Newspaper Page Text
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III VV 141 HI Its. Mil I '
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, , euul and exact justice to all nex; or whAteve state on persuasion, religious oh political. nos. jtfmon.
-VOL- fe!:.';-.;: ; ; M'AllTHUErVINTO .COUNTY, OHIO, SEPTEMBER 18, 1856. : ;
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TEItJM OF ADVEItTISIAG,
Ono Square (10 lino) 3 Insertions-. l,0rt
Kach additionul lnfcrtion
8 miNTiia. 6 uoNtua.
, Ono aqnars
Two anna res
All rule nnd fl en re work will lie iharpid one
half more than the nbovo rati.
Spoeial noiicca will lie viiurcd iImiidic mu novo
Cards of rhvWUm, Lawyers, it oilier, con
Obitnarv nnticcs i-xcootiniij nc linen m w
tmriTPit hulf nritH).
Notice of all kindn fur the honclh of pri
vateindividuala, clmrcd utthu iimiuI raU-K.
The Senate Bill which Repeated the
The Democrats in the Senate of the Uni
ted Smtee twice passed an act repealing cer
tain obnoxious laws of the Kansas legisla
ture j or, ruther, decluring them void, from
their incompatibility with tho organic act
creating the territory. Tho Black-RepublL
enns inthe House, however, refused to con
rur with the Sennte in destroying those laws,
ns they desired by their continuance to
make political capital. Upon the neyroitei,
therefore, rests the responsibly of tho con
timmnco of the obnoxious Kansas statutes.
They cannot avoid the responsibility, for
tho facta are as we have stated. Here Is
tho repealing clnuse of Mr. Toombs' bjil
which passed" the United States Senate :
"That inasmuch as the Constitution of the
Unitet' States and the organic act of said
Territory have secured to tho inhabitants
thereof certain imlienable rights, of which
they cannot bo deprived by any legislative
enactments, therefore no religious test shall
ever bo required as a qualification to any
nlfice or public trust ; no lnw shall be in force
or enforced in said Territory respecting an
establishment of religion or prohibiting tho
free exercise thereof, . r abridging the, tree
iloni of speech or of the press, gr of the right
of tho people peaceably to assemhlo and pe
tition for tlierednss of grievances ; tho right
of the people to bo secure in their persons,
houses and effects against unreasonable
searches aid seizures shall not be yiolated,
and no warrant shall issue hut upon proba
ble raus, supported Jy oath or affirmation,
tmd particularly describing the place to be
searched and the person or things to be seiz
ed j nor shall the right of the people to kep
und bear arms to infringed. No person
shall bo held to answer for a capital or oth
erwise infumous crime, unless on a present
ment or indictment of a grand jury j ntfr
shull any person be subjoct fur the same of
fense to be twice put in jeopardy of life or
limb, nor shall be compelled in any criminal
ruse to be a witness against nimseu, nor ne
deprived of life, liberty or property without
' duo process of law ; nor shall private prop
erty bo taken fot publio use without just
compensation. In all criminal prosecution,
1 the accused shall enjoy the right to a speedy
und public trial by an impartial jury of the
district wherein the crime shall have been
committed, which district shall have been
previously ascertained by luw, and to be In
formed of the nature and cause of the ac
cusation j to be confronted with the witness
es against him ; to have the compulsory pro
cess of obtaining tvitnessei in his favor, and
to have the aistunce of counsel for his de
fense. The privilege of habeas corp ut shall
not be suspended unless, when in case of re
bellion or invasion, the public safety may re
quire it. In suiu at common law, where
the value in controversy shall exceed $10,
the right of trial by jury shall be preserved,
and no fact tried by jury shall be otherwise
re-examined in any court of the United
States than according to the rules of com
mon law. Excessive bail shall not be re
quired, nor excebsive fines imposed, nor cruel-
arid unusual punishments inflicted. No
law shall bt mude or have force or eff(d in
said Territory which shall require a tent
oath or oaths to support any uct i Congress
qr other legislative uct as a qualification for
any civil office or public trust, or for am
employment or profession, or to serve as a
juror or vote at any eienwn, yr ;.u
iniDOse anv tax won or condition to the eat-
erciseofthe right of suffrage by any quali
fied voter, or which shull restrain or prohibit
the fret dixussion of any law or subject of
legislation in the said Territory, or tto free
expression of opinion thereon by the people cf
said lerruory." ... . .
Can the people want any better evidence
. ;r tho nttpr nnd shameless dishonesty of the
ii.t. u....hi;iin fairtlnn than their refusal l-1
w.m-n. f- r " " J,,oreuOse he
tp concur with he xf 8,HVery Where
JrrH.ht to be in
Fremont because he is a Know-Not ,
he is not. Where is Rutus Choate !
. ' been said that he'a the greatest criminal
in the land and has been employed
one criminal that even h can t ilelend,
that is the Republican party. .
Who go for Fremont! Humboldt
Fremont and so is humbug Ole Bull
Fremont and so is John Bull. The
English and French press for
Louis Kapoleon, the usurper and the
-r -n.,;t,itinnal liberty is lor Fruniout,
cause he thinks hist lectin i the first
. WKd the dissolution oi mt uuiim.
patriots, the statesmen of the U.nOii,
Li.i,t nrevious distinction of party,
Buchanan, and all are united and
their deiire to preserve the Union.
British Abolitionists Working to
Dissolve the American Union
—They Sympathize with Fremont!
I - ! "'
Tho abolition agitation, from the day that
It Commenced ilt' 1833, bus been the work.
In a grent measure, of the shrewd politician
of Great Britaih. They early anw tnnt there
was but una rock upon which this great
Union eould be stranded and go down, and
that was Dy excitng outer enmity oetween
the North and South upon the question of
slavery. 1 The Constitution had settled it by
Waving the matter to the people of the dif
ferent States and Territories, out that must
be nullified and disregarded by a system oT
popular and Congressional agitation. Mon
ey was furnished from Exeter Hall, Eng
land, lor that purpose disguised under the
name of a general philanthropy, and upon
that fund, in their infancy, political aboli
tion societies were kept up. Twenty years
have passed owny, and the eternal, never
ending discussion and agitation of this ne-
trrn muthlljill hufl nrnitiipp it lintlimt ciA"af-ta
" fe'T."1 "ri'. u n Vu 1 r.ulll"B ,
loose irom all antiunion Willi Hieir Amen-;
can brethren III the South, arraying them-
Helves upon a platform that can recjive the .
. .. i
imii m mc uniiiracmi
sanctinn of but sixteen free Rtntes, and the
tpinti.t.li ..f t, li,..K mini, ..rtoiilfr i. I.a .l.ul..
I, n lull. y I . lllUII lliuoh ilcuil III UIC UIOOUI II"
nnd biitrr feeling existing between the two
classes of States, slave und free, and peace
und quiet exchanged for fierce and disputa
The election of Fremont, by the unbroken
column of free Slates over that of the slave,
would add fuel to the flame which must be
checked or it will soon destroy our Union.
The British Tories and absolutist factions in
Europe are chuckling over the prospect that
their abolition intri;ue has succeeded so
well, and are in hopes that the great light of
Democracy in the New worn will soon be
quenched forever. But while the Tories and
Moi'archisU feel thus elated, tho liberal men
of England are grieved and surprised. The
London Leader, a paper which represents
this class, in a late number, says :
' We know that the Abolitionism of the
Garrisons and men of that stamp lias been
fostered ami excited by the abolitionist in
cendiaries of Great Britain, who would have
sacrificed the American republic, rather
thrui not carry their own dogma in their
own way. The latest news from the Uni
ted Stntes induces u to suppose that the ex
ternal intrigues which havo found their ac
complices in the Union, are not entirely
without prospect of success. Already the
politicians of England and Europe are reck
oning that the American people will elect an
unli-sluvery 1'resident, who will send around
the brvd if discord, as the burning brunch
used to be sent lorouse I he clans of Scotlund."
What do you think of this, Union-loving
men ! A vote (or Fremont is a vote in fa
vor of'1 the intrigues of the Abolition incen
diuries of great Britain I" A vole for Fre
mont is a vote tor a man who, if elected
President, willsepd " round the brand of dis
cord ! " Will you, can you, thus cast your
The Fillmore papers still keep up their
fire on Fremont on the Catholic question.
This Know Nothing controversy is decided
ly spicy. Gov. Ford, of Ohio, denounces
the Fillmore Americans because they admit
ted the Louisiana Catholic delegation to
seats in the National K. N. Convetion. The
Fillmoreites, in their turn, say that Fremont
is tinctured with Catholic proclivities.
They assert, what seems to be admitted, that
Kieiuonl was murried Dy a iUinouc rriest
They now produce the statement of Alder
man Peter Fulmer. of New York, tu the
eirect that in the winter of 1852 he spent
seven weeks in Washington City where he
saw Col. Fremont attend Catholic Chmch
and cross himself, and heard him, after re
turning, declare his belief in the peculiar
doctrines of the Roman Catholic Church.
The Alderman is however, contradicted by
'he N. York Tribune, which shows that Fre
mont could not have been in Washington
city in the winter of 1852. But the last
interesting development, of this kind, is
that made by the Albany Statesman. Thai
paper quotes an extract from Fremont's jour
nal of the exploring expedition, in 1842, as
'"A ngust 23. Yesterday evening we reach
td our encampment at Rock Independence,
Vt heie I took some astronomical observations
here, not unmindful of the custom of early
travelers and explorers in our country, 1 en
graved on this rock of the Far West asymbol
of the Christian faith. Among the thickly
incribed names I made on the hard granite
the impression of a large cross, which I
covered with a black preparation of India
rubber, well calculated to resist the iufluence
of the wind and rain."
We think it a pity that Fremont had not
something like tbe Republican resolutions
along with him. He would have found
them a sufficiently " black preparation " to
suit his purposes. But the Statesman is not
pis posed to treat the matter as a juke, but pro
ceeds as follows:
"The 'early travellers and explorers ofour
country' were Spanish arid French Catholics,
or Jesuits, and it is to them Fremont refers.
I' was their custom, as stated,' to red J hp-
cross at prominent jRp'f..'. 'me cae.
.i... imiiiiv. the Louri uuus me
i.;,ii Cot. John rieuiuiii, u.
nir.it Ol mounted r.fieineu, ol the
states Army, as lollows:
.. Charge ui-McTiiir. Eleven
The Court find him guilty oil
specification, and guilty ol the charge.
Charge Sd-Dnv bfdience of
Gulltv on eacn . speciucauou ouu6....v
ChUQi 30-1 OB unci i uuuuii.il'-
Oruer and Militabt Utscpusn.
each specitiouiion. and guilty of the
"And the Court does therefore
guneiit of mounted riflemen. U. !.
te dismissed hom'theaeiTOT.
The President approveu ub kuu,
consequence ol formergood conduct,
his discharge fiom arrest, and
to his rank,
Our opponents keefrontntiyj&riJi'rt(7,
from their press and from the stump, that
i he Democracy are, in faror of the exten
sion of slavery over territory now free,
Though this false charge has been over and
over ajratn refuted, yet they as often reiter
ate the foul slander. When they" are drove
to the wall, and called on for the proof, they
will everlastingly howl, "Oh, it'g in the
Kansas Nebraska Act." When we brinw
forward that act and ask them to point out
the aentenro upon which they base theiri,
they will curl down like .whipped puppies
ana say: "It was the intention of those
who passed the bill,' to' put slavery tliere.'
Is there i word of truth In this? There is
not I Read the bill as you may, ami there
Is but one principle in it, and that is Non
inter ventioh, and uo honest man can claim
that there is more. Now for the proof.
The following Is what the bill says on the
" It boing the true intent nnd meaning of
till lift tin, tri ljirwlntn ttliii'nrl' intn mnv
Territory or Stale, nor to exclude it there-
rran, niw t0 I.RWB THR PKOI'I.E
vjmi pit pop I'FRFRrTIY KRFP 'I'll
forjj AM) REGULATE THEIR DO
MESTIC INSTITUTIONS IN THEIR
I i WW ll'AV tulnntr rnt ).a Pnnotltn.
w ir ii m t m ) oui'ji-vi uiiir v vviioubU'
tiun pf the United States."
Here Is continued the only principle of
the Kill the principle that the people ofllie
territory shul! be " perfectly free to regu
late their domestic institutions in their own
way" in other words to govern them
After they are thus nailed to to the coun
ter, they will turn round and schreech most
piteously : " Oh, the repeal of the Missou
ri compromise was a great outrage the
whole difficulty commenced here." Now
how is this! Reader, is this broad asser
tion of the Black Republicans true ! Let us
see. The law organizing the Territory of
Utah was one ot llio Compromise measures
of, 1850. That Territory lies north of 36
degrees 30 minutes, and is embraced in the
Louisiana purchase, and was covered bv tlie
Missouri Restriction. That law cf,tMly
dclara that Utah, or any ponfon of the
same, when admitted as a Stute, thall be
received into tlie Union wilh or without sla
very, as their Constitution may prescribe at
the time of their admission." ' ' . .
Thus it will be Seen, that in effect, tho
Missouri Compromise, about which there is
so much howling, was solomnly declared to
bo null and void, and superceded by the ap
plication of the principle of Nok-ikterveh-Tioif,
of which Mr. .Clay said i
'The true principle which ought to regulate
the action of Congress, in forming territori
torial governments for each newly acquired
domain is torefruin from uU legislation on
the subject in the territory acquired, so long
as it retains the territorial form of government-leaving
it to tho people of such ter
ritory when they have attained to a condi
tion which entitles them to admission as a
State, to decide for themselves the question
of tho allowance or prohibition of domestic
Is Mr. Clat a competent witness He
considered that the Missouri Compromise
had passed away, its line been wiped out, its
slavery restric lions effaced by t(ie the com
promise measures of 1850. Hear Mr. Clay
" Sir, While t was engaged in anxious
consideration upon this subject, t ha idea of
tho Mitsouri Compromise, .as it hat been
termed came under my review, was consid
ered by me and finally rejected,, as in my
judgment les worthy of the common accep
tance of both parties ol this Union man me
project which I offer to your consideration."
If this be so if Mr. Clay is a competent
witness in the case, how is it possible that
the passage of the Kansas Nebraska bill is
the cuse of all the present troubles in
Dr. Aiken and James Buchanan
at Bedford Springs.
Our venerable Parson; (he Rev. Dr.
Aiken, has lately visited Bedford Springs,
Pa. airing the v.,it rs there ( e found our veil
erableLmef Magistrate Uiat is to be. Both
being old Ministers, one of G.-are and the
other of State, they were not long in getting
acquainted, and, a nice cosy time they had
according to tho Parson's account. - He says
he found Mr. B. a "fine old Pennsylvania
geutleman," of very agreeable manners and
good sound solid sense. His tall and stately
form, silverv locks, and ever smiling coun
tenance, bespeak for him our beau ideal of
a man. The Parson was evidently pleased
with his D2W and dis;iiiguished acquaintance
but not more so than was Mr. B. with the
Parson. When Sunday came the Rev. was
to preach in a villiaae hard by, but the Ex-
Minister, Plenipotentiary told the Dr. that
he must do no such thing, that he must stay
and preach in the hotel where '.hey were stop
ping that they nail no conveyances' to take the
ludies lo the -village," and if he would
slay and preach, he would get up the meet
ing. . i .
mm. . r- . i. il.
Baltimoreans)assemb!eii :',. " b
Books, the Dr.i-''0' a,,(,Pr ,...
!iiui h I ' 'rt,.W. lii.il we, me cowi
n...,.,.. u-iil Ruiiimrl wih our
i.u iur rresiucui . - -
tion L. Dtytou,
of New Jersey fur V ice
I.nue's "rcaceaDie buuic"--
The N Y. Times' secial corresponuen-.
teleKra.ihf tbe mllowi. Irom Lavyrence,
T., dated 3' o'clock P. M of the 21st
a0!L ria. Kmn 4(1(1 Free-Stato
the Ruthi iis' campai " '
Another dispatch to the Times says
On the morning of the 16ih.Lecompton
was atucked and laken by tight
of Gen Lane's men. ....
This fixes the responsibility for the
disturbances upon Lane and his
" It is stated that Gen. Scott has
to his friends against Fremont for the
From the Pennsylvanian.
Look out for British Gold and
More Bkitish InTERFEttEcE,-That Messrs
Lowe and Delane, who have recently conde
scended to visit this benighted,' out-of-the-way
couiiliv.come lie re to lake part, indirect
ly at least, iu our- Presidential election, we
entertain no matter oi aouDt. 1 lie v a re said
to befdltorial contributors to the' Loudon
Times, and their mission is plain to be seen
as has openly: been charged by some of our
contemporaries, Tbe avowed purpose on
the part of Mr, Lowe, - to settle the Central
American difficulty.- That, however, is ab
curd and preposterous. ; The maltg4n a
fair train of adjustment in tbe hands of Mr.
Dallas and Lord Clarendon, and requires no
aid from a Vhird party,
That the w hole Tory influence of Great
Britain will bo concentrated upon the Black
Republican party here with all the substan
tial aid that the frenzied advocates of negro
equality with the white race can send over,
needs noargument to prove. The repeated
declara':ons of the lea ling presses in Eng
land leave no room for .doubt or discussion
on this point. They exuli in the nomination
of Fremont, and unhesitatingly declare that
hit election -would be the first great step to
wards the dissolution of the American Un
ion. They dread the influence of our form of
government, and lar more still dothey dread
otir overshadowing commercial prosperity,
which is rapidly making Englaud a second
rate power. If tlie glorious links that make
us an united and powerltil nation can be
sundered, if one section of our now un'"'
country ran be arraved in hostility 'li11"131
another, the fondest' hopes of Eiir't0.11 !le8
pots will be realized. Shall l'-se ne'0l
desigusbe allowed? ,
The London Post, a PaPr of con?
manding influence " that Rrtal metropolis
lately published ntorial comments upon our
political afl-,' from which the foil owing
it is an e(act !., , , , . , .
I is impossible not to see that this state
r.-things implies considerable doubtas to the
upshot of the contest fot the Presidential
chair. It is tquallii undeniable that the
nomination of Col. Fremont only complicates
this state of things. That nomination tends
lo bring the Aorth and South into a deadly
combat : it also makes it probably that the
election of a Piesident will be thrown upon
the House of Representatives : nnd in either
case it is bard to say what the issue will
This idea of "a deadih combat between
tho North and iheSuulli, apjo lo gW our
English rivals immeasurable delight. Tney
maKe no effort to concea'. their unalloyed
satisfaction at the prospect. We trust there
is patriotism enoueh left yet in the great
heart of the American people to disappoint
these foreign intermeddlers in our domestic
A First-Rate Article in the U. S.
Economist and Dry Goods Reporter.
The United Slates Economist and Dry
Goods, Reporter, an excellent commercial
paper, published in New York, in its Issue
of the 2d of August, has an article under the
head of ' Sectionality," which ought to have
a wide circulation. We should like to . copy
the whole article,butranonly muker oom for
the following extract, which we 6trongly
commend to the attention of our readers.
Tbe Economist d Dry Goods Reporter
says: . ,
" Mr. Van Buret) lias been known in the
politialhistorj of the country as the "North
ern man with Southern principles, and Mr.
Fremont, if he should ever coma to be known
to politicul history ut all, might reverse the
position, since he' an ultra Southern man,
now stands before the pnrty as the exponent
of extreme Northern principles ; nor does
that position limit his antithetical character
since it is eminently paradoxical.' Massach
usetts and Southern Carolina have, during
more than a quarter of a century, maintaiu
ed a sort of political duel, which has waxed
fiercer since the failure of Mr. Hoar's mis
sion many yeais since. The affair of Sum
ner and Brooks is but a phrase of that duel.
Mr. Sumner indulged in that vituperation
of South Carolina which has been popular
iu Massachusetts since the repulse ol Mr.
Hoar; this Mr. Brooks resented, on the be
half of his State, in his own manner' The
excitement of that strife has aided in develop
ing a fuiiatical Massachusetts party in tiie
North which curiously enough has chosen a
South Carolina man for its leader I The
Massachusetts party are mostly Presbyterians
in religious belief, with great abhorrence
of Romanism, yet their candidate is a Cath
olic! The same' party are Abolitionists, yet
all the voles of: their candidates have been
ultra pro-slavery! It embraces the .leading
protectionists at the norm, yei supports a
free trade protege of Calhoun! The party is
composed mostly of ardeni Whigs, yet their
voice is for a radical Democrat I rhey..mient,
fess horror oi corruption, jft' ever "got lliee
wiA!! ruhtie admits thai he bound the government
can to pay lor . ,
Steams uu Imrei for the lucease.
deliver) ol ibe whole ol them when ue
that only a part were delivered.
He 111 not deny that the cattle
loosed lor his own use. as Mearns has
fieThe letter from. Fremont makes the
i,o. noninst himself- a
e, peculing with the funds ol the
.... .....;i n t in nuhlic
eruinent , unu bppf' o
erty o his own use is made. out. His
mr.lies every item of testimony needed.
')l'i'f,f .4y.....lfp.ere bought O.l
X1 tit nnd were annlied to
own useasoicaius i-"-
Uniehe bought Lie Mariposa estate,
borrowed money on the government credit
sufficient amount to pay for ifc AitaW
money ol hiown it is reasonable to
used i'. as charged against hun and
dency. The mind has more room in it than
people think, if you would but furnish,
[From the Wheeling (Va.) Evening Argus.
England and Fremont.
' It is.well established fact tha, the, tug-1
government is the most bitter enemy
that our republican Inst, i.tions have on the
wide face of the globe. Her statesmen have
shrewdnessenough to know that the success of
uui iiisiiiuuuimnui uc ure uu...u.. , ...,
Hence the vigilance, and anxiety
withwhuh we are watched. Whenever
anything arises calculated to disturb our re-1
hjm? il in iidiicu os a kuuu uuicu ut mo uia-
ruption of tlie confederacy by the Briltons.
Io one question has afforded them more loot!
with which to satisfy their desire for the
dismemberment of the Uuion than has slave-'
rv. On every, occasion of the agitation o
that subject here, have they iisedeery means
in their power to add whatever of fuel lo th;';-.,,!:,,,,
fire they possibly could. Incendiaries h!
rjeen sent here bv British eoM. ' The n- .
mi i i fa 111.
oils Thomson traversed the nortnen .in J0 '
citing the people by inflainmatorsy 'T.,'".;
insubordinatioii and disregard ' 1 ' c - ' ' :
tution nnd hws. He was "T , ?r' 1
liameiit, and taken by, tli-una.B3r ADT
liiionists as a nuble c"' '-I "J" 8n J;
to ue larrieu v, ., , , - ',
K!..irui,.v. W hen thi hair brained ou
pSppud - ----
lui of an obscure Yankee woman who in
the book she hail written displayed the most
egregious ignorance of her own country ai.d,!K'
its institutions. A fugitive slave that has f
escaped from his masterSnd gone to Loiulon ,
treated by the philuulliropisis asa uiurtyri
the cause of humanity, and may prom-
enade the streets arm in arm will, Turds and
ladies, who would not deign to speak to the ;
poor peasP.it, who tills their soil and starves !
gratify tla.iic rapacity. . There is no real
sympathy felt for the negro by these person?.
Apolitical Object is to be accomplished by
it. They well know thai the permaitrii-
. i n -. -i 1- ,.
r..c . uncie loin visueu jciigmun si e
"M l iw,,.!! r,,,,.,, .
I".:' "V V rM".. " V " .
tnrtiiirii Hn nail DDt-ri oiir1 hi li e nuibi
v of this government depends upon the im-'
tionality of its administration, mi l that a ,
sectional ilomiiiation , would produce the
very object they desire, and which till putri
otsin this couutry from the bottom of their
hearts deprecate. In pursuance of the policy
above referred to, the English pre;s has ar
rayed itself in favor of the election oi Fre
mont to tlie Presidency of the United States.
The London Times, the official organ of
the British ministry, has been thun
dering oa lumMy (i FioiiuiiU and Freedom as
have any otthe blacK republican presses ot
this country, notexceptineven the 1 riDune.
But the most open avowal of sentiment is to
the be found in the Loudon Chronicle, ' It not
only shrieks for the freedom of our slaves,
but rt also. in plain &glish divulges as mo
tive for so doing in these words:
"We should be sorry .to see Mr. Buchanan
elected, because he is in favor'of ' preserving
the obnoxious institutions as they exist, and
tlie unity of the States. There is up safety
for European monarcliicil goerimntsif ti e
progressive spirit of the democracy of the
United States is allowed to succeed. Elect
. . .
f DEMONT, AND TIIE rilltT.UIAW TO T1K HErA-
RATlOK OF TUB UniVEU StATE.1 IS EITECTED. "
The election of Mr. Bucltauan would favor
the obnoxious institutions as they exist, and
the unity of the Stales.' There lies the secret.
Who so blind that he cannot unerstand it?
His election would endanger the safe'.y of
European nioiiarcliieal govrnment. "Elect
Fremont, and the lirsd blow to the separation
of the United Slates is effected," says the
Chronicle.- Herein exists ail the peulo-
philan'.hropy which the English politicians
i li .1. 'ifc... t,
and papers continually preach. They have
no love for the negro. Their attachments do
not descend to the humble in life. Not a
penny of their ill-gotton wealth is contribu
ted to their own white slaves. Slaves that
labor harder and longer than any on the
southern plantation slaves who are of the
Anglo Saxon lace and by nature equal, if not
si.pe.ior, to their iron heeled masters,
given Up. lo suffer from penury, whiUt.-
of their daily labor are yirute must
squandered' ostensibly, to free tlu from
here, but in reality to tie' Snd nine
glorious government evererei J'ihey explain
of man. . ' '.. .fw hat he charged
Under this develoomej an addition
to defeat Mr. Biichuiiaiusc.noulil like to be
perpetuate our' instit-d rl ou the road eighty
as they were given :7tfe home in 1850?
of the Revolution, aiol. Fremont served
the reason that ti;in SonJte, and that he
first blow towancornor .t the ruto of 6536,20
stitutionsandt!""10.' he might well afford
open the eyes 'on",ni for such a vet n
iMhc Uu.ihJiV'Ana and making an
inspire hem vj the nortJ, and again in
.l ... i. .:. a l? imW rutin" uaSilOll.
Buchanan ants believe the , comn-tion
vindicated by him reasonable and proper.
1 "-Tv- J.,t iht most people
,,a in the conclusion tnav me
1-...I 1S3j. at the timeoflhe
was an ample compensation and his
...i.i iiniinm &2.000 more
ami in-iii"""". i- i i ... ...;il
tiait in his tnaracer inuire
—Cin. Enq. Beware of the Impostors----
Shriekers from Kansas.
We desire to put the community,
the Democracy, upon their
I . ...J .,.ia.el
...... .c ii.sivrie aim tnomi.iciio.i.i..
dishonest game which is now being
bvthe "Freedom Shriekers" in the
3 . .. ni l AIM,.1r.vi.fl fir
aiuliNortn. xuey -t -i
of theii ' Kansas aid contributors'
a great number of worthless cha.acters,
rerambulttie the country, pictending
e l."..o.c nnil I..e1 i I V itlt tO many
derful things they have seen in that
lorv in the war oi -outrages,- num
-. . Tl.l. U..n..t;,.o
ure in tne veracious iw-ac"ii-
Now, most of these men have
icifAin a thousand milesafKunsus
and their personal statements are
shameless fabrications. Indiana is
ing with these vagabonds, ano oer
6 ... ......I l,
cy owe it to inemwnesc'cii
the miserable pretenders, by exposing
Horace Greeley for a Negro Congressman.
Ar Mm of the- c, h Rppublicanscrih
Iish Bm gp0U,efguev that their pa.tyisau
Abolition party we beg their attention and
,e ltteu,ioB 0'f M dorters on thU subject ,
jt0 l)ie declaration of their . hief fug-
emer,ti0rar Uif-eiey rn lor of the ne
own. ; yKl!ltxK Douglas, fot Congress, in
Ag ionce ;g B prgessive it is barely pos
.'.ku ii.ui h KiS -modilieil Ins .view
lnis m,ea j, the short period of taelv.-
j .nmilh,, if e is Horace's indoisement of
"Fred, a?- Kcl,ue"mu f nie oiu t ugimu
. i,.,i" -worthy of tbe bestdavs of th,
p,.i,tv'V, .'.;' Mf ' " ,;
rMAimH1g thecamlid.tw pt urVi.yU,
0r tU liUilv r, t i'i.Vo
ideations tha t xnigli t not be found in other
Wednesday," is Mr.: Frederick Douglas," ot
wwinji i. v ivi
oflice of Secretary oj State. .
"With respect to ability, a better nomina-
ti0 poui(i nany Ije desired; but yet .ve con-
f,.M thut we shouhl regret to see Mr. Dcurlus
elected. ' "
Hi3 prmer place is not. a member of tins
t..mtJ l.,.t I. f, ,,,,,1 lu it
8e u'c! JU . 1 - , 1 : :
ril w . .
. l.''101 .woru,i 0,.llle "V
1 Ke j.ubl,c .il. a litsave and mag, iietm
' J fcjnl ;P, .L-
" w --, ......
" .'' "e l!i J" "7 . ' '"-
,utcu :?, "- ""' r,,,. ...
f " Conyrns on the reryj.nt v i
to ! roe Drlct- , ;
iiirn ru. iv.iiic it.i nil u niiiir ii ,,i tuv-
r , .. . , . ,. , ,
seiituiiveut WHbhingtoii he w particularly
sified. As an orator and debater he. wsa-
n---- . .
e ti - ill u V iff lil .
A True View of Black Republicanism.
mle3 down the names of Getnt bmltlt aud
McFurliunl, the radical AUditinn candidates
fu tllt! pudency Dn,l Vice Presidency, puts
up the names of Freir.ont and Dayton, .and
gives the following programme of Black Re
publican principles and designs :
"In supporting Fremont! and Dayton, jvo
are in no wise required to abandon a single
Anti-Slavey Truth or Principle which we
tin v'p hitherto rherishe.tl and nuhliclv advo-
Hereafter, as hitherto, we Shal I con-
teiui fotevcrv principle, anA mv.ntain evetv
j0(:!rilie laid down iu the platform of tlie
j Raii jcai Abolitionists: The unconslitutiou-
ulity nl Slavery, the Right of Federal Gov
veiinnent lo abolish Slavery, in every : part
of this Republic, whether in States or ter
ritories, will be. as firmly held, und os sternly
insisted upon as hitherto. And we are the.
inbre reconciled to accepting Fremont an I
Dayton by tho fact that they are surrounded
by a Party of progressive men. We uko
then, therefore, not merely for what they are"
but for what we have good reason tobeliew.
they will become when they have lived Jora
. . - . .i. ... i : . . r .. .r c-i
time in ll.e element of Anti-Slavery disun
ion, in supporting them we neither dishon
or our Principles, or lessen ottr means of
securing their adoption and .active applica
tion. We can reach the ears and hearts of
as great a number within the ranks of the
Republican party, a3 we could possibly do by
re'naiiiing outside those ranks. We know
uf no law applicable to the progress and pro
mulgation ol Radical Abolition principles
which woi.ld act less favorable towards our
principles inside "the Party than outside oT
it. ' t
'.The Right and duty of the Federal Gov-
eminent to ftbolisli Slavery every where vii
the United States, is entirely trim " deeply
iuiHmant-an.Ure. I HA V E TO FRA Jim
thai v thiadES SO AS TO SECURE Tl
,i,m.:iTi'u nu AT.I. ! There is now a dclb
the. ffation waiting fur mo whose errant, I doubt
nut, is the same. It is the best to say as ut-
n. An mailer us 7JS5u.
und we wuit
manage the thing aswelj as wi,SO ASTO
GET THE VOTES OF BOTH SIDES!
There is beautiful specimen of political
honesty for you on the Dart of the Black Re
publican candidate, an5 also that of his lead
L partisans. How bad the cause must be
and how unprincipled its candidate, that w . 11
... L.y, Xirked t'ecention and con-
crushing exposure uun r-
upon the public iruruK : -
Rich Disclosures--A Cow Candidate
for the Presidency!-
The Woolly Horse thrown into
lea I lv
y. ...... ,
In an official report to the U. S. Govern
ment, dated ' Monterey, California, October
9, 18-17." Col. Mason, of the First Regiment
the fact that Col. Fre-
wiyiu-i.T, v..r... r. z. .... ;
mont bought for the puottc service
dred cotes for the sum ot svw. -u
cows ha appropriaU-d as fli own prc;
properfy, and delivered to a private nidi-
. . . . t .. 1 .....Amn..! Ir. hrrpd till
vidual upon a spccim okivuuhi.
shares for the term of three years! In var.
ment for these cows, Fremont gave a certifi
cate that the sum of $G.97ws due to Mr.
Celis for snmii furnished the California
battalion which supplies were the six hun
dred cows that Fremont had gone into the
breetlina business upon. He agreed that the
rrovernnient should pay forty pel cent, mere
Than the cattle were worth, with firen-or.
per cent, interest until the certificate was re
deemed. '()h.W whit a nominee.
la John C. Fremont of Maripo-icet" '
A kiisouthe forehead denotes respect
nnd admiration ;on the check, friendship, on
tho eyelids, tender, aentiment, and on the
lips, love. " i". '
Kindness in ourselves is tho honey that
blunts the sting of unkindness in another.