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PROPRIETOR. AND PITBDISI4ER
rt E !..; (1.1.0 PUBLICATION;
• The PNRLISLTI, i1;-t:is pOlishetl• weekly on a large
• sheet,'nentainilig rvi:Tv COLUMNS, and furnished to quit-,
cribers at the n t •.c . ;.;1.50 if paid strictipin advance;
' $1,75 if paid 'the year;. or"s2 in all, cases wlipat
payment is dela until - after 'the explinticate — the
your. No Subserrptions-receired for a less -period than
stx - munthn, aini - tn,no liscouttnuoti—untitall-arrearages
. aro paid, unless tic eptiou of the publisher. l'apers
siNt to subscril is lir nig out of Cumberland county
I must be paid for . in AVance..ovthe payment assumed
• hi , unto responsible psrson livtug In Cumborli9id ma it
ty.- 'Those terse; tt.,1l be rigidVddllored to In all mess.
An — e ps,TISEMENTs:
. . ,
Advi — iftisement will — WidiaT.geplt.oo = patlquare o
twelvo lines Tar I isertions, and 25,cents fox•Clich
subsequent jai:. advertlapinents of less than
twelve Buse COllO :0.4 a square . .. The following rates
will be charged i r Quarterly, half Yearly .and Yearly
.roOthm. 0 ;Months. 12 Months.
1' •;3 00 • $5.00 • ' , $ B . O O
1 Square, (-I°' '1;00 v . •8.
00 12.00 '
2 " ' • 'B'oo 12.00 10.00 ' •
poi ! pm, -- . 13 : 0020 , 00 -
is -4,, _ 0 5.00 '36.00 ' 45.00
• AdsortlsemiCt. ii , rin - teti before Marriagesnd'Deatha,
8 cents per line bs- b•rs 4 t insertion; and coats per line
• .for ol
anbsequent ii. ; e.ri.s. - Communications 1 subjects
- . of limited or iniii, bi L , LI. interest ' , kill be charged beards
• • 'per line.. The l'i ,, "i•r:•_ t ;rlvill'not bo responsible.in dani;
ages-for errors in ~1.. , f , isemeptS: pbituttry notices not
exceeding Jive line:. will lie inserted without charge. •
The.CAritine I 11.1; .1011 . PRINTING .OFFICE is the
- largest and most ; ....spletimistablishment in the county.
Three good Pre, :+l,d a 'general varietymaterial
suited for nliwy work of every land, enables
us to de Job Prini; , the shortest notice and on the
most reasonable l'arsonsin want of..lfills,Blanks
or any thing in ;1:10 Jobbing line will find it their
terest to giVe us .
Every variety of BLANKS con
stantly on hand— , _
AV- All letters en loisinese must-be post-paid to se-
STOCK. i , AS
. 1 T b-- --- SOCIATION.F. -
10 OW '
' ' 1‘ RIG Sl'l I Ni: LITERARY INSTITUTE,"
- of Ne-'•i•; , ;Ile. CuMberland Co.; l'ae •
Oramtand - e:xv ,- .1 ,- ii•e - salo - of' ' - - - ---
TWO proceed 1)' t j 1, 1 ;'. ..:;1 1 : . : 1 10 1 .1. 0 ' - d l ro 4 t7d E io & t r lq . ulda - t s ing.the
Debt of the •t•,:t; , . ", -
1.... ) .
Ahrparalte , 0! ! •.,lonity to buy•ayaluablo Book, and
become a S mrel: .1.1, ,• In muchvaluable property. .
LiEuT. , o,t;N' , t- • , N'S I.IItEAT IVORR__ ON TM?:
lionuoss. at m.l ,me Millar per eopy—l.lleven Books
for Ten Dollin;4; :: , ,,ny!ison's lllstory of the 1116rnion8 18
by far the inqst, a. , , ur;!te and 'reliable \work we Juice of
In eluded per i•;... I n order trat every-person nay
become a Sharpie ',l •r, the price of a •Book and Certifi•
cate of Ifletnberst lit rt . tile' Association will be only $l.
The Certificate If ii: entitle the holder to' an interest. In
the following . - •-— • ' ' ' ..
VALI ."..111.1.: HEAL ESTATE, 4c.: --' --'
1 VALUABLE I I:'IMV ED FAI1)1, • ' $4,500 .
With- all neve , • •fry I nit•ltuildings; situated In
Cithiberland ',,,illey, near NewVille,conteining
. 125 acres. " ' • - - .
1 'VALUABLE FA I:31 • - , '. -
Adjoining tl. • al.oee, cnittaluing,, 125 acres.e
VALUABLE TI"•1 BEli .LOTS, -
.9f 5() acres caeli situated in 'Mifflin township,
CUTillWrittlld • iraiity,
1 VALUABLE 'PI `llllli LOTS,
---- • Of 25 acres-tho i.. , . .
1 SPLENDID N I.W 11111C1S- HOUSE, . . 2,000
---' 2-Story afl Brick llkliirtillg - , adjoining the Hall '
• - On tho west. • - ;
-- , -3 HIGHLY DIPI:OVED (TUT-LOTS, ~
Of over 3 tlei-e: .jach, within half a.mile of New
- +dile, at .115o') each. . _ -.
.100 . 0rders for.I11:11BON'S CELEBRATED WRIT
---- ..'' ING •11' 3 . 4 :. at fid par order. ' • 1,200
1 IIIAGNIFiCENi btu:it:WOOD-PIANO, . - - 400
- From the celybrated -Factory of Wtn. Knabe & ' -
• - • 00.,...Da1tim.,.•r0, •. .
• 1 Superior hilelobcon. , i . . 100
. 2 Splendid Hunting Case Gold Lever Watches; at •
--' • $lOO each, - 200
2 Splendid Shunting Case Gold Lover Watches, at •
$B7 50, . .175
6 Splendid Hold Watches. lit $5O each, • - 250
15 splendid/At - lies' Hold Watelies, at $lO each, 000
' 10 hne Silver Lover 'Watches; at $25 each, " 250
12 " " Watches. at $2O each, • • 240
• 15 superior Pali a- Clocks, at $8 each, - 120
50 "- Gothic •
3 . .150
50 -. " - Cottage "•. , 3 . . • 7 150
1 excellent Family Carriage (latest style), , , • - 200
1 " - Itoch•tway •• 175
1 " Top isliggy, -
_ . .. . 175
1 excellent Spring Wagon, - - 100
• 1 superior Two-horso Road Wagon. - 100
2 sets Splendid Ilk:mess (silver mounting), SO
-'2 extra Spani.h : , addles, , . .75
• 2 superior Walnut Sofas,' . ; 160
1 magnificent Sofa Table, i t .45
-2 " Dressing Bureaus, ' . .160
;7 t o
1 splendid SecreLary,
-•-4 Dining Tables (e.xtra_Cherry)... ___________ •50
— 72 - TotirehritrsTat - STS - Orga - r""' — ' --------
3 Imported Carpets. 20 yards each, $2O per piece,
2.llotne-aunle;Oarpets, extra, each at $2O per
43 Parlor Stdves, et $l5 each,- • --
2 Orders for Soils Black Clothes, at $3O each,
2 " Silk Dresses, $3O each,
• " Clothing, 15-
• 10 " lists, •
12 • " Boots, 0
12 • " ti Gentlemen's Shoes, $3 60 each,
12 "„ Gaiters, 400
12 " Ladies' Shoes, 200
100 Gold Pencils, at $2 Bach,
200 Gold Pens, at, $1 00 each,
.100 Boxes Assorted Perfumery, at $1 00 each,'
40 copies well•bound :diseellaueous Books, at $1 50
lb Ladies' Albums, at $2 each,
500-pieces Papulsr' 162
This Association is fouinded upon honest and fcir
mli.purchaser.gets tho value of - LIS
• money in the tiaik - , - iiiiteiri - teeb - utit - Of theirot - number
sold, beetimes a shareholder In- mueh valuable pro
perty. A certificate will be presented to each book pur
- . chaser, entitling the holder to an interest in the above
valuable property'. As soon as the books are all sold,
• notice will ho given to the stockholders, and a conven
tion will be held in Nei vine, at the Institute's Ball,
When a Committee will 'chosen, to Whom the,pro
perty will -be delifiged, to • distributed among. the
shareholders. All the artiel that n, will beexhibl
- ----- at :-the .7lnstitu .12th of August.
• From the vory flattering ma or in which this Joint
Bieck Association' is reed and patronised, and-from
the number of tickets already sold it is confidently bo
, Ilevedthat the property can be dollveredto the share
holders In a few months. For the character of the " But*
SPRING LITERARY INSTITUTE," and those connected wlth
it, we are permitted to refer to the following gentle
REFERENCES: • '
Hon. Jae. Pollock, Gov. of Penn'a.
Lon, Thaddeus Stevens, Lanciater. , • ;
Non.Yrederick' Watts, Carl'ide.
Zion..l.erfil Todd; Mom. Con., Carnal°.
Senator Win. IL'W,elsh, York.
`..lcon. Wm - : P. Murray, Ifarriabourg. . •
• Wm. Knob° & Co., Baltimore.
Wm. J. Shearer, Pros. Att'y, Oumb. Co., Pa.
Daniel Skelly, Sup. Conimon Schools. . . 1
John W. Brandt. Esq., L d bax -- riabttra .
, • Boyer & Brother,. • •
--:---1111—Ordenribr—Boo --bertilleateirknr - mt 4,
ebonld be addressed' "
, • Sec. 911 g Spring Literogy Institute,"
I CuraberUnd Co., Pa.
AGENTS WANTED, I n !every Towu YIN° in
the United Eitatop, to obtain sobneriptiourfor Books, t 9.
whom a liberal commttottou will be given. All loiters
of Itultdifft itt 99 9 I PalliP 9 by Postage. SUMP; 1 0 4 be
Jane .18, 1851), .
CARD.-Dlt. JOHN K.' &NT$ moat
reapeetfally informs the Mends otHamaiopathy
• • •
Rohm, aa aa the public generanymid - howni
be sowed In the I:wattle° of hisdkiaa and Sprvory by
—4 DB» Jona damesaosa 4 late of Carit4
To xi OLD Famigne--My health- being k a inlet de
l, I will aselat. SMrret n the •praeuee of
tnevand Surgery. I eta at all Moab be lkond at
hie off i ce, in South - Hanover atnteitv when not out p r o.
Carlisle, September 6,1860.
Vrittit - • Exfoisifor.
Rally to its Support, Next• Tuesday
Friends of Fremont,
—All who desire th voto of Pennsylvania
to be - cast against the rclVdemagogne„and,po
litical turn-coat, JAME'S BUCHANAN,--bCarill
mind that the sure way of.accomplishing such
.a result is e fo turn r out to man
. on the second
Tuesday of OCtober , nest,'abd"vote the - .
-- ~Y7l~ilOlll STiITE - TICIfIT.
THOMAS E. COCHRAN,
for Cnnnl cOniniVasicTtief; - =
DARWIN PHELPS, "
Auditor General: -
• • BARTHOLEMEW LAPORTE,
- ' for Surveyor Qeperal.
- —Let no lies or Roorbacks, which the fer
tility of Lueofoooism can --invent, - induce you
to witlihold'yOur votes from either. one of the
above Union candidates. - :
=Let . nothing prevent your attendance at
the Firtil. - 71bun en the Eleclion
ground NEXT - TUESDAY! " .
- - - I Form:CoMinittees of Vigibince in every
township, want and borough, to see that every
Miti , imeofoco vote is brought to the 'polls.--;
'Cretouryour teams, your horses -eta carriages
for the ben'etit of the sick or ,infirm,-or those
residing at.a distance...
Let :there be a union of. hearte=ti union
of hantis 7 apd above ail. a union of tire:wile, In .
'the October contest: ". n 2
hri - fft - ht - i - WoWst - ttEsuiarnee --- frotn - till
partsof the State, that
tho,OLD LINE MHOS.
. -,the AINIERICANS
• and the REPUBLICANS,
will give to the UNION STATE, TICKET a
a cordial and uomirnous "support. A ftili turn
out mintiot'failllroll vp such a majority that
Locofoooiem will atand agbaet.
--Reinember that. as goes the State.at the
October_ election so it will go in 217oveznOer.
years ago we gave Pollook 37,000
majority - --and - thacloo, without a single' Ro
man Catholic vote! We can do as well for
COCHRAN, PHELPS and LAPORTE. We
have the strength to do much better.
ON TUESDAY is the time to strike. Men
'lmo brethren, let us do it with a will, by vo
ting in.eolip ooiumq for the -UNIO N —STAT E
XlQlCET;Hiteading Jotirnal , •
Tun Sw.mmtaTa GANII.-11 is sometimes
amusing to hear the boast of the Buchaneer
Democracy—how they claim to be the, only
united National Party in the country I The
truth is, they Are.ready to be anything-to any
man, North or South, where a vote is to be
gained. Thus, while the Virginia.and South
Carolina Buchanan papers are fiercely --con
tending that slavery is a Divine institution,'
and that it is . the normal and natural condi
tion of the laboring , man, Whether white 'or
black. anal) champion — ai — the
North, Stephen A. Douglas, has been delivet•
ing kepeoch at Dubuque, laws, in which he
is reported by one of his'own journals to have
said: " ram opposed to Slavery, and.rejoice
in the polity whioh made the Slaveholding
States of seventyy.ears ago Ft - de States at the
time. All Northern Democrats are -opposed
to Slavery, whit? at,the same time 'they -are
willing to, leave the'qlestion at the 'South and
hi the:To:1.006)8.10st where the Constitution '
leaves it." , _Oh 1,, •
• A WltilITMO*S LAND DIMOCRAT'S OPIIiiO2I.-
The v#ew Orleans .Deg, of Sept. 23d, oontaine
the'following lettei from a Democrat in West
niereland county, in this State
• id Wairrnonnr.on, PA4 Sept. 7, 1856.
" Yours of the 19th ult., is ,just .at hand,
and in reply I have to say, that if you will
take a brother's adviee,'you wilt not bit a dol
have:never seen such a change in the minds of
,the people. Men who I know have voted the
Democratlo tioket'all their lives, are going for
a You know sometibiag about the kind of
Demoeratio meetings we used to have in West.
rooreland. West, all that have 'hiked place
this season are but shadows in comparison;
and Where we used to see. thousands of NRAO.-
er a s , we glow see so many Fremonters. tits
instance,'at our Buchanan meriting here. re
olnitlY• tkere were - only:. 200 or - 100 — persons
hresent, while a Breinont gathering, about the
ams time. numbered 8000: If Buchanan ear•
rice this State; a complete revolution must be
'treated. I repeat, therefore, don't• bet one
dollar (A its going for him'; it is_ nOt a safe .
Investment; though I Irish it were otherwise. ,
. # I .T. N. D."
'l,/ it f I)_t_
THE UNION STATE TICKET
WEDNESDAY,TO(7OI3EI.-8,;.;; ` 1:86'.'
A. VISITTO COI.. FREDIONT
From tholunkirk . .Tribune—So t. 27,
Wildifesday; Sept. 24.186,6
About 1 o!Crock 1!.11. on Saturday last,,l
foupd myself looking a, lion coolly in the. faces
'lt was a brass one,"and was suspended on the
door of a plain, but respectable residence, at
No. p 6 Ninth street,, New York -City. A
sprightly young Ilrench
,'U'sher. answered Jai
summons, and following his directions,. I en
tered, unnnounced; a suite of,reception rooms
on the tiecond.floor of the building, where I
found myself surrounded by perhaps a dozen
men, who. had no better apology for caging'
than I had.' In themidet.of the groupsat a
Small, intense, .earnest, detormined-looking'
man,,Whoboro the trace.:-of-Arardships and
toil - , yot his countenance such
beamed with •su
. - ....
an eiprossiou of good-nature that -it' seerned •
to piescia a magnetio:nttraction for : : hist
gueots. His dross and tniitinei.S tiara - n'strik:„
ing contrast with those, of many of our poll
tician,, whose'affected plainness becomes an'
odd singnlayity, tind_whospassumed greatness
always betrays itself.
_46 ha' lifted_down the middle,'
graceful, driance-oVer- his . broad, high tem
ples; his; . 'lsere encased in tt pair of.. light
slippers ; A ill!WiTre neithersuspendir; nor vest,
and-tils - alai - Wati - of calico - thrown — carelessly
across his shoulderi:. On the whole; his-cot
tunie.seerried to me the very- embodiment of
Iteptiblican simplicity. Jly preconoeption of
greatness *as confounded—yet I could not
help admiring - the . man ' more • than_ ever. I
mined his featuresitml read him . itt..a glance!'
Intelligence 'Whit breathed in every utterance.:
roeolution..was..portrayritupan eKery•featut 4; :.
modesty,' ability, integrity, Were ,written as
plainly as the nlphabet upon the •whole MAN.
I vita not ,prepared to fiudhim as unassuming. -
yot I itnew,lt was . he ; and .you, repaer, are
notiniiiiiiken in your. gtiese- -- ltira - trnrx - i - Presi- -
dent of the finiled States. I have, yet .to see
an engraiing of Fremont that does .him jus
need, but 14s eye—l never saw one with _such
an earnest expression, such a vivid intensity.
It cannot ho fastened on paper with pencil or
snnbeani. As I approached, he rase and
crossed the room to meet me, (I hope your
Dunkirk Fillmore friends will not - take this
&orating es an evidence. of his Itotwanism !)
and after a mutual introduction wp returned
and the conversation was resumed. The ,Col.
itflife tricierapproachable man I ever met.—
But his urbanity of address, and the appro
priations of speeob areas familiar as
hold Words ; let mb tell you ; reader, what he
I resolved before leaving borne '(Connecti
out) that if I now'COL'Fiemont I lvpuld ask
him about his Romaniam, which the ,handful
of FilialOrions of that State are everlastingly
prating about, - bnt when I - was seated - iq - his,
- presimee;thrtugh - w had - cen3;ersed-vtr-nratrY•
other subjects, my courage failed me hero,
and though I have sometimes thought myself
a valiant man - with a good deal of brass in my
coraposition, I' could not summon enough im
pudence to insult an.innooent man in his own.
house ,by asking such a ridiculously silly
question. I was just , ready to, acknowledge
myself " a man of straw," when an unscrupu
lous friend at my elbow relieved me. '
"'Colonel," said he,',." allow me -to me risk
you one more question. There are a few Fill
.more men down our way—(he was frogi Penn
sylvapia)—wbo have been deluded by the
New York Express and its satellites, till- they
have honest_doubte of your. Protestantism.—
Their reformation depends on the answer you
make to, this question : Arn'you, or were you
ever a Roman'Catholic V' To this query Col.
Fremont responded : • s•''
am, 1 confess, heartily tired of-40wering
this interogatory ; it is asked me a dozen
'tittles a day; yet I shall continue to answer it,
though If your friends have 'denied all testi
mony till now, I fear they are past Conversion.
He then repeated the reply, which has been.
published so many times, that he it not and
never has bees a Catholic ; that himself , and
and wife are members of the Episcopal 'church;
that his ehildfen have been baptised and con,
'firmed in that church; and that his daughter,
instead of being educated in;a Catholic olOis.
ter, (all Erirers,) she received her entire , ed
ucation under his own roof. In response to
a question which I /eked, 'as to ' bow many
tlmet he had attended a Catholic Church, he
replied:. Possibly tnelvo or fifteen times—not
more—and 'never except from motives of curi
to those who nourish it, this libel invented by '
Wiliam, and believed by fools—for partisan]
calumnies are like Canada thistles, for every)
grapheaded one that is killed, a hundred, '
more prolific, and with deadlier stings, spring
epontaneonely front the soil; and whoever
may bail. Faoler of lies, there is no doubt
that.Pelly Ticks is the - legitimate mother.._: .
118,..Alsuander Kayser, Esq., of . -Eit.-Loule,-
an old and lafiusntal Democrat, is out la a
long article to the Mlsaonti almanacs in ra
,Tor of a Premout electoral ticket is Missouri..
Bach a ticket will doubtless be presented to the
voters of Missouri in due time, and will be
strongly supperted by the Wen loving mid
conservative . portion of the people of that
t A Democratic Fremont Club:
, . A large nunaltor of the, most prominent
zero of Philade!phia,-all ofthens...heretofore - _
leading tleinoorats=met 'in the assembly bitil
dinge on Chestnut street, on Wednesday night
last, to form .a DEMOCRATIC FREMONT
CLUB! ••• John M. Rend,. Esq. one of the
ablest members Of the-Philadelphia-Bar,. acted .
• as Chairmin, and speeches were mhdepby Mr.,
Read.the venerable WilliamJ. Dunne, Wm. V.
Pettit, Esq.. and others. Mr. Read stated •his
reasons ftr voting for Fremont as follows; and
lierare-_reasons:witich - mn . -Democratiafriende - - --
should carefully weigh and consider.
ing of the groht Republican inovemeat he said:
The main .object is to make Sonshafree, and
to : allow the free white man to go into IChnsas
' with his family without his labor being (login,.
ded. . north to litbor degradation.
Übe doctrine of theSoutherp people, on the
other.band, is that they own - their labor; souse=
quently they are above the laboring oommunk
ty, as there is'a great gulf between master .
and-salvo.- -It is utit-thutt . with to up here in.
' • • Ivania,ln_the.South - titity_dcLuot_thin.-
itis genteel, tit labor ; ithey,mon!t learn trades •
hut they study politics; Any white laboring
: Map, going to the south; at once_ becomes as
degraded as.the'slaie. There'is no reason in
the South, nor la.there any sense in:their in:
stitutions. We have .too long followed their
leatt in-party politics. It is now high time
- that we Should loOk but for -ourselves. The
men that "style' themselves Democrats have
outrun the string-; .they have advanced the
wortg_way. . Now, under the circumstances,
what are the Democrats to dot Aro 'they to •
•folloW..the Southern-.:organization; _composed-__
of men who will allow their laborers- to lie
taught to read and write. so vastly different
from the North, where every man, wothan, or
child. has a right io study, or be•taught_Alm
- rudinients - of - education-3—Are,--we-to-allow--
the South to say to us that we shall learn no
more than the-Southern slaves.-=The
Alte_democrats-are - foerremont, whole as good -
a Democrat as there is in the country.
was horn a Democrat—bred a Democrat . '
We'are not called upon to violate any. 'prinei•
ple of Democratic faith, or - party , principle—
therefore, we have a right to vote for which
The .next speaker was the venerable'
J. Duane,: who was once, if We remember
right,- a member-of- Gen.- Jackson's cabinet.
He said— •
He was a Democrat. He had long been in
the ranks-.-was yet a Democrat. Sixty years
ago I stood under this roof, . and saw Uash
*intim surrendeiing the seals of his office, to_
his successor.' At this time I was a boy, in
the office.of the Philadelphia Gazette, learn•
in& the art- and miatery- of a-printer.. • The
fisst_article_Lever se up_with_ type was .Wash , t.L._
ington's Farewell Address. I. cherished the
principle of liberty very young.. I attended,
lihenever, I could obtain a few hours' liberty,
to listen to that greaPmau, Thomas Jefferson,
who sat there, where Mr. Read its now. iii
this •vtry room. Could there have two!, a hot : ,
ter sehool for me to learn Democrac) ?• ly it
not natural, from my experience, that. I ?.11..tial
know something about the politics or dip
Almost twenty three years have I 'woo ant
political life. I feel at a lose now how to .-‘4,
dense my thoughts 7 l have so much to •hy
I have always been a Democrat, !toil
else. lam every day denounced as a "tiaitor,
because I wish to vote for principles,-not men.
Lwas in the State.Legielature when the sla
-very-agitation - todk - --- plkattnew - some - forty,
years ago. I drew up resolutions- at ; :that
time denouncing,tha increase of slave power.
I think that ,I am still in the Dainocratio
ranks. I wish I could. call up from the graves
the men who worked with me some forty
years ago. If I could, we would not have any
slayery,egitation at 'present. Inint -no office
seeker—never sought an ,office. in my UP.—
The newspapers cannot Say this} of me. Mr. '
Buchanan is well known to me,•and if he was,
in adversity I would not wait to be called, up •
on to assist him; but . l would go„akeitice . ; but"
es he is now taking a loadd - upon hieshotilder,., .
cannot carry him and his load too. I hope
this organization will be carried out. It is an
idea, that should have been broached long ago.
Gentlemen-you dO not know my feelings in re
lation to this matter.
1161.0 en. John p`.Purtiance hen placed
himoolf inn very aloagreable politico', In
August he declared to hie hiends that he
would not'vetc he Bachenen. On' the 10th
of flepteinber he addressed an immense Frt•
wont deenonstrailon in Allegheny Township,
,Butler County, and occupied upwards ,of twd
houre in explaining bis position. Ite after•
wards goys confidential Mend, Archibald D.
&tabby, a laiwee of finettanding In 'Butler s
to.write tip,thoOonunittes of invitation for the
great-Fxonsontlieeting_tif thel7th_of. fleptem._
ber asking them to invite hint to be present
and epeakupoo the CioliosiOn.- The oontettitee -
eieeerdingly invited blot. Bat pristo.ohange;
on tbo 20iti, be tomes ottinsittier shrieking '
for Buchanan Disunio'n. Thiele indeed a sorry
specimen of wriggling in and wriggling out.
Both, patties necenarily loose ennedernee
in a wan who - displays steadiness of
FIiRTII.EICFRIjX . ICAtSAS; -
LAWIIENCE: Sept. 22.—Tht; past week has
Vein unmarlted with any, events of any 'great -
putward iinportance, though full of events-Of .,
the deepest inward` significance and interest,
to the free State:Joon of Kansas., The appar
ently fortunate arrival of Gov. Query preven
the destruction of Lawrence on the . l4th and
15th inst., by the Missour traDirrny
ith which our foes disbanded; 'giving a Pros
pect af honorable peace to' our weary and out
The past week has, however, by. developing
further the policyGovlGiery, — preved - thal --
freedom iti . Kanses.bas nothing td.exPect from
the present administration, or any of its agents.
After the last Missouri invasion, which was al
most wholly unexpecled by the people.Of Law
reuce; the disbanded forties have flaattereti •
theinselv_es over_the_ whole. canary, • aintare
now engaged unmolested in plundering an .
destroying the property of the free. State , nien
wherever-they:pan find it. Though Gov. Gen:
rypromised to'put these parties down, no e'f
featual steps are taken to do so ;..whileoti the
contrary, parties of free State men, who may
have combined , for - mutual, protection, are. -
soizect upon-by-the U.. S. troops, carried to Le--
compton, kept prisoners, and examined be- ,
fore the bogus_justices, on charges of Murder
and robbe'ry, Whenever any of the Missouri
Ruffians, who rake that place their head
quarters, choose 'to charge them with being in
any of the late battles.
Governor Geary hes issued's proclamation. :
ordering an election to be hbld in Kansas for
a--delegate- to- Gongress T antl-ntembere7of—thu---:-
Territorial tegislaturei on the Pith inst.
Xtelrejfiffillie - d espittch - fronr St" , 'Lottis
that in Governor. Geary Will station
the G. S. troops at points where trouble is aii
ticituitattait the election, 'rod that any --
ftirence with tire legiiinfate right of Suftinge
will be ppnished,with the utmost severity.,
The Free State prisoners liniLbeettLexitinined_ - . -
before Judge Oato and committed for. trial.
There arc a hundred of . them. • •
One of the largest and Most•enthusiastic de
monstrations for Fremont.and Dayton and the
"Tejon State - Ticket,-whieli - has yet taken place .
in Pennsylvania, came off on Wednesday_ last,
at Itnoaster. The - procession is stated to
have been foUr miliiii - rtilingth,.tuid was com
posed Of large delegations from the neighbor
hood, as well as Lancaster county. Mt, • Joy
sent 600 voters: Warwick, 850; I,lanheitu.
- 500 ; -- the Salisbury delegatitin—wai
length. and evory twernship_in the county was,
represented by' voters, flags, banners; big
.of music, &a, "Tbe procession-
- roved about I. and after going—over a
routei - ttm - vroeesoion-was edited to
Col. James lklyers;, of Columbia-vati_called_
upon tb preside,.assisted by - a number of Vico
Presidents and Secretaries. The President,
• taking the Chair, made some felicitous re
arks, in which he thanked the meeting for
the htiner, and concluded by introducing Hon.
Hannibal Hamlin, Governor elect of Maine,
'who spoke for two hours to the - assembled
masa, who frequently interrupted him by ap
plause. . Hon. Anson Burlingame followed in
eloquent style; and amid shouts and cheers of
the most enthusiastic description. At about
6 o'obilk the vast concourse adjourbed to meet
at Fulton Hall, in the evening, when further
speeches were made and received with un
A gentleman from Lancaster described .the
meeting as having been the greatest political
demonstration ever witnessed there. -Not less
than-Aftosn,thoussuid_ persons_were present,
and_ the enthusiasm was tremenddus. The
speeches of Messrs. Hamlin and Burlingaihe
created the greatest excitement. The people
of Lancaster county poured into the city; in
Conestoga wagons. and other vehicle., nelson
as'on horseback and on foot. Such a demon
stration was never before known in Lancaster.
The best feeling prevails and there are strong
hopes of 5,000 to 6,000 majority for the Union
State Ticket and for Fremont and . Dayton. •
Squatter Sovreipty Illustrated.
. The locofoeo doctrinerof 'popular sovrelgn
tyr we have frequently shown to be a • *dela.
Con and a snare.' , filer. Hamlin, is a speech
at Philadelphia, on Itionday, in reviewing the
Lincinati platform,- put - the - absurdity of this
doetrine in a eery streinglight.. Ho said:
The next resolution says, the people of the
territory may permit or reject slivery when
they shall have sufficient number ,of 134:Attars,
cud meet to form a constitution. This, ap
pears very plausible t but . whit becomes of the
territory before - Wese - events take place—it
notilte filled with slaves and ataelkaid.rs,
Wall you are in favor of the Kansas Nebraska
bill, because yon
. have, been told thietjt will
give to the people, the right to reviler* 'them
selves 'You belong to the territdries? hoW
do you like youi.governor ? In what manner
did you. eleet 'him?' *Well tc tell , the, truth,
we did not sleet him at all; Mr. Pietve -ap
pointed Hr. Reeder to govern us, but be seen
left.' 'A.6I yes, he had a littla too giutth of
the old Jefferson. Dentoarisoy- in hits. Yon
elected them • Mr. Shannon?' 11 don't
know that we eleatid him; • . he., mho - was 'sent
oitelUpwelectted - parjudgesr -- 11% -----
not exactly; Mr. Pierce was hiad enough to
send us ,ourjudges, and , among shwa a elder
Justicw ahnoat as rod as Jeffries: Moll,
you hare elected your Marshall and other au
thorities of coarse . to .tell pa the
truth we had nothing to do with the election
of any of the offtoare aor 'with .the -amigo
went of any of our affairs:. ' • •
--Igumotg. Tunrire,—Tha Amami Mai
ganger sap that Electoral Tickets have been
`tortnedin fifths, Stilts fir 'Mr. 13echinaa;
for Fillmore in all except llktohige4 , Sara..
Wisoenein,'Maine, and Nawihralebtr• tsost
for Mr, Fremont in all the: .
States exempt Penasylvaid6,4lo garyland.
• Kontuoki,)altd- Itissonri. Booth
quoting, appoints Electorsbit piglelatura