Newspaper Page Text
ondny, November 20, 1060.
Prospectus of the National Republican.
Believing (hat the tlmo baa arrived when the
great Republican party of the Catted Btatea ought
to be fairly represented la ,tbe dally pren of the
National Metropolis, we have embarked la the
cnterprlie of supplying the citlxena of the District
of Colombia with a dally publication, under the
tide of the " National RxruauCAV."
In in political department, thla Journal will
i adroeate and defend the prlnclplea of the Repub
lic party, and endeavor to dliabnie the public
nd of groundltia prejudices which hare been
sred against It, by the false accusations
lies. Uarlng the utmost confidence
nlstratton of Mr. Lincoln will be
pur approbation, we expect to
ut not a aerrlle snpport. In
dlkely to be made with bis
emits of the Republican
on ant the District
ake than the peopl-
common country. We
. maintaining the In-
Id it asunder. No
Is of this Issue the
Lund, whan thov,
i realise lhati08aHurc4.tf pon them.
Eel confident, tbereffre, that in yielding to
Idmlnlstratlon of Mr. Lincoln a cordial sup-
I. w shitl have, the sympathy of an Immense
loilty of tb people of this District and vlda-
Jtfi not our design, however, to make the
rfl RmiblUan a mere political paper. We
Ktend, that at a medlnm of general and local
hews, it shall not be inferior to any otner journal
LMI.h.d In this eltr. We shall pay particular
lntt.nilnn to nuestlons of local policy, and advo-
cat such reforms as we may deem essential to
' the prosperity of the city, and to the advance
ment of the moral and material welfare of Its
We deem it unnecessary, howerer, to multi
ply promises, as the paper will Immediately make
its appearance, and will then speak for Itself.
It will be published every afternoon, and de
ltrered to city subscribers at six cents per week.
Mall subscribers, $3.50 a year, payable In ad
vance. The publication office is at the corner of Indi
ana avenue and Second street.
LEWIS CLEPHANE & CO.
Subaoriptions, advertisements, and commu
nications, intended for this paper, may be left at
Adamson's periodical store, on Seventh street,
opposite the General Post Office, where copies
of the paper may also be bad immediately on
Advertisement should be sent in before
twelve o'clock, M., otherwise they may have to
over a day.
pkamunicauons upon an sudjccis, panic--Fwith
reference to our city affairs, will re
k reanectful attention.
Notices' ot nie-.B- not exceeding fire lines.
inserted for twenty-five cent?.
Adverlueineuta inserted at Hbeii
'' TO ADVERTISERS.
We invite the attention of our merchants
land business men to onr advertising columns.
W start out with a circulation in this city
whieh we believe to be equal to that of any
other paper published here, save one, and with
aroavert t- larire daily increase. Arours is
Vl7 Jlepublican paper published id the
FiTH U f.ijp In nrtaiima llml S.T.lif..
TteWWlM colnmns. r"av,a(;h a class of
0 rnnoia reached throueh any
adveftiJSfig in our columns, no one, of
course, will be supposed to have endorsed our
politics. We cot not expect tbp Advertising
patronage of our politroij opponents, unless
they shall deem it to their interest, as a mere
business matter, to extend it to us. But we
expect to make it clearly manifest, to all who
desire to attract public notice to their ware'
and their business, that the tray to do a" 'a to
advertise in our columns.
Soxc of our advertisers ha Dei so late in
tending in their advertised13 thal we hoT
been compelled to defer -me of ,0nl until
ifaj-OlENTS OP TUB PRESIDENT
Mr. Lincoln, accompanied by his wife, by
Senator Trumbull, and several other distin-
ft gulshe4 gentlemen and ladies, recently visited
f..M.-A 1. l. n.&, Jtm T.l! .L T7f
vmiagv, ttwio mo uick i, unuiuD, lag vice
President elect. This is said to be the first meet-
ing of these distinguished gentlemen, simn
Lthevjrtfre rsjsmber- of the same Congress, more
f ten years ago.
)n the route from Springfield to Chicago,
pints wher -the- cars stopped. Mr. Lincoln
was greeted by large collections of people. At
several points he addressed tbem very briefly,
saying little morrthan to thank them for their
The New Orleans Picayune proposes a plan
by which the South may be pacified and in
duced to remain in the Union a plan so novel
in it character, and effectual in its possibili
ties, that we may be pardoned for alluding to
it. The electors chosen by the people of the
five States at the late election, the Jhcayune
says, are not bound to vote for Mr. Lincoln in
the Klwtoral College ; and if thejr will cast
their suffrages for Mr. Bell, the matter win be
satisfactorily settled, Republicans nr gener
ally apt to recognise and practice - code of
morals, and we doubt if the sugges-'ion of our
astute contemporary will receive feMvor its
AUUior wouiu uesire t dui we suggest, ui iu-
, .'best course to pursue in the event of Its failure,
What Mr. Lincoln be requested to refuse the
nflirj) tha electors will undoubtedly feel it their
f' uty to confer upon him.
-naech at r.-"i-
tndoubtedly left the Union. Mr. Rhett, being
upon the spot, is of course better aware of tho
state of things than we are i but we submit
whether it is exactly properpot to draw it
too mildly whether it is hottest .ffor a people
who denounce tho Union, arid declare itbroken,
to daily use rat, of tbebenelitt which that
Union givesT4'Tbe United States Post Office
is the property of tho people, who pay for its
support) and if the honesty of Mr. Rhett and
his co-laborers and supporters in South Caro
lina wire equal to their inconsistency and folly,
they would refuse a participation in the bene
fits of that Department of the Federal Govern
ment ' ,
HOW CAN IT BE ACCOM
PL1SHED? The present indications are, that South Car.
olina will, through her Convention, which is to
meet on the 17th of December, formally declare
herself out of the Union. A few other extreme
Southern States may follow her example.
We often hear expressions to the effect, that
"if South Carolina is determined to secede, let
her go we hope no attempt will be made to
detain her," Ac This idea has been thrown
out, in various forms, by some of our leading
Republican journals. Yet we very much doubt
whether many whu indulge In such expressions
have any very clear ideas, u to their meaning-
"No Republicans, we presume,-ad ery lew
Northern men of any party, are ready to con
cede the right of a State to separate from the
Union, and thus bring about its dissolution, at
pleasure. How, then, do they suppose that the
Federal Government can " let" a State "go,"
which may resolve to secede T A vague idea
seems to be entertained by some, that the Fed
eral Government may, through the action of
some of its departments, agree to the secession
of a State, without conccdingthe absolute right
of secession. This, however, is a gross fall ;.'
What department of the Federal Governn Int
does any one suppose possesses the power fo
consent to a dissolution of the Union? Is it
the Executive? Let us examine.
Whenever a State shall assume to secede
from the Union, she must necessarily repudiate
and set at defiance all Federal laws and Fed
eral authority within her jurisdiction. The
Federal Executive, therefore, must either ab
stain from any attempt to execute the Federal
laws within the jurisdiction of such State, or
must attempt to overcome resistance by the
powers vested in him by the Constitution and
laws. To abstain from any attempt to execute
tho Federal laws, would be simply to admit the
absolute right of a Stato to Beceda at pleasure,
and to acquiesce in the exercise of that right.
And this he could not do except in flagrant
violation ofthat clause of the Coustitution which
enjoins upon him the duty to "take care that
the laws bo faithfully executed."
Is it supposed that the President and Senate,
through the treaty-making power conferred by
the Constitution, can consent to the secession
of a State ? This cannot be, for the plain rea
son that a treaty can only be made with t for
eign Power. So long as a State is in the Union,
she cannot b a party to a treaty with a Gov
ernment of which she is an integral --ember.
She must first get out of th Union, before she
can be in a condition to enter into a treaty with
- the Federal Government.
'kn a State be turned out of the Confederacy,
and absvl-ed from her allegiance to the Con
stitution, by n act of Congress? Surely not.
Congress, like another departments of the Fed-
eral Government, derives its powers from the
Constitution. Itis unnecessary to say, 'hat thnJJSiS
rJonstitKon-'nrNv?:. tZ &&&:.
fr unnn Cnnirrfa i v.rl-'.tff' V ,4 ?. I K
-r o -fjt. .jy -rf . '.'Jvt f
State out of the UnionX.f"'?''i '''"
her own consent. Aud suKvif??''C Asli
to find among the implied,
the power to dissolve the
it is a department. y
In short, it is sheer monsense to talk about
permitting a Sta' to secede -from the Union.
So long as f"" present Constitution stands, no
State c-ii get out of the Union, except by a
fprcible and successful revolution. The Federal
Government is as powerless to content to the
secession of a State as it is to expel a State from
the Union without her consent, However de
sirable it may seem, therefore, that a State
whose people nre desirous of-dissolving their
connection with the Federal Union should be
permitted to " go In peace," the thing is cemti
tutionally impof sible.
We do not deny the power to amend the Con
stitution, in the mode pointed out by that instru
ment, so as to provide for the secession of a
State or States. But no one who talks about
permitting restive States to " go out " proposes
to prepare the way by an amendment of the
Constitution. In fact, it would be an anomaly
in history for the organic law of a Government
to provide the means of its own dissolution.
Nevertheless, those who think it would be wise
to incorporate such a provision into our Con.
stitution may advocate its amendment to that
effect without talking sheer nonsense, which is
more than we can lay of those who, while de
Dying the absolute right of secession, talk of
permitting a Slate to secede under the Consti
tution as it now stands.
We do not think it wise ot prudent to irritate
public sentiment at thb South by unnecessary
threats of coercion. But we may as well look
this matter of secession fairly in the face, and
see in what it must result, if persisted in. To
talk about acquiescing in it, or consenting to
it, is only to encourage, with false hopes, the
spirit of disloyalty now unhappily rife in certain
States of the Union.
Some of our Democratic contemporaries are
prophesying that the four years rule of Repub
ucanism unuer jur. Lincoln will snow an
amount of corruption exceeding that of any
otner jwrioa in tne history ot the Government.
Honesty in polVtical parties seoms to be a par-a"VI-
coJHiu the opinion of our op-pone-nj;ve
them reason to
?h?g! Pss,bl; Pvo a
merer, as ue-
-we shall re-
rat? VJW f!S "7 n0
Gov1.' -. -VwhTch uau "
i.i .--:..-.t "-T.U ' ri. -j
THE NEW YORK TRIBUNE ON "ORi
GAN3." W -
The iVfW Tork Tribune has heard thlt
" Somebwlu croDOses to start a Renubllean
journal at the Federal'.Citv," and is greatly
. ... T ' . . .. a . ' ' . it
concerned lesi u may assume to do tne "organ
of Mr. Lincoln's 'Administration. Wo J are
happy to have it in our'power to quiet the'afv,
prehensions of the Tribune on this point, by
giving a positive assuranco that the National
Republican will not be, or assume to be, the
"organ" of Mr. Lincoln's Administration, or
of any politician or set of politicians whatever.
We carry our opposition to a Presidential
"organ" even further than the Tribune doea,
and object to any such institution, whether'
located in Washington or in New York. The
Tribune, however, does not object to the Ad
ministration's speaking through an organ, pro
vided its own Washington correspondents are
made the pipes to that instrument. In fact, it
wouia raiuer iiae suvu u utr-ugeuieui, us io
evident from the following sentence, which we
qnote from the articlo abovo referred to i
"If any Administration wishes to 'be, better
understood on any point by the American peo
pie, ve have always correspondents at Wash
ington, who will be very glad to place its facts
or its views before the public."
A plague upon all " organs," we say ; but es-r-fialli
such organs as the Washington cor
respondents of the New Toiv -, If (-.
thing in the world could justify an Adminis
tration in establishing an " organ " at Wash
ington, it would be to counteract the misrepre
sentations of these very correspondents, who
daily assume " to place its facts and its views
before the public," although" as ignorant of its
policy as they are regardless of the truth of
Tho Tribune further remarks:
"Organs are generally established, not to
benefit the Administrations whereon they fast
en, like barnacles we mean leeches but to
enable their publishers to live and grow fat at
the public cast. They are eternally nosing
about the White House, the Departments, and
the Capitol, in search of fat jobs. They re
semble a very young spoiled child, which is
alternately sucking aud squalling."
As the Washington correspondents of the
New York press are notoriously so very modest
and circumspect in regard to " nosing about
the White House, the Departments, and the
Capitol, in search of fat jobs," and keep them
selves bo immaculate from all complications
with lobby schemes, would it not be eminently
wise in the incoming Administration to adopt
the entire corps, as the pipes of a grand " or
gan," through which to communicate Its views
and its policy to tho publio? Such a com
pound instrument would, unquestionably, be
U ..l. 1!1 i . 1.'
able to perform the Administration musio with'
" all the variations."
Since the above was put in type, we hare
seen in the New York Herald a notice of iar
enterprise, in a similar vein to the 'Tribtkxc't
notice, only still more ill-nured. The Hcraldy
instead of insinuating that we are to assume
the position of a Presidential " organ," flatly
ass' that we " hare made all the necessary-
arrangements for ail organ at Washington, to
'grind out the official muiic of Mr. "Lincoln's
The Herald thinks that "the associated'
newspaper press renders aj special Washington
organ a special absurditr." This looks very
much like an endorsement of our ironical sug
gestion, that the incoming' Administration shall
employ the entire corps of Washington corres
pondents of the New York press, to "grind out
its official music."
T . '
,-J "organ " at Washington for car-
one connected with our enterprise has
correspondence with him, directly or
indirectly, on the subject. By the way, when
bo learns that he has an " organ " here, we
hope he will lose no time in sending us a pro
gramme of his Cabinet. We don't think the
country has much confidence that he will adopt
any of the numerous Cabinets so kindly made
up for him byhis would-be New York "organs,"
and if we are to be forced into the position
which they so much covet, we are certainly
entitled to an authentio programme.
The Tribune and Herald ar nth aware, or
ought to be, that an - ot'last session of Con
re .uu.eir cuts off the Executive patronage
by means of which Presidential organs in
Washington have hitherto been sustained.
Every dollar's worth of printing, both Execu
tive and Congressional, will be executed by the
Printing Bureau established by that act.
As to the Government advertising, we shall
get our share of it, if we attain a circulation
large enough to enable us to command it, un
der the law, without laying ourselves under the
slightest obligation to the Administration, or
anybody else but our subscribers. Represent
ing, as we shall, the moil numerous party in
Waahington, we have no fears on this poiut.
THE BANK SUSPENSIONS.
Never before was a suspension of the banks
so favorably received by the community, as
the present one. So far as the banks in this
District and the cities east of us are concern
ed, no one doubts their solvency, or their abil
ity to resume specie payments, whenever .the
present panic shall have passod away. In fact,
their suspension for the time being is regurded
as a measure of relief to the community.
The sudden calling in of their loans and con
traction of their discounts, which, but for their
suspension, would be unavoidable, would cause
great distress among the people.
The present panic, being purely the effect
of political causes, must soon blow over. If,
during their suspension, the banks will keep
the people supplied with change, by paying
out coin in small quantities, we have noanubr
the community will not only cheerfully ocqui-
esco id the measure, but commend it.
Senator Latham with his ladv arrived at Gal
feston, Texas, on the 8th, having been eight
F '. i. i. .! t nl:f.-
.veeMS in accoinpusmug ion inp iruui v-mui-
ila, via the ovcrlina routef uy private eonve
, . ..a..j,. fWjtt nd the
r,'-,i. ;' - fr ts wcvu tuiuugu
! , 1,,JVi'5-lI1'orn:lation that.be is
Nataiv Panama, JVop. 6. Thi United
States sloop of war Narragansett arrived hero
'u . ' t .i . i r-.-l
uom uuayaquuon me svw oi uciooer, u
crew all well, and has completed coaling, and
will sail on the 'l 1th inst, for jCallao. Aldip
lbmalic intercourse !has ceased between, the
United States and Peru.' Onr Minister; Mr.
Clay, has received hti passports, and will leave
in the Wyoming on the 10th inst, and take
the stcamer-of-the 26th from Aspinwall for
the United States. The last steamer from
Callao brought the news of the death of Lieut
James H. Moore, of the Lancaster.. He was
taken suddenly illand left in the care of kind
.fri&nds bj the Lancaster. The8t. Mary's Is
litre wuu uv lucii aits, nuu waning reiiei. ids
Siam is 'daily expected from Aeaputco, ihe
Saranac shditly from Ma Francisco, and the
Levant from the Sanayrid Islands.
DEATH OF.JyDGE LARRABEE.
The Appleton tfeacentf of-the 17th inst,
says: "It is withleelings of more than ordi
nary sorrow aujyregret that we chronicle tho
death of Cbarlcyll. Larrabee, the member of
Congress1 of thr district Judge Larrabee fell
from a ladder, some ten days ago, while super
i ;ii. .A ..:.. .j t.i i;.f n.i
intending repairs to his house, and was fatally
A' complimentary levee was given to Gov.
Banks and lady on the 21st, by the citizens of
rValtham, lne.pA;- of Mxity, at whiah-i llurn
Governor was- presented with a service of ail
ver.plato, and Mrs. Banks a valuable gold
tuz Famine is Kans.s. Atchison. No.
tcmber 22. According to official reports of
l. 17 w.li.r p !.. .i i5i
uig jUmjon uviici uuuiumurc, mere naa oeeri
so far distributed from this point 76,650 pounds
of provisions, consisting ot flour, meal, beans,
and potatoes. Applications have been receiv
ed and supplied from twenty counties. They
state that although they have so far been able,
to ai least snppiy something to every one
bringing proper credentials, that they are yet
unable to meet all demands presented, and
there are urgent culls for further and imme
diate supplies. Supplies are given as far'
they go to all bringing proper crede-tials, re
ceipts only being taken to fasten the responsi
bility of anything misapplied. Six teams left
to-day with provisions lor Southern Kansas,
from where most of the applications come.
NEWS FROM HONDURAS.
Dr. Charles H. Van Patten, bearer ofdis
patches to the Government at Washington,
containing the official report of' the trial and
execution of Walker, arrived here in the steam
ship Empire City on Wednesday, night, having
lea Truxillo on the 2d inst From Dr. P. we
learn that Mr. Duffy, an American citizen, and
daguerreotype artist by profession, was mur
dered during the last week in October, on the
road, a few leagues from Truxillo. The de
ceased, it is thought, had accumulated a little
'money bv the exercise of hia brofessional ahili.
tieaysbpjt waa itb gain ,'potsessiou -of this'
nyui-TUhat ia to his being murdered. . No
trace of the n.rderer- has heen diiohvarod.'
Colonel Rudler u..;Te(i at Comayagua on the
4th of October! he bad heallh aUhe time
Of hlS arnwal, but 60- heimn tn imnmn H
,didnot complain of thVe.,ment be received.
and was not closely conhuva beimjHowed to
walk about in the jail yard. The ahdottii
uen. nai&er appeareu ur at unpopular. It
had not been ordered by the Tteovdent, fend,
accoruing to tne law oi Honduras, til
death penalty for any crime whatever.
reason for the sympathy expressed by tl
pie forWalker is, that he was a'Roman
lie a fact not generally ktown before
Politically the State is q-iiet, the President
and members of his Cabinet being on a visit to
Trade is dull. The country is quite healthy.
All foreigners expressed themselves much
pleased with the conduct of President Guardi
ola during the Walker excitement
A number of California uiuers have arrived
in the country, and are unking preparations
to commence work, as theyjiielieve th mines
of Honduras to be' as" rich is gold and silver ai
those of California. The thief difficulty is t
open roads toenable themjo get machinery p
The.iWahingtonJoorreipondent of the Asso
ciated lVess telegraphs' as followit ' '
" By the recently ratified treaty with the Kan
(Kansas) Indians, the questions affecting tb
intrusions on their lands have been adjusted
These Indians are now concentrated withii
defined limits, outside of which the whites wil
be undisturbed. A few intruders are still oi
the Osage reservation,' but notice has beei
served to them to removo therefrom. The in
traders on the. Cherokee' neutral lands hav
been forced to vacate them, through the energ;
of the Commissioner of Indian Affairs."
Tbe Baltimore Sun of this morning has
specla dispatch from this city, stating that I
distinguished Congressman, who has lately
passed through Texas, speaks of the disunion
feeling there as being general. It is under
stood that Mr. Slidell, of Louisiana, will not
take his seat in the Senate this winter, unlets
the President signifies a desire that he may he
present on the occasion of some special vote of
importaT. x-nregarus a rupiureor me Union
as inevitable. Mr. Toombs is to be here, as or
ders have been given for the usual preparation
of his house in this city, for ocoupancr dUrln?
tha session. Some six millions of dollars of
the late loan have been paid in. About two
millions of this was in Treasury notes, which
had been for some time held by savings banks,
&c, with a view to their exchange for the more
permanent investment of a loan.
Pacific Teli-rami. Mr. J. H. Wade,
Director of the Western Union Telegraph Com
pany, has gone out to San Francisco, for the
purpose of making arrangements for building
tha California end of the Pacific Telegraph line.
Two agents have already started across the
Plains, by different routes, for the purpose of
more inorougniy surveying mem. ana meeting
Mr. Wade in San Francisco, when the route
which the wires are to take will be finally de
termined upon. Material for the line has been
purchased, and is now being shipped from
Boston, via Cape Horn. From present dppear
auces, there is every reason for believine that
when the spring opens, the work on both ends
of the route, as well as at the centre, will be
Georoia Girls in Homespun. The At
lanta (Qa.) American, reporting the State fair,
lt Not thn Ipanfc AttrRrtivA fpRttiPA nf tli Aav
was the appearance on the grounds of a party
ui mouir-wieu muics, ic.vuero nuu pupils- Ul
the'1 Spring Hill School attired in a substan
tial check homespun dress, made fashionably,
full and flowing. Twentv-neven bloomini?.
bright-eyed. Southern lasses, in cloth of South'
rn manufacture, ot wnlcn the staple vras pei
lar to their homes, waa Indeed a b
speech at Ur
I secession, hi
bVlV tn Stale!
Vtt'ihe General :
'wate'rid htf trnstl
Tnounliin regions wftfl
disUni meeting I
after wllpb, secessiI,0J
different portions j
the popular feelinj
day resolve loelecTfl
Thursday. (V motion I
United SutetSenalor tH
Inst. Many itf the men
.1.niAn tnil If ia nmrul
suit ainonest the friends
The bill redioving til
banks in the Ste has pi
vote of 92 to 15,
Buffalo. N. r. Nov. V
raging on 'the Lake, wli
troua. About a hundrec
Lakes, including seventy
, I .r Jibing snow renders it
K- eJSr to reach thii, pori
jutfjjbeenaone oy jeutiu
fSL Joseph, Not. it.,
which tarrfvea .-. y
anniunces that Hon. Revt
Maryland, waa among the rafe. 'fetch
aailed from that port on the lOuttVewjYorH
FilUburg, Nov. 24. The barii eUl
except tne oia uai m risDu fcirtendd
specie pajweuia jbowim-j, -u -teMOtlflv,
burg pays specie on air its liabiliDJIasi '
in 1857. (
New OrUaAs. Nov. 24. ThereUeru'Hw
failures hereamong merchants, bd
iVew Offeansl Nov. 2h there was Vd
irosi in una region mis lauruiug.
The steamer Tennessee, from Vera I
the 21st inst, has arrived. The canth
Gnadalaiara has been con-mid. Sevanij
sand man were expected In Uorelia to .1
L .1 l!l 1- . If. !.. 'nL- Tl . 1 J
W1IU lue uueraia uu ju.e.il.-v. , lue iniu
tion at the city of Mexico pas Iten ackfj
tl,uuu,uuu belonging to the tsrilshuond
stolen. There was great, excitiment U I
out the country.
St. Joseph, MoNov. 23. TCAponvJ
from' Calilornia, with dates to thai 0th 1
arrived at at. Joseph, Mo., on theI3d i
ihe steamer bonora sailed troit aai
cisco on the 10th for Panama, caVryil
passengers ana vi,uuu intreasu:
being for New York. I J
It is believed that the total vote o
will not be far from 115,000 votes. T
already received include 105,868,
Lincoln received 35,036, Douglas 33,ft
bridge 29,424, Bell 6,942. Lincoln',
over Douglasis 1,150. These return1
received by telegraph in more thanj
dred messages, ana mistakes nave pi
curred, and mo official returns may I
to determine whether Lincoln or I)i
carried the State. Douglas will pi
a few bjndred votes in the rem
State, but the probabilities are no
favor. -- - .
Ab near as can be ascertain
of the Legislature are as follows
Douglaa Democrats. 5 Breckinridge
4 ReDublicans. House. 40 Donirlatt 21 Brtd
inridge, 19 Renublicans. Of 17 Senators hih
Stl i-ltr.ll IvAFn Ia.4 i.mi 1 1 -,. i..jl.iftAl1 Vj
- viiii uuui laovVCttii ii -.o uuuiiowvu m q,
,4 Brdskinndge, and 2 Rcpubliciu).
Under tVe!trcumtaance, there are alroljy
numerousOouclas Uemocrats aspirins ton.
Qwin'S p,i in lbs u. h. Qnate, Amig
a an, HAbnbri ajan !., ! -a
Go Downey, Gen. Denver, Jaies
coftfihuions to the Washinrtnn iSfnlu
fufl on election day at San Francisoj 'I
tton, t!ov. 24. The money presiaej
ow, niH iuarvBviiic, cjiceeu ci..)uu.1
continues Uknahlied tn.Hr. The, ,n,itl. n..
lina Rallroal discharged one hundred hanii!ll
The banks are sustaining each other,uril
will tint uRnh? MI .1. -l. L ' f fll
..... ..... --r,rv fcwl tu ,Cicgrpu aunuuucul
that the New lout banta have BU,pended 7j
it is rumoreu, v good outhority, that
llri.'i- PnAln.lltao," . tt .
"U,U,V.U .i P" t0 'he Leg:
tnre a'bill aDDrOpnatlng Winn nnn r. .i..
chase of ordnance j also, a t-!ll'cmv.!DB
Oovcroor to call out the Statu ,.j6pi lnV,
atelv In case coercion'is attempted.
Columbus, Nov. 24. The demonstration
made here to-dav was the greatest ever seen in
Western Georgia. All the merchants closed
their stores and joined in the procession. Flags
and banners were suspended on the streets, the
military and Southern Guard paraded in pro
cession, and cannon were fired as a ealute to the
Southern Confederacy. Messrs. Yancey and
Rice spoils in the morning to a crowd of Eve
thousand people. John Cochrane, of Alabama,
speaks to-night, with Senator Iverson and Mr.
Nine-tenths of the people men, women, and
children wear the disunion cockade.
The secession feeling seems to pervade all
Nashville, Nov. 24. A call upon the Gov
ernor has been published, asking him to con
vene the Legislature to provide for a confer
ence bv convention with the Southern States.
John Bell, by request, is preparing for pub
lication an exposi oi' bis views upon the present
crisis. It is to be published on Monday or
New Orleans, Ntv. 24. An immense mtet-j
ing, irrespective of party, was held at Odd
Fellows' Hall, in thla city, last night Great
enthusiasm prevailed, ana a numoerot speeches
were 'made. An association, called "The
Southern Itightu Association of Louisiana,
was formed, to promote concert of action
amomrst the Southern States, and to orean
Minute Men and volunteer companies through
Messrs. Walter Cox & Co.. and Messrs. Fel-i
lows k Co.. cotton factors, failed Yesterday. ' m
St. Louis, Nov. 23. Governor Steward
ordered Gen. Frost to hold his brigade, c
sisting ot tne nrst regiment ot Missouri o
tia, the engineer corps, and a company of
tillery, in readiness to repair 10 tne soutu
Doruer, iu reuei iub iuvuoiuu ui uio oiai
H.,nn.a-n'a Ktn.4 nF rt(lon. M J
Gen. Harney started for Fort Leave
St. Louis, Nov. 24. The different m
companies met at their armories last
when Generel Frost gave them Go
Stewart s final orders, which were to p;
at once to the frontier. Several api
were made by officers. i I
Quito a number of recruits quUido lb
panics enrolled themselves for the can
Tie brigade, about six bundled Itronl
leave at ten o clock to-morrow,gYan ext .
ti) Syracuse, thence across taOountryl
si.ene oi tne atsturDancesH't I
ing, on a uoutgerA lair ggoji 'i