Newspaper Page Text
was . s . "thenuttt of The
111100 is ptligent:;. -- bit it 'Would - be . 'rash
iu any of us to thelistEmcinY of
that. illustrious...in - under of 3lethoillin
whose ample- expOrtenee Of Slaier . r . in .
Georgia, and the garolinas seetux to bave
been• all condensed in this I.senteniotts - 1
judgeent.. Language isfer'ble :to ex=
illthe -enormity:of this tnstituilon,
,vauttred: as in itself a form 1
of civilization, .."ennobling" at least to
the master, if-DOZ 'to the slave. took at
it in Whatever light you will, and it is al
ways.,..ihe scab,. the _canker, the " bare- .
fones,7 and tha:shame of the • . tiountry
wrong; not therelY in theibstriet, as is
oTteti adinittea by itsapologrsts; but wrong
in 'the concrete also, -and possessing; 'no
single eleMent or right. Look at it in
thought of-principles, and it is .nethitig
lessithan a Ingo insurrection tir,dinst the
eternal law of 'Gtid, 'involving in itsppre
tensions the tignial.of- all human , rights,
and alSo the denial-of thatinvine Law in
which God hiniself is thus being
prictically the groSsest lie and the gross
est Atheism. Poundal in -violence, sus
tained only in violence, such a 'Wrong
must, by a surelaw'of compensation, blast
the-Master - as:well as the slavel-blast,' the
lands on ivhich they live; blast the com
munity of -tibteli they are a part blast
the Government Which does not - forbid
the bniraga; and the longer it exists and
the more, completely it prevails, must its
blasting, influences penetrate the Whole
social syst em: Barbarous' in origin; bar
barous in its law; barbarous in all its pre
tensions; barbarmis,in the instruments it
employs; barbarous in consequences ; bar
barous bi.spirl,t; barbarous wherever it
shows - itself,.Shavery,must- breed Barbari
ans, while it . djvelops eVerywhere, alike
in the itdividual and in the society to
which he . beleings; the essential . -elements
of Barbarism. En this character it is now
conspicnoui before the world.
• (Cowipited iVe.Ect Week.) -
From: the NI; Trilo.pe. Jane, 14
THAT. PRIVATE LIUTTETZ.
Horace Grei , lcu to il7lliunt IL Seward
Nev York, Sat. Eve, Nov. - 11. 1854.
The Election is over,
and tA 'so Ifici en fly neehaiited.—
llseems . to me a fittin g time to unuottnee
to you the . diisuiution, of the political
firm of Seward,- W,ted and Greelch by
the withdrawal of nil juniur partner—
said wii,hdiawal to.taka effect on the morn
ing after the first 'Tnesday in February
next. And, as it may seem a 'great pre
sumption in me to assume that any such
firm exists, e-le.cially 'since the public
was advised, rather more than a: year ago,
by :Ili. Editorial rescript: in the - Ei-enii4 - t
Jdurnal formally reading me out of ti - ,e
Whir party, thAt I was isteemed no long
ceeirher useful c.r . ornainental in the con
cern, you will, I 4in-stire, indulge me in
some reminiscences which seen: to bene
fit the occasion. -
I Was a pier young printer and Editori
of a - Literary Journal —a, very and
bitter Whig in a small way', but not seek
ing to be known oat of any own Ward
Committee= when. after the great Peiliti-i
c.2llleynlsibn of 1837,1 was one day ea 11,41
to the Hotel, where two strawiersl
introduced themselves as Tleurlow ecdi
and Lewis Benedict of Albany.. They i
told the that a cheap Canipaigo Paper of
a pectiliar stamp at Albany had been re
solved on, and that. I had been -selected
to edit it. The anrooncenient might
well be deemed flatteringhy one • who
had never - cieu sought the notice of tie
great, and who was not known as a parti
Ban writer, 'and I eagerly' embraced their:
prepo - sate. They asked me to fix my sal
:try for the year ;- I named.sl,ooo which
.tliey' agreed to; and I did. the work re
quired to the best' of tuyabiliPy. If was
wurk that made no figore and oreated.no :
seosation ; but I loved if 'mid I did it
wed. When, jt was dime, you were Gov
ernor :dispensing Offices worth $3,000 to
$lO,OOO per year to - yoUr friends and com
patriots, and I returued to my garret and
my crust, and My desperate battle ulth
pecuniary obligations heaped upon toe
by bad partners in business and the dis -
:nitrous eveneS of 1837. I believe - it did
.not then mein. to me that .sore one of
theze.abundant : places might have been
offered to me without. injustice ;:. . I now
think it should haveecenrred to you. If
it did occur to
,ine, I was not -the man to
askydu far . it ; - I think that* should • not
haie been necessary. I only remember
that no friend at Albaiy inquired as to
my pecuniary circumstances • that ynur
friend (but net able) Robert C. Wetmore,
was'one of the chief 'dispensers of Your
patronage: here; and that such deieted
compatriots as A. H. 'Veils and John
Hdoks - were lifMd'hy you dui of: pauper
isni into 'independence, as lam glad I
was not; and yet an inquiry from you as
. to my needs
. and, means at that tium
would have been timely, and held ever
in grateful reuicattrance,
In the-Harrison campaign of 1840,
waS c again ~designated to edit a campaign
paper.' 'l,published it as well, 'and ought
to Etiva roads something by it in spite of
its extremely low price my extreme
Fiverty was. the mein reason why,-I did
not. It compelled me tifpress.work,
mailing ct - done by job, and high
ohu4, , es 'for extra work 'nearly aleph . ; up.
At the j . was still without' proper
ty and in'delat ; lant th;s, paper .Itha rather
Improved nay, position:
Now came tho great
.Ber:friable of, the
swell "nicili,'Cif Coon minstrels and
suclie*,;"nt...:Wpslillit.;,-tbia-.7 7 •1 not being
count' ad' 'Several regiments of :the'
weal bilt",no one of
the 41 able . ..Arowd="tbotiAI - !iaY Fho
1 10 04-, iiiptA4l2ll '.dontifsb 'Mu eh toward
OM" and election
A - 0161416§setfullf.' asked nothing,
expected nothing; .but;yoneGov.-Sewarti
ought to haveasked that I bc.Postuanster
of New York. - YoUr asking :would Dave
been in vain; but'it would have ben
an tei.of grime iieitlier ivostectuointitie..
I soon after stprted- The- Tribene, `lle- '
canse. - Wap . ..uribd td-do so by-eertajn:bf
your friends ' and-breadse snob paper
was-needed here. promised eer : -
taiu pecitniary'aid fait) doing; it might
have. been ,given - tne -wttliout •
_cost_ or risk j
to any - etie. All-I ever bad- was a loan
by. _piecemeal :of: $l,OOO from James
-Co.ggeshall, God bless -his' honored mein-
ory I did not..ask for this, : c.4.l think
it is the one Saleease in Which - I
ever re- •
.ceivc . l a pecuniary- favor froin a political
associate stn-very thankful - that he
did -not *die till it was ally repaid.
And let me here- better: one grateful
recollection.- - When the Whig party'un
der your rule hadofikes to give, tuy j natne
was never thought, of;:but when in '42-
3,.we Were hopeleAsly out of pctirj was
honored with the
_party- nomination for,
State' Printer. .When we came again to
haie State' Printer to elect as well as
nominate, the place went to Weed, as it
ought. Yet it is worth' something to .
know that there.waioupe - a time when it.
j .not - deemed too . great j a sacrifice-to
- recognize me as belonging to your house
' If .a new office had net since been
created - ou pligfose to give its valuable
patronage to 11. J. Itaymond and enable
St. John to show forth his Times as the
organ of the'Whig State Administration,
I should have been still more grateful. -
In 1848 your star again rose, and my
warmest hopes were realized in your elec
tion to the Senate., I was no longer
needy and had no more claim than deSire
to be recogniied by Gen. Taylor.- I think
I hid.soino claim to. forbearance from you.
What I received the:rcupon was a most
humiliating lecturthiu. the shape of a de.
vision in the libel ease of Redfield and
Pringle, and'an _obligation to publish it
iu my own and-the. other journal of our
supposed'. firm. I thought, and still
think this lecture needlessly .cruel and
mortifying., • The plaintiffs, after Usint;
my columns-to the extent of their needs I
or desires, stopped writing., 'and called ou
me for the name of their assailant. ...I
proffered it to them—a thoroughly respon
sibte name. They refused to accept it,
unless it should - :prove to be one of the
four or five first men in Batavia !—when
they had,knewn.from the first who it was,
and that it 'Was neither of them. They
would not accept that which they,fiad
deuianded ; they sued me instead' fur
money. and fluency you were at liberty
to give them to - y - our heart's content..
do. not think you were at liberty to hu
miliate the in the eyes of my own and
and your' public as you 'did. I think you
exalted your own -judicial sternness and,
fearlessoess. unduly at my expense. I
think you 1i:1(f:0:letter occasion for. the
display: of these • qualities when Webb, l
threw himself, utititnely - upomivou ter a ,
pardon which he had done all a man
'could do tthdeinetit. ([xis paper is pay
ing you for it now.) , ;.
I have publicly set forth my view of
'your and our duty with respect to Fusion,
Nebraska and party designations. I will
not repeat any of that. ,I have referred
also to -Weed's reading me out Of the
Whig party—my crime being, in this
us in some other things, that of doing to
day what more politic persons will not be
ready to do till to-morrow..
Let me speak of the late canvass. I
was once sent to Congress for ninety days
merely to etiabie Jiin Brooks to secure a
seat: therein for,four years. I-think I
never hinted.to any human being that I
would have liked to be put forward for
any place. But James W. White (you
hardly knon , how.good and true a man he
is) started my. name for Congress, and
Brook's - peeked delegatiOn thought I
could help him through ; so I was put
on . behind him. But this last Spring,
after the Nebraska question had created,
a new state of things at the North, one or
two personsal friends, of no political con
sideration, suggested my name as a can
didate fur Governor, and I did not dis
courage theth. Soon, the persons who
were after Ward mainly instrumental in
_came about ine -and
asked if I could secure the Know-Noth
Lllg rote. I told them I neither could
Wl' would touch it; on . the cunOary, I
loathed and repelled it. Thereupon they
'turned upon Clark. .
et said nothing, 'did nothing. A hun
dred people asked me who should be run
for GoVernor. I sometimes indicated
Patterson; I never binted at my - own
name. Bat by-antnY Weed mine down
and called me to him, to tell me why he
could not support me for Governor. i I
had never asked' nor counted on his
sup Port.) .
I am sure Weed 'did not mean to-hu
miliate too; but ha did it. The upshot
of his diiecoirse (very Cautiously stated)
was this: If I were a candidate for Gov
ernor, I 'should beat not myself. only but
you: • Perhaps that was. true:'-Bat as
liad.inno-manner--solicited his or your
support, Ilhought this thight.have been
said to my
.frieiis rather than to me. - 1
suspeet it is true - that. 1-could. not belie
been•elieted Governor as a.-Whig. But
had he 'and you...becti- -favorable, there
would have bean a parcyin the State cite
this which Mild and would hare elected
me-to any post, without injuring itself Or
endaezeting your "reilecfon.
Iti iris ill vain that I, urged ihnt; I had
no - Manner 'asked a icioutioation. At
If Tom not mistaken. this judgment is the
only-speech, letter, or document addressed to
the - public in vikih. yen ever, recognized My.
oxie t t,etino, -"I hope I maiy,fiotgo down to pcis-:
terity embalmed therin. , .
length -Livia nettled: by xis. tatigitage7.- addition, to i flo ; SalarYof.„
welr'letended,'lit ver yi•eutting as -ad-•00P , ..a . -year as`:-liuropeati 'enKrenlnotleitcOf
dreisev: uke-4o: - say. to 'the - Adn.inistitititmluiperTafgasi4o"
seanCeJi,Well;:thin;nialeePatterion Gov -I T4e &ion. deelingd. : ',.
ernor i ond.tiy•my,natne;for liienteAanG =--
To'lose-this.place',is a matter - Of:me
portancei' . and - ;wei can see - -whetheiliam
reallyio:pdions.!- . -,•
I „should have hated to'serve -- fts_Lieut.
Gove.inor,"blit.;l-Should. have - gloiied in .
running- for the post., I - want . - toi-have
my enemies all upon' me .a r t,ronee;
tired of fighting them piece - mal.: And
though 1 should beim beet: beaten in the
canvass,. I know that my A-tinning would
have*helpe4 the ticket, :and: helped - my
PO': • • -•
L It. WaS thoua•ht best to - let- the matter
'take another course. No other name
could haVe been put on the. ticket. so bit,
terly humbling to me as that. whiCh was
sPleetecl.: The- noinination was, given to
Raymond; the fight left to me. - And,
Gov.-seward, I have nzatle: it, though it
be conceited- in me to say,so. • What lit
tle fight .there has' been, I have Stirred
'up. vEven -Weed 71ms-tuit been'(l speak
of his piper):heartv in this 'contest, while
the jourind_of doVernor .
has taken care of - its - own - interests -. and
let the canvass take care of itself,- as it
early declared • it . would , do:: That, jour
nal - has (becau seof :talc ati'd-vrater
course) some. Twenty Thousand ItibSelih
era in this city and its sub.uTbs - , and' of
these Twenty Thousand I• venture •to say
more voted for Ullman .ttud Scroggs thou
for Clark. and Raymond: The . Tribune.
(also. because of its character), has but
Eight Thousand subscithers within the
same radius; and I venture' to say that of
!its habitual readers niue-tenthsvo'ed for
Clark and Baymund,-Ivery -few' for 'Ull
man and scroggs: had to bear the
brunt of the contest, and take a terrible
reFporisihilitys 'in .order. to. prevent the
. uPon - James W. Barker
in order to defeat, Fernando Wood. Had
Barker been elected here, neither-you or
I could walk these_ streets without - being
hooted, and linotv-N'.othingisin would 1
have.swept like a prairie -fire. I stopped!
Barker's election' at the . cost of incurring
the deadliest enmity of the defeated gaurr; 1
and I have been rebuked for it by the
Lieut. Governor's paper. At the critical
moment; he came Out ag ainst JohnV heel- I
er in favor of Charles H. Marshall (who;
would have been your deadliest enetnyin !
the house,) and even your Col. General's
paper, which 'was : even -with .rue in in
sisting:that Wheeler should not be re
turned, wheeled about atthe last inomeht
and went in for Marshall—'The Tribune
alone clinging to Wheeler 'to the last.,
I rejoice that. they who turned so.itidden
ly 'were not able to turn all their readers.
Gov. Seward, I know that some of your
most cherished friends .think
obstacle to your adranceutent- 7 that johnl
Schooleraft, for one, insists that you and
Weed shall not be identified with me. ,
I trust; after a dine, you,will
trust I shall-never be foundin opposition
to VDU; I have no farther wish :hut to
glide out of the newspaper world as'qui-,
etly and as speedily as posSible/joio my'
family in Europe, and if possible stay
there quite a tithe—lung enough. to cool
my feveredlwain and renovate my over
tasked energies. All I ask is that we
shall be counted even on the morning af
ter the first Tuesday in February, as,-
aforesaid, and that . l may thereafter. take
such course as seems best - without 'refer
ence' to the past : .
Yon have dune me acts of valuedkind..,
nest in the line of your profession) let
tne close lvith the - assn.:lance that these
will ever .. be gratefully remembered by
Yours, IIOIIACE GREELEY.
Iron: \V t. 11. SEWARD, Pre:;eat:
Translated for the Potter Journal, front the
Pittsburg Courier. •
Br. Wigs of Baltimore, on the
- Chicago Platform and •
Dr: Wiss, of Baltimore, had been chos
en . a dele ,, ate to the Cdtviention at Chi
cago, but declined to go as such, because
he could not agree with- the inAxuction
to support Mr. Bates. He publishes the.
reasons for it in a. letter= written to Mr.
Carr Schurz, of Wiseonsin, and his satis-,
faction about the nomination and platform.
• DEAR, Fantco--.1 choose the ess to'
give you votice that your kind letter of
the 16th of this month is received. I
thought my ab : cnce from- Chicago could
not cause any harm in the,proceedings of
.the Convention. Nevertheless, Lam fair
ly convinced that every partof . stiength
mast be ready at any time td support the
powerful movements for bun au liberty
and happiness',. eeen as' Countable 'num.
begs; but I trusted that. the. mighty pow.:
er of the nation, wouldlionurablY and
worthily represented at Chicago, and take
measures and adopt- resolutiecs which
. cause a general sa.isfac:ion... My -
pretest has' done -a ' ,, nod work here; I
heirtily rejoice over greet historical
:work Which. OM' Convention basso honor
ably accomplished. It was a real Hay
field; like. the sweet breath of'Spring it
flows from the West. am glad to . see
those great ideas . for which ire fought and
suffered in 'the fatherland' have been !
adopted `and are as new-born by the' Amer
lean people. I ant wiliiae to forget the
sorrows and earcs. Year platform is - a
real master-piece; his a 'second: 'pedant . -
tion of Independence, in the 4ii4_ .. of the
progressed century ;' and life . : standard=
bearers are the livirg manifestations of
the idea : toward:the'l:Yeit;'intiVes the
history of the ". With .greeting
and clasp of the brother hand;'i! ! -
Tne e 1)liod (I.l:M . ll3ltteeltas - asc;e.taincill
that Buchanan tenderedreOL Forney the
Consulate at Livell:a . ml, - he 41 . eied Lunt,
.friOt:.:.lE_O•til:l - o'oii:
4 1 5: 1 ) 1 1 1.3 hit 3ffohlifig, 1860.-
T. S. CHASE. EDITOR AND PUBLISHER.
itioiblietto Dall 6-4866.
FOR FRRSIDENT. -
ABRAHA NI LINCOLN,
jiANNI BA L
!senatorial, JAMES POLLOCK.
f TIWMAS M. Rows,
14. Ilysses 3fereut.
15. George Bressler.
N. A. 11..SIntrp.
11% Daniel 0 Gallr.
18. Samuel Enlviu.
19. Edgar Cohan.
20. Win. 111'Kennan.
21. '3lt. Kirkpatrick
23. -Itieti'd P. Roberts
24: Henry SOuther..
25: John Grier.
r. Edward C Knight
'3l Robert P. King.
4: Robert M. Foust.
8. Nathan HMS.
6-'John 3L Broomall
7: James - W. Fuller.
B. ; , Levi'l3.
9, Francis W. Christ
10: David MumMa, Jr
11. David Taggatt.
12. Thomas R. Hull.
13. 1. li. Penniman.
. • • 'Fon, GOVEILSOR, '
ANDIth , W G. CU
OF kiENTRE COUNTY.
4epublic4ink (County COnVention,
The Repuldican Electors in the several
election di:triets of .Potter "County;. are re
quested to meet at the usual places Tor hold
in.' elections, Ott FttIDAY TilE 2714 DAY' OF,
Aunt:sr next, to choose Three Delegates from
each district to meet in Convention at COU- 1
DER:SPORT, On THURSDAY, the 'SECOND.
DAS: OF AUGUST, 180, to select 6ndidutes
fdr County oihees. • • - .
Tim Townships at their primary Aneetings
arc requested to, instruct their delegates in
re„lard' to the propriety of adopting tjie -
pdriionment system of representation in Coun
ty PonvoutiouS. •• •
'The following Committees of vigilance have
been appointed in their respective Townships;
mil.: are requested to act proMptly and vilior
ouay ; to provide so that due notice of the
primary meetings fits the election of 'delegates
, initytie given, in ordti• that every district may
be repreSented in the Convention.
A. C. 1 6 AGGART,
Chairman of ; (;o: Ex. Cont.
.Coudersport; Juue 20,
G...Presho, G . W.I l Judd, S
• Abbott—David Convray e !oseph Schivarzen
back N. B. Suter.
Bio,gharaG, Colvin, I. B. Carpenter, Mil
Clara:—Sola Stevens, John L. Brooks, S'am
uel Wakely: • • .
Ccinder.sport-P. A. Stebbens, Jr., Z.- J.
Thompson, Eli i ees.,
Eel:Lila—Q. J. Spofford, 31 . orris Lent, 'l4-
Genesee—J. C. Cavanaugh, Stephen Hurd,
And'retv Killin. .;
dlarrison—J. T. Sanford, Austin Sweetland,
S. It Beebe. . • .
- ',llebroti—E. B. Bishop; 1L 11. Rathborne,
Hector—Matthew Wilkinson, jr, - Wm. T.
Le4ll, jr.,.Joseph Sundcrlin, jr.
• Homer—Jacob Feet, U. Crdsby, Win
B. Ayrc .
. Jackson—Rufus Thompson,•David Crowell,
Keating—Pluniy - Harris, Jason Lewis, Har
low Din gel.
I Osuayo—Jerome Cheesbro,' Elena. Ly
nn* N. IL Rice.
Pleasant Valley—D. P. Roberts, Matthew
McDowell, N. P. Fluent. • '• '
L: Ensign, IL F. Sizer, Ed
Pike.-Y-S. IL 31artin, John Carriel,' • Jan
Idet4gar..- , • .
Boulet—So'neca Pomeroy, E. H: Burt, C.
Knowlton.- ! •••
Summit—R.H. Mason, Merrick Jackson,
Alfred Ayres. , 1 • -
Sweden-;--Edwin Lyman, 31. Ostrander; J.
SYlvania—E. 0. Austin, Pardon 'Baskin:s,
• Sharon—lr. L. J. F. Barnes, John
Vourlies. • . • - • -
Stewardson—Henry Andresen,. Leroy ; :Crit
tenden; J. L. Clark. - ,• • -
'Ulysses-0; Hacket t /D.
Wharton—Georgo Barclay, John -13eitsley,
Nathan Bailey: . • .
West Bra tich—Seth,lConable, Ernstus Crip.!
pen, James Runnel.
V The eorporators • of :he Potter
Coitnty Tiailread Company give notice of I
woeting at Germania, oextVedifesday,
to' orgaoize the Company and receive
Subeeriptions of. stock. The road. is a
very'iMpoit;int - One tnteiests - of
Z.Zr• We this 'week publish tliepros
peetus -of The Worhl,. new paPor
whieli has just been started in New York.
It IS an eight-page paper, well .printed
and aibly edited. Alex. Cumuirizs,
late of the Philadelphia EcePing Bate
/60s one of the editors.
tEV. The National Vetnocratic Conven
don reassendsled at Baltimore ct3lon day
at 1 o'olock,, , and was oiled- to order,by
the - President.; Up. to our latest adviees
there: was IThelv, to be 'considerable troub:-‘
le in ;regard to the 'admission of delegates.
. opponepts of Mr.; Doug. :
Ins aro equall,:sanguine that'theyjvill be
successful itt their respective pulieics. It
is lxc4vever, oonceded that Dotiglas is de
feated. • ' - • -
• • •
Jelin Gaihraith, Prosi.l
dent ju d ge. ef the Slith Judicial Distric4l
died at Eno ow•Fild:ky inesniug the 15161
inittlift,'lpiii:AlrereliTeets — or parttlytic
ttrelte with 'Whiett: be wee,. attacked. at
VtilOu proceeding 'to Afinrien", on
to conOutlo some Intiin,t , its 'in
court there. Ile ins ttikeit-beck to Erie;
where lie died soot after , _
Galbraiti t t. was .: - 6 practical:phi
lentliropist in many
founder and Presi4ent of the "
vania Industrial Reform, School," organ-
ized a ,year or two pgo, and his untiring
energies in , its bps placed It in . a
pobitton that will obtain to great success.
Judge . Galbraith wtas afull-fledged demo
eta-, and fully .endorsed the course of his
party with regard Tall the leading is sues "
of the day—however
may have been with his views , of philan
thropy and social re l forin. Judge. G. inv.
Hided,toro or flatlet timee in our county
court, and had malty warm Mends here.
far in another 4Olunin we priblish the
celebrated. letter of . Horace Greeley , to
Seward, lwritten- in 1854,
which he withdraws from political con,
.section 'with Sewa r d and Weed,. It', is .
lengthy„but our 'readers..will .need :no,
apology for its appdarance in the 3oun-
NAL. It .16 Cllnnedtly :Characteristic', of
its author, and will l add inneh.to his ed._
itorial popularity. Its publication now
is the result of certrin aiiimadverSionS of
the editor of the N. ,TiMes, in a letter
froui --Auburn to his paper, in-regard .to
the course of Mr..Giceley at the Chicago
Convention. Mr. greeley demanded the
letter for - iriblieaticirt icrtatim; in 'the
Tribune, ini ordT tbat.everybody might
judge whether the criticisms of ,31. r: Ray.
mond were justified. I In our opinion, Mr.
G-rceley has the be=ti end of the story, and
if there. is any occasion for regret at its
publication Mr. Se arci and his friends
have the experiencel.of it.
fiEr.'On our first ipage this week we.
make an extract frog the late speech of
'Mr.Sumner l on the4dmission of Kansas,
aqd promise another! extract in our nest
paper. The portioni in this number em
braces rnemly the opining, remarks; which
we-regard as explanatory in a measure of
the portion to be, pubPsheci next week.—
The speech as a wliple is an eloquent,
scholarly and feeling philippic against :the
barbaric characterst:ics of our monster
national curse. Nci man can read the
whole of it Without idonce feeling its
truth, and unanswerable arguments. Not
One wordof it could ivellibe,spared ; and
yet lit is of such length that, foUr hours
were required forits ol
delivery, and- nine
teen closely. Printed columns of the Daily
Globe were oc - cupied 't'or its publication.
A - large auditory listaied to it with mark
ed attention, and very few of the Sena
tors from the South left their seats ddring
its delivery. We regret its. extreme
length,'as we would gladly lay ft all be
fore our readers; blit hve doubt not that
Large number of copies of it will be
printed and circulated throughout the
cJuntry, which will enable many of our
readers to test its marts. •
jigr•Theltipublican L3C1111:1ty Executive
CoMmittce inci.(2n Monday ev'e'ning last,
and: decided to call the County Conven:
tion on - Thursday,. August st 2d. The Call
and list of township committees may be
fund in their proper place..
1 The decision of the cdnutuittec as to the
time of holding the Con'rntion, is an ci f
cellent one, and .we Punk will greatly
add, to thestrength of tbe paity in' Octo
ber, giving, as it does, 4n opportunity to
make the canvass leisur'plYand thorough
ly. j• We trust that - delegates will bp
chosen - with a view bq ' ot6 pica voce in
the ,Convention, and . tiles remove every
probslili obstacle to harmonious action'.
We are sincere in the] belief that the
adoption of the
j vita rode-Ay:dem hi Con.
ventieys is indispensable to the future
j welfare,of We party, and the interests of
j the people...lt trill ensure us better men
fur candidates and thus more certain
success. As the meas4re is one which
must be determined by the" action of the
Convention - when it mopts, it can only
be reached by theuntS'ses by sendiMa:,
.deletes who are not afraid to stand-by
their instructions-1u vot,ing without fear
or favor. : Let us try it UnJthe 2d of Au,
in regard to the queition of the rep
portinumeut of delegates'fLccording to the
vote, no have only to sajr i .that it is prat:
ticed by several othOr . iaunties in the
State, and . etr far'as c / au learn is
popnlar'ind 'conducive to)party harniony.
Tho Committee hive n4de.this a point
in their call because is, win .only be fully
and fairly discussedin.a county-.convent
tion -under popular -, instrnction, - .. and 'the
tinestion is with every,eariiess inereasing
is importance. We are glad that theleom.
mat' tee have concluded to 'make it a,Sub
leo, of iliseussion in , the: nest .Cowitea,
:iiiln::anzt ~ve'"tirast every toy
see, that itgf :sick:gates are iii
respect to loth the questions ee
l'i,i)"clich Aktnpri tl ,
the It/tilted flw
-in the official: proceeding of the
Of gefiresintatives; at. *ns,hi n i tt
the 4th of June we find the folio i
PRoTEcTIO;4 or AMP,M 3 eAiI trrn
Mr: KJCOIAIf, i.utu direttei
Judiciary Conittiitte# ttj gel( =tit
consent.to - offer_t_be teSio
esoleedi. , Tpat-ihi - ludicifry Po6 l it
inetructed to---intßaire, . rep..
neeesinry id. give' protection- ttr Ai
goad in the pursuit of their privak
fail business %/6p() ttoreling or sojoi
other ,States'thatt those in:whit:it - Um
4 . nd yntf . ,objeet, -
Is there anythingit)- that resoled()
violates ra single Stan right, -eid
inference .thatt every, trtrireler. fnm
North is: at' - emissary of forcible:"
Ilas Veler, likeshe negro, , An t .
that" Southerners " are 'bound
speet ?" 13,10 • - you object becaire
cause of slavery is so weak-that it el
bearobservatiou undo any cirew
Or do you regard the resolution
,the ;road to Congretti
intervention" in -the matter? - At
rate, Mr. Keitt, we: would like
that objection there can he to so
ineasUre as that resolUtion.
begins at hothe ;".. s why not practice
the protection of: rights of ourci
here - at : home, instead of ruuui
them - wherever the laws of nations
be their safeguard;
• Poiler Jci
inteio previous nptice -the &putli
Allegany township niet • at the'Bc
house,near. Raymond cOrnern:for tl
poSe f organizing a club to act, in
with . the Republican - Oltibs
several townships in Putter County
elsewhere for the, - purpose of consul
log the strength of the Republican
in the'cOining issue. ' • :
• Meeting . organizeti by `calling D.
Jiiicks to the chair, atid.appointrug S.
Slade; Secretary . .. pro.' tew.,. after
the • following preaulble, resolutions
constitution were Presentedaud-adui
WiIFREAS in the course 'of politidd
the Or:Minis tririved when it, is *iiee63:
rest the government of the United Stare
the hands of corrupt_ rin*d designing Porn
Atha legislate In favor of• the interests
Slarthe!der; and Siinatder the public
upOn'inatizan friend's, to the:detruuent
laboring masses, and place it in dui hat
amiiest and upright Statesmen 'who wi
minister thegoiernmont . trith fidelity.
interests of like whole,people, theiefore
Reza/tied, - That ure-largatlize - ourselm
to foili.tn asssiciatioq to holf,:oy.erhed:
Agr. Ist. This association shall be
toe Allegany Republican Club. -
. 2nd. The officers of which . - sbalkconsi
a President, 6 Vice Presidents, Secrets!
Treasurer, and au Executive Commit'
• 3rd. - Th - e ditty of the Pfesidetit shall' I
preside at all •mcetings of the clab, did(
prints of order, to put all nietious tcivel
declare the results:. .-•
4th. The duty of the Vice Piesideati
be to preside and-act - in placeOf
in his absence.
sth. It shall be diity of tho
to:receive all monies placed-in his hand
preserve the same'subject to the order
- tith. It shall be -the duty of the`.Seet
to. be present at all.taCetings, keeping
ute record of the . same to read the priicet,
of former rneeting . „nnd to keep all pi
and books belonging to t.he
the inspection of auy or alljnenabers
some. - • •
_ . . ,
The_dmy-of,tba Exicutire Cow s
shall-be to cull meetings of the club, er
Speakers, and. transact nil .other-nec
business by order of the club..
- Bth.• Any person can Iffecoma a. metal
this Olaii.by signing the constitution.
.9th. AlCucenrbers - of We . Club are bow.
support Abrahani Lincoln and - flaniiiind 11
lin fur President and :Vtcp-Preshient, and
G, G:urtit i .for Governor of the state of Pt
sylVania, and 'to „Work 'Uncompromisingly
support of the prineiples of liberty, indepez
eat of sectional or lOcal ibtluen9es:
Proceeded in the election - of officers;
which the.'foiloaing is die result.i
For President, 8:"- P. Goodsell;
Pre - b icl g;:11:1 h a Cole, satnuel'lVineq
Spencer Preston,, 6.
Nelson, QChamberlain; for Secret;
D. N..Jinnks ; Treaiarer R. W. Fier
Executive tointuitten,l -Dories
- The-audience then listeried to a, It
instructive speech_ deliverer) by gel
Lewis of:Ulycsej, giving a histery_of tl
origin, 'progress; and . ' ultimatum. of.
Political Parties., in, the",-United : Stat
from..thol.l3,evehitionary war twill a
present time.. 'We were then entertain
by ii Patriotic Song from tbe•Lewisl
Chnir", led bylSeth Lewis, all Of, Which
fleeted great - credit , upon the enter' .
After which the following rer
were, passed. • - •
Resglved, That the interests of ttit It(
Ile Xi party , dentand that. the ratio,'.or.n
seutativesi4 County' Cotreentien .sbouli
chaiigedln'iteeordauce with. the pianpro
at the last,Couttty .
Reif aved,"That the prec4editigT of th 4l
lug be published iu the Poirot lovie4&
• After passing, - cite of thanks to
Sneaker, auk ekes* Iziaati4.-2410
0, oboDsE!..4 rim
D. N. 4.riicits, Sec'y. 7; '
'77!.e time forlfddirig etweoteey
icui to rat lEdy , bie,liepp tied for
day and':neSdAY ) Oo : ind and 31