Huntingdon journal. (Huntingdon, Pa.) 1843-1859, June 25, 1856, Image 2

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Nuatingboa ]ournal.
We this day .place at our head the
name sf John Charles Fremont, of
Californiti, as the man of our choice for
the responsible office of President of the U.
States of America. Ho receives his no
mination at the hands of the American Re
publicans, and we, as Republican Ameri.
palta,liasil give him a hearty, an earnest
ltd cordial support; with the fond hope
of seeing him at the head of government.
Col. Fremont is a native of South Car
olina, and is at present in the forty-third
year of his age. His achievements as a
pioneer in the exploration of the Rocky
Mond/ins, and the gallant bearing ho ex
hibited during the conquest of California,
are familiar to the country. In all the cir•
cumatances in which he was placed during
those exciting periods, his deportment was ,
that off% brave, sagacious and prudent man:
ani whether on the trackless paths of the
lonely snow-covered Storrs, or amid the
turmoils of the battle field, his coolness and ,
self-possession never forsook him. Calm,
resolute and undismayed, he met with shri
ller fortitude the perils of starvation in
the wilderness, or death in the fray ; and
displayed an equal capacity for command
or endurance, In his reports to the De
partmdnt on the subject of his expeditions,
Col. Fremont has shown quick observation
careful examination and wise conclusions ;
and given evidence of superior native in
tellect, diligently cultivated by study, com
bined with a wide range of information.
During his brief term of service in the
United States Senate, he made a most fa•
curable impression on that body, by his mo
dest demeanor and his statesmanlike views;
and to his various publications on topics of
publjc concern, there are abundant proofs
of enlarged and liberal opinion. In refer-
ence to the slavery question, his position is
identical with that which is rapidly becom
ing the universal sentiment at the North,
eta : tic interference with the institution
where it exists under the sanction of the
Federal Constitution, but hostility to its ex-
tension over soil which is now free. From
the period of his appointment as first Gov
ernor of California, to the present time, and
through all the vicissitudes of his distin
guished career, the, country is witness to
his steadfast and thorough fidelity to Free
principles. The enactment of the Slavery
prohibition clasp° in the constitution of
Cjiliforuia, was done through the urgent
appeals of John Fremont. The choice of
califordia for her first U. S. Senator, was
lobo Fremont. In the winter of 1850-51
Col. Fresnout was presented for re-election
and was defeated by the power of Slave
Democracy, which then began to look to a
division or the State. Slavery was the
isectionat issue avowed by his opponents,
and his well known, free, republican prin
ciples caused his defeat. Ho opposed the
Southern extension spirit, and would not
therefore answer the purpose of the Slave
Democracy of California.
Thus it will bo seen that upon the great
question of the day, Col. Fremont occupies
a manly and honorable position. While
his antagonist has been trimming and
truckling, knit shaping his fpoeches to
please the Sonthern party, Col. Fremont,
himself of Southern birth and education,
has spoken with refreshing vigor and eon.
rage for the right. Tho people will nut in
this emergency forget such a man. lie
will be borne triumphantly to the White
lionse--he will be the next President of
the United States. The secret of that pop.
whisk rising so rapidly has borne
Col. Fremont into the post of standard boa.
re: for hits party, is undoubtedly this, that
the Pe*e see in him those qualities which
61 bins for the ocerin. The nines require
In the Chief Magistrate or nadon an
unshaken courage, perfect steadincs. of
pupae and a ready command of resources
The times require a man who has some.
thing of the heroic in his character, and
it is because the people from what they
know of Fremont's conduct in perilous en.
terpriaes, infer that he it thus qualified,
that the spontaneous and general call fur
his nominatiqn throughout the free State::
her arisen.
It will thus be seen that the Convention
has presented for the suffrages of the coun
try a candidate largely endowed with the
qualities requisite to a proper discharge of
the duties belonging to the Presidential of
fice. This ticket, with Fremont's name
at the head, must prevail over all that can
in any form, or shape bo brought against
it. And what, indeed, will be opposed
to ? Fillmore .? This name will prob•
ably be withdrawn when the gentleman
comes near enough to survey the field.—
Distance bar probably lent enchantment to
the view, When he conies home, his op
tics naturally clear, may be disenthralled.
Can Buchanan, Breckenridge and slav
ery hope to maintain a successful war a
gainst Fremont and liberty—liberty of ter
ritory and of speech ? It would seem to
be impossible : we are sure it would be
undesirable for our country's sake and that
of humanity at large. Tho cause is Fre_
mont and freedom against Buchanan and
Breckenridge—Fremont, young, full of
useful enterprise, generous and daring, of
large natural genius for administration—
against the calculating politician, always
hunting for personal advancement, chang
ing sides to maintain it—a compound of
the selfish intriguer, warm fillibuster and
cold patriot, crystilized into that antiquity
known as Jones Buchanan of the Cincin•
natcplatform, no longer a person any more
than is a Carolina negro, but a slave--a
The nomination of Frtniont is but a
natural yielding to a general popular de.
mand, and as a matter of course, renders
general satisfaction.
We are now beginning to see and un
derstand, why it was that Pierce last year
recommended and carried thro' Congress
a vote for a war against the Sioux Indians.
This tribe inhabits the vast region lying
west of lowa, Nebraska and Kansas, and
reaching to the Rocky Mountains. At the
tune the proposition for this war was before
Congress, col. Benton, Gon. Sam. Hoes•
ton and all the old frontier's men, declared
as well in Congress as out of it, there Ivan
no sort of necessity for this war, as the Si
oux had always been on friendly terms
with the white people, and the only blood
of the whites, that was shed by the Sioux,
was in a case where a hotspur of a young
army officer had ordered his men to fire on
a party of Sioux, who refused to deliver
up an Indian who had killed a lame cow,
belonging to some Mormons ; but, offered
to pay the price of the cow to the owner.
For this, the young blockhead ordered his
party of soldiers to fire on the Indians,
which was done, and the Indians in return
shot him and his whole party. After this
tho Indians again offered- to pay for the
cow ; but Pierce and his cabinet resolved
on war against' them. The war came and
when the troops entered the Indian coun
try, the Indians begged for peace and the
warriors fled from their villages, leaving
their women and children behind them.--
Col. Harney reports that many of these
were sabered as they fled from their hous
es for safety. This unnecessary war has
coat the government near four millions of
dollars. The world marveled, that a goy-
ernment like that of the United States she'd
have expended so much money for no oth
er purpose than to slaughter a few Indian
women and children. We now see howe
ver, that the slaveocracy understood the
object of this Indian war. Two of those
regiments of soldiers had to be stationed on
the borders of Kansas, to be ready, as it
was said, to fight the Indians. There was
no Indian near. Pierce and the sfavcocra
cy knew that there could not be any such
war. The pretence of the Indian war is
abandoned, and the troops are employed
in disarming the free state settlers in.lcan
sas, wha are thus left ut the mercy of the
Missourians, Georgians and Carolinians, to
be murdered and robbed at the will of the
ruffians. There is not at this day, on the
face of the earth, another government so
infamously cruel and lawless as that of
Democratic Harmony.
Democratic discontent with the ticket
and platform made at Cincinnati does exist,
notwithstanding that all was supposed to
be so harmonious in the party ranks. Sen-
ator liamlin's open desertion in Congress
appears to be followed by no inconsidcra-
Me fragment of the party in the North.—
The Bulido Republic, one of the leading
Democratic papers in New Yotk, has de.
dared that it can, under no circumstance:,
support the nominees of the Cincionati
Convention upon the platform adopted by
that body. The editor of the Republic.,
Benjamin Welch, has heretofore been a
prominent candidate of his party for vari
' Qua State offices, and at the date of his de.
section was chairman of the Democratic
Committee of Buffalo. The stratigost
thing of all is to find discontent at the
Steve South. 'rho Charleston Mercury
endorses the nomination while lamenting
There will be a fair held in the Botough
of Cadsvillc, on the evening of thu 3d of
July, to continue during the afternoon and
',toning of the Ith. Thu public are cur•
dully Invite.' to attend, 'fun LAninv.
We deem it proper at this time to call
the attention of the members of the Order
in this County, to the extraordinary atti
tude in which they are placed, in relation
to the coming Presidential Election; —an
attitude, in the bringing about of which,
not one in fifty of us had any agency, and
the cause of which is only to be understood
by a careful examination of the circum
stances which surround us. The election
which will be upon us within the next five
months, involves principles more vital to
the doctrine of free government, than any ,
other election which has ever occurred un
der the constitution of the United States.
Wo are engaged in a mighty struggle; the
object is to determine which shall hence
forth control and direct the government of
the United States—Freedom, or Slavery.
Our National ;Government, has been for
more than a quarter of a century, in the
hands of the Slaveocracy of the Slave
States of this Union,- who have domineer
ed over the free white laborers of the-Free
States, with a dominion as absolute, and
with far lens kindness of feeling than that
practised by the British nobility over their
hereditary tenantry. So long had the ne
gro drivers of the South been accustomed
to the unconditional submission of thu
Dough.faces of the North, that whenever
the Senators of the United States, from the
Free States, tell these lordlings of their ig
norant, insolent and insupportable preten.
:ions, and arrogance of manners, there
sand hill bravos, collect bands of their fol
low negro-drivers, and attack with bludg
eon: unarmed Senators, sitting at their
desks, and endeavor to assassinate them.
These mimes hn u e been committed against
North Americana of the Free States ; for
the Senator whozo life was attempted, is
our brother, and fellow laborer in the canoe
of freedom in Kernls, and all the other ter
ritories of the• United States. It is note
proper and necessary that the world should
understand the objects for which we have
enlisted in the service of our country, du •
ring this war. We shall resist the aggres
sions of the slave power, every where,
when it interferes with our endeavors to
drive from any portion of land of the Re
public, now free, the labor and industry of
white freemen, and substitute in its place,
the labor of negro slaves and the ignorance,
brutality and meanness, which are every
where, in all places, the companions of sla
very. By electinr, Fremont, we 'shall do
liver the country out of the hands and
from under the yoke of her destroyers.
ber.—E eery vote given for James Buch
anan and John C. Breckenridge, is a stab
Freedom of Speech in California.
The freedom of discussion seems to be
at a much lower ebb in California than it
is in Congress. After some unsuccessful
attempts to get up a public discussion rela
tive to the principles of the Republican
party, a meeting took plane in Sacramento
city lately, at which Col. Zabriskie oppos
ed Ropublicaniun, and George C. Bates,
of Sun Francisco, defended it. Just before
Mr. Bates concluded his first speech sever
al rotten eggs were thrown at him and lod
ged in the crowd, and the police arrested
the offenders. At the conclusion of the
debate, however, a fellow named Hardy
mounted the stand and made a furious ha
rangue against Republicanism, coneluding
with tho following resolution : •
liesoked, That the people of this city hare
been outraged by the discussion of treasonable
doctrines by a public felon, and that we will
not submit to such outrages in future.
This resolution was passed with only
one dissenting voice. So in future such
" outrages" as free discusson are not to be
permitted in Sacramento. lied this oc
curred in the capital of France the people
of the United States would have voawed it
as another indication that the European
nations are incapable of self-government.
What does it prove in California ?
It is a curious fact that so soon after the
alleged assassination of Sheriff Jones, over
' whose fate so many tears were shed by the
„slave Democracy press, that he should be
able to head the mob of Border Ruffians,
who sacked the town of Lawrence, The
snore sagacious of the Free State men said
at the time that this pretended shooting
was all a sham--•a trick got up by the
Border Ilufliati.; to raim an excitement a••
gaiwt Floe Stale men. The sudden te
am:mance of Jones on the field of conflict
will g's far to convince the world that he
was not shot at all t It is well known
that Immediately alter his pretended aeri•
mis wound he was kept secluded, under
the care of Dr. Stringfellow, a leader a•
ming the ruffians, from whom came all
elm reports of the. pitealysls of his lower
extremities, and the mortal eharaoter of
tine wound. Thew reports were doubt.
less manufactured from whole cloth, be.
cease if Juries had been wounded half as
bad as was reported, nothing short of a
miraculous cure would have enabled him
to take the active part he did in the sack
ing of LaWJCII6O. If the Border Buthans
wish to couctal their rascality, they must
act with mote sauticit in their future over
1111 r PEOPLE. 4111
That Junes Buchanan while Secretary of
State, under the Polk rldministration, de•
nied being a citizen of Pennsylvania ! !
This he did in order to save afeto dollars
of tax, which was much needed by the!
Slate, to assist in enaintaining her honor
and credit, and to keep in operation the!
Common School System! ! ! What true
Pennsylvarian can vote for a man who
refused to bear his portion of the burden,
or who will deny his native state for the
sake of a feto dollars?
Ten Cents a Day.
Is a pill that the Globe, in.not fully able
to digest. It was hard to swallov but its
effects will be touch worse than anything
ever produced by lirandreth's popular
tnedicines. Will the editor give his rya•
dors the benefit of the speech ? Come,
now, allow Mr. 13iichanan's ndinirers read
this production for themselves. We arc
not sure but that we shall give-it as it on-,
ginally appeared in the Globe; before the
campaign is ended. •
Pittsburg Uazotte earnestly reconunends
the union of all the opponents of Duekneel'
in the Presidential election upon a single
ticket. The same policy is advocated gen
erally by the opposition press of the
State, whether for or against Mr. Fillmore,
and froth the manner in which it is urged
we do not doubt that an effort will be made
to carry it into effect.
"Did you hear the news from Maine?'
"Good news and true."
lion. Lot Murrill, chairman of the Dem
ocratic Central Committee of the State of
Blaine, ha; repudiated Elio nomination of
James Buchanan. The Democratic U. S.
Senator from the same State publicly done
the same thing, the other day, in the U.
S. Senate. .
Mr The Pottsville Miner's Journal,
adopts the following as its platform:
Reedorn of Speech ; Freedom to Kan•
ens ; Not another inch of Slave Territory;
The Union, .Mow and Forever, and the
men who will carry out these Principhs
Amen, say we.
it.77' A Democratic cotemporary men.
tions Buchanan as a friend and co•laborcr
with Henry Clay. Name him not in con
nection with great Harry of the West,
whom he has vilified and traduced. Ile
is the man who attempted to bribe 11r.
Clay to vote for Jackson, by offering him
the Secretaryship, and then changed him
with bargain and sale in voting for Adams
and had not the magnanimity to correct
the slander while Clay was alive. Whigs
can never forgive him for site!' an act.
H. Lane, in reply to an invitation to address
the citizens of Chicago, under date of Juno 2d,
declines the request, and says : "I am on my
way to my distant prairie home Kansas, to re.
]lave or perish with my bleeding constituents."
FRANKLIN MARSHALL Com.nor.—We are in
receipt of the annual Catalogue of Institution
tier 1855-6, trout whiell we learn that there are
connected with the College proper 73 pupils
preparatory department 36—making a total
of 109. '1 ho expenses of each student thr the
year are out dowu at $166,00 including board
ing washing, tuition, tee.
SINGULAIt AFTAlR.—LiuUtollatit GUM or
Willard, of Indiana, was recently nominated
by the Democratic Conven lion id . that State us
the party candidate •for Governor. Dot this
honor, it seems by a statement in the Cincinnati
Gazette was conferred upon hint on condition
that he would abstain from the use of intoxiea•
sing drinks. This prOmise he made before the
flonmition, and :Igloo!, in cane of thilare to
keep the pled ; , e, that he would withdraw from
the canvass if it should be bolero the election,
and resign oDee in case of it occurring after
he should be Lk:uteri. The Cincinnati Limni
rer, Democratic, admits the fact, but says that
the pledge root nut to take effect until deer his
election Its Governor. It seems that he has
been drinking freely since ho took the pledge,
and the Cincinnati Gazette asks whether•he
will resign. The fact of such a promise being
exacted Li a and reflection upon the character
of the candidate. The Gazette very properly
says that the gubernatorial Ofiiel) is put a pro.
perplaen to reform imzhriate3,
Presidential Nominee's.
There are but three candidate:: for the
Presidency, now before tho people ; they
:are Fremont, Buchanan and Fillmore.
Gov. Johnston, of Pennsylvania, and
Win. L. Dayton, of Nnw Jersey, are nom
inees for the Vice Presidency on the Amu
rican and - Republican In We have
placed neither of Mein :it our it,ast•hcad,
but shalt wait until the maimr be settled
and one of them withdraw. We Anil be
satibfiod either.
War :loam two week, ago it man by the
1101110 of Johnston 1010 muldered in Belli.
claysburg, Blair county ; and on Satuidny
last, another individual by the name' of
Davis, was killed in Williamsburg, ni thin
same county. Verily, we live in a t.rlti•
ble age.
Capt. Win, Dorri.t, of dna place,
hail nyety valuable horse stolen trout las
stable on 6innlity last.
NV' Sane ill the moat prominent Dein•
octal.; of this: count) declare that they coil•
not and will nut ..uppert Jimmy Buchanan
fdair F J 2111: 616 h.'. goL henw
Republican National Convention.
The Convention reassembled yesterday nor
niag,. at 10 o'clock, pursuant to adjournment.
I'revtous to the session, 'there was much cat,
owing among the various delegations in regard
to a nominee fur the Vico Presidency. The
large placard hearing the inscription---For
President, John C. Fremont—was raised over
the platform. The Convention was called to
order by the President, Col. Lane—the Flail
at the time being crowded to its utmost capa
The ptooeatlings of the Ludy were opened
with prayer by the Itev. Mr. Iteebe.
The Chairman said that t h e first business
in order was a resolution offered just previous
to the adjournment on the previous day, which
WWI as follows :
Resolved, That a National Convention of
Young Men, in favor of Free Speech, Froa
Soil, Free Kansas, and Fremont for President,
ho hold during the month of September, in the
city of New York, under the call of the Na
tional %publican Convention.
" G. C. Leton,
. Jotat KEYSER,
This was alotited . by acclamation.
Mr. Wilmartb, of New Jersey, said he sup.
posed the next business in order would he the
nomination of a candidate for Vice President.
On behalf of New Jersey be would present the
name of a man why bud been tried and found
true to the principles of freedom.. fie alluded
to lien. Wm. L. Dayton, (Applause.) He
read front a speech , made by Mr. Dayton, ex•
pressive of the views he entertained upon the
subject of alavery in the territories.
Mr. Join Adams Fisher, of Pennsylvania,
numinutcd a man "wllose name was a power
in the State"-lie nominated Ilea. livid WA.
mot. ( A pplause.)
Hon. John Allison, of Pennsylvania, DOIIII•
nated is prince of good Sullows and an Old
Line Whig, Abraham Lineoln, of Illinois.
Mr. Allison presented the resolutions ndopted
by the Pennsylvania State Convention, ratify
leg the nomination of Fremont, and the plot.
ibrrn, which were received with groat applause.
Col. Win. 13.. Archer, of 'lllinois, came for.
ward upon the platform to speak a good word
for Abraham Lincoln. tie knew him inti.
mutely; knew Lim to be a higlminded Old
Lino Whig, and that, if tho'Convention noini•
noted him, Illinois would be sari?. The State
would ho sole anyhow, but with Lincoln, she
would be doubly anis. (Appause.)
Judge Spoiling, of Ohio—Can he fight
Col. Archer, (dumping up, nod coming down
with great emphasis.) YO9, he con fight;
from old Kentucky. (Applause, ehecring and
JUdge Palmer, of Illinois, who pronounced
himself an Old Line L) anecrat, advocated the
nomination of Mr. Lincoln. _
Wm. Jay, of New Jersey, advocated the no
ruination of Wm. L. • Dayton, in a humorous
I speech.
A delegate'sugge,ted the nomination of John
A. King, of New York.
A delegate from Massachusetts said he had
just received a response to the nomination from
the Old Bay State. He rendes follows: 'Great
rejoicings—Give us agood Committee—A good
Vice President—Clear
.the track." (Cheers
and loud applause.)
Hon. Thaddeus Stevens, by authority, with.
drew the name of David Wilmot, of Pennsyl•
J. M. Root, of Ohio, withdrew the name of
lion. Thoinns H. Ford, of that State. Mr. Ford
wanted to tight without a knapsack on his hack.
nom David Wilmot, from the Committee on
Platform, submitted the following report which
was adopted, together with thy resolution op.
The committee to which was referred the
communication from the Convention assembled
iu the city of New York, have given to that
communication respectful and deliberate eon.
sideration. Your committee have had a full
and free conference with the committee appoin•
tet.lby that Convention. The committee came
to nu arrangement or conclusion.
The calrfor this Contention was addressed
to all political parties, and consistently with
this call the communication under coueidera•
tiun originated. Your committe deems that it
ought to be respectfully responded to, and
would recommend theta committee be appoin•
Led to address all the parties of the country
with a view to elucidate the principles of ac•
lion, and to conciliate them to the great object
to which the labors of this Convention Lave
been devoted.
Resolved, That u Committee of three be ap•
poinkd by the Chair to prepare such address.
Chuirmau ou Resolutions.
This was agreed to by the Convention.
On motion, the Convention then proceeded
to a formal ballot for a candidate fur the Vice
Presidency, which resultod as follows
Fur Dayton, 529 for Lincoln, 20.
Dr. G:izzam, of Pennsylvania, arose to cast
the vote of tha‘ delegation, and expressed a
full belief that Fremont and Dayton would car•
ry this State by 25,000 majority. It was that
understood that the Pennsylvania delegation
was not unanimous in their preference, rind
would not ho so recorded.
Mr. riorco, of the delegation, said he would
withdr a w his vote for Dr,-Elder, but would nut
vote at all. The first vote was now reportedas
above, and then announced to bo unanimous.
Nine cheers wore then given fur the nominee
fit the Vice Presidency and fur the whole ticket.
The Chairman announced the appointment
of idesirs. Francis P. Blair, of Maryland, Geo.
P. Blair, of Illinois, and E. G. Bpaldiug, of
N a t, yr, r tc, as the Committee to prepare an ad.
dress in accordance with a resolution previous.
19 adopted.
Mr. Fisher, of Pennsylvauin, arose awl sta•
ted that he lied just been informed hy a gentle.
wan of Philadelphia that, this morning, a vote
and' been taken iu a factory; and of 31 work.
Democrats—all recorded their votes
in favor of Tremont. (Chum and tremendous
Another gentleman announcud that a Phila.
dolphin German paper had already hoisted the
Fremont banner. (Three cheers were giv,
A resolution was offered that a committer, of
nine be appointed to wait upon the nominees
and inform theta of their nominations. Adop.
Mr. Schneider, of Chicago, editor of a (La
nntu paper in that city, iu responeo to repeated
eatmo forward and pledged the Gentian
population of 'Witold for the 'mantle,' and plat.
form. The Gertnaun know their own interest.,
:led ate in Izmir of Ace coil and flee
(Applause.) Me believed that Illmoie would
be carried by 0,00 majority.
Loud trine were made for a voice front Cal,.
hiruia, and in respouse, Mr. E. U. Wells of that
Stale, mounted the platform, nod allelic io nub.
Ounce as follows :
Elc had been called upon to respond for Cub
ifiirain, and to thank the Convention on the part
of WI ljtato for the honor conia rci i iu the no
initiation of John C. Fremont no the standard
bearer iu the new civil revolution. We live in
revolutionary time,. The speaker said kJ Wild
carried back to the dayo oreure,reat revolution.
In that dark day of the country, when a leader
was wanted for the foices of freedom, the North
had Ito candidate for the poet, and the south
bad its candidate hut the eye of the nation
was fixed upon a young Virginia Colonel. That
gallant young man bud reserved Ins cilu,strou
among the Riuritaius and iu surveying the ua•
trodden wilderness. We are in sender oireum.
llallGel new, and we may follow the example
then set. The speake.
hie augury for success.
possesses courage, mitt
stern deeisian. De will
ington. (Cheers and
looked to now. Urem
that State. He cowl
the foe, and he was the
resent her in Congress
with that platform, f
measure—so decessary
Cher—John C. Fretnon
Hun. Mr. Vandyke,
for his State in a most
two reasons for speakir
ferred to the nominn
flee. Now Jersey had
had been said that if
uninitiated, New jerse
like to know the mM
mark. His State like,
pure and noble charm,
her - son. When that
aside, the N. J. delegt
Justice nornblower for
the course to ho pu
man, with eye flashing
trieity, had replied II
America." (Cheers at
sey would go for Frani
the pails to the Rue]
grappled with the dam
(fitness, who had pit
the golden land—and I
the. history ul his Itch
fully, (Applauur.)
in the West, destinel
beauty. Tim speaker
of his State fur the lion
Illation of her favorite ,t
knew that distingnist
reviewed Mr. Dayton's
that he possessed the
was sound upon thn . pi
He thought Mr. Daytu:
superiors, in the eon'utr
for vu gracefully yiehlin
Lincoln, whose political
In conclusion, Mr. Van
per exertion, triumph N
I.lale, of New Vamp
loud erie ,, were :nude n
the platfer to :mid le e .
applause. (Inc. Clerc
who 111/W occupiu.l the
Iloilo u.i the n,aa wto
anion all!anti,.:: it
Ben man who dad dr
tho coffin of Lrunkli
cheerio , and applause.
Mr. idule eot,ratuls ,
on the spirit manifest,
hamony that prevail,
not now who shall be t,
the government, but wl
government to he atlmi
Union shall tee preservi
or whether the govern
hissing and a scorn bef
nut at all surprised at I
day, or if this Corm:lntl
by n triumph in the full
time of Slavery—it has
borne fruit was now to
of Kansas. Wo may 1
tures upon the Arid I
(Applause) But the hi:
rage would not be cote!
who was responsible ft
terrible respowibility
the objects for which th
ed. They are mantle
Where was "domestic t
Where was that justice
wan to establish? Wh,
Tho speaker thought th
ate outlaw in the terrirt
she would bad froiterr
people. ( A pplause.)
wrest in RIM noMinatic
bad been the candids
was then in a minority,
him that he had Woo i
that he would hardly Iti
majority. (Laughter
Hampshire had no per
and his friends wore so
His State and all New
ty. It wan said there r
Peunsylvanin. (Cries
speaker. Ile thought I
the sickle. God's bl.
party t all th. was NVar
have faith in their bra
(Appbtuoe.) The duo
and the sun was shinin,
my of freedom. Thu
111:111 with a bravo hear
gent that the crisis Lad
forward united, and the
inanity must triumph
ing and applause.)
Gov. Patterson, of is
ced to the Convention,
inter, of Buffalo, N. Y.,
ded tho platform and el
of humor and common
in this country forty ye
gotten bin nutive land,
Democratic party, but
when their creed beetle
cured the Convention tl
mans who warn not ton
said that the Germans
not support thin ticket.
and lot really to go am
sylvania, and to labor t
side--the side of lihert
Thu chairmati hero
as the committee to we.
mid Mr. Dayton, Lind
nomination. J. A, A .
J. Tllceeker, of Now
blower, of New Jersey
TbAdecun Stevens, " 1
Michigan ; A. B. Wet
Clearekthd, of Comic,
of Illinois, and Cul. He
nom Jim. A. Kin
ed a :dining address i.
of ch. Entity and the n
c.l Ilia politics at thn A
of tin , Constitutitin, (It
itt.l ihn blood 'and- an
man. (Applause.)
bulb I 1 (01 and Da ,
hush cone d upon tic
,Strtt, for 21,000 maj..kt
:ti. Tel, of Indian
wueld ruli Ul. the :)111111
ti,at I NYOI
. -
Aeadly, of t
ut that State would I
of the (ratty, and give
please.) He mud v
Demorro, Chai 1,1 RI
toot tilioultl hied the
4euld IJCtnit,d he tin
and npplad,o,
Zoell,lr Ctotud o'
mte . ,,l a despatch trol
renpoltdc 1, the llulllt
StMIA shill the fk sr
the fit° had unased Ltl
flats weld How be ICIIII
0p0t0.4 for vavigatiun.
tith trometolo. diem
sa ot I o.lcit.)
Novolubut alit,MiLlp g
diaa is nue buudted