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4.- - T H-E--- S 1'- I 11 I T- O F D E R 0 0 il A C Y . i: 4 V, -X , 1 f "MOKU1S& WILLI VMS.. JKIU VILLt A MSV. ::.V . pKOl'niETORS. ..Editor. WOODSFf EI.O, OHIO, Jl.'I.Y 3, I950. . i" V ; FOR PRESIDENT JAMES BUCHANAN P'T-: '. 0F ENNSYLVANIA ; ' V FOR VICE PRESIDENT, ' JO 11 N C BRECKINRIDGE, -'' OF KENTUCKY. ' Democratic Presidential Electors for Ohio. SENATORIAL ELECTORS. WILLI 131 KEXIYOW, Jr., of Belmont. ALEXANDER. I.MILX.EK,of Butler. - . CONOEESSIONAI. ELECTORS.' 1st. Subldon J. Kellogg, of Hamilton. 2i.l. -Hksrt K" Sedam, of Hamilton. , 'id. David Clark, of Montgomery. 4th. J. Hv Thomas, of Darke. 5 th.' Edward Fostbr, of AYilliams. "tli. Micuabl H. Davis, of Clermont. -7th. William Ckosses, of Warren. 8th. Willi ax Kershser, of Clark. " V, 9th. Geobob E. Skesa, of Seneca. ' 10th. Levi Dung an, of Jackson. ; 11th. Alfred McVkigit, of Fairfield. M2th. Jacob Slyii, of Franklin. 13th. John Tifft, of Huron, - 14th. Jobs C. M vitas, of Ashland. 15th. Joseph Burks, of Coshocton. 16th. James M.Gaylord, of Morgan. . J7th. Besjamix F. Spriggb, of Noble. 18th. Almosso Hart, of Portage, r- 19th. Hbkrv II. Dodge, of Cuyahoga." J 20th. George G. Giiabtt, of Ashtalula.: ; 21st. George Cook, of Harrison. " DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. "TOR JUDGE OF TUB SUPREME COrKT, RUFUS P. RANNEY. v ..' BOARD OF PUBLIC W071KS, ."'-. WAYNE GRISWOLD. . COMXIS3IOXKR OF COSfMOS BCROOLS, . HIRAM II. BARNEY. We tender our thanks to Stephen llentborn, Esq , Elias Barker, Esq., Dr-J- M. Stout, John Echols, J. L Hen thorn, Esq.,' Hoix A. Ogle, Jacob Ham ilton, and various others for lists of new . subscribers. We should like to be under obligations to fifty more for similar favors. - Without a Local Habitation," Since the nomination "of Frcmont'it has become a question to know from whence he hails. One Fremont paper, wexhave seen, has his nameat its'mast head as from South Carolina; another as from California; and a third as from New York. We know not how many other States may be put down as claim ing the honor of his present residence. The Convention that nominated him did wrong in not resolving that he had a resi dence some place in the United States, " so - that there would not be such utter - confusion in locating him. Discussion. The Fremont parly had better wait till they recover from their disasters and defeats in the discussions of last fall, . before again challenging the Democrats. Never were a set of stump ers so thoroughly demolished as they then were. A discussion, this fall will show o .similar result. --All in good time, gentle men. ' ' - . . ' - J' Knaw JVolliluglsm, '"-' The last resolution in the Platform of the Black Republican party read3 as fol lows: , . . , -. .. . i V Resolved, . That we invite the affiliation ' . aud co-operation, of the men of all par ties, however differing from ns in other respects, in . support of the principles g-V herein declared; and' believing that the spirit of. bur institutions, as well as the constitution , of our country, . guarantees liberty of conscience and equality of rights among citizens, we oppose all legislation impairing their security. , . i ;-.-. f 1 .'.This resolution was intended as a bait to 'catch foreign votes, and upon hastily reading it,' would seem to imply "that'll goes far enough to satisfy allanli-Know Nothings. , But mark the language well. "Equality of rights among cititens." y It goes no further than the Know" Nothing party so far as the forcigh-born natural ized citizen is concerned .. But.it contains nothing that would bar that party,1 if in power,! from forever disfranchising all ... alien's .now in the country or who may hereafter come Into it' ' ';; '' .' Tremendous Excitement J . Crcat,EntIu-,- .siaism!, Hatiiicatiou f ,1'remont: ntvd tDayton !, The Jlepublicatis of Monroe .olive 1 Ohio in Oodncil l AVoodsfidd iii "Ja blaze folid'u'theBali !!':" ; ' At the. Republican, . 'meeting last Xhurs- - day cyeping, called for ihft purpose of jat '. ifylng the Philadelphia iiomination's, nd 'ta fgauizc a'Treinorit find Dayton" clnb; v;- there were just fifteen i remont men pres enf, all told I; Hail Coluinby,- See . last f Journal. . ,;' - .':-;' j r '. ': ; . xiias-i rjmmer was recenuy.uiea In Hocking; Co.; Ohio-,' and 7convicted-r6f innrder in the first flfgrce, for taking the ife'of John '"Fox,""' IIcvas-sentenced to t The Abolition Candidate. The last STonroe Journal goes off-into extacies over the nomination of Fremont for the Presidency, by the late Abolition convention at Philadelphia.- Very well, Mr. Journal, if " you are satisfied, the Democracy certainly tiave' no cause of complaint; for a nomination more favora ble to the success of Mr. Buchanan could scarcely have been made." . , , The Journal says : "We had long ago determined to support any good man upon whom the opposition could unite, on the great platform of Freedom." We do not know how many days, weeks, months, or years it takes to make a period of time long ago; but as the present edi tor of the Journal has been at his post about five weeks, we suppose that to be the length of time to which he refers. A long time ago, truly. When an editor re fers to an opposite party, without any other word or worlds to designate wbat party is referred to, except the word "opposition," everybody understands that the party opposed to the politics of the editor is meant. Now as the opposition to the Black Republican or Abolition party has united uporf'Uuchanan, the editor of the Journal, to carry out his long ago deter mination, must support the Democratic candidate. The Journal has summed up the whole history of Fremont in few words; more, however, have been used 'than the truth of history will warrant. It says: "With such a leader as Hon. John C. Fremont, whose Philanthropic history is known to every school-boy, the opposition may well bcjouo?.'.' ' Fremont's philanthropic history, we suppose, is based npon his action in leav ing some of his followers in one of his Rocky mountaiu explorations, to die of starvation and cold. We cannot say the opposition to him are particularly proud of such a candidate. But more of his philanthropy below. Again. "Politics does not engross all the talent, ge'uius, enterprise and glory of the American nation." , Who ever claimed that it did ? If it did, we would be at a loss to know where to place the editor of the Journal, for we suppose no one will rank him as a poli tician. - . . . , - Again. "Outside of this arena, and on the stage -of civil life, we can point to heroes as memorable in" the annals of our country, and as notable in the eyes of the world " - as who, or what ? Come, be a lit tle more explicit Mr. Journal. We sup pose if we could see the editor's finger pointing out one of the "heroes" to whom he refers, we would see it within about nn inch of his own forehead, and he, with the other hand on his breast, his feet apart, and eyeballs glaring, with tragic start, exclaiming1, "here stands a hero, as mem orable in the annals of our country, aud as notable in the eyes of the world" as- as and overcome with "thoughts too big for utterance," he sinks exhausted oa cn ink-keg. , Again. . "Thespiritof enterprise, which mnst be the motive-power of all enter prises,, has its fullest development in our country." The Journal editor must he full of en terprises. Uc speaks of the " enterprise and glory of the nation,'? "the spirit of enterprise;"; and the "motive-power of all enterprises," as if he were an enterprising man; and he may be for aught we know. The last sentence" quoted, however, is as clear as 7nuJ. . . . . , , . Again. . "Men here are born to feats of daring and are taught ly early expe rience to love, the , wild freedom whkh langhs at all disasters." ; , . Eloquent! But towhat "feat of daring'' was the" editor" of the Journal born ? To be the champion of freedom in this coautrj ? ... ;.'t. w Again. '"Luck and pluck' is the Yankee's motto, winch yields . to no refu sal, succumbs to no hardship." . : Classical ! " The wild freedom which laughs at all ; .disasters." ."Luck and Pluck is the. Yankee's motto.'.', Soaring in, the Heavens and lighting in the mud displaying , a versatility of talent truly astonishing in one who looks as if he had jus been caught, or had grown up under a IToard. . , T '. .'. ... Lastly. .'.' The , type of such a spirit we fiudjn. Hon... John C. -Fremont, 4he leader of ihe frecmen in the coming glo rious., struggle ior the triumph of truth, and. justice, ami. freedom; the brave ad7 veuturer, 'iu-opening the-portals of the Far; Wests of our pwn land, and the pio ncpjadvocate , and defender of free .terri tory on the Pacific, coast.?', ,-, , v G-r-a'C-l-o-u-'s. m-a-5-s-y ! I'lease cite us t the record 'When ' Fremont became "the 'pioneer advocate auVi" defender"" of .4. m. free, territory jn,thc pacihc coast." ': Uive siue-priiis. acta, and speeches. Such is he Journal's Bketch of. tho life and public services of John 0. Frcmcnt-r-all in twen ty-fouf lines etrialt pica, leaded. ' " " f Now,; as a jwTrt of Fremont's "Phi lanthropic history," so.wcll known to every school-boy, we give the following- extract from Dr. F- M. Mason's letter published in the Spirit of Denro(racy, Avt May, 1850, after his retnm trom tjaiitorina. "2 o man, aoQiiainted ' with Dr. Mason, dqutfts tlie his statementsrnade asihey were Tit a time when he could have had no mo tive la placing Fremont in false position before the people : , "On the first day of July we again took up the liuc of march, and notwith standing all we had as yet endured, we had scarce eutered the threshhold of what was still fn store for ns; for bleak and dreary deserts, and a lofty chain of snow-capped mountains still shut us out from the gol den valteys of the Pacific. Armed with a ponderous copy of the "illustrious" Fremont's Journal, and placing the most implicit confidence in the truth of his statements, the entire emigration were making forced marches to reach the Hum boldt river and there recruit their jaded animals on the nutritious grasses of this hbeautiful valley, and sip the limpid waters of this far-famed river. Col. Fremont, in his Journal, page 9, states: "Its own (the Humboldt's) immediate valley is a rich- alluvion, beautifully covered with blue grass, clover, and other nutritious grasses, and Its course is marked through the plain by a line of willow and cotton wood trees." Again, same page, he says : "It furnishes a level, unobstructed way for nearly 300 miles, and a continuous supply of water, wood, and grass." This statement is grossly false, lie. was either never on tho Humboldt river, or wrote the above from some malicious motive. The valley, instead of being covered with grass, is almost as barren as the Gie;.t Sahara, and instead of cotton'wood and willow skirting its banks, not a tree or shrub is to be found to shield you from the parching rays of the sun, and not even the leaves of willows for your starving animals to feed upon. Homed frogs and creeping scorpions are almost the only settlers. Here it was that teams let dowu. Mules and oxen lay strewn on cither hand, whose whitening bones, could they but speak, would pass a withering curse upon this illustrious deceiver of his country's con- fidence. And men, thus left destitute of the means of conveyance, with manned eye-balls and swollen tongues, would hurl the infamous work from them and curse the perfidious wretch that cave it birth. That this is no fancy sketch, I appeal to the thousands who have aeen aud felt the same, and if there be a day of eternal retribution, hundreds who have found a premature grave in consequence of this work, will rise up in judgmeut against him, and awful will be the sentence of the " illustrious " Colonel." Dr. Mason is sustained in whathe says of Fremont by the Wheeling Intelligencer. That paper says : " The Republican Ticket would have been complete, with Kit Carson for Vice President. The adventures in the fur West by Fremont, with one exception, were made under the advice and personal guidance of Carson, and that exception was a failure: Many of the scenes and incidents described, were never witnessed by Fremont, and while often truthful fre quently are not entitled to any credence, and depend upon the fertile imagination of Carson for an existence , . We hajre traversed this continent on at least one of the routes described by Fremont, and when he tells U3 of the stately poplar "trees on the North Fork of the Nebraska river, and the beautiful groves of cotton woods, on the banks of the ; Humboldt we arc disposed to cast his book aside as a fable. "We look upon Fremont as a mere ad venturer, as unfit for.the position his am bition leads him to aspire to, as he would be to command an fanny. Truly, since this uominatioa "noman is safe." The next conventions mayibring out Douglas, tho negro editor of Rochester, or Wemah the great Chief of the' Digger Tribes of '.he Pacific llangeji''? Such are some of the opinions enter tained by men who came iu contact with the sayings arid doings of Fremont, the Abolition or.Black Republican candidate for the Presidency. And we cannot bet ter close this article than by the following extract from an exchange. ' "His'snccess iu the world. is dne rather to the favor of fortune, than to any great qualities of his own. . Essentially a char latan, he has contrived to-get credit for virtues which he docs not possess, and for achievements which he did not perform. His whole life is a specious imposture. " The stain of illegitimacy attaches to all his pretensions. "Without a' military education, he yet claims to bo accomplish ed in all the arts of war He is reputed a valiant soldier, although lie has manag ed with such skill as never to have been exposed to the hazards of actual battle. Irue, he has achieved distinction for dar ing adventure; but then he is' the histo rian of his own exploits; and who will avouch the fidelity of the chronicle ? Ac cident raised him to the Senate, where he was observed ' only as the silent shadow of Beuton. His term of service was short, and so rapidly did he sink in pub lic esteem that his application for re election was indignantly rejected by an appreciative constituency; .' " And now, this ; warrior who never smelt the smoke of battle," this hero of his own imagination, and this statesman without a speech, audaciously aspires to the Presidency .of the United States." ,. . "Ex-Senator Cooper, of Pa., in a speech at Philadelphia a few days ago, took ground in favor of the Republican party." Mon roe Journal. . . .Crood! for you, Mr. Jouriiai.' You have at last ' found one old-linev Whig who "will go thfl Republican ' ticket 1 Ex-Scriator Cooper cwas never-a Democrat always in the ranks of Ihe opposition . Such we presume will turn out to be the case with most of the; other accessions over which the Journal glories: Pleaseexamine your filc3 last fall and see if you ' did not then rejoice ovcr.some of the self-same acces sions. If the JoiirnaVA riot, other pam pers, of .its party did; t : , Tlic Journal grets Furious After attacking us in an nngentlemanly and unwarranted manner, and getting a not very gentle reply, the editor of the Journal plants himself on his affected dig nity, and after calling us all manner of hard names, professes that for the present he will let us alone. Very well, sir, per haps it is best for you to do so. Such a contest was not of our seeking, and we i knew when we entered it that we could not "touch pitch without being defiled.'" In order that our readers may see that if we arc a little severe upon him, it is not without provocation, we give a specimen of his abuse : The editor of the Spirit, it appears, can not understand whit we mean to say when we make use of the word "heretofore." We do not wonder at it. There is no greater mystery to an unsound, truckling knave, than the works and words of a strict ly honestand fearless man. The simple ex position of the matter is, that he acts up on one principle, and we upon another. He has his opinions cut and prepared for him, his sole rule of conduct being in the hands of his party leaders. If they say to him "lie," lie he must; if ''slander," slan der is his order ofexeretses. If it is neces sary for the good of the parly that a rep utation shall be assassinated, he is the one to do it. In short in the capacity of an editor he is like a horn hanging at the gate of a fortress, blown by all sorts of rogues a channel for every variety of foul breath, and as ready to be used for mean as for honorable purposes. Such language betrays his breeding and shows his intimate familiarity with the vilest outcasts from society. When he talks about "truckling knaves, and liars and slaudcrers and blackguards," he does not show much of that courtesy which would entitle him to be treated as a gen tleman. He talk of truckling! He talk of party leaders ! He talk of opinions cut and prepared 1 He, a man who dare r.ot publish an editorial leader without sub mitting it to his masters. He, who looks as if he wore a co'Iar around his neck upon which the "publishing committee" had engraved "OUR DOG." He, talk about being " a strictly honest and fear less man." He talk about his "assassinated repu tation I" It would have been belter for him if his reputation had been "assassinated " and left to haunt the doggeries of Penn-sj-lvauia instead of following him here. But it has followed him and he can no more get' awiiy from it than a skunk canjarty in this County to call, at as early a get away from its odious stench In noticing him we feel that we arc low ering ourselves in the estimation of this community, but forbearance sometimes ceases to be a virtue. If w e would do full justice to the people here, we might rub off a little of his gilding and show the material he is made of, but he is too weak, however mischievous his intentions may be, to do much harm. Fred. Doughs, a colored man, who edits a paper in New-York, does not support the Republican nominees, but goes in for Gcrrilt Smith and Samuel McFar land, the candidates of the ultra Aboli tionist?. He draws the following picture of the Republicans : . .'"',' "The Republican parly is a heteroge neous mass of politic.l antagonisms, gath ered from defunct Whiggcry, disaffected Democracy, and demented, defeated and disappointed Native Americanism. There is no prospect of their union upon' any man, to an extent sufficient to secure his election." "":'" '..--- The Sandusky, (O.) Register, a Fremont paper, does not like ihU, aud thus takes Fred, to task : "If the election of Fremont and Day- ton miscarries through the kind offices of that faction in New York; the . cause of Freedom will owe the disorganizes small debt of gratitude. When "defunct Whig- gery, disaffected Democracy," and " de mented Native Americanism" can unite to resist the encroachment of the Slave power, it don't become a man w ho profes ses to love freedom to throw obstacles in the way of a perfect unity upon the great question. We have alwvg Itenrd that the recipients of a power w -e quite apt to be the least grateful, and it V-ins to hold true in. the case of Fred. .uglas, who might just as well support James Buchanan as to support Gerritt Smith; for "every vote for Smith is one from Fremont, and Buc.hanan's chances are, hence, one bet ter." ' -' - - '' Go it, wc don't care which whips., ' ' A.. "Benevolent fflJssIon. During our late absence from home, we came across a man whose mission seemed to be to convince the Black Re publican parly that a white man was just as good as a negro. In reply to our in terrogatory as to how he was succeeding, he said "very poorly." He stated, how ever, that he ".had found one man of , that party who would" agree - that the moral and religious portion of our .white popu lation was as good as niggers; and another that agreed that as a general thing he be lieved the whites were as good as the J LVOy 11 Illy II IMV.J WKstlll f ,Jk I AAV. V0a This last : admission so encouraged the missionary that he concluded to continue in his benevolent work. He will probably visit this place, when the small minority of our citizens who favor Fremont will be duly waited upon. : - - Proceedings of the Democratic Cen- tral Committee. At a meeting of the Democratic Cen tral Committee of Monroe county, held in the town of Woodsfield, on the 28th iust., pursuant to previous notice, the following Resolutions Were adopted. Itesolced, That a Convention of the Democratic party of Monroe County, be held on the popular vote plan, on Saturday, the 2od day of August, 185G, to nominate one candidate for Judge of the Court of Common Pleas, one County. Auditor, one County Commissioner, one Infirmary Director, and one County Sur veyor; aud that the polh at the primary elections, in the several townships, be opened at 10 o'clock A. M., and closed at G o'clock P. M., of said day. liesolved, That one delegate from each township be appointed to return the poll books to the County Convention, to be held in Woodsfield, on Thursday, the 28 day of August, 1S5G, at 1 o'clock P. M.; at which time and place said poll books shall be opened, and the candidates having the highest number of votes shall be declared the nominees of the Democratic party of Monroe County, for the above named offices. : Jlesohed, That at the time the dele gates to the County Convention arc select ed, each township also select one dele gate to attend a district Convention, to be held at a time and place to be hereafter agreed upon. Resolved, That the candidate for Com mon Pleas Judge, who shall receive the highest number of votes at the primary olection iu this County, shall receive the eutire number of votes to which this Coun ty may be entitled in the District Con vention. Resolved, That the delegates who may return the poll books to the County Con vention, t-hall constitute the Democratic Central Committee of Monroe County for the ensuing year, Resolved, That it is the duty of the judges at the primary elections to exclude nil votes, except those of democrats legal ly entitled to vote at the animal election. liesolved, That it is the duty of all friends of the Union to labor zealously for the election of Buchanan and Breckix ridge, as the only means of preserving conhileuce in our stability as a Nation, and restoring harmony to all sections of the country; and to that end, that it is the duty of the members of the present Democratic Central Committee to take efficient steps to organize, immediately, in each township, one or more Democratic clubs. Resolved, That it is the duty ; of the Central Committee of the Democratic day as practicable, . a Mass Meeting at this place; and that the Secretary corrcs pond immediately with Senator Pugh and such others as they may see fit, to address the meeting; said committee to fix the time aud make other necessary arrange ments. Resolved, That the above proceedings be published m the Spirit of Democracy. M. MORROW, CVt'wi J. ". Mitchell, Sec'y. - . Middle Creek, O June 25th, 1856 Editor of Spirit of Democracy : Sir I euclose herein $4,50, for which you will please send the y Spirit " during the campaign, to the following persons, E. P. Sullivan, S. Hesson, E. D. Picker ing, vm. H. Kirkman, Wm Smith, and J. Smith;NI will soou send you more names and monty. ;.. , , - 1 am, it possible, more than ever con vinced, that the Democratic party, true to its old land-marks and to a present high duty, U the only party that plants itself on principles which are essentia to a maiutainance of the Constitution, and the preservation of the Union. It will have to encounter, this fall, those factions who have liberty emblazoned on their ban ners, but treason festering in their hearts The honor and rrosperity of our conn try aro safe only under the administration of the Democratic party; and in the pres- ent peculiarly critical position of our for eign and domestic affairs, it behooves eve ry patriotic and truly conservative citizen, to rally' under the democratic standard in the ensuing campaign for the preservation of the Union. . Ave hail tho nomination of James Buchanan, for President of the United States, as that of the soundest Statesman and ublest exponent of democratic prin ciples which the couutry affords. He will command, as he deserves, the confi dence of the whole community of con servative, and high-minded men. Those who have been alarmed at the spread of ultraisru, at the North and South, and the utter recklessness with which political adventurers are playing their desperate games, will feel- that the Union will be safe in his hands. - His past consistency as a public man as well, as the compre hensive natioual platform on .which he stands, concurs in placing him before the people under circumstances peculiarly fa vorable, and rprophctic of success. " Not only will every true democrat vote for him and work for him, but thousands of men little known in politics, and who seldom go to the polls, will be . there this fall, to" say by their saffrages that this mad agi tation which is disgracing "the country, must be stopped that they believe the principles of the democratic party are those of , the Constitution, and that its rjolieyis the true one of. the country. This, I be lieve, and much more will be expressed by the popular majority which the Demo cratic Electoral Ticket will receive in November next I . intend that my .influence, however small, shall be exerted to its utmost ex- ' ... y tent, for the success of the democratic cause." The present state of things im periously demands, that the principles of the democratic party sWould triumph and prevail. . .. .ALFRED. OGLE. 3iF"Tn a Black Republican Conven tion, Thaddeus Steveus made the follow insr remarks: , ; - - Mr. Stevens saw what the current of the Convention was he did irot rise to resist it but he admonished delegates to take care it does not sweep awayj'rieads as well nsfoes. ("Applause Pennsylvania is embarrassed by the with Iniwal ; of the only name he thought could save the State. He would like to have time to consult his co.icar u p. ije wou.d be sorry to see Juuge McLean's name introduced now, but he was assured that without that name, Pen niytvri nia rrvnl I he lo.t by 50,000 majority i t.'m Ftl'.' In conclusion, he moved to adjourn until 10 o'clock to-morrow morninr. We have not the slightest donbt that Mr. Stephens' prediction will be verified. -Pennsylvanian. Blddihism of Ciiina. An organiza tion of some thousand Chinese in Califor nia, have dedicated a Buddihistic temple' in San Francisco, where they worship Ching-tai. an idol of a famous Chinese warrios who lived about 1500 years ago, and conducted himself so bravely ou earth that, at his death, he Was elevated to di vine honors. A representation of the in terior of this temple, which has been sent from San Francisco, exhibits the immor tal Ching in a sitting position, with a magnificent moustache of very long horse hair. He is clothed with rich garments, and his knees adorned with jewels and precious stones. His face, we are told, is very red, made so, perhaps, by the blood of his enemies, or by his blushes at his ex altation among the divinities. The priests kneel and bow to this idol, pour out liba tions and chaunt hymns, accompanied with gongs and cymbals, and a shrill in strument, for which the Chinese have no name. The sounds are endured by the Chinese with a placidity perfectly unac countable to "outsiders." Nearly every nation orf the face of the globe has helped to people the United States, and we have now nearly all the professed religions in the world, from Christianity to bastard Mohan e 1.- nism as in Utah, and now idol w orship in California. SSsgT" A printer named Wm. A. Giles died in jail on Saturday night last. He had been on a spree, was taken before Jadge Pruden at hi3 own request, under the liquor law, to get over it by confine ment, but his system was so shattered that death was the result. It is stated that he had a wife in Wheeling. -Cincinnati Enguirer. :, Mr. Giles, referred to, worked in the Journal office, iu this place, last summer. Holloway't Ointment and Pills a certain Cure for Scald Heads. Henry, 12, Ma ria, 10, and John Ames, 9, of Apalachi colo, Florida, were all three affected with this malady; Maria in particular was in a wretched plight with it, and although there were many remedies tried, yet the malady did not seem to decrease, indeed the disease spread itself all over the sur face of the head, to the great annoyance of the parents and discomfiture of the child; the blood of the others was equally impure. At last the parents put tht three under a course of Holloway's Ointment and Pills, which cured them all in'the space of nineteen days. Their health has since considerably improved. These rem edies are wonderfully efficacious iu all dis eases of the skin. BOLL OP HONOR. Received on subscription to the " Spirit of Democracy," during the month ending Saturday, June 28th. W. R. Tayler, Adams 7 1.50 Henry Davis, 'Bethel 75 J. L. Henthorn, Esq., do ' 2 25 James West, do -75 John Mosey, do . "5 00 lohn Cochran, . Center . 1, 50 Osborn Steel, , do 2 15 J. R. Penuington do ' 1 60 J. L. Nally, do ' v 50 Isaac N. Smith, do 1 50 Joseph Hines, ; . Franklin :.: 1 50 Jacob Wheeler, do 25 Wm. Steel, , do 60 H. Bottenfield, do 5 10 Jacob Springer, do ' ' 1 50 John Owens, Green ; 3 00 S, A. Graham, -Malaga 1 60 Robert Cooper, do . 1 50 John Tisher Esq., Ohio 2 50 Conrad Black, " " do . 1 50 Wm. Cochran, Salem - 150 James Collins, ' do - 2 00. Jaincs Marshall, do 2 00 Alex. McCarty, do 150 James Walton, -v. do - 3 00 Joseph Bane, u " do i r. ' - 1 50 John Stephens, : Seneca , : - ,1 50 John Kent, do 35 B. M. Reeves, Summit- 1 50 John Jones, - ' ' do 1 60 U. II. Wheeler, Sunsbury 60 Thomas Griffith, IT ,- do i . V ; ' : . ;: 1o James Smith, : 7- do; John Keyser, 1 .; do , . 1 1 1 3 00 50 50 00 75 75 75 75 75 75 75 75 50 00 75 .00 50 75 75 George Steward, do J. Obrecht Switzerland Win:- Shepherd, Washington' Thomas Piatt, .do ;:i Urias Martin , do J. & N. Willison do J.' J. Salisbury, do Henry Winters, 'do ' ' Tuos. Drake, - " do ' Alex. Pool, . ; do James Watson, . do , . James Okeyi Esq., do Micheal Cronin, - Wayne . (T. James Windland, do . -. B. F. Dotson, Noble Co.4' E. P. Sulivan : do ' ' S. Hesson, oo ' ' E. D. Pickering, do ; . . W. 1L Kirkman, v do -. . : Wm. Smith,,, . do " J. Smith', . " do O. H. P.' Mason, do II. M. Boggess. Illinois - ' 75. 15 75 00 00 00 John King. 7: i dQ; Lewis Yockcy, Iowa 45 LATEST FROM CALIFORNIA. Arrival of the Granada. New Orleans, Jnne 26. The steam ship Granada has arrived with dates from San Francisco to the 5th. - Cassell and Cora were hung on the 2 2d alt.' The funeral of King took' place 6d the same day. Perfect decorum prevaue'd, The Vigilance Committee arrested several other desperate characters, among whom, was Yankee Sullivan. ' On the first of June, , Sullivan committed sniclde iu his cell at the Committee rooms, leaving behind him a confession lu'regard to the the election frauds: The opponents of the Vigilance Committee attempted to hold a meeting, to denouiiesihe proceedings, which proved a total failure. " ..'" The health of San Francisco is good. Business moderate.' ' " Rumors were circulating that Got John son would call means into requisition to suppress the revolution, but no snch steps had been taken. The rum irs cn ftted mucin excitement through the state, word came that 1,000 men were ready to march to the asistance of the committee. Martial law had been declared in San Francisco.---Sacramento too offers to furnish 71,000 to assist the committee. ' Excitement ic on the increase. The committee have de termined to carry out the measures, and continue making arrests. The opposition organized with 700 stand' of arms, ru mors stated that an attack was contem plated. The committee rooms were double guarded and two cannons placed before the door loaded with grape- ' All? the papers, except the Herald side "with rthe committee.' Indian hostilities in Oregon were par tially suppressed. . -I, "'. " Some difficulty occured in regard to air attempt of Judge Lander to hold court during the existence .of martial law, the Judge was captured and pat in safe keep-"-ing until peace is established. '.'', ; Advices from Costa Rica state that then army were disbanding; that the cholera was raging . throughout the State; that. Baron Brilon. died of cholera on the re treat. . ; FROM NEW YORK. 1 1 June 26. The Herald says that Ma jor Heis has been deputed by Padre Yijill as temporary Minister from Nicaragua, da ring his absence. : ( ; ; . Charles Morgan, Esq , has completed . his arrangements for aline of steamer, between New York New Orleans and Nicaragua, under the Randolph Grant, to commence ou the first of July." " " Mr. Fillmore partook of a grand enter tainment last evening, given by ex-Mayor. Kingsland. Speeches were made by Mes srs. Fillmore and - Brooks. The enter tainment was followed by a serenade bj; the National American Club. . ; T After the adjournment of the- Republi can ratification meeting last night, a pro cession was formed, and the mass pro ceeded to Col. Fremont's residence, where-: speeches Were made by Fremont and Era-i mit. Enthusiastic calls Were . made , for- Jessie, when Mrs. Fremont appeared on the balcony aud was warmly greeted. Arrival of the Ex-President Fillmore.. Ex-president Fillmore,', who' has been, residing in Europe for the past year, ar rived in -hii place last night,-a' about 12 o'clock. The first news of thisi ap-r proach was the firing of a gun at 9 o'clock. It was now certain that the Atlantic, .was, coming up the bay, and the various know nothing committees, together with' the Committee of the Common Council,'? prc! c ceded to Collins' dock, at - the foot ''of Canal street. On the arrival of the Atj lantic at her dock, about a thousand peo ple had assembled on the pier. "At last the gansr plank was made secure' to the- vessel's side, and the Committee wcritn 5 board, and proceeded to the cabin where 5ir. Fillmore was waiting to receive themes After the usual shaking of hands, Alder man Briggs congratulated him on his safe, arrival to his native land, ' and extended ' the hospitalities of the city of New York to him. ;;.i,'V -v-: - .. : Mr. Fillmore, in a neat speech, thank, ed them for the flattering . reception .-.her had received He was then escorted to carriage, and the crowd formed in pro- , cession five abreast and proceeded to tho4 St. Nicholas Hotel,'. On their arrival atv the hotel, they found a large crowd of pec pic waiting, by which "he was Jiterallyv overwhelmed. Finally, by main streugth, the committee carried him into the room. The crowd outside, became impatient,' and T loudly commanded the committee to "fetcli hiin.out!" :;He finally made his appear- ance on the balcony, . when silence was ret -stored. Mr. Fillmore , heartily thanked J them for this very unexpected welcome 3 back to his native 1 land; "' Three groans'' were then given for the negro worshipers,': with a hearty good will,; and the - crowd -j separa ltd for ,.; their homes. -r-. y. Y.-Pa- per. . - -' , , .. . 'v .-,.. - At it Agam. t ytrob The Black Republicans are courtine and' honey-fugling around the Germans and Irish. Having in Ohio", been fieht- ing them with unrelenting hostilitT--tb.ev Spooners and i obds are - all. at one - dreadfully 6trtick with the -necessity their votes for Freemont ' Bat it will : not be forKotten" that"" the very Convention at Philadelphia5 which nominated Freemont, were in close Union . with the -Know : Nothing -North JLmervc cans, who have nominated Banks at New, loric. DAKts -uie uiner &.no w jxoto igUclnes for freemont. ' A: delegai'" tion from the Knew Nothings make up a"" partnership with the Philadelphia, Black: Republicans: and then off home go the..; Black Republicans to coax, and wheedle for foreign votes Brass enough ip, these," Liberty shriekers; but brass won't sate ? them! ' :'..'"-' '--ri . Mr. Dennison in' his speech Tuesday night, went out of hia way , to compliments the Know Nothings, stating that hpnow' believed them-to be apatriotic party, wihi out whose aid FemonT never would hY been nominated! ,; Yet they ask' for" for ' jeign rotes. Statesman. -fese3i?4 i -V v x t i f t ' :) J 5 f .-' ;. '.. " ' '.'-'