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Red Wing sentinel. (Red Wing, M.T. [i.e. Minn.]) 1855-1861, September 03, 1859, Image 3

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could couiirm my stutoiiiunts^bujt
not do it: nor shall I. betray him
thus prefers to be silent.
The genius ot Louis NAPOI.KOX IS
the genius of the spirit of evil. Con
demned to ignore or quell the germs ot
good, the sublime instincts that trem
ble in the hearts of every inin and mv
tion, he is
Glory and territorial aggrandizement
are the only things the Empire can give
to France in exchange for liberty
Where a power consists of a chief and
an army, war is but the normal con
dition of its life. It is but an illusion
to believe that the Empire can be
peace—it would give the lie to history.
And the alliances with the Empire
can only bo alliances with despotism.
Alliances are founded upon an identi
ty of principles and interests. The
lite of the Empire in France require the
triumph of imperialism in Europe.
The natural allies of Louis NAPOLEON
are Russia and Austria. It would be
with Prusia if the lJheni-ii provinces,
destined, according to imperial tradit
ion, to belong to France, did not pre
vent. The statesman who allied Eng
land with the Empire committed a
crime and attempted an impossibility.
[After defining tho moral and polit
ical meanings oi'neutrality, and declar
ing that a tremendous expiation will
be required of those nations who seek
in neutrality to evade the duties which
God charges upon nations, as well as
individuals, and warning the English
against the increasing power of France
and Russia, Mazzini proceeds with his
diatribe against the French Empire.]
Imperialism is the imminent danger
in Europe—Europe should combat it,
and conquer or die. Imperialism can
not be controlled by caressing it, diplo
matizing with it, and seeking to limit
its sphere with hypocritical alliances
or conditional concessions. It is nec
essary to front it boldly. If France
persuades herself that the Empire is a
fact which no one dares contend, if the
people convince themselves that there
is hope of support aiid quarter, Europe
is lost.
Louis NAPOLEON and the Czar in
tend to aid each other to the end of
their rule in this principle, It is nec
essary to take a stand now, lest the
illusions easily created among oppress
ed people, and the despair of obtaining
any exterior aid, throw tho nations at
the foot of Imperialism.
Louis NAPOLEON and the Czar
intend to aid each other, sustaining, as
I said, the question of territory against
the question of liberty (Bisogna che
Europa sifacda hia,Uevah'ice)fov the
people and liberty. 't
A legue, headed by England, and
comprising England, Prussia, Germa
ny, Belgium, Holland, Switzerland,
Portugal, Spain, and other minor
States of Europe, should declare itself
security for the independence and lib
erty of each State, for all that concerns
its internal affairs, and protect, even to
the risk of war, that liberty and that
independencu against any invader
whatever should cut off at the root the
designs of imperialism should wean
the populace forever from its seduc
tions should make new wars impossi
ble by the overpowering military force
that the legue could send to the field,
and thus isolate the empire.
iSuch a league it is not only possible
but easy to combine. The whole of
Europe to-day is in dread of the inva
ding tendencies of Imperialism.
In the question of Italy—a question
on which now turns the peace of Eu
rope—the Legue would say to the
Emperor: 'You have concluded a
peace with Austria the reason of your
stay in Italy no longer exists. You
descend the Alps to insure tlie inde
pendence of Italy
now requires the absence of every tor
cign army from the Peninsula. Leave
it then.
'You promised a little while before
the war that you would abandon
Roman States when Austria had
if
And tliis
sion, fill without
5
hiAM
a master in the knowledge Ktr00tJ*Chicago^ is authorized to receive- adver
.. f? .. tiaomenta i"r this paper.
of every egotism, ot every interest, ot
every wrong tendency, and of every
base passion, which drowns those in
stincts. Like the tempter, he causes
the blow or the weakness that draws
the victim ti ruin. He cannot estab
lish, but he knows how to dissolve,
lu this remains the secret of his main
tained power. A free mid logically
moral policy would condemn him to
speedy ruin. The persistency of poor
dismembered Italy, in her desire for
unity would suffice to upset all the dy
nastic plans oi Louis NAPOLEON.
\V ar is for tho Empire an absolute
necessity. The Empire does not rep
resent a principle, such as liberty, nor
a tradition, such as legitimacy, "nor a
faith, such as theocracy. The" Empire
represents a fact—a force created by
usurpation—and this fact is necessarily
involved, this force cannot maintain
itself except by actions that fortify it
ROSCOC 1
This independence and the Winnobagoe3 removed from their
old location, became a farmer.
But supposing the Republican's statement
to be true, what objection to our ticket
the 1 would it be. We haVe been running overnon:
a ii her duty,! i.
gl-e
and 'arrest in its march
the Empire. Let
cue first in European Turkey, arid
about the, retirement of the Secretary
of War from office are *ibirejy fnAm^ ,f
A N N Tl»t..mint
l'l i:i,isiii:u ltY .....
I I E I E S: A I N N I S
JffP «^NG, MINN.. AUG. 27^1859.
wJL
VJJEJ
23F AGENTS,
C. II. fcVriven, Dearborn
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
T'Oi: GOVKKXOK.
GEOKGE L. BECKER
of Ramsey.
FOK LIEUTENANT GOVKKNOU.
SYLXANU8 IJ. LOWKV,
of Stearns.
FOU «K KETAKY OF STATE.
FRANCIS KAASSEK,
of Brdwii.
i'OU ATTOltXEY GENERAL.
JOH N B. BRISBIN,
of Ramsey.
FOU STATE TREASURER.
SAMUEL B. ABBE
of Crow Wing..
FOB REPRESENTATIVES for CONGRESS.
JAMES M. CAVAXAUCII
of Fillmore.
CHRISTOPHER GRAHAM,
of Sibley.
the'names'of
the same. This condition is to-day jdian traders of Minnesota, against which bus
fulfilled. Depart, then, from RomeuJ ness the Minnes"tian entertains such a ho
loave the people of Italy free to decide ly horror, that an Indian blanket or a pair
with lorce the troubles that have ex-
0
istedfor three centuries between thcuil
anil their rulers, betwe« the new na
tion and the Austrian mistress ot Yen-1 ., „.,, ,, ...
•„. ,a1 ., .1 .1. Ucnry H. Fibley, lienry M: Rice, S.
ice. We sliall provide that this
nation'ILro
shall not
confines
t.,
.L .- Henr sibey Henr ce
slial provide that this nation
pass beyond the Mincio, thel J^«ph,R- Brown, rank Steele
asigned to it by your peace.' WPJJiJ
8 O
)on
lounded. W are happy to be able to ...«. ,..*. ., r~ *uvuuf°
add that there has been rccentlv ad
W whV,
cided improvement in his health, and opened, except a Gdverhment farm. They
there is-evary prospect of his being*arejhe men whose exertions procured the
able very.£0on to resume the active organi^tion/)f Minnesota as a Territory?
discharge of his duties at the seat oi who brought about all tjie treaties by which
government' won j.tiiela4iaiiaj.W!i»i^renjev$di w^procured
»g?
DEltfOCttARIC *C». iOONVE'tfTiON:
The Democrats of the several townships of
Goodhue county will meet in Convention, by
their delegates,, at tho Court House i» Red Wing,
on Tuesday tho l'stb dny of September I^.VJ.
»t ne o'clock P. M., tor the purpose of placing
in nomination candidates' tor the following
offices, to wit
A State Senator.
Four Representatives to the State Legisla twre.
A County Auditor.
A County Treasu#r.
A County Surveyor.
Number of Delegates
Townships. entitled t•».•
Belle Creole 2
B'lvidcre.
Cannon Falls .:..... 4
Control Point.:. ......."".'!." '&
Cherry Orovo .....!""!!..'.'.."'.".!!!!. 1
Feathcrstone '.'.".",.,'.".".".".".7".7"
Florence .'.".*".*.*"!.'.*.*"."."!!.
Hay Creek
llolden ... „.,
Kenyon ... 4.... ..'.'.'.'.
Leon i.'«..........."."."!
Lillian .'...'."*.'.'.'.."."."".'.'.
Milton ."."""!!.*.'.""
Fine Island .......v...........
Red Wing ...'.'.".!"
Vasa ...'..'.'.'.'.'.'.'... !...".".*.'."!!!"...
Wfccoota "".'..'./.'......' 1
Wanumingo .".V.V.'.V.V.'.'.V.'.'.V
Warsaw .„....."•.'.".".'.'".".' .'.'.'.".V -l
Zumbrota .....1"": ••.•"••••"••'••'
7 C. PIERCE,
H. C. HOFFMAN,
WM. LAUVER.
WM. P. TANNER.
J. A. TARBOX.
E. WESTERVELT.
Dom. Cent. Com.
Red Wing, August 20,1850.
DEMOCRATIC CAUCUS.
The Domcrats of Red Wing, aro requested to
meet in Caucus, at thu Domoeratic Club Room,
on Saturday the 10th day of September, at 7
o'clock P. M., for the purpose of electing Dele
gates to the County Convention, to be holden
on the 18 inat. Per order »f
TOWN COM.
THE INDIAN TMADEJtii OF NINNE
*ypAi
The Red Wing KtpiAUccm, as usual, in
imitation of the St. Paul Minnesattan,
charges upon the Democratic pirty the hor
rible fact that its ticket is composed princi
pally of Indian traders and Federal Office
holders.
Now we can't seo that any man is better
or worse for being a Federal office holder or
an Indian trader. There is certainly noth
ing dishonorable in either occupation. And
if the person engaged in it behaves himself
as he ought to, what earthly objection can
it bi against him?
It happens to be sure that there is but
one Federal office holder in nomination on
that ticket—Mr. Graham—and he is uni
versally admitted to have performed the
duties of that position most acceptably to
the people of his district, ft also happens
that there is not a single Indian trader
upon the ticket. Gen. Lowry the dnly brie
of the candidates,who ever had any business
connection whatever with the Indians, hav
ing s-.nce the country has been settled up
th© formerly In
moccassins, will make it writhe and fairly
a in at rage
S0Ilie of
N
li is th onlsy policy worthy of Holette, Alexis Bailey, Major Murphy and
England Withe thi only can
make the people traterni/.i", raise
self to the dignity of a European nus- uan*a{fc exception on tho list, who, by.tue-bjl'
"n™ Wr. Kittson, Joseph
she Alexande Ramsey
Now fellow citizens with but one unfor-
time -in the A S S
i»vesrornw cniumaricbiidact of it,.wherei
onhorown soil. '«. MAZZ1NI. jW«U you find more able, more honorable,
.» •». talented, energetic and capable men in Miri
TIIK Washington Constitution says^ nesoU, or in any other State of this Union,
'the rumors which have been so freely ft can't be done- They are the men who
circulated by a portion of the press!h
a
Minnesota what she is. With-
Uw,
for Minnesota, that it ever bestowed upon
publish
did everything that evcY had been done for
Minnesota, while s-he was a Territory.
Look over that list of men. Not one ofof
them but is now a leading citizen of the
State known and esteemed by all.
Now all these men, with the unfortunate
execption above mentioned, (Gov. Ramsey)
happen to be Democrats and that's the
reason, and the only reason, why the Min-for
nesotian is so particularly down upon Indian
traders,
Can such feeble pointless charges •gainW
the jDepneejatie ticket, have, any influence
upon the minds of sensible men How re
duced must the Republicans have become
when they have to rosort to such vapid
means in ordor to conduct the canvass.
TllEOiMNIOm OF A MEAN MAN AND
OF A «iENTLEMAN-THE DlEFEft
I- NCE.
The Red Wing fcpuh'kanot last week,
has along tedious article upon the Demo
cratic State Ticket, in which the candidates
are severally described as- of very slender
capacity, corrupt principles and- blackguard
manners. We don't mention this for the
purpose of entering into any discussion on
that subject lor we do not deem it necoskary
but for the purpose of contrasting the man
ner in which the Republican is conducted
with that dignified, candid and, just course
which should characterize every respectable
paper we publish some extracts from an
article on the same subject appearing in the
Atlas, published at Minneapolis and one ofsuppose,
the most influential Republican papers in
the State. Speaking of Becker iV'says*1:
Mr. Becker, the candidate for Governor,'
s, we believe, regarded as a gentleman ol
unimpeachable moral character, a good citi
zen, kind and courteous in his bearing, and
htetmoHy qualified to \1ill the position for
which he has been ehosen, if deited. (The
Italics are our own.
Of Mr. Baasen:
Francis Baasen for Secretary of State is
the present incumbent, a Germin as well
as a pleasant and courteous gentleman, who
has, solar.as we know, faithfully and ac-?tf1^
ceptably discharged the duties of his office.
Of Mr. Brisbin:/
John B. Brisben, is the nominee for at
torney-General, He is a man of great per
sonal8popularity,
will .not disregard our. wishes,, but
I nominate for that office
A. D. Balcorab. ,'',
Mr. Bcman said "Mr. Chairman, I sec
ond.that nomination on behalf of the dele
gates from the Country, and in doiiig so ad a
friend of Mr. Balcomb's, I must indulge
mj'selfin a few remarks. I Mr. Baclorabi^ 4 find
Statesman, a man of tried iptegraty, a
has occupied proud positions in the gift
cttairman 1
a a
to^ay,
of he m^J:
.«* a-fcrmwttaH have beenj
Ihidclng to my
brains, ir
a good lawyer and would
ffelected make a good officer.
It is equally fair with rogard to all the
rest of the candidates. Of Mr. Graham, it
says that the only thing objective to. him
is his connection with tho administration
as a land officer. •••••'...•:
A high minded and truthful coarse is ad
mirable in all positions. It is the only thing
that can give a political paper any perma
nent influence in society. The honest mas
ses will iiever put confidence in any other.
This quality we recognize as Characteristic
oltho conduct of the Atlas, and we puplish
these extracts to show how differently men
of different minds view the same object.
Men will see throngh their own glasses.—
Any further comparison would be more
odious-till.
THE I.MHOHTVI, S\I. R| N
I This gentleman, the little Demigod of the
Red Wing Bepi&hmii, has bolted the Re
publican platform and ticket.. Couldn't go
repudiation. What: will the kepMiean say
of this now
To show Sam. has still get the old spirit
in him, that used formerly so oft to delight
the Republicans of Red Wing, we give ,a
small portion of the proceedings"of the no
ted Republican County Convention ^of
which he was a member':
1 A resolution simitar to the 13th resolution
of tho Democratic platform,'has been offered
and adopted. Then after a great struggle
candidates were nominated then these
candidates declined to run with tfiat resolu
tion as their platform thon a motion was
made to rescind—resolution lost. Finally,
after hours of quarreltmg,' a Ycjulaf Repub
lican resolution was offered by some o'rte to
the effect, that any.sentiment, of tlfie'first
resolution which conflicts with the itep^ibli
can platform is hereby rescinded,
h\t°T.
rThi*
forftliat:offh^a^H. K: in a
Hi nominate.Sau. B.eman $ tfig mBSSSlTS ™m'
that as.an,insult.'
Mr. Beman 1 meant it as such."
t'hainnan, "When!consider
which it ooraeH I shall
Bcman-'lallow noman to insult^nio^by.aUjpttr ideas.
•H'".Jf .I..,|jf
size. I am your sur.
nofi liitfTioiMieK itiiAM
The fact that thi^^entleman is Receiver
the Land Office T^ag the heaviest busi
ness in Minnespta, and that he has uniformly
prai8 a a a
political prejudices and personal feelings, and
the office the reputation of being the
bestupon
conducted in the State, is theonly charge that
the most venal of the Republican press can
bring against hiiu/ aria? if js one* which w,ill
be sustained by the testiuionv of eVo'ry
b"u^Aes^TK»iirKo^KKS hltd c6ntt«itroiWWith
that office, of every lawyer who has prac
ticed in it, and «f every settler in this land
district 'who fs under obligations for the
prompt and impartial manner in which his
business has been transacted there, and one
to which Mr. Graham may be proud to plead
guilty. Yet it.is made in a manner that
would leave the, impression that, in Republi
can eyes, tb be faithful, upright and gen
tlemanly public officer was a dishonor, a
digrace, and something beyond their com
prehension. .!
In connection, however, with Mr. Gra
ham'a anti-Republican conduct, in being a
good officer and an honest man, it is, not di
rectly charged, but sort of mysteriously
hinted around, that he went to Washington
to hasten the sale of public lands. Tins,
extraordinary and mystical revelation, as
the manner of telling it would lead one to
is abase and unwarrantable insinu
ation, and directly contrary to the real facts
of the1 casej' which arc,!/$at' when Mr.'Gra
|iain last whiter^inade a visit to the east in
relation to his domestic concerns,'and spent
tffew days in Washington, while there, so far
from urging.the sa/e, joined with our Sena
tors and. Representatives in a petition to
keep the landsr out of market. This will
be corroberated by the joint testimony "of
our Senators and Representatives and the
Commissioner of the General Land Office,
as well as by many of. the^ prominent citi
9fi Minnesota then'in Washington.
The amount of tl^wholo matter is, .that
the-Republicahs»kiowiag that rhis. 1 abilityhonest
and integrity cannot be questioned, aro nn-tvho
generously and dishonestly disposed to seize
imon the smallest circumstance upon which
they can throw'a'shadow of suspicion. But
thqy have not found a speck on his record
and, convinced that they will not, they stand
trembling to think of the endorsement that
he, and the .popular..sovereignty and n6n
repudiation platform.upon which he stands,
will receive at the hands of the people,
THE HOMESTEAD BILL AGAIN.
In the article on thissubject, appearing in
eur last number, we made the assertion that
the provisions of Grow's homestead, bill
covered lands subject only to private.entry,,
thus actually excluding Minnesota from any
chance whatever in its benefits, none of her
lands boih^ subject to private entry.
We publish that clause of the bill, which
provides what lands are subject to it, in order
to satify even the most captious Republican
upon that: point. Here it is a* it appeared
in the St. Paul Tjmss of last Thursday, from
which wo clip it
"That any person who is the bead ofa fam
ily, or who has arrived at the age Of twentv
one years and is a citizen of the United
States, or who shall have filed his intention
to become such, as required by the naturali
zation laws of the UnUed States, shall from
and alter the passage of this act, bo entitled
to enter, free of cost, one quarter section of
vacant and unappropriated public land which
may, at the time the application is made, be
subject to private entry, at $1 25 per acre,
or a quantity equal thereto, to be located in a
bodj', in conformity with the legal subdivis
ions of the public lands, and after the same
shall have,beeri surveyed."
earned. The same candidaceso*m nomi7 even many of our.cit^s, would doubtle^,
nated, after a desperkto struggle, with the have deemed Jt a- sufficient inducement to
exception of the hist btindidate which was remove thither
the Coroner and here Sam. Cdmes ih, in all -What do yortithink about,'it settlers of
Now What would have been the effect of
that bill upon Minnesota if it .had become a
law ^Soferfrom bringing emigration here,cal
Or assisting the settlers Who art here, it
WSfd have directed emigration entirely from
us to ^Visdhsih 'arid' Ibwa, *here'«« the
pubh^^nds. are subject to private entryi-u
ff^j{bjvingj|)(SflJI^feSu^SKid
re#WH^^M^ftW»^fl^wilh
Good|We i-: HaVeyou any fault (0 find with
the'jtiffeat'of. such a homestead bill We
.' ...',.„•-• .,j .,,...,
Mr. Train thensaid, Mr. Chairman, the
wishes ofr the Winpna City delegation thus.thuikjnpt.^.
far have been entirely disregarded in every!
nomination made,by this convention. Onj
bahalfof that delegation, and our constitu4^Last,week,in itpreyievf of the ticket pre-
Ur '_»'^.'«'-WW*,w^iiXr
the«
concede the office to thejnan, of our choice, in'g^beijln connected with the "mob that de-
lion. Stephen
0f(
the people he is eminently qualified/or theethedeadpf night, amd
tion" nndJ vjbi |»n«
rl'»»e
i,w f«^a««wed:Genr Lowry. of hav-
«f6W«f8tHe. press bfl' the! Si' Cloud -Visitor,
Npw what' 'needli:ha^ otif neighbor of ex*at
hilfitin^ on aR^ssYb^n&cas ioifis'. his'ignor
ance of comm,o'n Dublic events. If n'e will
1ookoytrthp: filc^of hjsown Paper^' he
jwili
that that.tr.uly«fSl Putrk^,was?^^?*6^charge.
a a but wasdone jin
people he'i emihentl qualified for ««M nigtot an so noiselessly tha^jt vZ^S^"*^
office of coroner, aridU will be highly, neces-, wis nbtfdiscdv*red *ill nexti day^ by ^an in-
sary for hiin to have' it, in order inar'hWdivnitt^^ 'WedefitheRep'ublioanpaptrsand
may set upon the dead bodies Pfhls friend* iu*miiL ife4V&nawihJB«p -u Jh speakers fo fufhish the!prooK!'-f amii
WnffihaiettWdi^Wttight^fter^lwfnaJttete^- \f^wu!^t^SKS^sSr*. ?T„ VJ^L "WH h»»r \t 'Uik
»«*.t»•Muu
a?
Th chairma and: several others hero I. thrpugh tlie columns 6(iierU'nef.i:ha(i H&fc. PJRlW^W?! .^JtH?1 S«ff%io^r'-r^^-
and not cliarge theTcbunty a W S certainly:was ealcuUtedto/,excite
Mr. Redpath nominated thre^-geAl«n^hf«
h*gh.d»gi'e«o/i!^c^
as the centrel/cohlmtttee. Cries of tW
WonJ,de the chair must appoint them that Lowry, he hail po connection with thp traW-'ithoV opposed!'ihe Ih'tt^'tff kinW^ta' on
has been theenston.'.'*- IfioiJfts #1 .,.| .. acUon,. whatever, and the statement of the S WJfJfM' aW? hid
Beinani-" I do^tcare for *lie ousto«, #r«ort who pleM guilty, has never before *W W ?%$£ a«Wnis charge as
the chairman here to night has, by his dtf- neeiiatsputfed. ^l:'"j adj a,, •-. -al unworthy Of, cpnsideratioh,
honorablecourse, shewn himself the tool of 'W$Wh*tthe feiSW/fcaH tefii the truth* ^'k-v^ST^'flx. *S 'j '".J,'.' LS?L
S^teVens ahd lnycrawdi and can^t tr^^^
er can,
GREAT DEMOCRATIC MEETING
OFILIUMJ Uf HIE BALL lit HUUUs
III K.
The citizens of Red Wing turned out en
.•«.*, on the'evening of f^iuSrSdayfbf this
week, to listen to those" able anil eloquent
standard bearers of the Democracy Messrs.
BECKBU, CAVANAUGH AND BRISBIN. Their
great popularity as public speakers, would
necessarily have drawn a large meeting to-
S Bir «~~»™wii.j nine umwii a large inccuil
conducted ^Imifa-ittv&iA&fyt'&ther though from the fact that their
ability and courtesy as to win for himself petitors upon the Republican ticket had spo-
t«on from all, regardless of ken here only the week before, the opportu
nity thus presented of personally deciding
their respective merits undoubtedly
largely increased the numbers.
Of the result we need only say, that joy
James M.Cavanaugh succeeded him in an
eloquent and witty speech on national issues.
Logical and sarcastic, yet liberal and just
it greatly astonished those who from parti
zan sources had been led to conceive an un-richest
just opinion of him, and as round after rouna
Of applause marked the enthusiasm with S
which his liberal opinions were received,
none could help contrasting them with those
of the man who had by oath bound himself
to an unwise, and illiberal set pf ideas, and
the comparison created a feeling in Cav:m
augh's favor that will tell wheu in next
October the people of Minnesota will en
dorse, with rare unanimity, the political
conduct of her gifted son.
John B. Brisbin followed, on the Rail
road question, which he handled as none in
Red Wing ever heard it handled before
Showing the connection that that honest
gentleman, Alexander Ramsey, had with
the Railroads, and how his whole influence
Was brought to bear in bringing about the
state of things he now charges on the De-color
mocracy of the State. "Bnz." then com
pared the two platforms, demonstrating that
the Republican platform meant either repu
diation, or direct taxation, and that the
Democratic party pointed out the only way
to get out of our difficulties without cheat
ing the Bond-holder or raising a tax, and that
the "13th resolution" was the "only practi
solution of a practical question." Like
the others, he was loudly applauded. The
meeting, which was the largest that has been
in Red Wingfortwo years, adjourned with
throe hearty cheers for the Democratic tick
et. ..Most auspicious opening to a warm
contest. I
rrA-+"T I—1—r.—r. ..-.-
:, HON. J. M. C^VANAlKJII.
This gentietnan seems to come in for a
full shaie of Republican abuse. We shall
not stop to notice the use of Such words as
blackguard &c, because he has visited our
city, and our people can place, a just esti
mate upon such bald,assertions.,'•/."•.
There is one charge, however, that affects
Mr Cavanaugh as a map and public officer.
We allude to the revamped .charge of em
bezzling the public funds while Post Master
Uolypke, Massachusetts. If that charge
ea,sy and complete proof: Go, MessrS. Re-
8 a
\M 'excuse (hut Mfs. Swisshelm "%e flea/}j 8™i
If. fiilse, as we
charge it to be, [jjt. rja- a base and infamous
R^»W»can.
.party,
*P* Knave-andiealumniateeiuppn.the,
«oj
a
C*van*Wgh
9
iog from. bjjr. jawn kn^wTed^e, jbut'fiom in
The
the House may not like him.
W 0 of
ItP*» iieC^prob^JthsyiJvouhVlwt ffiey
JAMES H. IIAKEK, THE DEFAULT-
and Satisfaction beam.from every Democratic* contingent interest in the profits of the loan,
face while sourness1 and snannlshness, deeml
camp. We only wish that matters could
have^ beea so arranged that the candidates
could have appeared at the same time, when
the admirable contrast presented by the
gentlemanly, candid and statesmanship
speeches of the Democratic' Speakers to the
vulgarity and buffoonery, tlie captious asser
tion, the* vague and general charges against
the Democratic State government, without
pointing out a single fact in proof Of them—
as well as the utter neglect to show what
thejr, own could be, or what their oirn
ideas were, if,they had any—which charac
terized/ these of the Republicans. -,,
**George L. Becker, having received a most
enthusiastic reception, opened the meeting,
and in that dignified and emphatic manner
peculiar to him, proceeded to deprecate the
ynslatemanlike policy' of ^opposition in
making ridiculous arid groundless charges
against the Democratic 8tate
REM EM N. THE LEADER OF
TJJ!^Iti:PlJI"'i-
ICAN
a
ppishness seem
(Administra-
tion, without reflecting upon the effect the
reaction,' consequentJ upon their absurdity
and refutation, Would have upon the minds
of the people. The conduct, unworthy of a
gentleman of Mr, Ramsey's standing, in
reiterating a charge that he had often de
clined to sustain, though lie owed it to a
proper respect of the laws to do so, if he be
lieved it was true. He then successfully de
fended tho State Administration from the
charge of extravagance, and refuted, by facts
& figured, the misrepresentations made by the
Republican press and orators. Judging from
the astonished and convinced looks of the
portion of the Republicans present,
had been duped into a belief of those
falsehoods, these portions of his spaech had
happy effect. He eoncluded by comparing
the State policy of the two parties. Upon
taking his seat three rousing cheers were
given for Gov. Becker.
GERMANS IN
OHIO .--.:
Jieep it befofe tM pej&U: Tjajat according
to the invostigatio^jordtarcd br the Ohio Leg
islatureK and conduced udder oath by
CHABLEJiRs^iiN^Regblicafij and A. P.
EUOBKTON and WM. DrMonoAN, Democrats,
that JAMBS H. BAKER, the Republican can
didate for Secretary of State, is now anheld
out-law from the State of Ohio, having been
forced to leave the State for his complicitv
in the Breslin-Gibson frauds, by which the
Treasury of Ohio was swindled out of half a
million of dollars.
3 Ksep\ it'bijpre tyfcpecke That WlinV in
New York, in October, 1856, JAMES H. BA
KER, actingas one of the Fund Commission
ers of Ohio, was bribed for $4,000, and
his duty to negotiate, to be
the principal instrument of H, A
the loan.
Keep it before the people: That by this
action on- the part of BAKER the State
Treasury of Ohio, which it was his sworn
duty to protect, was defrauded of $132,000.
A'e^p it before the people: That the bidders
to whom the loan was awarded, by BAKER,
were required to pay ten per cent, of the
amount, or $240,000, on the award they
were mere rekless speculators without
money, and by BAKER'S efforts weie released
from immeciate payment of this sum, and
were thus enabled, without advancing a
penny, to re-sell the State stocks at an ad
vance upon the rate at which they purchased
them and in the profit thus realized BAKER
had a-contiigent interest, i:/i
Ppr evidence of the above facts we- refer
our readers to the Report of the investiga
ting Committee, made to Gov. Chase +11
March 7,' 1859, and by him transmitted to
the Legislature of Ohio, and printed at Col
umbus, by Richard Nevins, State Printer.—
rioneer ar democrat.
AN AMERICAN CHARACTER.
One of the most extraordinary specimens
of American, character is the successful liti
gant in the great Indian Rubber suit recent
ly decided at the North, by which the ex-mofrej
clusive., .monopoly is vested in him for some
of tW*man\ifafetfrre
years, rlier*maWuTafcture*bf* Certain de
scriptions'" of tridiari 'rubber cloths-, consti
tuting tfie largest and most profitable appli
cation of that valuable substance and ofy
the great invention by which it has been
rendered so servicable to man. This is
Horace II.'Day, of New York, a man of mid
dle age,,of no advantages of education, with
no external aRlldfr&ppHanees} wiffelying en
tirely oi als own *crtoTgy/perseierance, and
indomitable hopefulness, who has singly
fought through a series of years the most
exti aordinary battles at Lvw, against a host
of enemies and a vast array of legal talent,
in near"
withoi
Kxpe
court rees more tnan .^ou V!H^, piucine
jeopardy his last cent-to maintain •his'rights.
casting hi.-» all 'uppri tho hazard of a judiciui
decision quite as dubious'as that of the .die,
Day has at last triumphed.
His receipts for the privilege of 'rnanufac
tunng^hi ptfbrte of iwhioh he i& decreed to
be the sole 6wh"er, "wtfl riiaktr hini, if he
lives lW(»njpy janiL' kfep ^t
!been
(K)nc
of the
men in the country. Had,- his ex-iw
discolors ihe tooth, hence, its peculiar adapt
ability for front teeth. ,.
cjWPMBN PABnwp AT, SASATOGA The
ladies paint this season,* it is all the rage.—
Not the old,-thfe faded* those whose beauty
is on the wane, but: the young also not
..ii' L^. .«i»! i..i "lroug* laid on with delicate fingers, and with
W O ^hingtonand
eVaft dtsellbMafJhi^enansBlidjside of
leather, cracked by the cold eijtner. If
this habU was-ddnttcd,'and thedresses out
side were longer than the undMr (dresses, or
if the latterjwpre of, better material, if they
must be seen, or'were more" comity, the
Or^^a H'lf |0a^wu^^e^iBimvorthy
of inspection. It is the universarnremark
that there are moire commonly dressed wo*
men at Saratoga than in any other season^
and this, too, is my judgement. Tinsel and
untidyness do not go well together. On
thie account-the balls, are not attractive
Woto^Wgreal^jna^natt^ ip&f*** eor&spottdtnceiof-^he^ost^ Jem
"tin 3 jS-JUtUl^L J.JLJHL
lar ofjewelry (We are informed from Chica
fammit the notorious 6*ri, known af,tol
^??ira*UJri"OWl- Mother Waiwofa,V,i*rrth«»|»urpose of
ith1Ahsi3Pn^a^,snd .,^Wst his
was directed from his buisness to
ibaerfl
^($fmi wtmui Wo'fcftfe
covery of the Mi
thejptuada of
has been commi
to point the
pf, that S
idenci
a
',
fikf oil* oxmsopoi
rtfrgh f«ortrloq -. ^f
Froin the Newr Hampshire Register.
:AIMA* xciemmm AND RIPLKK
We can hardly believe our" own senses,
when,we turn. back to the newspaper, ac
couhts,Jand see how inanj of our ntosVire
spectable citizens, under the lead ofpoftfea^
preachers, were carried away in the Kansas
whirlwind ot 1856. Take, as a sample, the
following, account of onerthese meetings,
in the North Church of this city, and
which^wecopy \rom.th»!fjm Yorh Times pf
March 22d, 1856, whose special reporter
was brought here, lest a true aistory should
not be given. After the Rev. Henry Ward
Beecher had denounced jhe Constitution of
the United States, as the fountain and fa
ther of our troubles, he opened a sort of
auction, and invited bids of rifles for the
Kansas campaign—he acting as the crier,
and using the North Church as the auction
rooms. It was then that the venerable Pro
fesser SilUman, after Mr. Beecher's denunci
ation of the United1 States Consitution, first
rose:—
"He said, he desired to bead the list for
the procuring of a number of weapons of
defence for the party setting oilt, and there
fore Mr. Lines might put down on the paper
—B. SilUman, one Sharp's rifle." The
price of a rifle was $25?
Mr. Russel and Rev. Mr. Dutton both
rose at once. Mr. Russell speaks first—
"Put me down for one." Rev. Mr. Dutton,
pastor of the church—"One of the deacons
of this church, Mr. Harvey Hall, is going
out with the Company, and I, as his pastor,
desire to present to him a Bible and a Sharp's
Rifle." (Great applause.)
E. P. Pie:—I will give one..
Stephen Di Pardee—I will give 'one for
myself and one for jny wife.
Thomas B. Trow^ge—Put" me "down
for four. ".\ .'-•
Dr. J. J. Howe—I will subscribe for one"
A gentleman said that Miss. J£s/y but
ton would give one.
Dr. Stephen G. Hubbard—One:
Mr. Beecher here stated that if 25 could
be raised09 the spot,he -would.plot
freny Pl^mouch^hni^h-UV Of0| a
sufficient dumber for th6 wholrf snppl
(Clapping of hands all over the house.)
Professor Silliman now left Mr. Beeeher
to speak Ydr%h%W6Y«n* Mr ieSra W^enjoy
Mr. Beecher—Kiffam—tint a signifi
cant name in connection with Sharp's rifle.
(Laughter.) rn*
Prof. W, A..Not-tojr—Onetorme.
Mr. ArifiTn'i-L"imi!fie¥for m^
Mr. Moses Tyfor— I- will pledge one
Sharp's rifle from tha Junior class of Yale
College, (greatJ'applause,) -,i?...\
,.., Piof,,., Sinimin, rising in his seat, and
hi* ey^-^JJ^re
ye. (Immense
JobnGt. Nortb—One.
Mr. Beecher—I think that Kansas will
know there te a ftf£ih& -f 3 Y. 3
'Winii 44la|«ey One for ion* 1 tt
tiotvbee^ prompted b) moreSlovP of accumu-1 collection for Kansas in the North Church,
mulationrby the avarice.of money, it would! $1,000.
not have
characterized by such heroic '^he, jneejiug pliqp, ad^uf pe«i
tenacity, wlf-sacrifice ind desperjite risks. After all this,,we find a Constitution formed
But the truth ls,J!Way'« ainbftiofi is to tri- for Kansas,'in Which negre-equnlity is ignored,
umph, to siicbued, to »rry his point/ jtieiand the free negrq is unc*?nj»)iiioefly pushed
cares little for the inonej-, but, indeed, 4cat-i°ff'the platform of Kansas citizenship-rand
ters it with the most profuse, and liberal 'hat, too, by the^voKs of men sent under
hand, on objects deemed by him meritorious' theansploies^of Northern)$:uigrantAid Soci
and patri.itj'cquitc us mpi^Iy as he accutnu- [eties. While thus admitting their own hy
la es. ipocrisy, the fraracrs of this C-nstitution have
It is in this' he is KO striking ar'type of!thrust it into nn article whi^bifs indirect lfos
American,"chanictt-r, of which avarice,-in.i^sj^u^t^the+Gaiistilij^on pf the United
most vulgar form, forms no part whilst en-1 State'sTBid is ifuendcu, "noMlduM.'td wing
tcrprise and the ambition of success are itsiaD°ut a refusal to admit by Congress, so as to
crowning features."
OsTKOPhASTlC- OK ARTIFfprAT, B.OSE FOU
FILLING TKETU,—By Dr. James Pearson,
Broadway, N. Y. This article has many
advantages over all other flllings you canphilanthrophist
it while in a plastic state to Vuit the
shade of the tooth you wish to fill, it does
not harden so quickly but that you maywas
have plenty of time to finish it smoothly.
yet it hardens in a few minutes so as not tnj.
be disturbed by the movements of the
tongue, or even rinsing the mouth, and in a
few hours it will resist the action of inasti
catication. as was proven on the spot by
the doctor, who filled several cavities in the
teeth of many dentists present.
One ounce of the osteoplastic will fill as
many cavities as two ounces of gold foil.
Another great advantage the osteoplastic
possesses over gold for filling, is the fact of
its being a non-fonduetor—no after pain is
experienced by"the patient from hot or cold
drinks, as is often the case with gold of ftfiaeg
other fillings. It also adheres firmly to the
bone, consequently is not liable to come out
of 'ill-shaped cavities. As it is introduced in
aplastic state, it saves much-time and trou
ble, and requires little or no pressure the
mo£tl' 'dcKcaie'"frenl ,'':teeth ean be per
fectly filed and restored to their original
beauty, no matter how badly decayed, if not
otherwise diseased.
The osteoplastic never changes color or w^uU cmdeef ,^igelf|, a^i'woul6V«add
on with a.heavy, han^iand. with an Openness
that is worthy of abetter cause, 'in the night
the pofiulexjiervj-cally. dazzling, and theminute
a
M». POWELL, whose picture of the Die
DB Soto adpr^s
Washington,
Stata of Ohio,
fox^ie Capi
Ifgftn Prov
---j--1-TirytitJpM.,jpl .fin'mi who
is, we believe,- |be^ ^M^fttrvjving commis
sioned officer attached tp1 -"the flag-ship on
day, and to obtain from him certain de
fotytte jpWMX-P^tiiieHn'fruity!
19tfi,c:' *aca':1f. ^aVfT bsL
tmL•Qaii«AaSAW J:mw Odl-^
Ki
Luicus L. Ohlisted—One.
Mr.Dunlap^l IViU I $le3g¥ 'Mkf fojr* *he
Senior class of Yale College.
^f.^wa| «f 25
nty'semsjaSm ha^.heen sul^iribed, the
cost of WnWn,together with rM amount re
iCeivcd nt the door for admission fees: •made
keep a Kansas issue still before the penpe.
But the game is about out, happen what
will and we belefve that many of those who
took part in the meetings of 1856, since they
see the humbug, feel as Gcrritt Smith, the
of Northern New York, de
clared,' sonie "time ago he fert, when he stated
that he had paid nubney Sort Kansas till he
tired, and he did not know where it
had gone nor what good it had done."
ANNEXATION OF MA1WE TO
CANADA,
The Montreal PiVt wants to acquire the
State of Maine, and says
"Portland will still" be our Atlantic ter
minus for the season, and we now feel more
than ever the effects af that stupidity, which
in settling the boundaries between Canada)
and the' United States was the means of
depriving us of what should have teen ours
—the through right of passage to the sea
board'. USvery n6w and then Cousin Jona-
And iTftftilSn&usitogf jpp ix
ation proclivities-wind the -certainty that
ope day Canada will become part and par
cel of the United States. There are many
wonders, no doubt, looming in the distance
but we do not think this is likely to im one
of them. If Canada, could, however, by
annexation, purchase, or hi any other way,
acquire, possessjonj of*hjft. fltsjte of Maine—1
whicjhrofirjght^^bA^haim been hers
materiallytoour prosperity and our wealth."
The' impossibility of rendering a strong
box altogether safe against theft by means
of skeleton keys/- has led a locksnUth in
Frankfort on-the-Maine to bit upon the in
genious idea of constructing a strong box
it
4
the
owner himself canaot* Open. "Why what's
tho_usfi^such a box you will ask? But
cUSHMUCha band of
whiabv^r^wner places af .thenbpur and
when he again WanU accesVto the
box/ The clockwork begins to move as
soon as the lid. is shm\ and opens the lock
from the inside at the moment which the
hand indicate*. Time dependent apon* the
owner, is the key to the locS, a key which
can noiher be stolen from bun nor ubitated.
CROPslN^So$15aiiiirT^:••
GALBSBUBO, Knox Co., Bis. Aug. 18.
Bd'i jPTeps.and ,Tnbune,: 1
W W in our
region (including four of the best cpanties
in this State,^ tributary to -this maVket),
is now stacked and being threshed. The
jieift of[:tVe '&6b disappoints every one
somttjirding out only five bosneh W the
dueefroaisaveaioten, andrth^produce
ten to fifteen bbshelaberaieff.. I thought
by many that the crop will not yield over
half an averftge quahtity-^at'least,the ex
pectatif»na of .dl wiil b» -disappointed, and
theeO ^ftMtobplarthe ofe"
latioqs in the earlier paltnw the season.
The .quality: of the wheat is? primfe/Uk ber
ry a a W $ W
ii a »u^ojy« a lava not yielded a»s
net yfobliiwreorathan.w*
**&&$&. Ham aituG
':i
the
yielded a
V^heat county
4
be required for
•"mi
rfpt

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