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Fremont journal. (Fremont, Sandusky County [Ohio]) 1853-1866, June 27, 1856, Image 2

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Ington. torrents of personal abuse were
poured out by the .Democratic party vpon
kit head.
They openly charged tho father of his
country with an intention of destroying his
own beloved offspring. To such a pitch of
ingratitude were they carry BY J.IIEIK
dared publicly, and without the slightest
foundation, to accuse him of secretly p'tt-
ting his hand into the treasury like a felon,
and appropriating, without authority, the
money of the nation to his own individual
use. That man, w hoso you tn tiaa peen
worn out in those splendid military achieve
ments which made our country independent,
and whose age and experience had boon de-
Toted to the creation and organization of
the federal government that a man who
had never received one farthing more of
the public money than had been expended
in the public service, was accused of being
a base peculator of the public treasure.
During; this crued persecution his noble
mind felt sensibly the stings of his country
men's ingratitude. In the bitterness of his
soul ho had been abused, to use his own
emphatical language, in "such exaggerated
and indecent terms, as could scarcely be ap
plied to a Nero a notorious defaulter1 or
even to a common pickpocket"
To be continued next week.
Slavery Extension and Border Ruffianism
Openly Indorsed by the Cincinnati
Heretofore, it has been tho policy of the
"Nigger Diffusion" Democracy to cover up
and keep out of view in the Northern States
the policy of their party, viz : tho Extension
of Slavery and the justification of Missouri
Border Ruffianism. The Cincinnati Na
tional Convention has, however thrown off
tho mask, and that party now stands, be
fore the country "in all its naked ugliness,"
the open, undisguised advocates of, and
apologists for Slavery extension and Bor
der Ruffianism. j
. Upon the question of the admission of
the New York Hards or Softs to seats in
that body, there was a majority and a mi
nority report from the committee on Cre
dentials, to whom that matter was referred.
Tho minority report was adopted by the
convention. In that report a reason is giv
en why the Softs should not be entitled to
seats. Let us see what the reason is : Af
"ter receiving the history of both factions,
and pronounciag the Hards simon-pure, the
minority report thus disposed of the case
of the Softs:
- "The political faith of a party can only
be fairly deduced from the principles prefer
red and measures recognized and approved in
its party resoluuons,whether State or Nation
al and therefore, from tho "accordance of
the principles, as announced in their resolu
tions, with the creed of tho Natioual De
mocracy, must the rights of either - Hards
or softs, to be esteemed National Democrats
and entitled to seats in a National Conven
tion, be determined.
- The convention of the softs was held at
Syracuse on the 29th of the 6amo month
of August. The two following resolutions
passed at that convention evince too unmis
takeably the then predominance of free
soil sentiments in tho soft section, to be de
nied or evaded :
"Resolved, That, while the Democracy of
this State will faithfully adhere to all the
compromises of the Constitution, and main
tain all the reserved rights of tho btates,
they doem this an appropriate occasion to
declare their fixed hostility to tho extension
of Slavery into free territory. .
"Resolved, That we regard tho organi
sation of bands of armed borderers, and
their admission into the territory of Kan
sas not as bona fide settlers, but fur the for
cible subversion of the rights of its legal
electors, not only as a violation of the peace
of tho Union and the rights of tho cora
muuity assailed, but as distinctly subversive
of the intent of Congress, as declared in
. the bill organizing the said territories to
have the people perfectly free to form and
regulate their own domestic institutions in
their own way, subject oi ly to tho Consti
tution of tho United States; and that all
power of the governments should be exer
ted to redress these outrages, and vindicate
the rights of the people thereof."
With these resolutions, so entirely op
posed to tho democracy of tho Union, the
Softs went into the election of 1855, and
must as a party organization be considered
as then contending for the principles thoy
professed. If tho delegates of tho Softs
had been appointed at the Convention, it
might be left to tho opinion of this Nation
al Convention to decide without argument
whether a delegation appointed by a party
announcing such a political creed would
have been entitled to admission. - Had no
change taken place in the party creed of
the soft section of tho Democracy, subse
quent to August, 1S55, it is scarcely to be
doubted that tho committee on Creden
tials would have unauinwrsly rejected their
claims to seats in tho National Convention.
' ' These two resolutions are called the un
pardonable sin ! What do they assert?
Let us see :
First, That the softs of New York are
opposed to the "Extension of Slavery" into
Free Territory : and
' Secondly, That they are opposed to or
ganization of bands of Missouri Border
Ruffians, for the purpose of driving the le
gal voters of Kansas from tho polls, and
usurping their rights and franchises, and
further, that they think the Geneial Govern
ment should exert all its power to prevent
such outrages upon the civil righU of the
people of Kansas.
- These resolutions mean nothing more
nor less than this, and yet tho Nigger Dif
fusion Convention at Cincinnati has declar
ed that they are "ENTIRELY OPPOSED
to ths DEMOCRACY of tub UNION."'
and should shut out tho softs from all par
ticipation in the doings of that body !
Who will havo impudenco enough hero
after to. assert that the Locofoco party are
opposed to slavery extension and Border
Ruffianism! Wo shall see.
If anybody doubts that such a report
was made to and adopted by tho Locofoco
National Convention, wo refer them to the
Cincinnati Enquirer of Juno 6. Green
ville Journal. ' '
? Refuses to Scpi-ort Bf ciianas. The
Mohawk Couritr, which tho Albany Stales
'man says "has bceu for twenty-three years
Jh leading, and for the most of that time
the only democratic pajier in the county of
IJerkimer the stiindard-bcarer f the
'Tenth Legion,' the mouth-piec f Cr:iine,
Spinner, Mann, Breckwitli and Loom is,
among the living, and of Hoffman and oth
ers who have gone to their last ace unit"'
now wheels into the ranks of Republicanism.
A declaration, that Slavery exists by theic
Constitution in all we lerruortes oj ine
United Stales, was only lost in the Com
mittee of th Cincinnati Convention by a
tingle vote '
New York, June 23.
The steamer Atlantic arrived about 11
o'clock Sunday night.
She brings 84 passengers among them
is Millard Fillmore, In honorof his arrival,
numerous salutes were fired in this city anil
Brooklyn in the night. She left Liverpool
June 9th.
The English public are still without offi
cial notice of Crampton's dismissal, but re
gard it as a fixed fact. Tho positive but
unofficial stateraonts of tho fact, taken out
by tho Asia, created little excitement.
London papers all havo editorinb on tho
subject and generally regard the difficulty
as a personal one, and that there is no oc
casion to send Dallas away.
The Times continues to show bitterness
towards the United States. The News
wonders that aggressive America should
cite the annexation of India S3 a pallia
tion of her own propencities, India being
an entirely did'orent case 1 The Morning
Chronicle thinks it cowardly to make a
scapo-goat of Crampton. The London Star,
organ of the Manchester party, thinks it per
fectly absurd to go to war to vindicate the
indignity towards Crampton, and ridicules
tho idea.
General news unimportant
An attempt on tho life of the Queen of
Spain is reported. A young man presented
a pistol at her, but was immediately dis
armed. A now Portugese Cabinet has been form
Parlimentary proceedings are generally
unimportant. Tho bill altering tho Parli
mentary oaths so as to admit of Jews taking
it had been passed by tho House of Com
It is estimated that tho inundations in
France havo rendered 40,000 people house
less, and 100,000 havo been thrown out of
.Notwithstanding the floods, it was hoped
the corn crop will not fall much below an
It was reported in Berlin that Prussia and
Sardinia had demanded for reorganization
the Damibian Principalities, and that the
demand had been acceeded to.
It is stated that Austria has resolved to
erect tho Lombardo Venetian provinces in
tho Kingdom of Upper Italy.
Arabia is still m a state of insurrection,
refusing longer to recognize the rule of Tur
key. Tho Russian Commission to settle the af
fairs of the Principalities has been requested
to withdraw from the Commission, Mokalvi
Pacha, formerly Prince of Stourdzo : nor
should he bo peraiited to take part in the
Crimea letters mention a report that ?0,
000 masons are to commence re-building
Sebastopol after the retirement of the Allies.
New York, June 23. From Kansas-Sumner Keeps all Settlers
out of the Territory.
St. Louis, June 23.
A letter to the Republican, dated West
port the i th, says, Col. Sumner has put the
California and Santa Fo roads the principal
thoroughfares leading into Kansas, under
blockade, and has driven Major Bufort Gen.
Jones, Col. Snelling, and all heading emi
gration parties desirous of becoming peace
able settlers, out of tho Territory.
Another letter, dated Kansas City, June
ICth, says: Sumner states that every crim
inal, and tho persons under indictment in
Kansas shall be arrested, and that Lane,
nor any body else, shall come armed into
the Territory through Iowa, Nebraska, nor
any other place exept it be over his dead
body. "
An attempt was made on tho night of
the 13th to murder the new Deputy Sher
iff of Douglas county, who lives at Frank
lin. Threo. men came to his house and
fired through a window at the bed. They
then broke open the door, when tho Sheriff
shot one of them dead. Tho rest fled.
The same letter savs, Sumner had receiv
ed a dispatch dated the 1 5th, from Fort
kerocy, stating that a band of Cuinnio In
dians had joined a party of Sioux, and war
was proclaimed again. One white settler
had been killed. Sumner immediately des
patched a company to Kerney from the
tho camp near Westfork.
St. Louis, June 23. Great Gale-Loss of Life and Property.
New York, June 23.
. The intense heat of tho last three days,
which occasioned several cases of coup de
soliiel, vas brought to a termination yester
day by a severe thunder storm. Several
boats were upset m the cay, and three per
sons a young man ana two gins were
drowned by the upsetting of a sail boat in
Gowans Bay. Two sisters were in the same
boat and narrowly escaped. Several build
ings in this crty, including tho Collins Ho
tel, were struck by lightning. Another
boat, containing two women and ono man,
was capsized and the two women drowned.
Still another boat was capsized ; and, it is
rumored, a man and his wife and two chil
dren were drowned. A boat containing
nine men is missing. An unfinished build
ing in Jersey city was blown down and sev
eral persons, who had taken shelter there,
were buried in the ruins. A boy 13 years
old was instantly killed. Several persons
were injured, and three or four loats were
capsized otf tho Elysian Fields, but it is
thought no one was drowned. 1 ho house
of Mr. York, in Atlantic St., Brooklyn, was
struck by lightning and his wite instantly
Grand Ratification Meeting in Boston.
were en
dorsed by a mass meeting of the Republi
cans at Fanueuil Hall, on the 24th inst
Gen. John S. Tyler presided, assisted by
Hon. Franklin Dexter and eleven other
prominent citizens from all parties, as Vice
Presidents- Delegations were present from
the neighboring towns, and the hall was
packed at an early hour.
Thos. G. Elliott, Chairman of tho Mass
achusetts delegation to Philadelphia, gave
an account of the doings of that Convention,
which led to the nomination of Fremont
and Dayton, and eloquent and effective
speeches were mado by Judge Hoar, Sena
tor Hadly and others. Resolutions, fully
endorsing the nominations of Fremont and
Dayton, were adopted- A meeting of those
unable to gain admission to the hall was
organized outside and was addressed by
scvwal speakers.
New York, June 23.
reception will take place.
Mr. Fillmore is anxious to leave for
home on Wednesday A. M., but it is doubt
ful if he will get away so soon. . The route
hn will Like is not definitely fixed. The
Whig General Committee are to have an
official interview with him to-morrow eve
niii" A lare procession is to escort him.
to-morrow to the City Hall, where the pub-
Selfishness is its own curse ; it is a starv
ing vice. The man who does no good gets
Washington, June 21.
House Burlingame defended Massachu
setts against several specific charges, claim
ing that in all that constitutes true greatness
sho was the first State, and her present per
formances are superior to her past patriotic
resolutions. He was sorry to find at the
head of her list of assailants the President
of tho U. S., who had deliberately perverted
history, eulogized the South at tho expense
i of the North. In conclusion he referred to
j Sumner's speech. Tho nobleness of its
sentiments and the severity of its strictures
against tyranny. Sumner, uo said, never
had a personal enemy, as puro as tho snow
which falls on his native hills, and his heart
overflowing with kindness for every human
being, bearing tho upright form of a man,
ho is an accomplished scholar and a gentle
man. A member of the House who had
taken an oath to support tho Constitution,
stole into the Senate and smote him as Caiu
smote his brother.
Mr. Keith It is false! Sensation.
Mr. Burlingame replied ho would not
bandy epithets, but was responsible for his
language only, and doubtless the gentleman
was responsible for his.
Mr. Keith I am.
Mr. Burlingame, after describing, and se
verely condemning the assault, asked, Call
you that chivalry f In what codo of honor
do you get authority for it ? If we are not
to have freedom of speech, what is all
this Government worth? If wo arc to be
called to account by some gallant nephew
of sorao gallant uncle for saying something
that does not suit their sensitive nerves,
wo want to know it. If tho conflict is to be
transferred from this useful anil intellectual
field, where the honors aro equal and easy,
wo want to know it. The time may come
when Massaehuscts may -withdraw her rep
resentatives to her own bosom, when safety
cannot bo found under tho flag of our coun
try, but while her representatives are here
they will sieak how aud as they will.uncaring
for the consequences, and if they aro press
ed too long and too far, they will not shrink
from defending tho commonwealth of M;iss
achusetts and tho freedom of speech.
Mr. Keith now sought the floor, but it
was awarded to Mr. Carlisle, who refused
to yield.
Mr. Keith gave notice that on Monday he
should reply to somo of the points of Mr.
Burlingame's speech.
Mr. Carlisle condemned the resolutions of
tho Cincinnati convention, as, ho said, the
filibustering platform of tho Democrats.
Fremont would not receive the vote of any
district except that represented by Mr. Gid
dings. Tho contes t is between Mr. Fill
more, tho candidate of tho national party,
and Mr. Buchanan, who is supported by fac
tions. Mr. Washburn, of Me., urged the necess
ity of a union of the opponents of tho Ad
ministration auc'. those averso to tho exten
tion of slavery :'n tho Territories. Ho then
examined tho platform of tho Cincinnati
convention in connection with the principles
and nntccdents of Mr. Buchanan with the
Democratic party. He said it was an inex
pressible relief to emerge from tho dark
and foetid atmosphere, reeking with shame
and wrong, into the clear light and health
ful breezes of Truth and Liberty. He
spoke of Mr. Fremont as the standard bear
er of Freedom in this contest, as a strong
and true man, whoso aim it would be to
maintain the principles of the constitution,
and bring back the government to the policy
of Washington and Jcfl'erson.' Mr. Wash
burn triumphed in this faith, nay in the un
doubting conviction that tho proceedings of
tho Republican Convention will be sustain
ed by a large majority of tho American peo
ple. i
Washington, June 23.
Senate, Mr. Fish presented a letter
from George Sumner, brother of Senator
Sumner. IIo says that tho impression
which might bo drawn from Dr. Boyle's let
ter, that the latter was dismissed from his
attendance on Mr. Sumner on account of the
character of his testimony tho House com
mittee was unfounded. Senator Sumner
wa3 suffering from high fever, with a pulse
at 104. Dr. Perry being willing to tike
charge of tho case, Dr. B.'s services were no
longer needed.
Mr. Toombs gave notice of a bill to pro
tect the settlers of Kansas in tho exercise of
the elective franchise in that territory, and
to provido fur calling a convention for form
ing a constitution, preparatory to admitting
Kansas into the Union.
House This week being set apart by
previous agreemeut for the consideration of
Territorial business, the bill to authorize the
President to cause tho southern boundary
line of Kansas to be surveyed and marked,
passed. -
Mr. Wakcman gave notice of intention to
introduce a bill amendatory of the act of
of 1818, prohibiting the introduction or im
of slaves.
Washington, June 24.
ed a resolution appropriating 40,000 for
the purchase and restoration of the British
government ship Resolute.
House In the House, Mr. Whitney in
troduced a bill for the preservation of peace
in Kansas. Referred to the Committee on
Territories; after which the consideration of
the Oregon bill was resumed.
Washington, June 23.
Gen Smith l'ft last evening for Phila
delphia, but will return in a day or two,
when his instructions will be completed, and
he will proceed to Kansas immediately.
He virtually supercedes Col. Sumner from
the fact that he is his senior. Col. Sum
ner will remain iu command of a portion of
the troops.
Portsmouth, June 24.
An extensive fiio in Temple St. destroy
ed a large number of buildings, including
Temple St. Church, tho Ilasco House, Muz
zey's Block of stores, together with an ex
tensive amount of merchandize.
Cincinnati, June 24.
A mass meeting was held here last eve
ning to ratify tho Republican nominations,
and it is estimated 8 or 10,000 were pres
ent A large procession of Germans joined
the meeting. Edward B. Mansfield presi
ded. Don't Want to Unite. Tho New York
Xeurn, Saratoga Republican, and other
Hard journals aro against going into a State
Convention with the Softs.
A Federalist.
James Buchanan, now the nominee of the
slavery party for tho President of tho Uni
ted States, was a member of the Haktfoud
Convention ! Tho party which can en
dorse the Federal acts of Pierco has done
well to select an old Federalist for its candi
date. Jetfersonian Democrats will please
make a note of this.
Friday, June 27, 185C.
Republican State Ticket.
SnORT Terk OKI A BOWETV, of Marion.
Lose Term JOMA1I bCOTT, of Hutlor.
FOR pomvispioyfk or oohmot eenooLS,
ANSON S.TIVTH, of Franklin.
JOHN It. H'ADDELL, of I'.oss.
CAI.KH W. S1IITH, of Hamilton.
JACOB l'KltKIS, of Trumbull.
For the Campaign.
We Kill furnish tk JOURNAL form this time until af
ter the close of the Presidential Election, 1st of December,
for the low price of C2 ceilta, payable IX advance.
TE.f COPIES Kill he tent for 85. Should any of our
friends in the country feel inclined to lend us a helping
hand by obtaining subscribers to the JOURNAL, re shall
be thankful. We shall be pleased to have our country pat
rons call on us whenever they tisit Fremont. The latch
string still always be on the outside.
Circulate the documents. Rally, Freemen! your coun
try needs your faithful serrices.
JorRXAi Office, Jnne 20th, 1S5A.
Young Men's Ratification Conventions
in Ohio.
We understand, says tho Cincinnati Gaz
ette, that the young men from Ohio, in at
tendance upon the Republican Convention,
met after the adjournment of that body and
agreed to hold four great trass meetings of
the Republican youth of Ohio, during the
campaign. The call for tho first of these
was prepared and signed, and will bo pub
lished as soon as tho time can bo fixed, for
which purpose a conference between the
committee appointed by tho young men at
Philadelphia and tho State Republican
Executive Committeo is necessary.
The first convention will bo held at the
city of Dayton, sometime during July, prob
ably; tho others aro designed to follow in
rapid succession at Fremont, Zanesville and
"Nigger Worshipers."
In the choice vocabulary of tho Messen
ger, the above term figures interchangeably
with "black republicans.'' But some how
that erudite shcetfinds it hard work to make
out that republicans are "nigger worship
ers" after all. It thinks that to go in for
the admission of Kansas with the Topeka
constitution, which shuts negroes out of the
state, is not consistent Ye don't like the
exclusion ourselves. The principle is a bad
one, but wo think it far better to have the
negroes shut out altogether, than to admit
them only to mate them slaves. If we
must choose, we confess we prefer the title
nigger worshipers to nigger enslavers.
Won't somo one get up a picture accord
ing to a notion of ours. What wo want is
a huge, black car, labelled SLAVERY,
drawn by a crowd of dough-faces, like the
editor of the Messenger. In tho car aro a
gantj of slaves iu chains for tho Kansas
market. On the box sits Buchanan, a whip
in ono hand, and in the other, a ten cent
piece, which ho holds out admiringly to the
workies who are going to vote for him, cry
ing, "see the price of a day's labor in that
'good timo coming.' n
Who'll got it up.
j; We believe the expulsion of Mr. Rrooka will he
rrprored by South Carolina, by some unequivocal and em
phatic expression of concern for his insulted diirnity.
Perhaps she m.-ty withdraw her deletmtinn from t'onfrress.
She has the pride and tlie spirit to adopt some such ener
getic measures of resentment. Richmond Enquirer.
Let her slide ! South Carolina, insignifi
cant as sho is with her three-fifths slave
population, has given this Union more
trouble than any other element in our gov
ernment; and it would bo a blessing if tho
miserablo commonwealth, "nigger-drivers"
and all would quit tho confederacy. We
should liko to seo her starved into decency.
Sandusky Register.
jJST Hon. Charles King, President of
Columbia College, in his lato speech at
"Sew York on the Sumner outrage, said ;
I ronsi-ler tho roeatinn of an editor I ask no pardon
of :ill others the hiprh-st vor-ition which ran lo tuven to
inort;il in:in in a repuMie. (Cheers.) 1 consid- r a linn
thnt. ill cli'ir-'" riT a p-U'v-r, honestlv and conscientinnslv
euoss;'s his opinions, s'-ekirt-j to tie riht, I consider
that man the benef-ictor of his country.
T Tho Washington correspondent of
tho New York (Presbyterian) Observer,
who congratulates tho country that both
Pierco and Buchanan attended tho Presby-
teriau Church, regularly, also goes ott into
high-strikes upon Breekenridgo thus:
From personal acquaintance with him, I can truly Sly
he is an adininihle youth, (for he can scarcely have passed
3o years, and looks youthful,) of rood moral hahits and
principles, religiously cnnnecled and peacefully inclined.
The history of tho session of Congress
of '53-4, shows that Breekenridgo pronoun
ced a statement made by Mr. Cutting of
Xew York, to be false ; thereupon Mr. Cut
ting demanded an apology or a fight. Mr.
Breckenridge this man of peace, of good
moral habits accepted the latter alterna
tive, and for weapons chose rides and the
distance sixty paces. So much for being
religiously inclined Clev. Herald.
gtT Col Benton is a pitiablo example of;
the lust of power. A few months ago and
he was a leader of tho Anti-Shivery De
mocracy; and now ho is a supporter of
TWlmnnn tho nrico naid for him beiiiff
the oTer of the Democratic vote of the State
for Governor!
itinlilr. f:ill m In nl.l ftm 1
Who Has Seen Gus, the White Slave?
Mr. Thomas of Forsyth, Georgia, has
his boy Cms. Ho describes him thus:
Hue nrenents avile a white man appearance. His com
plexion is foir. his manners and ezpression genteel and
oolite. He is alwut :W) years old medium size and weiirht
tceland wears a watch. He carries a banjo, aod lurks it
l.air black ami stratgm eyes jrrey or uiu ureses iteu-
m 1.. i... 1....1... j.v a...
often been taken for a white man. The public wiU please
watch lor (lustns, and tnuig mm nume.
, r e ...!!
ISow we know cf any quantity of wmtc
men at the north who aro slaves and per-
haps one of them is Gus.
j say 0f Buchanan's suggestion to pay labor
lost j ing men but ten cents per day? It was
The Presidential Campaign of 185C is
now fairly opened. There is no lack of
candidates. The South Americans lave
Fillmore and Donaldson in tho field. The
Democracy present Buchanan and Brecken
riilge. Tho Republicans have nominated
j Fremont and Dayton. The North Ameri
cans namo Fremont and Johnson. The
ultra Abolitionists will run Gerrit Smith
and somebody else whom wo have forgot
ten. '"'
It is clear, however, that this campaign
is to be fought out between Fremont and
Buchanan. The other candidates may ap
pear in the field, but it will only bo at the
head of guerrilla bands; while the hosts that
march under the leadership of Fremont and
Buchanan, will form the mighty columns of
infantry, cavalry and artillery, whoso onset
will make tho earth tremble.' as with the
shock of doom. A few impracticablcs will
throw away their votes on other candidates,
but the great body of voters will rote for
or against tho nationalization of slavery ; !
and they will see to vote yes on the ques
tion they must voto for Buchanan; to vote
no they must voto for Fremont.
Let us take a birdseye view of the two
great armies that are now marshaling for
the great contest Tho party which blas
phemously styles itself democratic, num
bers first and foremost in its ranks 330,000
slaveholders, with theiroverseers, their slave
traders, and dependents. There are doubt
less thousands of whites at tho south, who
own no slaves, and who would gladly vote
against the spread of slavery if they could
or dared. But so firmly are they bound by
tho ties of business dependence, and so
thoroughly are thev subdued by the terror of
tho bludgeon, the pistol and the bowie knife,
that tho vote of the south almost entire will
bo "iven where it will tell for tho extension
of slavery; that is for tho blasphemous de
mocracy. The great strength of Samson
lay not more surely in his hair, than that
of the democracy does iu the 330,000 slave
holders. Take away these and those they
govern through interest .or fear, and the
nominations of the blasphemous democracy
could not carry ten thousand votes in the
United States. This fact of itself writes
vi'uinny and shameless hypocrisy on tho very
front of every demnswue, who asserts that
the blasphemous democracy is not pro-slavery.
But to go on with our review of the
army of slavery. The 330,000 slavehold
ers can carry tho whole south. They have
also at tho north an army of apostates, com
posed of thoso who now hold office under
tho general government or wish to do so,
and who will sell themselves for a mess of
pottaga to tlio slaveholders or the devil.
These are the doughfaces wo read of. Af
ter these conic a class of men whoso party
prejudice is great and whose knowledge is
small. The- follow wherever they see the
word democracy, never troubling themselves
to inq lire whether tho thing itself is pres
ent or absent. With the help of these
northern allies, who constitute but a small
minority in the northern states, Htlie blas
phemous democracy, with the whole south
to back it hopes to win. '
The army of freedom, as it has been in
all ages, so it is now a mixed multitude).
It acknowledges no single name, wears no
man's livery, is clothed iu no harmonious
uniform, and carries no stereotyped arms.
Its members have been whigs, democrats,
freesoilers, Americans, but now and for the
timdthey aro republicans. They hold them
selves bound by no party ties, but will up
hold the republican organization till it has
accomplished its end. They aro not united
by the cohesive power of public plunder.
They aro not politicians by trade. They
aro tho men who love freedom 'moro than
party; who bow their necks at no man's
bidding; who can be bought with no man's
money, and turned aside by no man's flat
tery and promises. Their numbers are
great but their discipline small. They will
light, each armed with tho weapons of his
trade; scythes, forks, old continental nms-
kets, or whatever othr weapon their houses,
shops and fields may furnL-h. They aro to
battle with a trained and disciplined host,
r,,,,l f,,-,m ttin nrsfltflls (,f t.hn n-OVCrilTUCnt
and fed from its treasury. If the undiseip-
lined people Slllill in IIUS COIlie irampio
, , . till
down, by main Strength, tllO slaveholders
, , . 1
anJ their dependent-;, the overseers, ofiice
l10lJers and otlice-seekcrs, it will not bo the
first tille tu:lt ,i,0 M-e 0f liberty has proved
t0o strong for all tho discipline of tho op-
itiT The JV. T. Times, in a capital bur
lesque on the recent Democratic Ratification
meeting in that city, gives the following as
ono of the resolutions supposed to be adop
ted; Rrrnlrctl, That in John C. nrerkenri.l(re the nomocra
cy of New York ri coctti;'e one of the chivalry, a men who
never insults a political friend without being witling to
shoot Aim bu wai of apology am! Wing thereof eminent
ly worthy, under 'exij)tin circunibtanccs, of llemocrutic
"We learn," says the New York Times,
"from authority in which we place the most
implicit reliance, that the Pesident has been
earner-tly urjred bv Douglas, Cobb and oth
er Buchanan leaders, to quiet tho Kansas
excitement at any hazard, because it is dam-
aging the Democratic prospect-
A sagncious old Democrat of Detroit, re
marked with reference to Buchanan:
"All our boys think it all plain sailing
now that Buchanan is nominated, but I
1 tell them it isn't bo; if ho is elected it will
. . 1 7
What havo tho Locofoco organs to
made while he was a member of tho Sen
ate, in tho sub treasury debate.
Buchanan offered, in behalf of our Gov-
. r n.v.. J l,.-,-;--,l
crniTtciiL a iniuicdi ior oiin.i. nun iiucuviiiv
JJ(, . (oul)lil)r of tllO SU111. IIo doSlTOS to
, , c ,
extend tho area ot slavery.
Lite is to the youth an unsullied page
which they may illuminate or blot.
Tho Sandusky Mirror, edited by our
former townsman, C. J Ortos, Esq., thinks
it in bad taste for republicans to say that
Fremont is a democrat. Tho Mirror may
rest assured that tho republicans care very
littlo altout the antecedents of ftnv Ann nf
its nominees or members. If it is mention-
ed that IremOnt Or any Other leading
republican is a democrat it is done to show
1 '
that there IS nOW a question at ISSUe POW-
, . , ,
erlul enough to draw men away from old
associations; that in fact among republicans,
party is of little account . The Mirror labors
through a leading editorial to show
that tho right way is to stick to tho democ
racy "with all its faults." The quoted words
are tho Mirror's and italicised at that
But what if the democratic partv, or the
men who assume to lead it, havo departed
wholly from tho ancient democracy; what if
they are pledged to nse the whole power of
their organization, and of tho government
also if they are successful, to extend slave
ry and abridge freedom ?
That this is the position of the democracy
this day, ono clear, undeniable fact proves
with overwhelming power, viz: that the
330,000 slaveholders will carry tho whole
south for the democratic nominees. The
slaveholders know well which party will
serve their ends. Now, shall honest, free
domdoving democrats stick to party orsin
ization "with all its faults," and by so doing
band themselves with all the slaveholders of
the Union to extend tho accursed svstem of
hnnian slavery? No! we thank God that
there are democrats like J. C. Fremont and
F. P. Blair, and thousands of humbler
name, who will not stick to such democracy
as the Cincinnati convention have set forth.
The hope ami glory of tho nation is that
there is a vast body of men, every day in
creasing, who will not be bound by party
ties, but will vote where truth, righteous
ness and liberty lead. Whenever the Re
publican party forgets its high and holy end,
and becomes an instrument to strengthen
the oppressor, and add to tho burdens of
the oppressed, we hope that its numbers
will desert it, as democrats are now desert
ing the slave drivers' democracy.
The public know that two democratic pa
pers aro now published in Fremont, and al
though tho Democrat, the old organ, thun
dered and lighttiinged before the appearance
of the Messenger, nothfiig has ever appear
ed in either paper to explain tho reasons for
the establishment of a new democratic or
gan for tho county. We will undertake to
enlighten our readers a little on this point.
It was understood that tho Democrat did
not altogether approve tho repeal of the
Missouri Compromise, that it did n-t go in
for tho policy of Pierce and Douglas in en
slaving Kansas, and in throwing all our ter
ritories open to the black curse. That pa
per did not, to be sure, say much against
these schemes, but then it did not, a, (in the
opinion of tho mal-contents,) a partv onran
should do, go its whole length for party
measures, regardless of their character. It
was willing to servo the devil, but wanted
to do it with a proviso, a sort of saving
clause. Beside all this there is a clique of
wire-workers in this town, a set of trading
politicians, who wanted an organ that would
whistle whatever tune they set it to. They
wanted all the means in their own hands
for setting up and knocking down any man
they chose for county officer. To accom
plish these ends they havo established the
Messenger. Every lino of this sheet reflects
the character and purposes of its founder
It serves the devil not from interest merely,
but from "pure cussedness." It claims to
be the pink of democracy, but advocates
no principle or measure that J-llerson or
Jackson would not have rejected with loath
ing. In tho meantime the Democrat hastens
with disgusting alacrity to mount tho pro
slavery platform. It could not approve the
repeal of the Missouri Compromise but can
now endorse it ; it could not quite swallow
Douglas and Pierco with their devotion to
shivery extension schemes, but it takes
Buchanan at a mouthful with his hearty
approval of all tho doctrines of Pierco and
Douo-kis. But alas for tho Democrat, its
'slaveholders and their northern pimps
r'L"U1U n' - '
tn cm , mission frt t in WI fit tllO J.iU.UUU
mauC lOO laie. It mUSL leant Ly uarut-A-
perience this bitter lesson, that the devil and
the slaveholders accept no divided service.
You can't follow hcm with a w hereas
you must down on your knees at a look, and
swallow dirt liko an ostrich. If you hesi
tate an instant you arc lost. Tho Democrat
will find no place for repentauce, though it
seek it carefully with tears. Wo entertain
no ill will toward the Democrat. Indeed,
we should pity its fate, if its want of moral
courage, its shuffling and shifting, had made
it possiblo to exerciso any other feeling than
ttS" Tho first response from the Key
Stone State is not particularly encouraging
for 'ten cent' Jeemcs. Tho Philadelphia
Bulletin says :
As PennsvlvanLina,we cannot, it il trne, raise a shont
of jubilation over the chtiice of Mr. Buchanan; for, al
though he is a Pi-niwylvanian, we can discover, in the
lomr course of his public life, no single act that he has
dime for the deration of ike States character or for the
promotion of her policy.
A WoxDERFn Remedi-! Mr. B. D.
Woods lato Justico of tho Peace, East
Burmingham, Pa., says :
"1 have been alTlicted with the palpitation of the heart
and ncrvoua headache, for nearlv fifteen years, and nave
sneut some hundreds of dollars in order to effect a cure,
but to no purnose. After havinir used three bottlea ol
vour Holland Bitters, I feel mvself entirelv restored.
can eatand sleep. ell, and attend to my business with
pleasure, and would then-fore recommend it to aU Uiow
who are similarly alllicted-"
Prosperity is tho only test that a vulgar
man can't pass through. If a man has any
thing mean in his disposition, a littlo good
hick IS SUTO to Ming K OUt.
The diminutivo chain of habit is scarcely
heavy enough to bo felt uutil it is too strong
to be broken. . .
From the Sandusky Register.
Republican Song of the Mechanics.
Hurrah for Fremont, the Max of the nation!
No longer ahall minions sit in ourbifb atationa.
WreU up with the standard of the North and the Wert .
or Liberty, Freedom, and Union the best."
Whe the standard of Lilwrty" inhi. rra.p iannfurled
And the backbone of the North, on the chinlrr'l horled.
Then thoae coward! traitors with sneakinr looks
Slinking back to their kennel, be forgotttn lika Urook.
Th hurrah for Fromont, tli Man for "to-div"
ch'" bim n to nr. nht irionom the war
OfV the "platform of !lank" niad- for Jimmy BachlMtt.
Br Slawy' friends, Fierce, DouglM and ShMonT!
1. fbemo.vt and paytox." and freedom to aid
The war-err .rf Jnati. h. T.rnn m..!.
JJ1'" 11 "'""d till it hreaka tiironjh the nirht
From the Philadelphia North American.
The Republican Convention showed
great wisdom in tho selection of this gen
tleman as a candidate for the Vice Presi
dency. IIo stands among the foremost
men of the Union in all the qualities that
constitute high character, and ho has given
proofs, under circumstances that admitted
of no misconception, of bis integrity,fidelity
and capacity as a statesman. New Jersey
has every reason to be proud of her maDy
distinguished sons ; but among them all,
whether the past or the present, none is
more entitled to her affectionate regard
than Judge Dayton. . At the bar, onthe
beech, in the public councils of his State and
tho nation, he has proved himself competent
to every duty he has been required to per
form, and has adorned every station he haa
been called upon to fill.
In the Senate of the United States, in
its better aud brighter days, though among
the youngest, ho was eminent for the sound
ness of his opinions, tho cogent clearness
with which ho gave them uterauee, and tho
decorous manliness with which he defended
them against all attacks, no matter from
what quarter they came. Had no political
revolution withdrawn him from that body,
ho would to-duy havo been among its ac
knowledgfd leaders; and, should the ticket
upon which he has been placed provesuecess
full in the approaching contest he will pre
side over its deliberations with a dignity and
courtesy which none of his predecessors havo
From the Cleveland Herald.
nomination of this distinguished
Jcrscyman for the second post of honor and
influence in tho Republic, was an act high
ly creditable to tho discernment aud wis
dom of the Convention. Mr. Dayton, has
had a long and useful experience in both
branches of the American Congress. Ha
succeeded the Hon. S. L. Southard as U.
S. Senator from New Jersey, and durinf his
long and useful term in that body, thepur
ity of his personal character, no less than his
commanding abilities as a statesman and jur-i-t
secured the respect of the nation. No
man is better fitted by every required qual
ification for the duties of Vice President of
tho United States than the Hon. William
L. Dayfc.n. Ho was an old line Whig, and
always "inflexibly opposed to Slavery.
Mr. Dayton is about fifty years of arre, a
ripo scholar, an accomplished gentleman,
and one of the best looking men in tho
His nomination renders more manifest
the "manifest destiny" of a Republican tri
umph. "
There aro at least 400,000 Sabbath
School papers issued monthly by the Sunday
School presses amounting to 4,000,000--sheets
a year.
Wise men are instructed by reason, men
of less understanding by experinc", tho
most ignorant by necessity, and brutes by
-Vj If-J haT' 1np :"n"r announce a erand Con-1
Iff! J J cei-t of Vocal and Instrumental Music attha.
Presbyterian-Session Room. Fremont
A choii-e selection of Music will be presented.
Admission, eenta. Conceit to commence at 8 o'clock.,
Th- Family will sing at JJclkrae, on SATCRDAT
eveniiitf, J use, -tith.
Agriculturl Implements
Heading's Patent Cnra-Sheller-and
C APACITY 20(1 foSOO hnsbela per hour, with six borw..
sweep power 75 to loohiiRhel per hour with two horse
li .ilrnad power. ?etne first prerornma awarded in the fall
of l;")i The patentee challenge! the world to produce its
eiiual. Price, Soo.
Moron. Ohio, Oct. 11,1854.
T have nsetl 0. J. M'-rwr's Corn-aheller for aliening-about
Ofty thousand bushels corn, and consider it by far the best
aheller in use. We shelled at one time 20 bushels in one
honr and fifteen miuutca, and the work was always well
done. JOHN" W. SPRAGl E,
A-i-nt S.V. kS. B.K.
Iron power for 8 or 10 Horses.
This Power is trfWe-eered. being therefore three time,
as stroug aa may Mnele-freereU power.
wo dbn UR VS PA TEST.
These machines are without an eqnal. Therthresh and1
clean better, waste less, and do the same work easier than
any other machine in ue.
Also, manufacturer of Mt. Yernon Separators. Clover
Machines, siloeiinr to anv in use. to hull from ?(1 to 40
i bushels per liv. nt tor niartet.
A -cet for Ki. hard H. Pease's Airimltnral Works, AIn-
nv.N.Y.: EieelsiorChanalile Railroa.t power, for one or
two horses: Tl.real.eis: Separators: Portable Circular
aw-mius: mm nw iorweoa cuiung,se.; torn piani-
Cgr Repairing done on short notice for piU s and otli-
er t-iwers.
Shop opposite S. M. ft V. K. R. Depot.
Sanduskv, June-M, 18."d.
Citizens of
We most respectfully desire
TO mil your attention to the fact that we bare tha
largest aud most complete atock of
errr nffere-lin this wtion of tbe country; hmteht dinctT
of Dickenson Je Hargreares. manufacturers, Sheffield,
Jananne'1. Tiratw and silver plat!, .mpoTt?1 and domestic,
and we vill sell tbe same cheaper than any other houaa
in Ohio.
eompriine evprythine to build a house, except th lum
ber, and at price astonishingiy low.
of all kind, for erery tradesman in thia part of tha eons
try, antl of tiret quality.
mnde expwly for as by the berit manoctory fntba
Sfitfs have our name stamped on them and a warrant
that they are worth something.
PAINT, of all kinds ground and dry. Linfeed, Lamp,
Machoine and Tanner's oiLLiv. Pitch. Tar. Torptine
Kuein, Glue, Whiiiug and Puttty.
American and Swede's Iron,
American, English and German SUel,
Xuils, Glass and Sash of all sizes.
Farming Tools for the Million
Tin-ware, a lanjo. lot cheap. .
f5?r Stoves, 20 different kindsT
tnB iinproxed patterns, Tarj insin price
H H from J to $60.
OurlonR experience in the nnninew. in Fremont enabira
to s-tT'plv the peoi'! with jnt wtmt they want, a4
tlianSiful for past favors frm the public, we pWjre onr-.
ewiv.-s to unlit- it to xhf interest of all who want HAKD-.
W AUE Xo jhve us a call, at the sicrn of the
Fremont, June 2. 1359T - '

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