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Volume 4. -
HcArlbiir, Vinton Co., 0.; Thursday, Del. 4, IMS.
; U yiib UUU Z,-uU-A U ULKHAi'X LiiiUWU,'Li-s--u Li a
".- E 'A. BB4TTOI. ' " ' ' 11' ' t TERMS 61.00 PFR ANNUM
Iditer are? rreprtoutr. $ ;' ""OP UAOt Tsmct to all mux, or wkstbtsi tat or PsasaAaioii muoioo-s oi rouTiox"Tw jtrv. IN ADA:.cr. -
1 - : f . ' ' nnnn -n-irv-ii
THE lMTIilR DEHOCUV ; J
, KDITtD AND fCSLISHKO T ' 1
EDWARD. A. BRATTOIf.T
t f $r i on t door tut ef lit Court y
61 ,00 vr year , avd if at ptyti tttthitt t&s
2 Am lire efrtctfy tompliU
with. od no jHtptr villbe ditccntinuid until
od arrmroeu rfid, aulas af th eptiun
Ttf.rV.t CF ADVERT ICING.
(CY $". lMrti lint or Itufirot
tare (iwrttow t 00
kA eeVilttani tnetrtvm 25
A liberal sMvtf ten wU nadt to par-
J!;f ctiwrlUiment jwyubltin odtanet cr
M "" . . , . '..
TT ) jijid to emuto, vfon ix
oiteit notwe. in wltmnwrnd w)
il thMpeH lein p. H kindu cf I'luin and
fatty JOB I K1M1NG. twb m
Jt'int-Wl. Ion;, PrJfi.
Cict'ort. Ivrftro, Chnkt.
Mil Jltodo, Ibid, Horu UiUt,
c , c, tjc
03T Wt ifictfi.Uy wluii tb plnting
uonp,e of our Io.oi itic Linds. nl til
fllaen M-qniring no'k, n Vinton county.
IgfBU fcr the "MfJriiiur Dtmonnt."
hllowiinOuIcmin! lUc.ir. aii4 ;
ftt, la yio'
Jjio. Clark, St.,
ttSihKS tl! LCTCRY
FOE YlMOiN IttMVOHK
U. 1. HEW ITT, hid, of Probt Court
B. F. BOHAM.ProMtutini AUtiniy.
W. TlbUE, 6l.rff.
JUSLPH MAOEK. Auditor.
JAMtS MALONE. Bttoider.
MfcLSON RICHMOND, Surjo.
QtO. ULLOM, Conner.
Count Ci n miiiioren,
J.EOTV D. J- K'UNNr.Y.A JCUN BWAIM.
St heel txMiiiiwTS,
t. A. HBAllON.
With llieir Port ,f flke Aditse.
srt d Co. Mnultturf hthl
,u.lity of Pig lroa. U.ff.deo, Refdi
Mill P. O.
Eaom Fciiaci. ttnly. BeutUy
Uo. Mnufcturf ri of lb befit quality
.,( Pig Iron. Egla Pott Offic.
Viitoi Fcac, Mean, Clark & Co.
ilinufacturera of but quality ol Tig
!r.n. Vinton Furore Toat OO'ce.
Uamdi Fca, Fraxee, Tan ACo.
Bafd'a Mill Poat Ofhf .
i Said Fubkace. Bartlett. Dana J
Co.. Manufacturer! of the belt quulii)
l Tig Iron. Po OOict at Athena. (K
Ubrchakt of Vintou, wuo mc
rl.r. In try Qoete fiardwara, Quatnawara. Boola,
Sao, Ototanai, te.
HcABiiit.-John S. Hawk, J. K- Q V
Vf ill, Tomlimon & Co., Owen Do a. fc- A
JJratton.J.&t. Lodfce, fchadia & Keji.ulds.
llAMWK Eei.j. Dill, ! D- T. Hurjl, H. B.
Moore, J. B. ft W. 15. VMlUon, Vu. C.
WinsBViixt.-S. 8. Murry, John Gilleu.
Cliue & Gaidnei. Fellon & Leilley, Jau-ei
llieekelj. Carr &. Strong.
ALLMavai.E.-reier Miller, Maicm Mil
lar, Joseph Wilcox.
(llT. I ttAaAHT. I iii'"l'
PtArnmLS. Swej'Mon & Swfjston,
Aim' Mill. J. Bloer.
BiitHiBM' MiLL.-Wilham Titue.
I L K M 1 D RF. ROOMS
McAbtucb. E. P. Botliwell.
Uaudut. Davit & Collini.
WiLiwviLiB. Cline 6i Gardner.
UCOT J SHOE STORES.
McAtTHOB.-J. G, Swetland, B. C. Cogswe
E. F BINGHAM
Mc ARTHUR. OHIO,
W)t nnrltriii Vintnn ini adioilline ttttin
tiea. Ofjice three doom Vt ol the Pot
Feb. 9. 1853. . . tf
MJLT0 L. CLABK. JOHS r, FLTLS
AUorucis al LaY.
!Mc ARTHUR. OHIO. '
Will nractice in parinerehip in Vinton Conn
ty. Office, lour doort eaat ol Sucon. & Hul
Eeb. 31 . 1854.
; aiorncy at taw,
, . ' McARTHUR, OHIO. !
WILL practice in Vinton and adjoining
conn tin. Office, one. door eaat of tl
' Blue Corner.?, ,.. . .."
. J. R.5 WHITTIMCBE:
HAS sow an stortmerit of "Wall Papfr.
Borden, Window - Curtain.) and Fire
' Kcitent. that can hadW be sujesard 1 the
West. Pricealow. ' K6. I Uuw Blor.li.
FORGET ME NOT.
. j '
0 w water rippleth r,
fClppVth amid flow em that brih teat be;
Wander iu leafy groTea that ef quiver.
And thiuk of u.
Oo where the tender flower meekly layeih
i im(lki gem wneainwe auir irre;
tl biock tlit teuily
And thick of me.
Go when lite iky ia fairral and br1ghiet.
' Ktrth Had in Naturea gandy drapery;
Wander w here xeohjra play freest and
. . And think of me.'
Go where Aurora derka tky at even
And the winds sigh a mournful uwlodr;
Gs out U-jieath the azure vault ol Heaven
And thiuk of ir.e.
The Political Sentiments
of the Black Republican.
In citlr that our reideri may under
stand the political aentiments of the
Chase 'Buck Republican leaders' in
litis country, and the objects they have
in vtew, give below a number of
choice extract! from their speeches
and authentic sayings. We will com
metice w ith this.
CHASE IN FAVOR OF NIGGER
A embrace with pleasure this op-
pcrtunity of declaring my disapproba
tion of that clause iu the Constitution
which denies to a portion of the col
ored people the right of suilrage. True
democracy makes no inquiry about the
color ot U:e sain, or the place ol na
tivity, or any other similar ctrcum
stance of tire condition, Wheneterit
sees a man, it recognizes a en
dowed by bi Creator witlitijfjnal in-
neunuie ugnra. . in copiwniuiuea oi
men it recognizes no diss hilt ion loun-
led on mere arbitrary WiM. I Regard,
therelore, the excltuion of the olorvd
pt'ople, as a body, I'rom the elective
t rant hi se as incompatible with true
dtoiotratic principles. I am awHre
duU this txclusiou is effected by a con
stitutional provision, and propose no
action against the'CoiiDtiiuliou. But
whenever a convention shall be called
lo revise that instrument. 1 trust thai
this anti-suffrage restriction will be
ers6ed. It is in 'act, already as rid-
t ulcus in practice a it is wrong iu
ihforyJ' From 'page 23 of a pam
phlet gotten out under the auspices oi
(.hate, which contained his speech in
reply to the niggers ot Cincinnati, who
presented him on the th ot May,
1845, with a silver pitcher, at the Ba
krr street Church, Cincinnati, lor his
services in the Underground Railroad
CHASE IN FAVOR OF NIGGER
CHILDREN ATTENDING THE
SAME PUBLIC SCHOOLS
WITH THE WHITES.
"The exclusion ol colored children
from the schools, is, in my judgnieut,
clear inlringement of the Constitution,
and a palpable breach ol trust." i ront
page 23 ol ame pamphlet, containing
thase'i cpeecli as written out by him
DEVICE ON THE SILVER
PITCHER GIVEN CHASE BY
THE NIGGERS OF CINCINNATI
"A tttlimoniul of gratitudt to
Mi. HON KCIlAbU,
From the colored people of Cincin
cinnati, lor his tarious services i
Ix-hall of the oppressed, and
particularly lor his eloquent
advocacy ol the rights ot
man in the cause ol Sam
uel Watson, who was
claimed a fugitive
ary 12, '
CHASE IN FAVOR OF NEGRO
"Ueleel, therefore, that all legal
destiuctiona between individuals ol the'
same community, louuded in any such
circumstances as color, origin and the
like, are hostile to the genius of our
institutions, and incompatible with the
true theory of American liberty."
From page 20 ot Chase's speech on
Nigger silver pitcher prerentation.
CHASE IN FAVOR OF THE
The Morning Herald, an Abolition
paper formerly published in this city
ot tueoate ot August 13, 1844, con
tained the following uolice ot an Ab
olition meeting held in tun county.
It said:' ,
Wutbe evening a large meeting was
held in the Methodist Church at New
Haven. ' The same speakers, Lewis
aud Chase, addressed it. Alter tbey
had finished, a Polk Democrat pro
duced the much talked ot Buflalo reso
lution, and wanted to hear from, the
speakers about it. They denied that
the Constitution, rightly conatrued,
tolerated slavery at all. They insist
ed that if its provisions could be lair
ly enforced, according to their obvious
meaning.it would put an end to slavery.
They admitted that the slavery parties
put a different construction on the its
. ti.Ahl An1 SllhAr.ll' ' iirlatAn ,llBt tl
Uiey belil the Cousokkwo did
nmre thrrn to do ant thirty morally
wrong, tliry would dsr gard tl Con
stitution and do right. Mr. C In 8" in
vited All who would do what they be
lievedjota morally wmnK, bfrnusr
tliey w tU reqnirtd to do o ly any law ;
or corifliiuiioiial provision, to risf.
rtoMrott. He then mi ted all wliO'
..A A.. 1 ..I..
morally rigtit, though lorbiddento do
to by any law or constitutional Haute
to rise, every woman rose, and every
man except some ten or filteen."
CHA8-S ULTRA A tOLlTtOMSM.
"I believe (hat whenever Liberty
men shill obt..in the comof of Con
gress, and laws tor the maintenance of
slavery in the District and in Florid,
and -for the especial encouragement ot
slave labor, will be repealed that the
coatwise and inter-StateMsUve trade
K ill be prohibited: and llui reaol&ioiis
declaring slavery Unconstitutional in
sli new States created out of Territo
ries, and recenmmendin? to the Legis
lators of the original States the aboli
Hon of slavery within their respective
limits will be adopted.
'l believe that whenever the Judio
iarv of the United States shall cea.e
to be the creature of the slave power,
and the Judges shall receive their ap
pointments Irom a Liberal President
and Senate, slavery will be declared to
be unconstitutional in the District, in
Florida, and in all States created out
"I believe that slavery in the Uni
ted Slates wilt not survive the access
ion ot tlie. Li Ifrtff" party to power a
single y eart0-r-Cdinmiin1catiou of Sal
moo,? Chase to therliincintiati Mor-
uf2r Merald. Settt. 9. 1844.
HENRY CLAY PRONOUNCES THE
ABOVE TO BE "DISUNION."
In a speeclL in the United States
Senate, a lew years ago, Air. Clay
uAeirig!i idea has taken possession
of their minds, and onward they pur
sue, overlooking all barriers, reckles
and regardless ol all consequences.
With this class the immediate aboli
tion of slavery in the District of Co
lumbia and in the Territory ot Floridj,
the prohibition of the removal of
slaves Irom State to State, and the re-
luxAl to admit any new State compris
ing v itnin fie, uuius me institution oi
Domestic slavery are but so many
means conducting the acconiplishtneii'
ol the ulttmaie hut perilous eri'.l hi
which they avoivedly and openly aim
are but so many short uges in the
long and bloody road to tue distant
goal at which they would finally ar
"It is because these ultra abolition
ists have ceased to employ the instru
ments ol reason and persuasion, have
made thir cause political, aud have
appealed to the ballot-box, that I am
induced upon this ocasion to address
CLAY DENOUNCES CHASE AS AN ABOLITIONIST.
In a r wei li iu the United States
Senate, in 1851, Mr. Clay denounced
Chase as an bolitiooist. He'sats:
Uj'on aiy word, if the Senator
(Mr. Chase) does not know what
Abolitionist means, when he hatprac-
liccd the doctrine for to mmy yean, 1
am sure I am unable to instruct or in
CHASE IN FAVOR OF STATE NULIFICATION
OF THE FUGITIVE
On the 22d of August, 1851, in fj
speech in the United States Senate, rj
reported in the 'Congressional Globe,;
"I agree with the honorable Senator
then, to this extent, that the fugitive
clause ot the Constitution constitute?
an article of compact between the
States; and, I think, this proposition
once being established, it will be ex
tremely difficult lor any legal mind, U
any train ot logical lessoning, to d
rive Irom that compact between Stats
a power of legislation to the Federil
Government. 1 repeat that, iu irn
judgment, each Slate must judge for (t
sell as to the character of the compact,
and the extent of the obligations crea
ted by it."
CHASE ADHERES TO THESE
In his speech accepting the nomina
tion for Governor at the 13th of July
Convention, Chase said: '
"On many pubtic questions not now
directly iu issue I have had occasion
heretofore to express my opinions in
various forms. Those opinions re
main on record and unchanged.'
WILLIAM LLOYD GARRISON
ANOTHER BLACK REPUBLICAN
LEADER. ON THE
DISSOLUTION OF THE UNION.
nUi d whatever may. atand.ln me
In a speech on Long Island, on the
1st of August, 1855, William Lloyd
Garrison, a distinguished Black Re
publican Leader, says:
"There is no Union,Union is equal
ity Union is reciproc ity; but tnere is
no Union about. We have no rights
even as white men. Why continue
these experiment? It is all madness
ail delusion. Let that Union go
and when it goes slavery will go witn
it, and tue slaves will rise up, and I
believe, as Judge Culver told us, that
the South will be soon coming back at
the point of the bayonet held by the
slaves. 1 want the slaves to be set
way of frtexinni I am for ita overthrow.
It It it the Church, then pronou'icing
the Cnnrrti to be of Salan and not of
Gnd, I am for its overthrow. Il it it
the clergy, then I am tor pronouncing
thm to bf wolvi in shffD'a rlothinir
and pulling thr brand deep on their
forolirada lierver thor i. nu mun.
ten nee given to slavery."
r People ol Ohio, will you. by elect
ing Chase, sanrtio.i the above atro
GREAT SPEECH OF
Chillicothe. Ohio, Sept. 24.
tl. j. Win. Allen addiessed lbs meat-
nf aa loiiowa. , , . j . . ,.
V inall formar csmpalg'na we hare been
United States. Ia thia campaiso. we
-ice called upon to vote aiainita nor.
tlon of the people. Not against a par
ticular measure hut against the Germans
the Irish, the Catholics, whethor native
or foreign born and against the citisees
of one portion of this cuafederaer. We
ire 'aVSupon to commit nttioual sui
cide rfthe behest of Mr. Chase. We
l.tvecleaiit preaented lo ui on the one
Vaod the principles of a parts whose
every public set has redounded to the
glurjr and prosperity of our country, and
on the other hand the explicitly avowed
-principles of disunionlsm. How little
ihe attendant horrors of civil wars, ra
pine and bluoil-sbed eater into the cal
culations of Mr Chase and his coadju
tors could be judged b; Mr. Chase's an
lecedenis.be never was known to be
anything but an unscrupulous aspirant,
aud never failed to use any means to se
cure his own po'itical azitreauizemenl.
8lavery In the offspring of the British
Government, who got rid of its baneful
influence-only because it was unprofita
ble and through the agency ef time.
Time is ihr'nnly true and certain emanci
patiunist.and time alone could compass
the ends of w hrch abolitionists tied in
view, and their incessant agitation and
fanatical measures have retarded eman
cipation rather than .adanred it. Mt
connection wilh hia cnivg" sprinti
only from an ar lent '1iOimeut to 'he
principlea of LVmi.i rary.
The immediate consequence of the to
tal abolition of Slavery to the State of
Ohio would he the accession of at least
500.000 negroes, whose influence could
not M otherwise than detrimental to
free white lahor in oui midst And no
Oipcr safe guxrd omiM lie injerpmted to
pieveut this tha;) legislative enact
The geratest crime which men could
men could commit, would be a dhuolu
lion of this Union, a crime whose con
sequences would not oly be tell here.
bu lo the reniotel bound ot the earth.
Alter 6000 years of struggle, and war
fare, and reason, out of one thousand
million of people, only twenty million
enjoy republican liberty.
I was not, by anv means astonished
at the (iisiou Mhich wss uiaile at Col urn
nus; I saw the e'emrntsat work which
cuinp'ii-fd it, aud I predicted there would
be a Iumoii miming before it was per
fected; 1 knew thul iu many reppecic
they were bitterly aud malignantly op
posed to each oilier, yet that ou some
question they were united that some Ii
gameut bound their hearts. I knew'thry
were DisunionUts alike not avowedl.y of
touise, but none the less in favor of
liisolution; I kuew they were all eppos
ed 'o the loreiguei aud Catholics sim
ply because they were all attached lo
the great principles of the Democratic
party, add could uot be swayed irom
But what necessity has urged a por
tiou of our native citizens to form these
midnight concoctions? they are indi
rect treason to the countr) and its adop
ted citizens. Why, at the dead hour ot
midnight, form themseltee into organ
izations to conspire sgainst interests ot
tour neighbors? In uo other gotem
nient would these men have the prir
lege of conspiring the sword of the law
would bave reached them in their mid
uigbt dens: in the absence of the stripe)
and stars, where the most unlimited
publicity exists, it wilt allow you to
meet as you pleaae, and even in oppo
eition to the spirit and geniua of our
government, and in secret to attempt to
bridge the righta of your fellow-countrymen.
The law wilt never atrike
you until you strike it.
In this country everything Is done in
broad c'aylightj there ere no secrets in
our system of government; our courts are
all open; oar Legislature and our Con
gress are always open to any cud every
body that desires to witness their do
ingt. The Press, that Stupendous agent
ol publicity, is weekly scattering three
thousand newspapers throughout the
land; thirty thousand speakers are con
tinually occupying the rostrum and giv
ing the people the results of their in
vestigations of every matter of public
importance thai affect their interest,.
Yea, iu this country ol unlimited publi
city we see' suddenly a portion tl oui
citizens descending to these midnight
cellars, and sweating to put down Join.
Snooks . because he ia a Catholic. or some
body else, because he ia a foreigner; ami
ihe very next day you will probably find
i here openly den)iug the niatu.e ol
Why do they not attack 4h Jews
They deuj Christ they rooouiie us
models they will not intermarry with
ours but uoihiug is - said against the
Jew it's all against the Cat hoi is
am uo Catholic 1 am a Protestant in
the largest tense of the word: 1 prottot
against all - forms ef proscription
auaioai every kiud ol religious rersecu
lion. Tbe Catholics should not be made
wsWtibta . : ftrr : ; thidgs . dws firr
hundred yrsrs ago the jUke and tbe
faggot tbe horrors of the laqeiaitiea.
and the bloody persecution which was
common, not oely bv t be Cetholtcs,
but bv Protestants, should not be charg
ed apeai the Catholic of the pieeeat
I am ewere thai the Pro'eatanta did
not originate tbeae midnight eocieties.
I have too much respect end corffldence
ia their patriotism to believe that tny
did. Bv whom, thea, were tber on,ji
natedT By these small low truckling po
HlttietsHS. They hsre 'inveigled maflf
of honest ministry ia to their meshes i
tbey hae Impressed them with toeim
ponaote of keeping all foreign loUu
encessnd Catholic influences a wsy from
ttiis American country, and telling
tbsm it cao be dace, by petting then In
I ass speaking 'what t Vaew tp be true
wheu I tell you thar'a le o danger of
Catholic tattu the couutry ti his
tory of the' past tells me that Prolaa
lantUui will never suffer ia a lead ef re
What have these foreigners done that
they ahonld bs robbed of their rights?
We had a war to a Catholic country .
How did the Catholics of this country
act ia that war? They must necessarily
fight their brothers ia the same relig.
lou. Did they refuse te go? No, air.
They went cheerfully, and lought man
fully aaJ patriotically the battle of
their common country. Did you hen
oiany dessrting? No, sir. They ware
true aa steel to tbe stripes and stars.
Did the Catholics priests of this coun
try go down to Mexico and cevertly
operate wiih their brother priest ia
Mexico for the defeat of the American;
arms? No, sir. Gea. Scott has spoken
of their chivalry and their patriotism in
the most complimentary term a.
Have they refused lo pay taxes? Who
ever heeea of a foreigner refusing to
pay hie taxes? And now show me the
America born that would take the tai
out of the pocket of the Catholic or for
eigner, and then refuse him the tight to
vote Shjw me en American that would
exact of Ihe Catholic or the foreigner
his full porportion to pay the expenses
of the government and then refuse bima
voice in the govetnmect. Our fathers
pissed through e seven years' struggle.
ud shed their blood freely for the right
of having some privileges end immuni
ties iu a government which they were
'aied to supitort.
It is said tlvat the Foreigner came here
to imike money. Ask bun what he came
here for? He will auawervou "I Nave
tome hers lobe a. free man, in build
knur railruads lo dig you tenets to
wurk Iu piares where your satire sens
tie not sufficiently hardy lo loe, fore
small remunecetioo, ion and all I ask
in re turn, is to become en Amertcen cit
izen. I bave a family of children which
are almost native born; they will grow
up and he educated and probadly inter
marry with yours all rav interest are
here but let me and my children atay
hereard enjoy the privileges and tm
tnunities of an American cititen. and I
will cheerfully pay my proportion for
ihe support of your government and am
wilting to rally under the stripes snd
stars, at your cnuntrye cell sod shed toy
oluod for it, if necessary."
What ia the response of every Ameri
can heart to one who thus absolves him
self from he laud of bia nativity who
Sick aud tired ot despotism comes pan
ting to litis land ol civil .and religious
liberty. Every American will respond
Come to tbisj country end enjoy its
blessings come and eujoy the peaceful
occupancy of its rich valleys and wide
spread plains. The pride of an Ameri
can does uot coneist in hi ability to
put down tbe foreigners to abridge his
rights tt is in elevating every man
who p s bi fret upon Ameucaa soil
and truly desires to become a freeman.
iSuch feelings and reflections aa these
roustitu'e ttit untie of the men can
He hud heard a gentleman not long
siuce.arguing that Catbolica Mereeworu
to support the tempore! power of the
Pope that tb pttestt could do wtin
the laity w hat they pleased, and made
them vote a they desired, tie re in em
be red au occasion which took place un
dei his own immediate observation and
convinced him that th charge was as
An a ue mt waa made by the Whiga
iu one of the counties Of this State a
catholic county, which was eleo Demo
craticto elect members to the Legists
lure, who would favor the election oft
Whig to the U. S. Senate. The gentle
man who was Stoken of as e candidate
lor the Senatorship did not belong to
he church but his wife and lamtly did
His lather-iii-law was very influential
member of the Catholic church Every
effort wa made, every roucievable in
du cement was belt out, alt that could
be dune was done to induce the catholics!
ol that county ttttoie for the Whig can
didales. It was aaid that a majority ol
the preiats in that count were Whig
Mow ihe question arose wbeiher t tic
Prelsta coult' rule the Lily or notj ol
Lnurse tbey used their eufluence iu fa
vor il ihe Whig candidates, and in op
j.i'Stiiou to the known wishes end re
quests of the catholic clergv; the laity
walked up to the.ballot box.as they had
done in years "gone, and deposited the it
votes for the Democratic candidates.
There was a coolest between the baunar
J St. Man 's aud the alara end stripes
betweeu the Capitol aud St. Peter's
Why do not these gentlemen pros
cribe Episcopalians? Who is tbe head
ol the Episcopal chufch? Queen Tic
to:ie. Episcopalians owe the same at
legiauc to Q,ueen Victoria that catho
net do to the Pope ot Rome. ' Why are
iuey not proscribed? Some year ago it
wis aecertaieel that sfrivy ot the
Protestant population of Keglrmt we;e
against the National relijioai, en J iu
avor of the disseatieg church. -Twenty
Ive year more an . England , will ba'
goverament without a cbusru. ' ' ' ,
When this religious qnestiou e,ft J?'
more duectly ia issue sud is toted upoa
nine huudred and niuel bins out wi, -every
vbousanJ will be iu firm ef vol j
sratlou. Call Gut the ProlstnfTaihtra
of this country, add nio LuaJiad nl .
nioety-uiue out of every tfeoastnd viU
condemn thi movement giot iti ..
catholics. It'e no person else itun thtJs
little ruisclisif-jtskrrs sud a.i.bi'.iJtN
poliftcisus that are raising tliis cry of
proscfiplioa agains. cilticlica. They
are oppsel to loam beca.Uk theetwaya
uniie wit!l the great liberal party of the
country thw Democratic party. T.W.
party which be iy ceea irje 10
the iaterestsof th ccuatry which l
left its Imprese updii .tbe InstituUofl 'of
tnsountry, end its . policy . tiponjle t
Sietat itook of ill Xitia.. ' " ir.
period ia Ua exiaiecce vtuiie un,'.:
Demociatte rule It haa Dot iea pra
parous. Show me war coramarced
under Democratic reigu that baa no:
been auccesafuily prosecuted andft'o-
tiously terminated. Sea baa beeu iue
prosperity aud glory ot tins country
while tinder the mauagemaat sad con
trol of tbe Democratic party.
You cao do your country do greaUt i
servic then by using your influence fur
tbe success of tbe Demoeretlo party iu
this campaign. I do not say this be
cause tn geauoman coop'Miug iu
Democrallc ticket are my persuml
friends nor because they betoog to I bt
same party lbs". Idojiech coanJerstioai
aa these sink into insiguillcence wbeu
compered with the tremendous issues
iuvolved ia this election, but it is be
cause I think that the existence of tLa
Democratic psrty I ue best guiuotai
w hat of tb prosperity ot our fri
insiitution. If I were upon tuy deat'j
bed 1 would eay that tbe greatest celam-'
ity that could befall this country wouli
be tke destrnctioa of the Democratis
party, fiatertainine theae eonvlctiens, .
1 coajur you by all the ties which biaa ..
you to your ancestry lo cleate to it
bosom if you have ia an Impulsive no
meut severed yourself from it. Icon'
jure you to return shake hand with
your old political ltieodi with c '.ho
lies with foreigners with all, repu
diate every effort which tend to tbe
diibolutioa of the Union andouf gm
ernment will still utova ua to It gloi
The concluding remark war lou fil
ing appeul to the Damocrets, anoouue
ed ia tbe midst of deafeulng spplauae.so
that it is impoaiihle to give even an
imperfect sketch of tbe coucludlog por
tion of this speech.
At the conclusion of Mr. Allen's !
mark, the meeting adjourned. -
LATER FROM EUROPE.
ARRIVAL OF THE AMERICA.
FALL OF SEBASTOPLI
TERRIFIC LOSS OF LIFE
Five French Generals Killed!
OVER 30,000 TROOPS SLAIN!
OVER 30,000 TROOPS SLAIN! Destruction of the City by the Russland
ATTEMPTED ASSASSINATION OF
HALIFAX, Sept. 27.
The ifeemer A met it a arrived thi
forenoon from Liverpool wlth'Eurof
au Uatea to the 15:h last.
She brings most important osw from
the Crimes, anaouueing In full the fell
of Sbastopol, so long and anxiously
expected, on the eighth, after e bona
btrdmtat of three daya, and six repul
ses, one being levere repulse of tbe
French with terrible alangbieia and tb
Redau Fort and before tb Mslakoflf
tower in whiqh the English and Franc,
troopa lost about 20,000 men. and' the
Russisi more than half t'tat number.
The enemy evacuated the eltyaftti
blowing up the defeacrs, sinking alt
their ships, a d filing the city, leaving
nothing bat mass of smouldering ru
ins. Tb tout loss tn thi teiriflic af
fair is aaors tban 30,00(T men. Five
French Generals, including, General
Bosquet ar among the killed. A large
allied armey is marching along the coast
to iaiarcepi tb inland retreat of Rus
The Allies hav eaptureJ an ia.
tnenseamoaat of the neater ia Is of war.
It ie reported that tha allied Genarais
bat demanded the naconditional ur
render or alt the Russia a troops, stores
sod defences ia the Crimea, iaclading
the town of Odessa. ' ' ,Mt:
Lati Tbe place was attacks! - in
four different directions'. Tha Btitish
troop attempted t etorad tha ledso.
Tbe Frencit and 8ardiiao made- ta
united attack on the centcet Battery
Toe attacks wete all mada simultana
oosly with great spirit and energy but
tbe most eminently successful cue wis
made by Gen. Boaquetand McMahoa
ou the Malakoff. Both the- Redn lad -central
battene ware at on time ia
the hands of the allies, but it was found,
impossible fot tbem to' hold litem -under
ihe accurate and murderer fita of
the Russians, ; lo
OrcasTioira ia raa Sia o Aioisy A.
diapatch from tha Sea of . AsofT slate
that lb allies were doing , immense
damage in the ruaaiaa veisels end .mer
chandise alng lb coast,
i Latut TsLseaarH Disrarca At'Loa
ooe, Saturday, Sept. 17, from ' farfa.
A correspondent aaya it ia reports that -2&,009tioop
embarked at lkla,for
the oorvhof Sebaatopol.aad alawi tbac
th Russiaas wet ievfell tetrtat taward
Fereke. v. -. i.iin.i.o t''-'va