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title: 'The Nashville daily union. (Nashville, Tenn.) 1862-1866, June 26, 1862, Image 2',
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For Freedom and Nationality.
'. mKHtr.K, Editor.
THURSDAY MORNING, JUNK 2C
Itlttlali KjrmpMthli! of the rrclon-lats-Itemarba
on ItrliMi Newspa
per and Politician.
It ii remarkable with liat avidity tlie
ribol press seizes on all articles in tin
British newspapers which an1 thnracter
ized by invectives and scofTs against the
United States, and shallow ribaldry
gainst popular government, and Ameri
can democracy, and transfer them to their
columns. They appear to turn w itli con
tempt from the lessons of the great apos
tles of freedom who framed our govern
ment, from the words of Washington,
and Franklin and Maoison, and drink
in the. sneers and ravings of the Times
in a tempest, and Lord lluorciiAM, in
his dotage. If you meet a secessionist
on our streets, he will probably ask you :
"Have you rend at splendid article in
the London limra. Did you see that
great speech of Lord I'iioi oiiam's V The
words, Ijomhm and 1trd seem to have
musical riiitf in them, which doubt
less conjures before their mental
visions grand panoramas of royally,
glittering rows of palaces, and gorgeous
processions of noblemen adorned with
coronets, and jewelled rubes, and stars
and garters and innumerable insignia of
the wearer's superiority over the common
herd of mankind. Ihe Sccmi'tiitisi htue
reiinuncfil Ih'ir uufit'iialit y. Tiny have tie
Itltratrly tlisciutlrl American citizenship.
They seek for instruction and comfort
in the columns of the London Tiim-n, and
kindred newspapers, on whoso margin
must be stamped the head of Queen Vic
toiiia before one copy of them can bo
sold. There is not a rebel in Nashville
w ho will not tell you, if questioned, that
he would rather be H subject of Queen
Vii roiiiA and the half-witted Princes
ami lYincessrs of the House of Hanover,
than live under the Administration of
Ar.iiAiiAM Lincoln. The so called South
ern Confederacy would not Imitate to
day, if it had the power, to place itself as
a colony forever under' the rule of (treat
Britain. When men run after such
teachers as that mercenary organ of roy
alty, the London Time, it is plain that
their hearts have turned after false gods.
And yet there is not a journal in the
world more ignorant and unreliable in
reference to America and her polities and
people than the 7iW. It hates liberty,
It fears our progress, anil envies our gen
ius andiiiveutii.n, and however great the
ability it may ditqilay on other subjects,
it is an ignoramus in our allairs. for its
accuracy, wo will quote an example.
"The Confederate. General Johnston.
reported among the killed at the battle of
Corinth was a Lincolnshire man, his
lamer Mr. Johnston, of Ashby-t um-Fen
by, near tlrigoby. He lirst entered the
North Lincoln militia, anil left Ln-'land
for Australia, where he was engaged for
some time in escorting gold from the
uiggings. Un the outbreak of the Amer
ican troubles, he offered his services to
the ( on federate cause. He won the rank
of (leneral at tho action of Bull's Bun."
Here nro five gravo mistakes asserted
with a positive recklessness which is a
good index to the course of that paper.
The paragraph quoted is just as correct
as the limes gets to be nine times out of
ten when treating on American allairs
mid we have no doubt that thousands of
people in Dixie are speculating on (ieh
Iohn'ston's genealogical tree w hich lirst
sprouted up in Lincolnshire, while all
the Jonsons, Johnsons, Johnstons and
Johnstones are endeavoring to establish
relationship between their pale blood
and that of the wonderful son of his
father, who lived in "Ashby-cum-I'enby,
mar (irigshy." Wo d not
wish to wound the pride of the
"States-Bights" men, as they call them
selves, but ve doubt seriously whether
the London Time van tell w hether Mem
phis is in Tennessee or Teniu sseo iu
Memphis, whether the Mississippi or Ohio
is the longest river, or whether Alabama
is a eminly in South Carolina or not.
When a London cockney gets to writing
on the a Hairs of a nation yes, we re
peat 'proudly a naiiox, for il is jm'on
ulttywe are lighting for, -which lu.as
ures 'J, ,',(H) miles from i ts Cistern toils
Western borders, he becomes as com
pletely bewildered as if he were lost in
the fogs of London, or the mists that
shroud lhe'heiot Uils. ''a, ,,.i ig
norant creature living is lln I ji ,hliiu.Mi
attempting to discuss American polities.
And these are the Delphic maclcs whose
winds the rebels Nvt allow so eiccdiU, ami
w Iioko insults tin y take as n i, . U I as the
spaniel take the cudgel i f bis master
But perhaps the most delicate morsel
w hich has been served up to rebel palates
lately is a speech ol that superannuated
old creatine, Lord Bm i uimm, ol whose
once brilliant and versatile mind nothing
remains save its malice and spleen
At the opening ol' the Social Seieine
Congress in London, on the ."-lb of June,
Lord l'lioi uii'M made an inan::ur.il ad
dress, from which w e iiotc w hat he said
The present unhappy slate of atluirs
ill llie New World is cab ulated to w ith
draw our attention fioui all oilier conn-,
tries, and tlx it upon (he foiiiiiir,i of our
kinsmen, and the lessons i'lV- lH.
stittttioin fit iV (-rr.-.v are titled to teach.
A civil war has for tvvilve mouth raged
among them lr more Urcadiul than that
on the banks of I he.liubicon. The con
tlict, besides the misery i ' ciuelties m
tlict, must last long enough to impover
ish tho country in all its resource. The
earnest and universal desire of our peo
ple is to see n end of this most mis. ra
die war, and the only appi ehei.sion is
lest it should leave such u mollci lion id
its dismal horrors as may hereafter pre
vent improvement, as the remembrance
of the reign of terror in France has for
nearly seventy years made, the people
submit to everything rather than risk
the recurrence of that calamitous time.
In all ages the tendency of democratic rule hii
lcn io promote vat : while aristocratic Stolen,
from Sjnrta dmcnwardi, have len fiiid 'f
peace. But tl conduct of the operations
of war, as well as engaging in that evil
course, is to great degree in the hands
of the multitude, when tin ir voice pre
vails in the counsels of the State ; that
is to say, thos who are wholly ignorant
and unfit to advi o re predominant over
the skillful and well informed.
Here is a rare banquet for the Southcrn
apes of British niislocraey, and inas
much as the cnemids of free government
will use this freely as the declaration of
a statesman of vast experience, we
will br icily inqui rc into its truth- Is It
true that republics arc by nature warlike'.'
Our history proves the contrary. The
lievolutionary w ar was forced upon us
ami so was the war of 1812. We engag
ed in them both in self-defence against
the aggressions of Great Britain. From
1770 to 181C, the time of 1he Mexican
war, a period of seventy years, tho United
States did not wage one aggressive war.
Vor until lsill, a period of r'yhly-fre
years was there any attempt al domestic
revolution worthy tho name. The whis
ky insurrection, Shav's rebellion, Brim's
conspiracy and Doiis's rebellion cost no
body their lives and blew over after
a nine day's wonder. But how about
I'ngland was she always quiet and un
disturbed V Take the testimony of Thom
as Faint, himself an Englishman, who
"Thirty kings and two minors have
reigned in that distracted kingdom since
the conquest, in w hich there have been
no less than eitjht civil wars and hiiiclcen
rebellious. In thort, monarchy aud se
cession have lata mm tins lunydcm only,
Imt the world, in Mufti and at--hei.
And this Monarchy, oh secessionists,
is the one whose protection you ask,
whose government you adore, and whose
newspapers, and freedom-hating politi
cians you worship as inspired ! Does not
the blush of shame mantle your cheeks
when you think of your fathomless self
The proceedings of the Union Conven
tion, at Indianapolis, will be read with
heartfelt joy throughout the nation. The
resolutions have the right ring in them,
and will awake it clear and harmonious
response from tho hearts of the people.
They were drafted by a committee of
one Democrat and one Republican from
each Congressional District. So let it be
over the nation; let us all be Democratic
Republicans and Republican Democrats.
The ticket is said to be a very strong one,
and of course will rush over the field like
a whirlwind. It will be a death blow to
the Bright-Vallandigham faction.
I lie .linlnieut.
'1 he Lynchburg 'injinitin, in noticing
thy burial of tho notorious rebel moss
trooper, Asiiuy, concludes thus:
The grave was covered bv tho cavalry,
and they tired several volleys over it,
and there he will remain in this classic
ground until the last trump shall sum
mon all to the general judgment.
Yes, until the Last Judgment! Fear
ful words to fall from the lips of a traitor
to his country and to humanity. What
heart so stout as to stand before the
throne of Internal Justice, and there meet
face to face the "noble army of martyrs"
in the cause of freedom, who will come
from their untimely graves at Manassas
and 1'ittsburg Lauding, and Shiloh, and
Williamsburg, with "twenty mortal mur
ders on their heads," and reproach Asmiv
and his associates with the "deep dam
nation of their taking oil." Well may
the leaders of this unholy, treacherous.
brutal rebellion, "y in the language of
King John, us he gazed on the death-
warrant of l'rinec Anriiri: :
" O win M 111.' fist iiivniint 'IwUtll. iv
Ik to lie 11111,1.-. llntl aliAII 1 1 1 1 ) 1:411 I l 3 1
11 .1 ii. i i;.i no in In iliotiii.il i .11. "
We have received under the frank of
lion. D. W. Voonii i i:-; of Indiana, several
copies of his notorious speech assailing
the Administration, while it is trying to
suppress a rebellion created by bis own
associate-;, and excusing his vote against
the revenue bill which provided the Uov-
ernmeiil with the means of paying our
noble soldiers on the bat lie-field. W
cull on every soldier of gallant Indiana
to mark him aud his associates of the Sth
ot January lor vengeance. We rejoice
to know that in that Slate patrio's ol all
parties have united in forming a Union
parly for the approaching election aud
ilm iiis: 1 1 n- war. It is not worth while
to rc ii w Mr. Y.'s spi eeh, as Indiana will
do that by at least 1 ' " I, in n j 1 1 y lur
the I mull liekel, il In r new spapers and
si u In pi ' is do their duly
In ii'ply to S R,
that the Louisville
uilili!i his denial
i 1 1 1. : ' li l ill's i barge
i'i h) mil refused to
of the violation ol
Union graves by some Franklin rebels,
w In. h ili iii.il I ol Cam run i. proved to be
false in our issue of yr.-lcnlay, the
J 1 i ' say t :
If Mr. lliblri III signed his name toany
such paper, it never reached us; we re
ce i nil several anonymous denial, or from
pi i his we did Hot know, of which We
took no not ice. It a ll'ordi d us no pleasure
to make the i liair:e, while it would have
been a source of unbounded sat islai tiou
could we lave denied it on i espmisihle
gial.ly the patentee! sonic
presume, has, as we sus
d himself to a ruinous l.ie
.' c .', Mr II;:. l . ! .1.
l elu 1 i il N, V
A em h pon, 1. nl asks us if our
pleat laigeare I ,1 the I luon ."
oiitit (o be. None but those who
the Union should ir c' iv.,t.
They lie lor
THE IMU iyi mo ( ornTio,
.No Cciii;:r limine U'.i Ti.ilf.irs.
IniiianaI'oLis, June IS, l-OU.
Indianapolfo yesterday was thronged
wilh people from every part of the Slate
upon the occasion of the meeting of the
Unconditional Union Convention. Poli
ticians of the small kind and the Urge
kind, and the political leaders of the
Republican nd Democratic parties, with
out animoaitios or partisan jealousies,
leaving behind them the worn out gar
ments of parly differences, and clad in
the martial robes of devotion to the In-
ion came up before the altar of country,
joined hands harmoniously aud were
united in one by their own free will
the people as one man biddinir the mul
titudinous couple (lod-speed. The heavy
rainsof the past few days furnished the
farmers with a brief leisure, and they
came also with their wives and children
to this memorable Convention. Demo
cratic and Republican politicians from
other Stales came from curiosity, and
disconsolate specimens of the Secession
Bright, Yoorhces iV Co. Democracy were
upon the ground cautiously feeling the
popular pulse. It was remarked that be
fore the day ended they found that pulse
beating in a remarkably healthy man
ner. The details of this Convention I have
already telegraphed, and will there
fore omit matters of organization, ap
pointments of Committees.etc, and labo
rate a few points of general interest
w ithout any connected reference.
I'rior to the organization of the Con
vention, tho two parties met in separate
caucus to prepare resolutions expressive
of their views and tj be submitted as
recommendations only to the Committee
on Resolutions when appointed. The
Republicans took the broad ground that
in the present emergency the people of
Indiana forgetting party differences rec
ollected only their national duty; pledged
themselves to aid with men and money
the prosecution of this war now being
waged only to sustain the Union, uphold
the Constitution and preserve the Repub
lic, and not to stay the sword until these
ends were attained.
The Democratic resolutions I send you
entire, as they are remarkably bold in
their utterances, and contain one expres
sion which was the only political allu
sion directly or indirectly brought be
fore tho Convention or its committees.
It is contained in the third general reso
lution: " or of radical Abolitionists." It
was strongly urged by soino in the cau
cus, but, as will be perceived, does not
appear m (lie resolutions adopted by the
Convention. The following are the
Rrsoh'ed, That the resolutions to be
adopted by the Union Convention, to be
held to-day, ought to embrace all the
following objects :
1st. Tho union of all good citizens,
w ilhoul distinction of party, to maintain
the Constitution of the United Stales as
it came from the hands of its founders
with all its guarantees and safeguards
for the protection of the rights of all
the people and all the States.
-. The protection of the loyal people
ot the rebellious States.
I!. The cheerful and hearty support of
our national and State Administrations,
in all necessary measures to put down
and utterly crush out the present unnat
ural and causeless rebellion, and lo visit
with condign punishment the leading
traitors who have instigated it, and those
who have maliciously participated iu its
atrocious and horrible enormities. .
4. Tho care, sustenance and encou
rant-incut of the soldier in the Union ar
mies, w ho are enduring hardships, dan
gers and privations, and who are sacri
ficing their health and lives in the defense
of our institutions.
Ji'e.iolced, That on a platform embrac
ing substantially the foregoing objects,
we will cordially unite with any and all
ot our fellow-citizens, without any re
gard to lormer party names or associa
tions. Ji. ftJreJ, That we have no sympathy
with the designs and purposes of the
rebels or their sympathizers, or of radi
iVo'-J, That a copy of these resolu
tions be preseii.erl to the loiiiuutlee on
Resolutions, of the Convention whin it
The fourth resolution created an ani
mated discussion in the eaoeo.?, the on-
position regarding it in the light of di
tation to the Republicans. Judge Good
ing, of Hancock, and Mr. Wallace, of
Moiitieello, made able speeches upon the
ipiesllon, taking broad and liberal views,
declaring tln-niselves for the Union, with
or without slaverv, and unhesitatingly
declaring that if slavery stood iu the
way of the successful prosecution of tin
war, it must be abolished.
Al'I'KI'ss ol' HON. lU'.NIU' Ula JUST.
Before the permanent organization
of the Convention, Hon. 1 lenrv Secrist,
of the Seventh Congressional District, a
Douglas Democrat, and the opponent of
Dan. vooiheesio the coming campaigi
made a most telling speech. He said that
he had no speech to make to timid men.
If there were one individual in that Con.
veution doubting that out of this chaos
the nation would rise fresher and young
er than ever, he had nothing to sav to
him. Let him go his ow u way. After
tracing bis personal career as a Jackson
Democrat, he declared il to be Ihe duty
of every citizen, iu the time of war,
wilhoul reference to parly issues, to
stand by the government as a child by
its aged iu other, aud ho w ho turned his
hand against his government w ould strike
fl III.- In hi l nl ll.n mother w ho limned
him upon her knees. If he, as a Norlh
1 1 n man, were opposed to the govern
ment, he would give that gov ei niueiit a
release Iroiii longer proteitinu him. He
would never litflit the battles of trai
tors upon the soil which had always de
fended him. Any party against the gov
ernment was an anti-war parly. T In
action of a portion of his parly louse
no worse epiilu t was extremely illogi
cal. They falsi ly premised that this gov
1 1 nine lit was ov ei ruling the on slit u turn.
Dan. Vooihtes went into the Breckin
ridge party after Rreckiiu idge became an
avow ed traitor, lie went into it when
all true men wiut oi;t of it. Shame on
such Deinoeiats! Shame on the Democ
racy whiih el led out -'allien when
l'n echini idge aiiaigned Abraham Lin- j
coin for delctiding the Capital. 1 boldly t
make isue wiih tin in (here, and as long i
as my voice is preserved, 1 will nev r j
keep sih t.t. 1 proclaim vvai t the k,nifc, !
and the knife to the lull, against North-
ern aud ."southern ti.iitois. To-day there ,
is no middle ground. I. very man w ho is 1
not a patriot is a traitor, and deserves !
the halter il any man has come here
i i-uay ior me petty spoil ol ot:i. e, eive i
I, mi I. is i ll, lor tiod'.s sake, and let him
retui n to his w a!! '
l.ll US l.iVf lUt'U
who will sturdily back up the fovern
ment, and carry tho banner of Indiana
iulo every baltle-lield, until this accurs
ed and causeless war is ended.
srEEi n or cot. o. n. mohto.
The convention was permanently or
ganized by unanimously calling His Fx
cellency Oov. Morton to the chair. In
response to the loud acvlamions and
wild enthusiasm which greeted him, be
said, substantially :
Gentlemen : I beg leave to tender my
(know lodgments for the honor you
have done me in calling nic to preside
over the deliberations of the Union mu
of Indiana. We hav met under most
solemn circumstances, and I trust that
every heart is deeply impressed wilh 'his
solemnity ami the condition or our un
happy country. I doubt not many of you
now present nave ocni here before to
conventions of one party or the other,
feeling an interest in the success of prin
ciples and candidates. To-day you have
met. nnder more solemn circumstances
than ever before. Are you able to real
ize the fact that you ar now in the
midst of civil war, the most cosily, ter
rible and bloody the world lias ever
known? that Indinna has already
laid down upon the country's altar the
lives of ;,H0 or liersons.' The sacri
fice must still go on. Clod alono knows
where it win enu. iwanr w no met wit h, you
in convention two yes ago, now sleep be
neath the soil of Missouri, North Caroli
na, Louisiana, Virginia, wherever in fact
the foes of our country have erected tlirir
baleful standards. lien the war began
I felt the importance of discarding party
and all Inferior considerations. I was
ciectcu as a republican, ami I am as
warmly attached to the principles of that
parly as any man can be, and yet I led
it my duly, in common with every man,
to lay asule all party issues and consid
erations, to serve tho country in this her
dread hour of peril. How far I have
succeeded I leave you to determine.
'Cries : You have done well, Governor."
lieu 1 meet a man in favor id the un
conditional support of the Government,
and of all measures necessary to that end,
I will take him by (he hand andclaim to
belong to tho same party w ith him. We
agree upon the main question and until
that iiuestion is settled, we cannot at
tend to collateral issues. It is the worst
symptom of the time that while we are
in civil war, traitors, are busy trying to
re-organize pat-tics on old bases and
thereby divide and weaken tho people of
the loyal States. Cries. "They can't
We come here to-day from all parlies,
pledged to lay all diU'erenccs upon the
altar of our country's good. I trust that
harmony will mark all your deliberations
and that you will suffer no considerations
to influence your action except as shall
be for the good of the country. When
the war is over, I don't believe old party
issues will ever return. We ccme togeth
er now to save Ihe country. We shall
hereafter divido into new parties, Jtut
until the hour of peace shall come, re
gardless of past memories, we will come
up as one man for the salvation of our
.The rebellion is not a thing of mush
room growth. If it had arisen suddenly,
it would havo been put down suddenly.
It was put on foot more than thirty years
ago, and the sarao men, their descendants
and followers who attempted to carry out
the nullification of are in the rebel
lion of 'li2. It has been matured by one
and another pretext. It was lirst at
tempted to be carried out by a cry of an
oppressive tar in", ruinous to South Caroli
na. That failed by tho indomitable will
of Andrew Jackson. He then said, "This
will be renewed: it will develope in new
forms," and told the American people that
tho pretended aggressions of the North
against slavery would be the next pre
text. Tho prophecy is fulfilled.
The rebel leaders have been greatly
disappointed. They expected aid and
comfort from the North. They thought
they could carry tl;o North-western
States with them; that they would
slough off and go with tho bastard Con
federacy. To this end they represented
that the South furnislled the North-west
with a market for its crops; (laughter)
that their connection wilh New Lngland
was a cold and indifferent one. I am
afraid there are men in Indiana who
havo cherished that wild and wicked
dream. I am afraid there are men look
ing forward and hoping that the acknow l
edged independence of the South will
allow them to form the tail to the South
I invite all good citizens to go with in,
It is not a movement of men hoping for
personal aggrandizement, nor of schem
ing politicians. It is tho action of men
who will sacrilico all for their country.
If there be no period when tho people
can ignore party, the Republic is a failure.
Now is tho time, now the hour. If we
cannot do it, we might as well call for a
king at -once. If we succeed in casting
aside parlies, the republic is a success,
if not, a failure. By such failures the
pathway of history has been strewn
w ith the w recks of republics and gov
ernments other than republics. Many
good men in this State have been seduced
by the w retched claim of party. Secret
organizations have already been formed
in this State to resist the colleclion of
the national tax. The Federal Govern
ment cannot always overlook and forgive.
It will make short work of the men thus
engaged. 1 warn you they are treasona
ble. 1 utter these words not as a threat.
I have been tolerant. 1 have met with
abuse and slander from those who might
well be suspected as traitors by the Gov
ernment. I solemnly urge you to keep
your bet from the treasonable toils
j Loud and long continued cheering )
SI I HI T I'lt'iANlATIO.NS.
As Gov. Morion intimated in his speci h
secret societies have been formed iu toe
southern pari of the Slale for the purpose
of resisting the collection of Ihe national
tax. The evidence, I learn fioui ollicial
sources, is strong and conclusive on this
point. The traitors are know n, and vig
orous steps will be taken to suppress
I lit-in. 'I he follow ing letter addressed to
Ihe Governor by Hon. James Hughe of
ISIooinington, lnd., i one of many similar
ones touching this startling discovery:
1'l.ooM iNiiTov, In ii,, Juno l1', l-'i2.
'J-. 11,$ ir. fl'enry (U: O. J'. Mut-n:
Snt: It is a fact of audi public noto
riety hero that a secret political society
has been organized in tho adjoining
county ol I'irow ii, w hich is understood to
be hostile to the payment of direct taxes
to support the war, that it may well be
inferred that the rumors of the existence
of similar bodies in other parts of the
Stale are not altogether without founda
tion. Should ny considerable portion
ot the people of Indiana be entrapped
into associations of that kind iu times
Ilka these, it may lead lo consequence of
the most grave aud serious character.
My opinion is that they are spreading
rapidly throughout the State. Knlcr
laining this belief, I diem it proper to
cull the attention of your K x elhucy ,
' oIlKIilllj, lo till- tiuljjl-lt, IU iLt- Loj-C lli4il
yu may, upon pmp r evidence of its ex
tent and true character, in some nublic
manner, warn the eo,,d citizens of the
Slale a.-auist them; and, should il be
come necessary, lake the proper steps to
bring the subject before the courts of jus
tice. Very respectfully,
Your obedient servant,
TllF. TI KET.
The following is the ti. ct nominated :
THE fN'IO.V TICKET OK INDIANA.
Scciclai v of State,
WILLI AM A. I'LLLLF, (R,p )
Treasurer of State,
JONATHAN S. HARVEY, (Rip)
Auditor of State,
ALBERT BANCS K, (Rep
DLL AN BY K. iLLlAM.MtN, (P.m.)
Superintendent 1'ublic Instruction,
JOHN L. MORRISON, (Bern )
The Committee 1i Resolutions reported
the following as the platform of the new
party. The resolutions were adopted
without debate or a single alteration, by
the unanimous vote of the Convention,
nil were received with the wildest en
thusiasm. The platform is as follows:
Whkiif.as,. The National Government
is engaged in a war waged against it by
its enemies for the avowed purpose of its
destruction, and the subversion of our
republican form of government, there
fore, JtcKtlred, That the present civil war
was forced upon the country by the dis
uuionists in the Southern States, w ho are
now in rebellion ngainst the constitu
tional government ; that in the present
national emergency, we, the people of In
dians, in convention assembled, forgetting
all former political differences, and recol
lecting only our duty to the w hole coun
try, do pledge ourselves to aid with men
and money the vigorous prosecution of
the present war, which is not being waged
upon the part of our government for tho
purpose of conquest, Bubjngal ion, or the
.overthrowing or interfering with the
rights or established institutions of any
of the States, but to suppress and put
down a wicked and causeless rebellion,
defend and maintain the supremacy of
the ( onstilution, and tu preserve the I ni
on as established by our patriot fathers,
with all the dignity, equality and righls
of the several States unimpaired, and
when these objects are fully accomplish
ed, and not before, we believe the war
ought to cease: and that we invite all
who coincide in these sentiments to unite
with us iu support of the ticket this day
iiesolri I, That wc demand auJcxpict
of our executive and legislative bodies,
bolh State and national, an economical
administration of governmental allairs,
and the punishment of fraud against the
government, as well as a fearless dis
charge of their duties.
litvtilve-l, That as long as patriotism,
courage and the love of constitutional
liberty shall be honored and revered
among tho people of the United States,
the heroic conduct of the soldiers of Ihe
Union, who have offered their lives for
the salvation of their country, w ill be re
membervd with the most profound feel
ings of veneration and gratitude, and that
we now tender to them the wannest thanks
and lasting gratitude of every member of
Jlriohvl, That we lender to the f.OJKK)
volunteers from Indiana our heartfelt
congratulations, and hail with pride the
fact that upon every batlle-field where
Indiauians have been -found, they havo
displayed tho bravery of patriots in de
fence of a glorious cause! and we pledge
them that while they are subduing arm
ed trattors in the field, we will condemn
at the ballot-box all those in our midst
who are not unconditionally for tho
After the adjournment, rousing speech
es were made by Gov. More-ton and the
following Democrats: Wm. A. Rickle,
Martin M. Ray, ex-Stato Senator; Col.
Wm. C. Kise, of the loth Indiana regi
ment; Hon. K. Nebeckcr, of Warren coun
ty; Judge Still well, of Anderson county;
Judge J. T. I.lliott, lb. n. Daniel Mace,
Hon. Amos l.overing, Gen. Steele and
Judge Gooding. The Deiuocr.it ic wing
of Ihe new party expressed their views
broadly and lilji rally, which may be
summed up as follows. That while they
were opposed lo any legislation of Con
gress upou the subject of shivery, it
must now take the chances of war. The
rebels must now take ear'.- of their ne
grnes themselves; that they were for the
Union wilh or without slavery, and that
if tho abolition of shivery were a neces
sary condition of the successful prosecu
tion of the war, slavery must slide; that
they could forgive the deluded masses,
but the leading traitors must he handed,
ami that the Bright and Yoorhces De
mocracy must receive its eternal quietus
at the ballot-box. The proceedings of
the convention were marked with the ut
most harmony and eood will and the
new party adjourned to meet at tin- polls
and celebrate its honey-moon. Its lirst
oll'spring will be the election of the Un
conditional Union Ticket by an immense
General Br rl.i;.i;'s orders n specting tin
treatment of guerillas is as stern as his
llrAi'vi Ain i ns Di r. i; I'm r.N r or G'i i.i ,
N I ; v" h; I ka x -, .1 n in- I -'.
You ask me w hat shall be done wiih
guerillas. They should be captured,
tried at the drum-head by military lom
mission, and every man bIioI, their houses
burnt, their properly destroyed, and v
ery means taken to show tin iu thai lin y
an- enemies of the human race, not sol
diers, but iiiuideier.s and land pirates. -There
is only one way in who Ii you can
err low aids them, and thai is by a want
of prompt seventy.
Ry order of M j. (Sen. R' u ' ,
'M-nedl R- R- DAMS
We shall not he surpiisid, however, to
hear of some " cons' I vat iv e " tin inhi r f
Congress proposing to In at gueiillas as
prisoners of vv ar. ai.d to i. h ase tin in in
all cases when they i iiirnl o tal e the
A London medical journal st. ids the
case of a man vv !, lived a vv hole yi ar al
ter his bai k- bo in- was broken. e men -lion
this as an eiu om agi mi nt and con
solation to the Southern Confederacy.
Ln.-t.l'r J '
Ml AK - I I'.Ai K ti !!a lis of II. l 0 W ho ii . ed
alter their hiains win out. We no i.Ik ii
this as an uu omagemeiit to the Southern
W'v ' an 1 lira"! il It aiiikii ; t,.
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JUST WHAT YOU WANT ! !
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THE LATEST NOVELS.
en, iii oiit s 1 hi 1:1 ,
li'l-u4ite tVimuii-rcitil II,
James D. Lehmer,
Charles R. Lewis & Co.,
WIIOI.MAI.K KKAI.KNS IX'
stai'li: ami rvrr
White Goods & Notions,
x 1. iii;tii sii'ic i'i ui.tc si'i Aitr,
oxST.vxn T KKCKliNii limilii,
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JAMES E. RUST,
sii e 1 . r In M A I'iiu b .X l'n )
i 1 1 t.i; sr., south or iirona.
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.'inn -.0 Tin
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LOEB & BROTHERS.
No. 24 Market Street,
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