 CUSHING.
Chief Justice; of Unitod Stato&t--It. IL TANRY. ,
) . '
- , ST.faT.L GOVERNMENT. -
-- 7 - Govortior ,- - - - -- J - Ames - PoLt.ocif.. - . . .
-'-' Sof:rotary of Stuto---kmoo.k.:w G. COwniz.. . -_
6urveyur Goudro.l--J. I'. nit.twi.Ev._
Auditor Gonora,l-E. DiNKB. -
Treasurot-I.ltNliV S. l'iliollAlV. - '
J udgo4sof thu Slivonno Court-:-IL'Lms, J. S. BLACK,
W. B. LOWRIE, U. 11.: IV,OO.I)\VARD,'J. C. KNOX . -
- President Jtitlgo--Ilon: JAAIRS 11. UUAIIAM. - "
Assuoiate •Judgos—llim. John Rupp, 6,amuel Wood.
•)urn.. • - .. • . . ,-.
District Attorney—Wm. J.'• Shearer. •• ..
Prothouutary—Daniol G.. Sooll. • .
ltOcordur; tic.--Jobe A. liyag4; ' . . - •
rer. : •
County Troasuror--Adam rionsetuan. _ • - ..'
. . Curtmor—Joscph C. Thompson. - . ' .. .
County Conimissiontas.—Jamos . Annstrong, Oeorad
:O. GA.:thaw, William .M. Ilunderson. Clerk. to (Animas-
Sionere. Jlichaei NVitiu. . - '
llirectors'of Lilo Poor--Ooorgo Shoaller, Goorge Ilirin
dlo, John C. Jiro w u.. emperititondent of Poor .I.lOhso-i
801t0U0. , c.1. OFFICERS.
Pfaj Alt)18711Q.NO NOBLE..
I A5:4'6400 ,44 . ... 1i 4 Adtti."- - 24LIIUU 1 (kmld,
Town Uoun4.-tit. C. Woodward, (tPresidenty Thos.
31. llidd ' l ona Thuinpwit,' Miciusol 6/sensur, 11oury
Mass, lismid, • 6l4l, Robert Irvin, A. A. "
ClAlNlzals—John .16pS17111kli"Constable; ROMA
111cCs.rttiry I lVard Ctiustalilo.
First Presbyterian Church., northwest. angle of Centre
S juarc. nov. OuxwAv P. Wine, Paster. Services every
Sunday - morning at. 11 o'clock, 4. and,l o'clock.
¢! Presbyterian. Church, corner of South Hanover
and Pomfret, 'streets. Rev. Mr. Laths, Politer, Services
commence Ut 11 o'clock, A. M.; and 7 o'clock, I'. M. . •
L. Johns Church, (Prot,. PO nal) northeast angle of
Ocutro - Square. -- itoy. Jats)s-11. atoves,..lbecter,;_ Servioes
at. 11 o'clock, A.M., and So' • it, •
English Lutheran, Chu' , Itedford between Main and
hOutlier streets. 11ev.: Jsoon 'Fax, Pastor.' Services
at 11 o'clock, A. AL, and 7 o'clock,,l'. M. ,
erulau-Reformed Church,l,uuthcrvlaitvreen Hanover,
and Pitt streets. 11. Etucntsa,•Pastor...• Services
at 104 o'clock, A. Al., anti ti
P. M. , -• •
Methodist .E.Churctt; (first Lafarge) corner
,of Main and
Pitt streets: . Rev. Joan AL. Srule,i'astor. Services at
11 u'eleck, A. M.., and 61 o'clock,.P.
Methodist R. Chorea, (secoutitlharge) Rev. TMOMAM
,DAUGUEENT; Palitor:Services-in,-CollegeChapol, at 11
• o'oloca A. and 6 o'clock, P. Al. • •
Roman Catholic Ctuircli, Pomfret, near East s
Rev. JA MES *HAMMETT, Pastor. 'Services on the 2nd 'un
do,'" of each month.,
„, • ' •
dermal' Lutheran Church,' corner 'of Pm t and
• Bedford streets. Iteva. P. biaschold, Pastor. service at
. ./ti% A. , „
' skap-When chaniss in the above are necessary the pro
perpersons aro Toquested to notify
- - -
Rev. Charles Collins, President and Professor of Moral
itov..llerman M. Johnson, Frofearrriof LPldiesophy
and English Literature). . L
James W. Marshall, Professor of Ancient Lang‘nws.
, ItevAtis 111 Tiffany, Professor of -Mithomaties.
Wilson,. Lecturer nu lifttupd. Science and
Curator of the. Museum.., • .
-AldkanderSeteliti—ProfeMt of and .litodern
Benjamin ArbOgast, Tutor in Languages. - ....L...
Samuel DI 'Manuel', Principal of ,the Grammar School
- William Id• thiively,'Asshitant lu the Grammar Schoo.
ZAILLIBUI DETOSIT Iburk.Preildeut, Richard Parker;
Cashier, Wm._Al. Deetem; Clerks, J. P. 'insider, 4. O.
Mussolman.'Directors, Millard Parker; John Zug,
• LL t 3 Stuart, Thomas Paxton, 1L 13, Woodward, - Robert
Moore, John Sanderson, Henry Logan, Samuel ,Vhorry.
IIUMUKULAAD YALtarlt ROAD (Rottealcy.—President,
: Frederick Natts;, t3eakviary and Treasurer, Edward U.
Superintendsmt, A.P. Smith. Passenger trains
twice a day.; Eastward; searing Carlislent 10.25 o'clocki
A. M. apd.a.l7 o'clock,Ai. Two trains every day West.
ward,' oaring Carlisle at SAS o'clock, A. M. and 2.U, P. Al.
.13sinasta Ltss Aro Waxsa.oolsPANr. President. Fred.
Brick Watts;' Secretary,'Lerquol Todd; Tieruiurer, Wm.,
31.1teetera; Dlrettore, P. Watts, Riehard Parker, , Lemuel
, Todd, Wm. M. Seinen:4 , , Dr, W. W. Dal!, Y.orlklin 90 1 *
r.' nor, Henry Wads and E. M. Diddle. ` •
~ • CinialtaisNolraixini gurir..— T Protsidont, John S. MO
kitt; Cashier, U. A. Sturgeon; Teller, Jos. 0. Hoffer.—
Directors, John S. Sterrett, Wm...ger, - hielchoir Deanne;
man, lticlmrd Woeds, John 0. Duo Jay, Debt. C. Sterrott,
A..SturgiO, and Csittilu - John Dunlitio: •
SATES, OF POSTAGE.
• R wi tsge on all, letters of oucrhalf fiance weight Or
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which is 10 Genii Pre-Psict) • ' 3• .
. pdstage on "Tas llsaaixo—vithln the Qedutt, rata
^ Within the State, 18 cents per year. • To any,.rt. of the
t i o it e d tuates,2o cents. Postage on all %readout papers
under 3 winos in weight, 1 cent pre-paid, or 2 cants
sinpaid. Advertised letters to be charged with the coit
BOOK `AND JOB PRINTING
NEATLY AND PROMPLY EXECUTED
AT TEE "HERALD , ' JOB OFFICE.
•.• •—: .. ~ c: i, „. • • ,_„ ••• :
~ ~ m: ,
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..'.- . 7lA . 4iii't- i 't..:.: i. .f . ',- . if..:....-': ,. . : ',,it...4:, - ',.:ii: : .:=,. , (: ,. *:f1:,.:::::...,,:,.: : .. - -'.:: . .... - .' l :
1 . )E14. - XATION AtAPONVSNTION
Aesday June 8..;-The permanent organiza•
Lion' !ho_Conv_ention was completed by the
appointMent of Gen'Jons E: Want), of, actor
gia, as •Prosidont - of 'the convetition — with,,a
large arroy of 'Vice Presidents and Secrotariee.
After the usual" address on taking. the chair;
Jr. Bayard. of Del., from the - Committee on
Contested Election's, made., re.pori, in tho Mis
souri case, admitting the . 7 -Anti-Benton Dele
gates.. The report was - receiitell - with cheers
and unanimously'adopted. The committee `on
.resolutions being not ready . to report, no,fur
titer business was done. •
Wednesday June 4..--The Convention reid
sembled at 10 o'clock. Mr. ilallet Chairman
of the,Committeceon Resolutions, submitted,a
I report embracing the 'platform. This report
endorses and reaffirtns the general principles
l of the Convention that met to. Baltimore ins
1862,. - and in addition austains,,the Kanstis-Ne,
I,braska bill, denounces the principles' -of-,the
'Kritivi Nothings, declares: the Dentocratekpar
ty in favor of Iree Sena awl a • ogressive free
trade, the enforcement of.the Monroe_doctrine
and the-Pacitio-Railroad; expresso - synp_athy
vvitlythe movement for "the regeneration-of
Central America," and i asserte ttat t the Dem
ocratic party will expcct the next National
Administration_to_make all proper efforts to
secure American ascendancy in the gulf ,of
Mexico. A discussion arose upon the motion_
to'adopt the platform. The whole of the -re
port, with the exception of the last five reso
lutions. relative to the foreign - policy of the
government and the. Pacific Railroad, was
without atissenting voice. The Con•,
vention then adjourited uutil:2 . P. 'M. ----
- The Committee on Credentials had, another ,
angry session in the morning from firtill - 10
o'clock after a waran,debate, a resolution was
adoptecl'adtnitting portions of the Hard and
Soft delegations from New York, on the basis
of the average vote of each section for the
years 1868, 1864 and 1856, Buell, basis to be
arrived at by consultation with both 'delega
tions. A preamble was adopted declaring the
Sorts the reguldr organization in the Sruta of_
New York. The Sorts will accept the propo
sition thus-made, anti their rivals will reject
it-- The whole feud will then be brought into
the Convention. . .. . •
lathe afternoon session, the five clueing
resolutions of the platform were considered,
separately, and all were adopted by large ma-.
jorities. The tuiPplementary.resolution,..rela
live to the Paolfie Roilroad . was ,tabledayes.
189; nays 120: Aeiciting 'discussion then
arose on motion to reconsider, and to con
strue the resolution relative to foreign policy.
A Committee to se eat, the National Democrat
ic gxecutive Cominittee was then' chosen. A
Motion to commence balloting tor candidates
i -was debated op'to-fhe-hour,of-adjournment.
Thuraday, Junes —The Convention assem
bled at 10 o'clock. - Col. Stevenson of Ky.,
presented - thelreport of the -niiijority- -of th a,
Committee on Credentials, to the effect that
Softe of New York be allowed 44 delegates
and the Hanle 26. Senator Bayard, of- Dela
ware, made a minority report in favor of pla
cing the rival delegation on.nn equal. footing.
After a long'disoussion, the report of -the Ma
jority Was rejected, and ,that of the minority
accepted: . 'The 'dative:llion then adjourned. un
til' 2P. M. On the Cotivention xemisembling
in-the afternoon, the first ballot was taken, re
sulting: Bachand : La, 185; Pierce 124 ; Doug
las; 81; Case, 5.' The balloting continued as
fur as , the 14th ballot—the vote:for Buchanan
and Douglass steadily increasing, Mid that for.
tierce as steadily falling 'off._ On the 14th
ballot the vote , stood; 'Buchanan, 1524 ;
Pierce,- 79; Douglas; (l 8; Cass, 4. The. Co
n then, - at adjourned: ' .
Friday, Tune 6.—The Convention met•pur=
suunt-to-adjournment, • und-restned_the
leting for a condldute for the Presidency. , On
'the 16th ballot; BuChinan'and Douglass die
lanced all competitors; and the using Of'Pres-
Went Pieice Was vithdrawn. ' On the :.171,h
ballot„ Buobannan receiv,ed,29,d votes, and. the
nonfination was then "deelared nnanimous.—'
John . C. Breekenriilg;'of Kentucky, was eheien
as a.candfdate for the'Vice Presidency; on tbn
setmd,ball*. - The. Democratic National' lick
et,. for the nit Aampaign, , therefore stands
resident, Lune, BuctnnAN, of•. Peen
sylVania ;' for, Vice President; JOHN C. %Lion-
Expanon, of KeOtuoky.' , •
se-The Methodist General
Indianapolis, hai settled the question,.of the
Slavery. 'rhe report which imvo rise,to the
'discussion contained it resolution condemning
the'bnybig, selling and holding , of slaves.—
The Pline, twit _stands,.firbids , uy
ing and selling humati - beings.'!'`
In,oriposition to the proceeding, that - slavery
ol Tit institution alone,- not created-- by -the
Church, and not to ba destroyed by the church.
TO pass this required a two,:thirds vote, and
the.vote being yeasl2l„nays 95, the proposi
tion to amend was'decided in, the negative.—
Oa the 80th, an effort was made to press
through the second - resolution-of the slavery
report, rendering all slaveholders liable to
theDielpline for the sin of slavery; . but it
was Enally laid on the table by_aoicite of 123
to 02. \
WiID.:'NES DAY...:.' - :J . :DNE:: - . 11 . ,' - : - - 18 5 6-..
THE VirAlt IMON THE PEOPLE!
[Fron' ihe . OhiCap? P.i"eBa,
On Saturday Morning we received—a, 'call
Col.fi.orn` S. W. Eldridge, *prOpiletor of thO
Free State Hotel, at Lawrence, and Mr. H. A.
Wilcox, the gentlenian ivho:was 'chiefly inittru-_
mental lit-organizing- the-New:Haven—Colony—
They left Kansas; City"- on -Tues - doy- last,± the
27th tilt.,•and bring the latest authentic ad-
Vices from the Territory.. By the aid otthelr
statements we are - able to' Correct some pre
viously publishdd accounts, and also to • add a.
variety of interesting particulartUrt relation
to the late outrages in Kansas. We begin
TUE ULTIMATOM'OF GOV. 'BIEIANNON..%
On the Monday previous to the destrtctien,
of,Lawfence;.Col. Eldridge,'and hi 4 brother.
T.:14. Eldridge, formerly a prominent . ' citizen
of Waterbury,. Conn., were deputed by. - the
citizene to visit Gov.. Shannon 'at Lecompton
to learn - what terms could.be made with him.
They were provided with a pass from Marshal
Donaldson, but notwitlistandinst this 'they
~were stopped, on the way by seven, or eight
ruffians ,who IMil f Coin' rt?i n
_Ebtly of the posse, and taken back three or
four miles to the camp. They were '-brought'
into the presence of Dr.' Stringfellow, who•
tprestioired - them of their errand, antl,_fi,nally
let-them pass ottto Lecom,l:ll . o. .
- _'They had a long conversation with Gover-•
nor Shannon, but ho was entirety imprnoticn
rolusing to ogree - to-ney proposition - they
could make. His, ultimatum was 'that the
people of Lawrence "shoulddeniolisb their for
,their arms,, and,,the lend•
ing citizens , sign a paper promising.
to all the laws of. he bogus Legislature, ' Col.
Eldridge assured the Governor tltat the: pee:-
ple Of. Lawrence would not accept,such terms,
and that • it' they were,o-insisted - Upon, - war
would be. the:result., ~!..4,Thenr, said Shannon,
- 1 ,- war - it is,- by God and - .. flung. himself- an
grily out of tbo room. This wiis the end of
the conference.' Night bad come, and' tho'
brothers returned to Lawrence, -
TUE SACK, OF LAWRENCE
The accounts given by our' informants of
the doings Of the Marshal And his posse, in
Lawrence, do, not differ from those already I
published, except as to the extent of the des-'
unction oemmlttell by the barbarian horde,
which they represent as far greater thou was
at •first stated. Every house but ono, in the
place, was saoked—trunks -were broken 'open,
wardrobes rifled, money nod other valuables
siege& and even ladies dresses were added to
the miseellaneous : rplunder. -- We notice that
George W. Brown - i'Eaii., editor -of-the -Herald
of Freedom, in a letter - to. the Alton Courier,
'states - the, total destruction And _appropriation
of private property, Si Lawrinree, at not lest
than $200,000. ,The Free State ' Hotel bail
been erected and tionistied at an - expense of
,$BO,OOO, and Would haVelbeep open for busi
ness in a day or two; by Col-Eldridge, who is
also proprietotAtthe Kansas Hotel; ut Kansas
TIIE TREE STATE M 'BOUND TO STAT.
We Are4lad to be ass , ed that the Free
State men, nothing denote by, past disasters
or app'rehentiona of future t übles, • are de
terunned to stand their
_grou 4, and all the
mote for the wilr that has - be6ewaged upon
them. A few persons who lately Arrived in .
the Territdry W* 1.46 - .131141, of the' confusion,
and haye Made pilliblOrre established them
66WeS any 4ity, are ]erring; but all the
leading medwho• have left intend soon to' go
back to'aid their-brethren deifeddiog their •
invaded rights. • _ .
—The Free State men are numerically four to
one, and by sow reckoned seven to 011 e, __Of
the Pro-SlaverYraen - of the' Territeryiltand
they - need only to be defended from outaide,
intruders tir maintain their rightful control'
over it. The desigh , of the s Hoverrunent evi
'dently has been to drive them -to - arouse op
position to pretended National authority ;
but the -design has-peen .defeated , by their
forbiarance.: The bkaeh,of law is all on the
AA UNrontrs.a.ru Paittrx.'.!The tork (Pa.)
Advocate-records the .deith; from ' suicide, of
Mr. Frederick Liiiiiks; an old and respectable.
resident 'of AV ludsortotinshii) in that county,
and then" adds : '
' Mr. LaUoks'vres a inember of a fatally Which
has been remarkably unfortunitelor that'Spe•
cies of mania which ends in suicide.,, :Nearly
half a century.ago his father committed sui
eide,by poison. Sinee that time his brother
and that brothei'd ion have hung themselves ;
and a few years ago his own'son drowned him
self, The jacob,Leueke who shot Mr. Henri
:Ilgenfritz, of this place, a couple , of. years ago,
and is now lithe Statelanatio was
a nephew of the Mr, Laticks whose
°holy death we now record., -' tie . was--
what few, men havii'beeithe son, grandson,
brother, nephew of suicides. All
these •unfortunato - m'eu—fatitSr, sons - anti
Frandsonsd—were we believe, sabet, honest and
mdastrioneu-and=-respeoted. is :Weir several
PAcirruo SANFLAS.-4t to said that Senator
Triunbull, with a view;to the restoration of
peace in Kansas has prepared a bill which he
will soon. introdLe; proposing the , annexation
Oficansas and Nebraska, the tertnsiof all
offices in ICapeap, andwiLl,aws and sopposed
laws to cease. ' •
- ' ,
,- 1-„ , ~
TIIg VOTE BY STATES.
. The folloWing is, a'detailed statement,df the
vote by . Stateri: -- 7; • • ",
STATES, BUeh Pierce. Case.
New annapshlre, • 5 - •
Vermont, • . 6
New York,. - • 17 . 18 • .
New Jersey, •• - 7
Delaware; • - 8 --,
Marylapcl,, . 8 ,
' 15 -
North Carolina, 710
South Carolina, '-- 8
Georgia; 8 7 —"
Aliasiseippi, - • 4
Ohio;18 2' 6_ 1.
Indiatnn, , 12 - —•—
111 . 1 . 415, '— . • 9 --
"-- 7•••• • • ••••••••
, . 3
LAW AND ORDEN. ODATORYI,-4110 speeches
delivered by the great gerierals of ancient and
modern times, pievious to the commencement
of remarkable battles; lia - ve - .beeti - recorded- by—
historians for: the io truction of l ater . , ages.
Leonidas, Alexaddei, Queer, Hannibai, -- and-
Bonaparte, were all, more or less, familiarly
.represeuteti, to ilte;reader.of hiatory, burats
of stirring oratory. We are happy to be able,
'to add auother gem to these choice shirks, in."
the speech of the Hon. David - R. Atchison, of
Missouri, delivered before the saokilig of Law-
Boys : This day I am Kiokapoo Ranger,' by
God! This day we have entered Lawrence with
ot Southern Itight,,' inscribed on our banner,
and n _ of a - damned — Abidltkonisi dared to• fire a '
gun. Now;heye; this Is tho happiest day of
my life. •We have "entered that flamed town,
; 04,44 tctag,ht the Abclitioniste pt" Eouthern lcs
son that they will reale:liter until the day they
die. 'And. tiow, boys; ,we will go in -again with
_highly honorable Jones,_and_ test—the__
strength of that damned Free State Rotel, and
learn-the Emigrant Aid Society! that, Kansas
shall be mire. Boys, ladies shOuld. and, I trust,
- will, - be.. respected, by all gentleinen. But
when a woman takes upon herself the garb of
a soldier, by carrying a Sharpe's. ripe, -then ,
she is no longer worthy of respect. . Trample
her under your feet as you would a snake.
Come on, .boys Now-do your duty to your-
Belies (CO yourßend:lord - friends. Your - duty —
I know you will do. If one wan or woman . ,
dare to stand before you. blow them to hell
with a ottif . colg lead. f
Piton Bynum—The Cunard .steamer Ni
agiiraarrived - ntJI lifax on Wednesday night,
bringing,l o iverpool dates to the 24th ult. The
nevi's posseSses but 'little importence. The
excitement on the Italian question uontinued
among the great powers. The British Minis:
try had again triumphed over the. Opposition
an_ a mietion of censure 'for the -abandonment,.
or the maritimtlal" touching neutrals in the
late treaty pt" l pp,sce.,. ,Nothitq. deciiive
transpired . kelition'to , the Bound Dues, The
'repotted, ussian successes in Oircakdo has
been l oetifirtned. No remarkable OM* bad
occurred in the Markets' The Spanish Minis- .
try has triumphed over the• Democrats. =_ A _
postal convention has been signed bet Ween
Prussia and the United Statevi:. ^
SvEAN.qin OFT. , :—The Weat Chester Repub,
lican, the , old " Democratic organ, of Chester
confity,,in),_speaking the Brooks naaadlt,
. following left hand complimint, to
the, Southern Represcotatlies now in Con-
The fact is, the men-wito., are new it: Wash.
ington as the Representatives of the Southern
Stites, are, for the most pert, (wei"aeknovri
edge slew , ihonorable 3'exceptton...c) it . set 'of
nullifying traitora, who are desperate , and.
unprincipled, enough to commit finy
, s crime. •
Their game is to ineult,. Mid:treat, and,, if
neaessarY; mUrder'northern men for the'free
expression of their opinions.- .'All we have to
soh is that if northerikmem do not Malet, , to
,tust of their blood' and their breath,, ; ,if
they fait to
.defend the most precious,'righta
of.freemen, then wily wili - deserie all thialtt".-,-
dignities that a 'Wit master. catt inflict wpon
his slave. • ' ' :
irgiv Roma or Pumos.—ln Conconi, N.
IL, on Wednesday morning last, the effigies
'of Franklin Pierce and-Tatterilen• 13. Brooks
were hanging in . front
,of the State
eighty feet from the Mond, in the Pierce
and King liberty pole, created in 1862. ' An
effigy of Col; George hung in anothei part Of
the city, bearing an inscription; upon his front
'• The glorious and godlike administration of
•Franklin Nero." . • -
° NO.' 41.
- - •
- 1301iTliEnN:c1ASCONADE. -
The prevalent feeling:of the South - toward
Northern men ip very freely shown in the, fol
lowing.artiale from , the Richmond Enquirer.
Northern nieu•would do well to reflect and in
quire if it is not high fime.to take a firm stand
against such supercilious arrogance
n le main. , e • •, : • • he-Struth-appland
the conductof Air.-.Broolts,- without condition
or limitation. Our approbation at.least is en-
tire and unreserved.
,We consider the eel
good in couceptien,•better in, execution.' and
best of all in conlmquence. .These vulgar abo- • '.
litionists - in the Senatq are :getting above
_They have been _humored until.
they forget their position.—They have grown
saucy ; lind dare to be irapudgift to, gentlemen r
Now, they are a low, .inennz - scurvy set, with -
S'Orne littlinfookAehrhing, but as utterly de. . .
void-of-spirit-or-lionoras:a paok-o urs::- In-___:. _
trenchedbehind !' privilege,' 'they fano) , they • . -•
can - slander the South-and insult, its 'Repre- - ;
sentatives with impunity. The truth is, they
have been suffered to run. too, long without.. .
_collars. They must be lashed into stibmission.
Sumner, in particular, ought to have' nine...
strapping fellow,-and-could'stand the cowhide • -
beautifully. Brooks frightened him, and at .
the.first brow of the cane, he bellowed like a
bull-calf. 'hero is the blackguard Wilson,
an ignorant Nantick cobbler, swaggering in
mess of muscle, and absolutely dying for' it ..
beating. . • Will not . somebody . take• him -in
gaud? :Hale -is -another huge, • red-faced, - -
Areating. scoundrel. whom some .gentleman
siionid kick and cuff until lie abates something
of his impailent talk. These men are per- 4
petually abusing the' people and represents-.
tives of the South; for tyrants, robbers, ruf
fians, adulterers, and What not. Shall we .
stand it? Canzentlemeit sit still in•the Sen.-
ate and house of Representatives, under an
inssant stream of denunciation from wretches
'who avail themselves of the privilege of place,,
to indulge their devilish passions with impu
nity? -In the absence of
. tin adequate law, '
-Southern 'gentleman must .preteet.
honor and feelings. It is an idle mocitery to
Challenge one of . these scullions. -It is equally .
useless to attempt, to disgrace them. They
arc_ nsensible to_shamei. and can he brought
,reasort_onlybyan application -of -cowhide • •
'or gutta percha. . Let them once under:steed' -
•that fortivery vile word' sp,oken against the
South.,they will suffer. so many stripes; and ,
they will soon learn to - behave themselves,, like ..
decent Aoge---„they can never be gentlemen. ,
-• r. Brooks - It - Reinitiated this salutary, disolp-
line, and he deserves applause for the- bbld, .•
judicious manner, in which lie chastised the
scamp Sumner. It wass proper act, d neat-.-
the proper time, and in the prop .p, - e. ,Of
all places 'on earth the Senate chamber, the
theatti.e of his yituperative exp oats, was - the.
very spot -Where Sumner should_lh e__been _.
iliaile_te_tittlfsr for his violation : A:of-y .-decen- - . :
cies of decorous debate, and. fo s ide biutal '
denunciation of ,a venerable. statesman. It - •
was literally and entirely proper that he should ..
be stricken don't% and 'beaten just beside the
desk against..which he leaned as he fulminated -;
his filthy utterances through the capitol: - It. .
is idle to tallt.:of,Ane,.;„panctity of the , Senate
Chamtick-, since It irrolluied by the- presents ,
of such fellows as Wison; - aite'Sitmniiii„. `cud "
•Watle. They have-desecrated lt, acid cannot
,pow -fly to it as to a sanctuary from" the lash .
of vengeance. •
We trust ether gentlemen will follow the ex
-ample-of-Mr.-Brooksi solliat-a-curb-mtry - bs .
imposed.upon the turbulence and audacity of
abolition epeakers. '."lf need be; lot us have it
caning or cowhiding every. day, If the wom
come to the Worse, so 'much the sooner, So
much the better_ .
• COIA 4 Btssitfti.—This gentleman as' been
nominated forOpieruce,of,lllinois, .y,the II •
nited, - Aniericaratepublican party ef that State. .
His election therefore is highly probable. He "
belonged to the Democratic party until the re
peal of We liissouri Cocepromit44- -He served
with distinction at Buena, Vista, as Colonel of
tho third Illinois regiment. Shortly after hie
return', he.was elected. to Congress. - During
the Compromise session of 1850, whitest debate
ran high upon the Slavery question, as,it, is
now doing._ he made a speech in_reply to Hz-
Governor Drown of 4‘lissiesippi, then e. mem
berof the Lot:ei . House,' and now United
States .Senator-:f rets . that State . In Atlas
speech he took occasion to ridicule the Ban- 1 ,
bastes narked assertions of the Ex-Governiir
iu the most_scathing. tertfts i T . He punctured,
, most sharply the inflated pretension% of South-
ern .chisralry. The speech wee extensively
read and t dmired throughout the whole coun
try for its boldness,and bitterlaar.msei. But ---_—•
its chief excellenee oonsisted in ' the per&ot " .
personal fearlessnesi exhibited iii,it.,
Out of this speech proceSded the ditHEally
;:whiati led CoL - Jelferson - Davis, now-Secretary -
of War; to solid a challenge to the Colonel,—:' ,_
It was promptly accepted, and it is underatook„
hp declared the.terms ef,reeeting fo,be—riffes ' .
at ton paces. By theinterposition. of friends.
it was stopped,• and 11. 'meeting did riot .tike
qi 'ee. --- ' Whilst' hi reiosittad in the 'H01323e, 'no
re ,wee,hoir` d'of t'hollongaefrota , Southern
mn to Wm. .. , , : ",„
~ . ,
Ormolu' News semi Kassaa,--The Cinsie
esti ,c;l:roparreia learns, frees a eouree in which .
,it t'llarle._;hat Col Seesaw
has reopirld, orders to hive his post et tars
Likavetrworth, and take command at Fort,Lier.
twig, had that Gen. Ratify with ., at attar-nba -
transferrea to Pori Lames:math, Withieritele
a 4%0 portion.of the array :collected for. 41ke
ehalithsotent of Indians. Ramey has the rep
utation of be the most desperate, Oilier La
the set*lolyied 'is therefore admirably fitted
to ett4aiti the order casitseV.
Semet removed from the. a of ,
war, grafi because be cilia to de
"writhes Air defy,"
MILL Frenchman apprehending, himself
to be on hie death-bed; earnestly entreated
his young nife not,to .merry si officer, of
wheal he had been, jealous. "My dear," said
oho ' , do not distress yi . mraelt; have giese
my word'to another egreAt whitp ago," -