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White Cloud Kansas chief. (White Cloud, Kan.) 1857-1872, October 04, 1860, Image 1

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015486/1860-10-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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L. MILLER, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER.
loLUME IV. NUMBER 13, j
THE CONSTITUTION AND THE UNION
i TERMS $2.00 PER mCM, LV ADTASCE.
tce lmtq.
A 8050 FOE THE CAMPAIGN.
Aw" ITfcirer (JU JTirm..."
Com H je fhends of Freedom,
And rail i each Slate,
For Heaest OIJ Aba Uacoln, .. -I
The people', caolidatel
With JJaeoIn u our chaiaplon.
Well tittle for the ri jot.
Aid bett the foe. of Freedom,
Ii o.lt November'. fifbL
CMOMTf HnrraM boy., fur Lineolal
Harrab! bovj, for Lincoln!
Horrah! boj., for Lincoln!
Homb! fcr Hamlin, too!
The people want en hoa.it man
They're tired of fool, and knaves;
ThejYe lick of Imbecile "J. B.,"
That In rbe White Hoese rare..
Tbej want i man for Treildent,
Of firm, cnlielJinl will,
Tint I. both lion.it, Irave and trne,
And Old Abe 11. that bill!
Hurrah! boy., tx.
Old fofies Jown at Baltimore,
In solemn conclare met, "
The "Union Saving" farce to play,
With Cell and Everett.
Bat the people, next Novembe r,
Will pet them all to root.
And make them lone; remember
That the Fillmore fame', "played out."
Horrah! boy., Sec.
The Democrat, are in a "fix,''
No wonder that they .hirer;
For they all f.al it in their bones,
That they're going op Salt Hirer!
With their party aplit unnder.
The troth irplain to all,
That Ihoogh united once they stool,
Uirlded, now, they fall!
Ilarrah' boy., &.c.
Oh, DoagIat,yoa c win the race,
Yoo'J belief clear the way
Toar hembng doctrine, wont go down
At borne yonll hare tn .tay.
The WiJe- w.ke. are on the inarch,
O'er all ocr hill, and rale.;
Our Giant Killer's after yon.
With one of tho.e old rails!
sTtrrah! boy., &c.
Aad ltreckinridge will soon find oot.
The people he can't fool;
They're had enoo-b, these last four years,
Of Democratic role.
Jlot Lincoln is their favorite,
Aad he is bonnd to win;
When Dock steps oaf, next Fourth of March,
Okl Abe will then step tn!
Hurrah! boys, &e.
Now all ye freedom-lorlng men,
Who hate njtjrtsiive law..
Come, work together Leart and band,
In Freedom's glonoo. can.e.
Ne mere shall Slavery's deadly blight
Spread over onr fair lands;
We want oar soil for Free Whit Men,
With .iroeg and willing hand..
Hurrah! boy., &c.
Pisttflairats.
If Lincoln is Elected, Douglas will be
Responsible.
It was known at Charleston and Dal
timoro that neither the fifteen Slave States
nor the two Pacific States, wonld, nnder
any circumstances, vote for Douglas, be
cane they had satisfactory evidence of
his political tergiversation and unsound
ness on constitutional principles. No
one expected that the Northern States,
omcnsnpportea Fremont, would give
mm ineir votes. Well informed men
believed he'could carry neither Pennsyl
vania, Indiana, nor Illinois. Hence, it
was perfectly apparent that his nomina
tion wonld be equivalent to a defeat of
the Democratic party in every State.
0a the other hand, it was well understood
that the nomination of on unobjectiona
ble Democrat wonld enable the party
to carry the fifteen Southern and
two Pacific States, and such others as
aUht have a majority of Democratic vo
ters. Under these circumstances, and
ith a full knowledge that he cannot be
elected, Douglas demanded a nomination
t the hands of his partisans, and perti
naciously insists upon continuing to be a
candidate.
And why ? Not that he can or ex
peels to be elected, but by creating a di
vision he multiplies the chances of so
curing its defeat. His onlv ground is
that of intentional destruction of the
Prty from whom he sought support. -Because
a majority of the States refused
to participate in his nomination and sup
port, he is now exerting all his power to
Meat their candidate and to occasion
wetion of the black republican can
aidate. Nowhere has ho said brintima
tUhat he preferred the election of Breck
wndge over Lincoln. He has" only to
he desires it, and to act consistently
'tb such a desire, when the former will
j eeted and the latter defeated. This
,?? n, Partisans know perfectly, well.
fu hu whole course, and that of his
."? t pr0Tes' Wond dispute, that he
J4 J prefer the election, of, Lincoln to
M of a thorough democrat. Ho should
"member that the responsibility, rests on
kuV. democracy will remember and
JjWbimto it Washington Constiiu-
To tbe Poixt. The histories of- men
parties are best written after their
,. j Tnc e Democratic party is now"
""J for history. It is a maxim to
nnt n - 0fth0 dead bat nJth'Dg
Ti A'l aw ot lnat Part7 wonld be false.
aid evil and only evil, and that con-
"nrialiy. It was evii in it8 birthf jj ;
lift, and evil in its death. Its first
w was offensive, and its last a 6tench.
Louimlh Journal.
Who ara for "Seero Eflnaliti
The Democracy of Illinois are pretty
much bankrupted for arguments; but they
nave one last resource when everything
else fails-ererlasting "nigger equality."
Of course there will be no "nigger equal
ity" where there are no "niggers," and
as the Republican Dart nrnnn.o r ..-
the Territories for free white men, while
iut. iemocracy leave the way open for
their introduction,, it is difficult to see
how the slang phrase here quoted applies
to any other party than themselves.
lint mere are a few facts in this connec
tion which have a more special signifi
cance, as fixing upon the Democratic
party the responsibility of all the negro
equality which prevails in the United
States.
In the State of Maino the negro is a
citizen. The State of Maine, at the time
wnen tne laws were enacted conferring
citizenship upon negroes, was overwhelm
ingly Democratic, and tho Democratic
party enacted that negroes should be cit
izens I
In the 6tato of New Hampshire no
groes are citizens. The State of New
Hampshire, at the time when cititizen
ship was conferred upon colored persons,
was overwhelmingly Democratic, and the
Democratic party enacted the laws which
gave them tlid right of suffrage !
In tho State of Massachusetts negroes
are citizens. The rights of citizenship
and of the elective franchise were con
ferred upon them by the Democratic
party of that ntato at the only time when
they ever held the reins of government
mere!
, In the State of New York all colored
persons who own 82o0 worth of proper
ty are allowed to vote. The Constitu
tional Convention which conferred this
privilege upon them was larcelv Demo
cratic was presided ovor by Martin Van
Bnren. then the great Democratic leader
of the State and tho same Martin Van
Biiren was subsequently elected President
of the United States by the Democratic
party of the nation I And at the same
time Richard M. Johnson of Kentucky,
who had actually married a colored wo
man on the most approved principles of
amalgamation, was nominated for Vice
President by a National Democratic Con
vention, and elected to that high office
by Democratic votes I
in i ne onto or unto persons ot less
than one half negro blood are allowed to
vote. At tho time this privilege was
conferred upon them the Democratic par
ty were in power, and they framed the
Constitution which extended tho right of
suffrage to persons of color ! T'
Some years ago, the Legislature Wis
consin provided for a popular vote on
tbe question of allowing negroes to vote
at all elections, the same as white people.
At this time the Democratic party was
largely in the majority in Wisconsin, and
they frre responsible for the attempt to
establish negro equality in that State"!
Now, let us see what the Republican
party has donejn theway of negro equal
ity. Will any gentleman Democrat pnt
his fingers on an act .which couples them
with that doctrine ? It is most true that
the Republican party are opposedtd". tbe
enslavement of any who. bear the Divine
image and likeness. It is equally true
that no man can be a good Democrat in
these days, unless the hrst article in nis
creed is, that he "don't care whether sla
very is voted down or voted op." But
here are five States which hap, introduc
ed negro equality into their laws and con
stitutions, and a sixth where they pro
posed to do so, though thepeople failed
to ratify tho proposition. And not only
so. but the Democracy of the United
States elevated to the Presidency one of
the champions of thexdoctrino, and to
the Vice Presidency a person who was
actually married to a colored woman,
and who, in tho event of tho President's
death, would havo been mistress of the
White.HouseJ ..Quite likely she would
havo lent grace to the Presidential lev
ees. Quite Jikely she wonld'Jmvo re
ceived the foreign Ambassadors' with dig
nity and suavity ; we have always heard
her spoken o(tas an5 accomplished lady.
But oh, what a comment'8 on Democracy
and ne'gro equality !
We know -of nothing- more utterly
swinish than this incessant cry of "negro
equality.-!' It is fair to presume that
the persons who are so greatly exercised
on that theme are suffering in social po
sition from competition with negroes.
It is the most natural inference in the
world that Jim Allen and the editor of the
State Register are somewhat in danger of
changing places with, their colored neigh
bors.' ' Ittis not improbable that they re
quire additional legislation to counteract
atnoveraent in nature and'soeiecy-likely
to elevate the) negro at their expense.
And we cannot say that they are far
wrong. fFor if anything in a reel State,
a civilized country and an enlightened
age, is thoroughly debasing, and degrad-.
ing.'itls the habitual defence ofslavery
on the p'art of one whoso every; interest
is on thesuje of .freedom and free labor.
Chicago Fress and Tribune.
WHITE CLOUD, KANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1860.
Mr. lincoln'i Eulogy on Henry Clay.
Whilo,aJew of the pretended follow
ers of Henry Clay are leaguing with his
life-long traducers to perpetuate the do
graded rule of tho Democratic party, it
is refreshing to read the touching tribute
of Abraham 0 Lincoln to the "Gallant
Harry of the West."' naid on the n.
sion of the dcath.of tho latter. We eive
an extract :'" ' a -. '
"On the 4th day of July, 1776. the
people of a few feeble and oppressed col
onies of Great Britain, inhabiting a por
tion of tha Atlantic coast of North
America, publicly declared their nation
al independence, and made their appeal
to the jnstice of their canse, and to the
oa ot battles, for the maintenance of
that declaration. That people were few
in numbers, and without resources, save
only their wise heads and stout hearts.
Within the first year of that declared in
dependence, and while its maintenance
waB yet problematic while the bloody
struggle ociwecn these resolute rebels and
their haughty would-be masters was still
waging of undistinguished parents, and
in an obsenre district of one of those col
onies, Henry Clay was born. Tho in
fant nation and tbe infant child began
tho race together. For three quarters of
a century they have traveled hand in
hand. They have been companions erer.
Tho nation has passed its peril, and is
free, prosperous, and powerful. Tho
child has reached his manhood, his mid
dle age, his old age, and is dead. In all
that has concerned tho nation tho man
ever sympathized, and now the nition
mourns for the man.
"But do we realise that Henry Clay is
dead ? Who can realize that never
again that majestic form shall rise in the
council chamber of his country, to beat
back tho storms of Anarchy which may
mrcaten, or ponr tho oil ot peaco upon
the troubled billows, as they rage and
menace around ? Who' 'can realizo that
the workings of that mighty mind have
ceased that tho thrubbings of that gal
laut heart are stilled that tbe mighty
sweep of that graceful arm will be felt
no mure, and tho magic of that eloquent
tongue, which speaks as spake no other
tongue besides, is hushed hushed for
ever ? Who can realize that freedom's
champion the champion of a civilized
world, and of all tongues and kindreds,
and people, has indeed fallen ? Alas,
in Those dark hours or peril and dread
which our land has experienced, and
which she may be called to experience
again to whom now may her people
look up tor that council and advice,
which only wisdom 'and experience and
patriotism can give, and which only the
undoubting confidence of a nation will
receive? 0, ,
"But Henry Clay is dead. His long
and eventful lifo is closed. Onr country
is prosperous and powerful ; but could it
have been quite all it has been, and is to
be, without Henry Clay ? Such a' man
the times have demanded, and such, in
th.e Providence of God, was given us.
But although his form is lifeless, his
pame will lire and be loved and venera
ted in both hemispheres. For it is
"On of tbe few, tbe immortal names.
That were not bora to dfe.
DOUGLAS I.V SEABCI1 OP HIS MOTHEIL
i j
Alt" r Sum's JVm.
Have ron bearJ the near, from Bostlo-,
W.y down in Yankee land,
Where little gen t iiceutiif.
With a big parade ao freed!
Ite'a tone td bsnt bl. mother,
Who five, around eomaheret
And he aje with little bother,
ulsl o l J .t . -
iMHMiHisTsruen.
Caoxct Oh. -et-alonf, jet alon;, take me lo ray ma;
She'. Uia kindest, dearest panent that ever I taw.
Alas! .he wasn't at the town,
She'd one to Providence;
So be bid the fjlthfnl lead him on,
And he wonld travel hence.
Occe there, he called the people oot.
To help him find hi. mam;
Anil while they searched the town about,
II went to "bakin- clam."
Oh, get along, i.e.
He traveled np, he traveled down,
lie peeped in every hole;
Dnl, .ad to tell, in not a town
ConlJ he find the dear old ool!
Bat .till he won't give np tbe chase.
He feels so awful bad;
lie, bonnd to go to every place,
And tell hi. tale to aad.
Oh, set along, io.
Now, Stephen Dog., yon care-worn son,
We're sorry foryoor fate;
You'd better start lor Washington,
For fear yonll bo too late.
Old Abe will show yonr fbrtano quick.
And tell yon, with n .host,
Yonr mammy's gone to cot stick,
She didn't know you're oat.
So, get along, &c.
WHOLE NUMBER, 169.
Tho New York" correspondent of the
Richmond Enquirer has paid'the highest
compliment to the trecent procession of
the Wide-'Awakes in this city He says:
"We .stood near the procession during
its whoVmarcb, and. did not see a single
individual that we could recollect of ever
having seen before." -V. F. Trihunt.
The St. Louis Republican (Douglas
organ) announces that a fusion has been
effected" between the Douglas and Bell
Everett parties in Texas.
Another Advertisement. The Breck
inridgers are disposed to be merry, and
indulge in jokes. The following was re
cently posted about tho streets of New
York: '
Wanted, a Wet Ncbse. I want to
employ a wet nurse for my boy Dag, a
round and chubby lad, but entirely in
competent to take care of himself. For
some time pasfhehas be?n alternately
taken charge of by Airs. Richmond and
Mrs. Hunt; with. an occasional caress by
Mrs. Brooks. He is now about passing
into the hands of3Irs. Gerrit Smith, who
will be his certain death, if the arrange
ment is consummated. These numerous
changes of diet have had-a deleterious ef
fect upon his bowels, and unless a perma
nent nnrse is procured, he cannot survive!
His nurses', too, have been traveling about
with the boy from Maine to Georgia, and
have, permitted him to say manysilly
things. Previous to the .announcement
in the papers of his whereabouts', I "did
not know he was oriti'0 ' n
O "His MoTTTEB.i
Address CliftonSpring,JS. Y.
Forney is 'unreserved ih'his-dennncia
tions of the dickering and bargaining-go-ing.on
in .New York. t He has uno con
fidence in New York politicians. He
thinks they are scheming to 'fill t their
pockets" at the expense of Judge Douglas'
running capacity; that they care no more
for himthan ,if ,he had, neyer,tbeen born';
and finalljr that they don't "want'to elect
Douglas particularly, but through rsome
ba'rgainTmd sale to get possession of the
NewYork Lgislature;:tkc- -Forney lis
about risht. And New .York- is -not the
only place where, politicians hurrahing
for Dooslas 'don't care a ' straw for him.
Thej want to get e'ected'to Congress -in
some Douglas -District or hold on to the'
local offices, in some Douglaacounty, and
they mean to. hurrah for Douglas and
Johnson until they win or . lose in the
game they are, playing, when they will
be the first to destrt. the little squatter,
leaving him ont7iifJtmi 'cold 'alone-to
freeze. "- n ' ,
Mr. Lamar, 'a distinguished Democrat
ic member of. Congress, proclaimed from
tbe.stepa.of thsCityrjHalL in Charleston,
that henceforth, and forever ihere were
" two Democratic parties." Isn't that
quite "too-much:of-agood thing'?"
Louisville Journal. t
Clay aad Douglas Contrasted.
The Douglasiles contend that "slaves
areproperty, and stand on an equal foot
ing with all other property." Tho lan
guage used by Senator Douglas in his
New Orlcaus speech, according to the
Register's own report, is as follows :
"The Democracy of Illinois in the
first place, accept the decision of the Su
preme Court of tho United States in the
case of Dred Scott, as an authoritativo
interpretation of tho Constitution. In
accordance wifh that decision, we hold
that slaves are property, and hence on an
equality with all other kinds of property,
And the owner of a slavo has the same
right to move into a territory and carry
his slave property with him, as the own
er of any other property has to go there
and carry his property."
It will bo seen that .Mr. Douglas here
not only commits himself, but all tho
Democrats of Illinois lo tho new dogma,
so "distinctly"-and "expressly" accord
ing to tho Dred Scott decision, affirmed
in the Constitution. '
Compare this doctrino with that enun
ciated so eloquently by the Great Clay in
his speech in the United States Senate,
July 22 1850. rSaid he:
"I am aware there are gentlemen who
maintain that, in virtue of the Constitu
tion, tho right to carry slaves south of
that line already exists, and that, of
course, those who maintain that opinion
want no' other security for the transpor
tation of their slaves south of that line
(3G deg. 30 min.) than the Constitution.
If I had not heard that opinion avowed,
I should -have regarded it as one of the
extraordinary assumptions; and the most
indefeasible position taken by man. The
Constitution neither created nor does it
continue Slavery. Slavery existed inde
pendent of tho Constitution ; and ante
cedent to the Constitution ; and it was
dependent in the States, not upon the
will of Congress, but upon the laws of
tho respective States. .The Constitution
is silent and passive upon the subject of
tbe institution of slavery, or rather, it
deals with the fact as a fact that exists,
without having created, continued, or
being responsible for it in the States."
We ask fthe.Democracy of Illinois,"
we ask tho Whigs of tho .North-west,
who is right : Stephen A. Douglas or
Henry Clay ? Do they believe with Mr.
Douglas that the Constitution places
slave property npon tbe. same footing with
all other kind of property, and that under
the Constitution it has the right to go in
to tho Territories and be protected there ;
or do they believe with Mr. Clay, that
such a doctrine is "one of the most extra
ordinary assumptions and the most, in
defeasible position takon by. man?"
In the above extract Mr. Clay, states
correctly the principle of the Republican
party. Does it not commend itself to
ill? Springfield, (JU.) Journals -.
' "My Great Principle."
The doctrino of Douglas "my great
principle" as expounded by the Enqui
rer, is that tho Constitution confers udou
slaveholders tiie rioht to take their slaves,
like other "property," into the United
States Territory, while the neoDle of ev
ery Territory have the moot ,to forbid
mat property to be thns brought in. Our
neighbor, as well as Douglas himself, has
twisteo himself into a' creat varietv of
shapes, under the vain delusion that it is
possible to get rid of the absurd "self-
contradiction" of this doctrine. Yet all
the ingennity which has been wasted in
tne advocacy of this "great principle"
has utterlv failed to relieve its ridiculons
inconsistency. This Douglasito "popu
lar sovereignty" is a transparent hum
bug. Few people are now so silly as to
bo cheated by this grossly misused phrase.
Douglas and his supporters would have
it represent a palpable and direct contra
diction. The "great principle," among
discerning men, has ceased to bo regard
ed as anything else than a great lie.
Just look at the "great principle" once
more, before it finally disappears. Look
at the two "maim" which it nrocloims.
J. no slaveholder has the right, says Doug
las, nnder the Constitution of the United
States tho supremo law of tho land
to take his slaves, like all other property.
into the Territories. Tho squatters on
the other hand, have a right to say the
siavenoiaer snail not coma into the Ter
ritories with any slavo property. Here
is a plain conflict of "rights." Both
cannot co-exist. That is self-evident.
The attempt to sustain both is perfectly
idle. Yet such is tho "great principle,"
in its last analysis. Contradiction im
plies falsehood. The pretense of sustain
ing a direct contradiction is a palpable
cheat. If tho Constitution authorizes
the taking of slaves into tho Territories,
that anthonty is absolute. If, on the
other hand, the squatter has a well groun-
ueu ngnt to prevent slaves lrora coming
into tne .territories, that right, too, is ab
solute. A co-existence or reconcilement
of the two is impossible.
Let us look at the absurdity of this
"great principle" from another poiut of
view, xno constitution of the United
States is the supreme law .of tho nation.
No Sjato Constitution, no State legisla
tion is valid or of any worth that con
flicts with tho Federal Constitution.
i-Ot Air. Donglas. while coacadiag that
this highest law of tho nation confers the
right of taking slaves into tho Territo
ries as property, affirms that tha squat
ters.in such, Territories have a right to
exclude or destroy such property ! t7in.
Gazette.
The California -correspondent of the
New YorktTimes sums np his observa
tions of the political atmosphere in that
State, as follows:
"The Republicans lhave always been
clamoring forc.etrenchaent." It is
pretty;good evidence that they feel a sud
den confidence that 'Lincoln will cany
the State, that both the "organs" are
ont'pretesting against the proposed re
duction of the salaries of Federal officers.
Congress gave California nothing, and
the unanimous' verdict of' our' people Jis
"served nsritrht.'r for -we nerer bare
shown area a decent respect! foe the only
partv that was .disposed. to -help us, ana
both to Congress and to .national conven
tions' it. has been' onr 'custom, from, tbe
beginning, to1 send delegates' who only
know hew to represent Mississippi.'
.Old Abe Going to .Speak. As Messrs.
Breckinridge and' Dcoglas have' takenT the
stamp, Mr. Lincoln's friends :have! con
cluded to roake n appointment for him.
He vvill address his fellow-citizens of all
parties', from the"east.pbrtTco of the Cap
itol, at Washington City, on the 4 tU day
of March 'next, at'l o'clock. P. M. AH
are invited to Meni.LafayetleCourier.
Humors of the Campaign.,
Round to Cosrn in. One who has
seen Mr. Lincoln's portrait says :
Some may think he is not. "good look
ing V but he's "coming in" neverthe
less. Tcukino Oct a Rascal. Judge Goo
kins, in his speech at Terro Haute to the
Republicans, said :
f "Abraham Lincoln has always been an
honest1 man tfrom his yonth to his man
hood until now he has been an honest
man ; but X am satisued he will at lost
turn out a rascal, about the 4th' day of
Mar en. next:
What Those Rails are to be Used
for, Senator Trnnibnll, at tho close of
his speech a't the Philadelphia Ratifica
tion meeting, saiu .
We of tho West feel peculiarly grati
fied that the candidate has been taken
from our section of the country ; and we
can 6afely pledge the support of all the
Northwest to Abraham Lincoln and Han
nibal Hamlin. We have taken "np the
rails split by Lincoln thirty- years ago' ;
we have planted them at' the foundation
oft his corrupt Administration ; we havo
pried up the old Augean stable where
theeo Democrats hafe been reveling for
the last eight years : -we only want Penn
sylvania to get hold of the end of the
rail with us, and we will overthrow the
structure.
Suited Hih Still Better. Col.
Montgomery, of the Biggs House, Ports
mouth, O., was exceedingly pleased with
the nomination of Bell and Everett, and
illuminated the hotel: in grand 6tyle. A
few days later tbe wires brought the news
of Old Abe's nomination(at Chicago.
" By thunder ! that suits me a leetle, bet
ter yet! illuminate the house again,
boys!" said the Colonel, and it .was done
from garret to cellar. '
Dollars and Cents. The Albany
Journal says.: - K -
If, as the Argus alleges, Lincoln is
merely, a '' twenty-five ent" candidate,
ne wui. oe a ozo.vvu rresiueni.
CAMPAIGN1 SONG.
An-'AMUx Sw.m
Let James Dnchaaan be forgot,
And never broaghl to mind;
Well mako another Treudest,
Of much better kind.
Of mnch better kind, my bojs,
Ofa mneh better kind;
Vfell make another President,
Of i moth better kind.
Bat Breckinridge will nerer do.
He doe. not .nit onr mind;
Fur treading in old Jimmy's track..
He i. too mnch inclined.
So Breckinridge won't do, my boy..
No, Breck'.nnJge wont do; .
Wo want n man of better minJ,
And better metal, too.
AnJ lulls Dongla. will not salt.
He's not the man for ss;
He broke the Democrats In Main,
And got them in a rants.
He got them in a mighty mnss.
In a right ngly mm.;
sio, Stephen Doojlas, stay at heme.
You're not the man fcr ns
And Rell can nerer be onr man.
His ring i. not qmte clear;
He will not do for President,
Of him we bare no fear.
Fo do not shout frr Bell, ray Lojs,
No, do not shont for Bell ;
He never can be President,
So do not shont for Bell.
Dot there ia one of real worth,
Good, honest, wiie and true;
And Abraham Lincoln is the snan,
The very man for yon.
Then hoist jour caps for Lincoln, boy.,
Lincoln, the wise and trne;
And about abad for "Honest Ale,"
He's just the man for yon.
Aad now, since Lincoln i. dot man.
We're bonnd to put him through;
For he can beat John Drcckinndge,
And Bell and Donglas, too.
Hurrah, hurrah, for Lincoln, boys.
Horrah for Hamlin, too;
For they will beat John DrrckmriJ;",
And Bell and Dougla., too.
Slave
TJJ 17
' li-
Douglas made an awkward attempt to
inject a little variety into bis '.'great prin
ciple" speech, while addressing tbe Peon-
sylvanians, the olher clay, by coming but
squarely for a Protective larm. oucn
demagogueism will not benefit him, there
or elsewhere. He has notoriously voted
against that policy on. all occasions. He
may change as suddenly as he did on, the
Missouri Compromise question, yefhels
not the man to .command confidence,
merely' on the strength of a public' committal."-
lHis'. electioneering tricks- will
only, increase the popular disgust at the
"stump .candidate" for the Presidency
The Detroit (Mich.) Board of Educa
tion lately resolved "that marriage on the
part of , any female teacher be tantamount
to a'resignation of her position as teach
er.'.' The ' Board" is justly, denounced
as barbarous. .
Donglas' Abuse of Mr. Clay Judge
Woodson s Testimony.
Tho appearance in the Journal of yes
terday, of Judge Woodson's letter pro
ving and confirming the charge that Sir.
Donglas was in former years in the hab
it of shamefully abusing Mr. Clay
sends consternation and dismay to the
hearts pf his banded whippers-in of this
placo. They were not expecting any
such developments. Although knowing
that tho charge was true in point offset
that -Mr. Douglas did, when Btumping
for Congress with Judge Woodson in lo
44. call MrClay "A BLACK HEAR
TED TRAITOR," and indulged in
other epithets of equal vileness, yet they
expected quietly to Ho out of it. The
Register more than onco assumed to de
fend Mr. Douglas from the charge, which
it said was entirely false, and as it were,
to make its asseverations the stronger,
only a few days ogo it published a com
munication purporting to have been writ
ten in Oarrollton, in which the writer
went to the extent of "daring" the Ra
publicans "to produco their proof," even
asserting that "Judgo Woodson himself
had come out in a card declaring It to be
utterly false," and telling the editor if he
wanted the proof that it was "a lie," just
write to Judge Woodson.
Tbe Hon. D. M. Woodson, being thus
appealed to by tho Domocracy.ticM come
out under; his own name, and he tells a
tale which makes the Democracy blush
in shame for their leader. A Bell and
Everett elector, as ho is, and regretting,
as he says he does, to be mixed up in the
broils of the other parties, he yet em
phatically declares, in all candor, that
HE' DOES "RECOLLECT THAT
JUDGE DOUGLAS USED, DURING
THE CANVASS, SUBSTANTIALLY
THE LANGUAGE ATTRIBUTED
TO HIM ;" that "IT WAS HIS HAB
IT TO DENOUNCE MR. CLAY,"
ami that "HE DENOUNCED HIM
AS A TRAITOR TO HIS COUN
TRY," etc. Judge Woodson was "IM
PRESSED AT THE TIME WITn
THE BITTERNESS OF THE AS
SAULTS UPON MR CLAY."
Let it be borne in mind by ihe people
that the man who cives his testimony
gainst Mr. Douglas is not a volunteer
witness, lie was subpoenaed ana cauea
to, tho stand by the Democracy themselves
111. State Journal:
Douglas on the New Mexican
Code.
Donglas was "looking for his mother"
at Newark, N. J., on tho 22d, and as
nsual gavo his views of non-intervention
to a collection of men and boys who
crowded around to stare at him in front
of the hotel in tho evening. In tho course
of his remarks, ho said :
"If the peoDlo of New Mexico i!mn,i
a slave code they have a right to it. Two
years ago they passed a slave code by tho
unanimous vote of their Territorial Leg
islature. The Republicans demanded
that Congress should repeal that law. I
say never, so long as I can prevent it."
rCheers.1
Tho law which Mr. Douglas says shall
not bo repealed whilo he can prevent it,
authorizes any person to arrest any col
ored man, imprison hint six months,
then ndvertiso him six months, then sell
him and put thu proceods into the Ter
ritorial treasury. totally prohibits the
emancipation of slaves; it punishes,"
with thirty-nine stripes on the bare bad-',
the slave uho shall go from the premises
of his master after sunset, and before
sunrise; and inflicts npon any slave
who shall give insolent language or signs
to any whito man. thirtv-nins string
Another law of New Meiico, passed
by tha samo Legislature, tho abro
rogation of which would be equally op
posed by Mr. Douglas, is o code for vhite
laborers. It authorizes the employers to
correct the employed, to pnnish at will
white laboring men ond women, and for
bids the courts to take cognizance of any
complaints of the employed against too
employers for these corrective punish
ments. These two enactments illustrate,
tho propriety of leavinff tho mainritv of
tho first fow settlers in a Territory to en
act at will laws oppressing the minority,
which is tho essence of PoDnlar flnvor.
eignty. In tho last Congress the Repub
licans introduced bills, in accordance,
with tho organic act of New Mexico, an-
nulling these infamons statutes. They
passed tho House, tho Democratic mem
bers opposing them, but were lost'ih-the
Democratic Senato, where Douglas boas
ted that his "great principle" of Popu
lar Sovereignty had "converted In' tract
of frco territory' into slave territory mora
than five times the sbsa of the State' of
New York. Wisconsin. State Journal.
Hash't Foukd His Father's Grave
Yet. Douglas, wholpathctically told ns
here in Concord, that he was making a
" quiet visit to the grave of his father,'!
hasn't found that receptacle of paternal
mbrtality-yet. He has been to a clam
bake in Rhode Island, but the .aforesaid
!' grave" wasn't there. He has. .been
backward and forward, 'hither' and yon,
in Maine, but he found not the " grave
of bis'father," though with.toree.hoarse
with stumping, he oft repeated the. mod
est declaration that ybo merely intended
to make a quiet journey of New England
for recreation'! We believe that Doug
Ias'haj'KOne South, to see if be can't find
that-grave" tliere. He needn't.'have
gone out of Illinois to have found anoth
er grave, dug deep for a defunct political
gambler, with the loadstone ready be
side it, and suitably inscribed,' "v8acred
to tho memory of, Squatter sovereignty
and.ita 'Little Giant." Coneerrf (iV.
3.) Democrat.
' ,S ; ; : ,
A DUTI5CXX0S WITH A DuTEttESCE.
The Herald says that the.Northerh'poli-
iicians see ine germ oi ausoiuiion in me
tendency toward division in the late Con
vention. Where the Northerners see the
germ, the Southerners only see-seed J
Fanify .fair. . "
As- U.nvauxisiied Speech. The Bell
nnd Everett men held a ratification meet-'
in in-Cincinnati, a fow woeks ago, which
was addressed by several distinguished
gentlemen. Below we give the speech of
ouo of tho most enthusiastic speakers :
"Gentlemen, there is hut oao man
running for President, and he is John
Bell. rCheere.1 Ho stands nnnn ii
only platform that appeals to sensible
men tho Union, ithe Constitution and'
the Laws. Cheers, and cries of "go
in, old fellow." Go in ? to be sure I
will. Gentlemen, I came here to repre
sent a littlo district that can'irivo 41 ma
jority for sound Americanism all the time
a little district, by G d, that abomi
nates sectionalism-end Locofocoism. ?
Cheers. It had to bo represented r at
this meeting, and I came in to' do' it?
Here I'amTliko all tho BeTl mm, alive
and full of work and enthusiasm, f "Go
it." I tell you that John Bell, is'the
onlyroan up, worthy to occupy the Pre
sidential chair. lie is a statesman, by
G d ; yes,' a statesman not"a dema
goguo like Stephen A. Douglas, who
seoks promotion .hy destroying tho. na
tion's peace. This Stephen A. Douglas
has the impudence to ask old Whigs.. to
vote for. him, ' because, Jie stands now
where' Clay and Webster stood. Does
he think we are fools? Shouts. Where
was ho when glorious old Harry, and creat
old Dan were alive? Why, d n his
heart, ho was hunting those , noble ,old
patriots to death. Shouts. And'now
the trifling demagogue says Clay was
right, "Webster! was right, "and as he
stands where they stood, you Whigs
must vote for him. ,GentIemen, you.can
do as you like, but I will see him in h 11
first." Cheers.
' -
Tub Staufedk. A distinguished
Donglas stumper from Ohio, hut a few
days ago,, in our office, assured' us per
sonally that large numbers'of fa's politi
cal friends in Ohio',J regarding Douglas
chances hopeless, were going to vote for
Lincoln, as the, only .way to defeat Breck
inridge, and we.dojiQt doubt that ha will
do the same himself, although he is now
making Douglas , speeches in this State.
And we have similar advices' from -Indiana
and Iowa. A gentleman in-Southern
Iowa who .bee" heretofore. ibeea.-e,
Donglas man, writea. as that his Cosaty
which' gave 200 'Democrats majority; at
the last election, will'oow'go for Lincoln
by nearly two to one. 86 it goes all
over the country.' 'Honest Democrat,
disgusted at Douglas dnplicityandnster
abandonment of principle, jure filling in
to line by platoons, to tlMOTpporVof'tbe
honest and noble Backer, wbd mil sweep
the coriarry as Harrison did fa 1840.
varunmurrmMmsocrt. a
a,r
Three of the'ehoirof vo'uncririrls,fwn6-.-
dressed iffwhite, greeted- WaemirfrMeTls
he entereduestos, tau.788, mimsMnef
to assume the Presidency,; ;trwd; Jus
pathway with flowers, still survived One
yet lives in Trenton'; oM -temoWNr of-
Senator UbertMt.:oriJortfrCarfinyana
one, Mrs. Sarah Handif raids ia' Caoe
May County, tNejjr Jersey. ," . - q
Hunt hast gone tor Douglas' iavNejw
York, and .Douglas; ha gpa to hunt ev
ery where. " " .- . "
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