Dallas Herald. (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 4, Ed. 1 Wednesday, October 31, 1860 Page: 2 of 4
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I . R T1Y0H Editor.
.'' I N u ILSAisocUte Editor.
A t . - V OtTollKII :it I (Mill.
i. tilii'L.! liPV'l.
ll ri:i'.MI)KM I
"niPfVhlV?f1fri ' lia -If l!i-p"Mlca pr.v U-'l ! . i1M1ru r IMI In awmie Hie ilirii.ui nf ei-
XllCkiVlIillUgCt i n he lu..jt.giia bamla uf 'Hvwanl liter uver l.iiiinlii ur lo k-ti'iiI ilie lulit r
if ' KNTI'I K V.
Vi B PRKSIDKNT
ii on nuns'
1 lei !- t ii I he Mlnie at Large
i. I .l..i t. ift. T. N. V.l'l
( i '...t. B.tix::Y.
A i.H IHliTlllrT.
r. ;.. Jti'i:: A. wiiavt'x.
' I'M ti l VTI. NATIONAL KXKCl'TIVK
Ti il.M. Aii! iiaiiioil p-nil. tiu'tf oimiMwe
I' . i
. . i .ii ire
t I. ti. s tif (tit ;:mi ( linli man
. i . '. .tun kiin .r Arkanituit.
.1 i.m:-.. ) (Via uf .Miaaleaiiil.
. ' . I. I'litiHIT uf Imliiilin.
1 !! in Ii. KtnnKxrr nf I'cnn.
t;:i.iti:. . Ilrnm. of Murjlnn.l.
.I .us V Stevh.viuk of Kenltifky.
. '.hi 11. T'.KiMWM of New Jcraey.
i. ' .'i re nf Alnlmnia.
Ac.i " f tu:i.i Ktqof Now Vork.
il .'.'rt .iit Kq of MiuHiiehunelta.
Ar;.-. iv. MiMfa Kaq.j of llenlnn Mn.
II.. i. .1 i.. ii t-i'KT of WnaliinRton l. ('.
Wic r'i !:- of Wnaliinpiiin
(V (i r li.''i (. Kai.f WaeliiiiKlim I'. 0.
H. W. n Waatiingtnn It. 0. llca-
;. W. liu...-. VY.nlilitRlon.P. rTreamirer.
'.II cen.i ..iliina HioiiM l.c mlrlrexaed
il 'i I i M- I .Sievkn Clialfiucn Wnah-
irio.i I1 Ho. ma uf the Committee at
w : ' . '.it.
t.oi'A U I N I liSI'ir. T h e undorslgnci!
Ik.vi fii'iin'.) a . .(-i.arliiership in Ihe Print-
la l.iv.ii.i-i . .i ul. r tho name and stylo of
Suiinljil' Ijiik to whom nil cmnmiinioa-
m mn l'i uess eonncoted with the
J al as llvrr.i I fcio.ild In future bo address
cd. 'i llN W. SWINHKL1.8.
.I.'IIN W. LANK.
Jo!) Work ar.J Traiijljnt and Legal
In f i'i.r.'. .i
lice: i. ml l't:
ans will be Cash on
' jib Work done iu thisuf-
i i i'lil nnd lTul odvorti
. dnciils the cash MUST
to l.llil.1 lli'l' '. .'
i iionj We are compelled
. ail'ipt tlii i
K'SJ anil til l V!
ii.v i to save ourselTca from
' i. ill be strict Ivailliei'cd to.
Si i1''; n .e Dallas Herald in Kntlf-
r.uin .'mil' v i'l i lease call on the under-
sialic ! au.l p. y tin Hiiniiiiits due up to the
I .Inly lasi . an. I ilioso wishing to contln-
n! will r.bl!;.- i lie i iblishcrs by paying one
viiir in u'lv.ii.v. .1. (V. JUII.bU
Kaiif;..Hii He . !M 18110. Agent Herald.
lf9v ( .. tluoughMr. lint ralson just
H.-rived from .ViHiiu that Mr. J. O. Shook
.' lUi.i- ul' 'lie VV. (1.. Ikmoeral was shot a few
.lays si:..'c by nc of his printers and in.
staiiily I W i- know nothing of the oir-
I'UT.istiiiii'iw tliiil lei 10 bo tinforluiiuto a ro-
..'.. in V-i'iu'i 'TuuHly. By private nd-
vtccs 1' ..in K '. Al.-Kenzio Ksq. of Wcath
crl'.ir.i vo l'ai ili M n express had arrived
in ilint i'ik" .n die 25th irist. bringing
ti..- sad 'tin ii;.'r". -r that 20 Indians had
killed ii'id i-eiih.eit a wagoner near Col.
Whaiby's i n tha liclknap road. The In
.linns had a number of hoarcs supposed to
be stolen. t' rpi. ; Hnmncr immediately
Marl cd in pin- v 1th a company of pick-
ed mm. It U to Kt 'hoped that tliis ciper-
iiTi.-nl hero ut' I lie frontier will meet Ihe
savnrvs :iud n'.'i'u'A n victory."
On.- ci'i r ijw.ii.l. i t says -the-Democracy
llu ii' arc ill ' rij;lil side up with cure"'
We believe fmii. pc sent indications that
Hreck-cnrifljie and. tune will sweep the
''i!.Mii r iili an ownvhclming majority.
Au-'nlhn J' iocr.(-.' On. next Tuesday
yi ii will be culled upon to oust your votes
for tin; Elect. ii'f uppointcd! on ono-of the
T'u krts fi i ilie I'ri.Iency. ThoDianicratio
'I'li'lo-i uill e.Tii iin tlio names of Hrpekcn-
i id.;c au.l l.unc nbo' O those of the Electors.
The Dvim".i.iiic I'.leiiors uro
T. S. Wu.it
M. It. firi.iinm
A. T. I!..iney
T. A. Wliiirl.iu.
Aw ' nt i ir fj-urioun tickets issued by
tjie cnomiov of ihe l'emocracy; any ticket
mi lm-. in-: tin) above ntmcs on it is not a
Jlciiuu'i ii tic Ticket.
ftisT Tiie cleviloiik both North and South
t.l..w ciielus've.ly Cut there nre but two
p i.-tii .-i in the ticliV1''0 Democrutle nnd the
lili.ck Republican. r!u BeU. party ho no.
ji r'nt !i. and imvee !ms hu4rih' tiie day
.l.dm Jl-i! iii.ininatid'. Tllcy have dis-
i.. r vl tlu'i in '-'.'! s''Mith they arc complcte-
j v uvm-ilm.in.wcd "V o Ilrecdenridge 'De-
uii.' i'."i y : it ud i' l l wida Mississippi N.
l uroliiiu and Tt is they have subsided in-
io ti ii;;iiilitai.;'.. in .oint of numbers. They
e tu. cl.aiii ! for ibi ir candidate hence the
licji'i-i i t ll.'ii'j ii.M-le iti different places
tor a i.wtii'n.ii wiili Oouglas men. This tin-
vaturnl ntliaiiee in Florida and Mississippi
hits Veu " ' 'v.hidtuii gly defeated and we
sic noTer u Vfliy sinh a ticket should bo
ntlei..).!. il in Texas where Brcckcnridge
iusa .i .i-p-t nf cai ij ing the State by over
2ttni'Ktwin.jcriiy. The Douglas men in this
MVC are iiailirti-i'd believers 'in Sqnatter-
$sm wbiih j ho i' erprtcd by an im-
ronse majority of t'.i i Southern Jwopletobe1
autaronts'.tr to the interests of the South;
the Itad-.n-s if the ImiH parrj- do not hesitate
ii-hrn ciosrly pit'ln d to confess that they are
ubmissioms's. sr.d cocrcionisls. The doe-
irine of equality of n;hls is not peculiar to
men calling tli':m.-t'liea democrats for we
know many Whigs Lo are as strong Pistes
FipVs men as ty oihers. Nor is the spirit
! reiri nice lo wroi.j anu opprvsaion pe-
i. c.iiiiir lo I vMocritts fi.r when the dark days
oiae Umn us we ki.uw that thousands of
i uT'i Wlufcj rill rvc up aa one man to re.
.. I th I . 1 . ... f "i . .. and' I. a. It m wmtttr
upoo a forSsorii.g Hua b.
r - '
. ' t- i. . .i : - . i. n : :
' -r ""-atria apeak in tiie most
'.'f .';.' - p?t'n terms of rVnator
t- --.''. many of the
. .'. . ' ' j he ha paaed and
l "".ftL. f admiration for his
" -w4' y.' 4 il. otl patriotism.
Th n.:.u'J .;.buie he has received
r I..' j i-r i a D-eriteto rebnke to the
impair... ...Hi r vOTir;indm the Kqualitv of Slates alright
io Hi ls -rfi".'7 of Ihe Op- )
ID ITU.I AM'HI! IiM'Ui.A.S.
li.w ul' lull vUvllUMS ttKMUilf Itvlli t
Ih Iks N.ml.eiH Kiaira
lea bug jfhvn lie key- I
i'hu In Nuvviuliur. Tlx)
N IvIolliD Una! elwl
I ti-sl ibn'siciiing rl..ud luwria npuu u own
; ilml'l'or.iun r lliv ri'iiliiluiNliHl 'ulu nr.
mifl ul llii lime lit avoaeJ limllliiv In
the S. .11 ill ami her Instiiiiiiuua. The liil
ail of winr it'lima from lhal ' land ami
aiH'iiia in breathe a fj'Ufilo warning uf lice
real disaster that hangs over ua. ll
I ul a few years ago licit the Itrpulillrau
: part)' wj Insignificant in numlur ami in-
fluence) ll t'cmlily bill surely Incrt'ised III-
In diiuvii.lunt f respectability iiniil una
' il baa assumed a iiikiiIiiiii dial appula the I
I cmiM't vatlie
ami tuiisiiiiitioiial idcmriils
i abii'ti am thinmwaJ In ll Like I ho fa-
ini. ii J in Like
Untie t Mt a. jiua-cl ami iiiiirl.m-
. v K!1U Mum i IMW.M umu ami
iiiiowh mm we aca ami rtwiHU ii--
ter from hi iliinUum by the rash band of
a n-hoi man niii-rgiiif like a val smoke lo
..... i . i lllti-i-ir an
Ml I lie lu ml alili .larkarai aiHl lw
' fiiliiiiiT ami Lincoln aifl imar pervailea I lie
I N.ir.bcii. H.a.e like an mi 1ml r H.ili.ii ra.
I ............ . . .
1 aem-o fi-m the cbarnel hnue uf Ha enrruu
j limia ami ibrvaleii In Involve (lie eiillro
I .m. Tlie Inle elwlluna In PrniMvtvu.
I ..i- in. I In 11... I... uiimlaiakablv
: ' I
una ii niv v'Hiinc r
Tlicy lutve g.me for ibo ItrpulilU-aii nmnl- j
iimh. On (he niber lioml every Hiulo In I
ibeMu... i :wB"rok'S:;l
liave lioen belli baa chuo fur llriH'keiiiiuffe
J raen - ky - oiarwIiMroliilil - lnaaxwaa.""!"! -
men aim "n "Br"'.v
known in ll.o rnee. roiniriinJ Ilie clifllnna
in i lime two aecliona we are li"l loinfi'r that 1
the Smith will preol nnlrkcii Irmil in
XuTotnher lo (lie B'lvanoln: Unci of Kepiilr
llcan. The Piiuth will be ennaolitlntotl tton
llm'tenrlilgo.nuil Ijine ami bor atrtngth
renlrnlltoil upon Ihoao men who at ami Iwlil-
y uuil uncqtilTiionlly upon plutform of
princlplca rccogniiinR the righta of the
S'tnth a gttarniitleil'to hcroli tho rmialltu-
tiun. Southern men will -centre tncir voica
upon there men.
Wo mny eonablor Douglna aa Tlitunlly
wilhilrawn from the Held. Combined with
the Bellmen the mipporlcra of Mr. Douglna
hare not carried a aingle Stiite or district j
alone thoyhavo dwindled Into the merest
fnctlonnl minority. Aa an crltlcnco of thia
lion tho fact that eight or ten Don-
glas electors have left his ticket in Virgin-
la since hia bloody threat nt orolk la arte
the South to submit to Lincoln's aggressive
polioy. In Alabama his loading papor the
Mobile Bcglalor has hauled down his flag
from Its must head knocking under at dis-
cretion to the overwhelming conviction that
Doualaa is out of tho raco. Iu Tennessee-
his electors have proposed to withdraw their
ticket nud sustain Uroekcnridgo. And last
but not least tho greatest Douglas man of
them all Forney of tho Pross gives up tho
conical nnd vents his Indignation anit Ha
trcd into the vilest abuse of the President
and tho Democratic party. In a late issue
he uses these rcinnrkahlo words in speak
ing of the election of tho llepubllcan Curtin!
"Thev have so consolidated tho Southern
people around their candidate Mr. Ilreck-
enritlgo Hint we snail noi ue surpnscu amco
Col. Ciiriin's election to sco a very inrge
majorityaof tho Southorn pcoplo decide in
favor of that canuiaaie.
Forney is a fur socing politician and feels
that the Republican triumphs at the North
iri'll consolidate the South upon the only
candidates who stand unequivocally upon a
platform that recognizes the South as an
Equal in Comtilutional Right).
03? The wuters are troubled but the
pure spirit of deathless patriotism will
brood over them nnd usher into life a crea
ture of ineffable glory reaittance to wrong
tho offspring of the bravo old heroes of the
revolution. Tho signs of the times are
ominous of evil. The Northern States have
wheeled into the Republican ranks Seward
has foreshadowed tho policy of the admin
istration under Lincoln should he be elec-
ted tho nrmy and the navy aro to be abol
ished and their places occupied by more
than half n million of unscrupulous Repub
licans styled Widc-Awnkcs. Lincoln hns
proclaimed that he hatet slavery as much
ns any abolitionist that slavery is in a
course of extinction which il will bo his
duty to nssist. The Southorn States lire
getting rendy in good earnest Virginia has
signified her intention Georgia Alabama
nud others liave'triken decided steps; nnd
we sec that the spirit hus reached Texas and
some of the count ies nre being placed on a
war basis. Jl ill county seems actively en-
gaged and is determined to b9 prepared if
the worst should come which we humbly
trust a Divine Providence may forbid. If
tlie evil day should come upon us lot us be
prepared while it is day; for wo fear that
the night .will como when no man can
TIIE BULL PARTY..
We' would respectfully ask the question
of the voting me'n of the country with
what consistency can they suffer themselves
to be transferred like so many chattels to
swell the influence of tlie Douglns men in
this State and how can they stand side by
side with the Squatters whose principles are
antagonistic to the former teachings of the
Whig or American parly? John Dell and
Sam. Houston voted against the Kansas No-
brntdta. Ull becnuse they said it smelt too
strong of" aquntter sovereignty; and the
American Party in 1850 im n amorous Con-
ventions held In tho Southern States; pro
claimed sentiments as clearly hostile to Mr.
Douglas' views as' any now found in the
Democratic Party. For instance in Ala
bama the following resolution was adopted :
"That Congress has no power to legislate
slnvery into nor exclude it from n Territo
ry and that neither Congress nor a Terri
torial Legislature nas any rigni or power
to legislate on the subject except so f.vr as
maybe Decenary to protect the citizens of
tlie Territory in tho possession unn enjoy-
ment of tbeir slave property."
In- addition lo this resolution the Con
vention put forth the following pledge
and similar ones were put by that party in
almost every State of the Union :
"And We do nledee ourselves one to the
other that we will affiliate with no party
nor support any man for office nnder the
government of tae State or She United
States who does not puMiclv and unequivo
cally aTow the principle of these resolu-
tions without change or abatement. r
Such being the matured opinions of the'
American party in 1856 and without any
general convention of said party since
that time to revoke their former declara-
tions we ask in all candor how can true
Statfi Right J)7.iyf sustain either Bell or
Douglas T Douglas is known to be hostile
these plain constitutional truths and Mr
Bell has never said since his nomination
although repeatedly solicited whether he
Is for or against or to which side of die
question he leans. Such a4. "Tie straits to
which mere partisanship will drive the poli-
tician to trmdr ff the vote of the people
and sell them like a many sheep for mere
place and position. True and faithful
Whigs like many of those ia Virginia Ala-
bama and Tennessee will sot be bartered
nftT w anv uvh MathiAna
and ef Persona; and thy will support him
in piefrrenr la Pnuglaa.
vim ruiiH M-u.ir AM' nit hh.I'T
. ' tMH llll.SK.
We ruHimrml I lie follunlug lrller uf
Jihlji llcagaii In oery voter In I lie Dialilt-1
i ""'I lrl"' ' " lo diil may Iw
Infused i'.i every heart (teaman la Mu
rraven aiihniWaiuniai li luitcr away the
roiistiiuiiiuial r'ghla nf I lie riuuili fur a tem-
poral j ami dih..ii.ihlc K-aoe Our righl
are c.iiuilliiil.uiul ami will Iw maintained.
Read I lie letier every word uf ll. whose
K'lcarvl utlrloiiam will ulllmalulyeru.il
mil I lie dangerous and subuiiaalve polity aU
(CUIplcd III H filiated UHIII I III' alpl iifTvi.
as by I lie Knaluniat ami their adherents
fftm ika Triily'.Wlurl. Ik I. jlia.
IXm'M r'Ho.M JI lMiK I'AKCIIAL .
Ar.Ti. Trues Oct Dili (fail l.
i To II. iv Juiiv II III; mux
I I. Siiii lliiTkcmido la l lie f.iurlli
umliilale In Ibe Bi'lil aiiil.v.iii bare luavln'l
l-iai-oil ihHigiua Hill n u. I l.iurnlii alia I
w ill J'.il il.i .
2. tv ymi illlii)f Ida I le Kl.rl.iK uf
'l'..vj I. i ii
KHiuiDirr inavi man anrrerl aiiail
. .M-Mie vu.rT.. r1PilllpHUw.u'rflUB
1 riniii Blii l llu llmiae almulil Hull Iw
l"""' '.v vmli-il f-.r el.li.r uf I be firal
: miimsl ibriH-
. . W U.( jl( V(11(r n ftvHi Hll.
. .i!fe In lliu I'li'.l.l. iiili.l rmucalT
l "l latitk llial Jlie elrrllen uf Mn
'""I woubl I f llaelf aiiHirleni cauaeln
ili"lve ilie I iiliui iir In rralat hi iiiaiiii
raiimi? Ami wonl.l ymi join in aii.li at.
i.in(i at aii'iiaxlun or reaiaiaiii'V?
I remain naHHiriillv
;' - your letter of. l'ia li'h fii'nij a.lilreaaeil
lu me and pulilioheil In the lutelliuenrer
In which you pi'iimiiml eertaiu fitvitiiina tu
me iliil nut I'liiue tu my nnlii o unlit ilny
(K'fi.io yealenluy nt Kunk. S.nno uf the
qnCsiii.iiH are based on Ilie most imprulinlilc
suppositions ami need nni by themselves
have la-en anaweinl; but others of ihein
look to Ciilitiuuuucii' wlilcli may taissilily
arise nud iimui which I may bo culled lo
net cither na a representative In t impress
or as a cilinou nud I mn not inclined to
withhold my ni.iiiiuns on these In view of
their IniiHtrian.'e nml in view of tho fact
that you in your chnraelar of candidate
J for Prcsidculiol elector call for llioiu in ao
piitillc ami liiriuul a iiiiinuer. 1 Iherororo
embrneo the first leisure on my arrival at
home lo answer.
Vour Rrst InlorroffAlnrv siiiiiMiaed a mine
which la not probuhlo. do not doubt hut
that llrcckenridgo will ho second lo l.in
coin in strength in the electoral college.
itut improbanlo as the ease presented by
! your question is I answer that if llrockon
ridge should bo the fourth in strength in
the eleolorol college ami should fail lo get
into the House of Krireaenlatives 1 would
as a matter of necessity volo for eithor
Douglas or liell to defoat Linrolnj
To vour second interrogatory"! answer
that it should hnvo been nddressed to the
Democratic Electors themselves if informa
tion was desired as to the course they will
dccoin it their duty to pursue ns they were
selected on account or their supposed fit
ncss fur the position they occupy. But
while my answer to this interrogatory can
Go of no more importance than that of any
other private citizen and waving such ob-
jections as I might properly mnko to being
thus interrogated I nuswor that if I was
one of the democratic cleotors I would vote
fur llreckenridge and I.nno as long as thoro
was a probability of scouring their ejection
either in the electoral college or by allow
ing tho election to go into the House. And
to the latter part of this Interrogatory I
answer that if there should not ho an clec
tlon by the electoral college neither tho
vote of Texas nor all tho Southern States
can prevent Lincoln from going Into tho
House and I should waste time to answer
as lo a uillcrout supposed state of facts
. To tho third interrogatory I answer that
I am for Brcckcnridge and Lnuc nud have
no second or third choice in tuo coutest.
But my answer to your first interrogatory
shows that if it were possible for a contin
gency to occur in which there would be no
chnnco for tho election of that ticket 1
would as a matter of necessity not of
choice vote for Douglas or Bell.
To your fourth intorrogutory I answor:
that Lincoln stands before tho country tho
representative of tlie anti-slavery idea and
agitators of the times that his election or
defeat must rest alone upon the deternuiia
tiou of the people of the frco States to car
ry out those ideas ami to execute the pur
poses of these agitators or to repMinte
those ulcus and arrest that agitation. The
0110 idea of opposition to negro slavery
brought the republican party into existence
and now holds it together. His election by
a purely sectional volo of the people of tlio
free Stales would pledge his administration
nnd party and section to curry out the doc-
trines upon which ho is run and would bo
elected. The dtwtrines of his party nro that
negro slavery 11s it exists with us is relig-
iously morally socially and politically
wrong. It is proclaimed by the great lead-
ers of Unit party by its political prosscs
by its political convention by its ministers
of tho (iospcl nnd hy ovory other means
they have of giving currenoy nnd impor-
tance to the declaration that it is its mis
sion to abolish slavery in tlie Union. Their
legislation in most of the frco States and
tlicirclforts at legislation in Congress prove
that the federal Constitution presents no
harrier to the accomplishment of their pur-
poses where they have tho power to over-
ride and disregard its provisions. They
aro pledged to exclude slavery from the
common Territories to abolish it in tho Dis
trict of Columbia in the Forts Hock Yards
&o. and lo prevent the intcr-Stnte slave
trade. They have no power over this ques-
tion in the States where it exists. ' Tho Fcd-
orul Constitution recognizes our right of
property in slaves in tlie common Territo-
ries in the District of Columbia nnd in
the Forts Dock x ords &c. The Constitu
tion confers no power on Coneross- or any J
outer poueiuui uoujr .u iiiientfrp Willi or
destroy that right of property; TU suc-
cessful application of the republican doc-
trines would violate the plain specific pro-
visions of the Federal Constitution iu sev
-.1 . 1 i 1 1 .. . .. .... 1. . ... 1
eral particulars. They would strike down
the sovereignty anil equality of tlio States
by denying them tho right to regulate and
control their own domestic institutions in
their own way. They would taka nwav and
destroy eur . tight of property in negro
slavoln the Territories in tho District of
Columbia &o. in violation of that provis-
ion of the Constitution which declares that
no citizen shall be deprived of his properly
except by due process of law anil another
wlncu dcclurcs that private properly shall
not be taken for publio uses without lust
compensation. They deny the equality of
the people of theslaveholding with those of
the non-slaveholding States in respect of
their right to go into HS'l occupy the com
mon Territories SO long as tbey rcm.1:n in ft
Territorial condition with their negro prop
erly recognizea as sucn by tne constitution
and declared to be such by the Supreme
Court of the United States. Tlie Constitu-
tion of the United States was made by white
men the citizens and representatives of
twelve slaveholding ana one non-slavehold
ing States and it was made for white men.
It denied the right of citizenship to -the ne
gro race whether bond or free and recog-
nized them as property when they are held
in bondage. The people of the Southern
States now own near five millions of these
negroes and they are worth to them near
three thousand millions' of doITorav. They
constitute an important element in society
as well as of tbo wealth of the Republic
and are the chief producers of more than
two thirds of the foreign exports of the Un-
ion. They are and ever have been nnder
all circumstances and probably ever will
I be incapable of free self-government-
I Tk.- 1 1 1 ! . . . -
miv nuw uii.re intelligent ucticr leu
better clothed and more contented and hap-
py than any other equal number of that
race in any other part of the world wheth-
er bond or fi-ee. The success of the repub-
lican doctrines would liberate among ns
this large number of negmes would strike
down onr agricnltnre and commerce. In-
volve ns inevitably in a war of raeea which
wonld result in the murder of many of the
white race of all ages and of both sexes
and in the burning and-dt-strnetinn of a
barge amount of pnierty and In the ulti-
mate extermination "i.f the . negro race
among ns. The "iH-eea nf tbnae doctrines
would alo snbveil the Fedriml Conaiitiui..n
fiimis Jha 1 haracli-r id' Ilia t' li ii tV.i-
etauit'Ui and tieauoy our rights iu respect
III slavery. And all ih mould las dnno l
gratify ihe uaiiiM4 ami prejudice ami
lualivti uf I lie paiiy uf which Mr. !.iuodn
la ihe brad and rrprtwulalive ill thia vuu-
luai ami ml Uvausa uf any prelenee era
Ihil they haw any material ur political
ligli a involved In ihe pueaiion
ranne nf the teveul evidence uf ihe ulti-
mate .urp..et uf 1 lie repnlilieaii party way
be I'liuml in Ihe Ian lhal Senatma and Hep-
reaeulalivra In I'uugreaa sixty odd In num-
ber and republican lluvernma and Jeie
lulnis of rilalei leading republican l.dl.
tors and republican preachers endoraed
within the la-1 year and sent forth the llol-
.er Hunk null lia rconiuaiMidaiion' of
treaimu bl.Mtl and a earnage aa a proir
roinpaigii d.a'iimeut for lhal parly. Ahd
that John lliowii and his follow eta attempt
rd lo nut lu bloody dairinrs Into lull uper-
nilitii in the Hiate uf Virginia.
lt-kiiiK at 1 bene Tai'ls and oiheia which
I will nut 11. .w piwaciit 1 am bound In eon-
I'lu.lo that ihe diaMrinca of Ihe republican
parly are unconstitutional unjust eniel 10
lattli rarea revolutionary and deslriirlivenf
the Ihsi Intel ems of 1 lie South aa well as of
the I'uluii and lhal the election or Lincoln
would beaurcosa of a revolution which must
dealiiiy our preaunt constitutional Govern-
meut ami wild it our rights equality ami
security im n people. Ho regarding Lis el
rclinii.'l am fur resisting It iu raae it
should occur by the beat and most effective
melius which ran Im adi. ."''I bt tie Mitn.
lo Iw injured) and of ad 1'" ;jo'h nrmtw
as will aeoure our rlgh '. i'i Ho I n. 01 11
we oan but nut of ll I've a-i. ! licit
liimlitt.l ..C tutlf nmniatl .11. it i'tds nf II
In d mid and IiinUl imi 1 1. -- lilt and!
lojiblnln it poncahly If " .11 "
ami and peaceful means r li..nl.i 11 il il
ia rqunlly our duty In mnii.l.'i" vi; 1 ii;ht by
all tlie means which (lod ii i i v : !m
placed at our command. "
The plan of action wh'ch I wool''; . m-
nicn.l to ineel such an 1.1 'ly.ii ; h U-
lhal if Lincoln should Ik ."i l. i nt
that fact ahull be ascertn' ..'. ! 1 : -crnnrs
of all tho lavch.diup ' .
convene I lie Legislatures .1' mn'. i-t tie
purpose of enabling thorn 1 v lis' m provide
for Stale conventions. And .)nt tho
Sliilo conventions should pr "fi '0 t'ji a gen-
eral convention of delegates from all Ihe
States aggrieved And that this general
convention should submit to tho free Stales
proHsltions requiring a renewal of (ho or-
iginal guarantees of tho constitution in fa-
vor of our rights in such spocillc form as to
settle forever tho question as tho to extent
and character of the rights of the slave
Stnles and of the owners of slave proporty.
Ono of the conditions should be that wo
would not continue our political connection
with any State which would not repeal all
of its In ass intended to hinder the rccapturo
of fugitivo slaves; another should be to de-
mand an equal participation iu the settle-
ment and occupation of tho common terri-
tory and a safe guarantees for the admis-
sion nf future slave States into tho Union ;
another should bo tho suspension of the ag-
itation of (he quealion nbouV abolishing
slavery In the District of Columbia in tho
Forts Dock Yards kc.t and another that tho
inler-Stato slave trudo should not bo Inter-
fered with by Congress. If they would
ngre to these we should remain in the Un-
ion and support and cherish it ns hereto-
fore. If they should refuse these guaran-
tees then my judgement is that wo should
form a sepernte confederacy of such States
as would unite in the movement.
If Ihe southorn States would adopt this
course promptly I bclievo tho free States
would renew these guarantees of the con-
stitution to us; and upon such an issuo
crush out nnd annihilate abolitionism nnd
that the Union of tlie States would be pre-
served. But if I am mistaken in this then
their refusal to do so would assure us of our
fate if wo should remain in their power'
011.1 warn us of the necessity of self preser
1 indlcato this ns the plan which meets
my approval but will if tho emergency
shall nrio agree to such other plan if this
bo not. the best as mny bo adopted by the
people of the South to resist the establish-
ment nf the doctrines of tho republican
party- I have thought this would bo tho
best because it would rest on the will of the
people and bo supported by the authority
of Slate sovereignty acting in support of
their own rosorved rights and powers and
maintaining tho rights of their people
against palpable and dangerous violations
of the constitution. . '
Ifwofailto adopt some such course on
tho happening of such a contingency and
adopt tho timid and foolish policy of com-
promising away pur rights for the sako of
peace no 0110 can doubt tho early and com-
plete abolition of slavery and the visitation
upon us of nil tlio calamities which must
follow such a result.
I fear the evil day is upon us and believe
duty and patriotism alike require us to face
tho danger and prepare to avert it.
1 may be excused for adding for Juyself
thnt I am one of those who have clung to
every reasonable nope lor inc union.
That I have resisted ns Urn still ready to
do every measures which I supposed would
endanger it wnoiner propose" in ine worm
or the South without enquiring for tho con-
sequences to myself. I clung steadfastly to
the hope that tho democratic party would
maintain its nationality and preserve tlio
tho constitution and the Union. But' un
bridled aiiibitioupi-ofci'iiig self to country
and appealing to the freesoil sentiments of
the Northern wing or the party has ucs-
troyed its unity if not its nationality and
ith it there is hut too much reason 10 ronr
prepared the way for the separation of the
You will sco I have chosen not to answer
this question cntegorioally: but I have aim
ed to answer it fully nnd fairly. I know
not how fur my views may bo sustained hy
the popular judgement but tho times re
quire that this question be answered witli
candor and frankness.
JOHN II. REAGAN.
J" We oommend the following patriotic
sentiments from a distinguished Whig of
Alabama Hon. M. L. Woods as showing
tlie way that ourrcnt events dictate to ev
ery lover of his country. This gentleman
says in liis letter to the Montgomery Ad-
vertiser: " If the Constitution establishes the right
of every citizen to enter the Common Ter.
ritory with whatever property he legally
possesses it necessarily " 'devolves on tho
Federal Government the duty to protect
this right of the citizen wherever assailed
or infringed.'' In speeches made since their
nomination Breokcnridge and Lano hive
"publicly and unequivocally avowed with
out change or abatement" the principles
of tlio American platform of loud. They
are the advocates and defenders of these
principles nnd I therefore yield thorn my
cordial nnd earnest support. ' If Mr. Bell
holds these opinions individually he does
not avow and defend them and in these
perilous times principles which are "abso-
lutely essential to the peace and perpetuity
ofthtt I'oion" must not only be held by a
man who is a candidate for office under
the Government of the State or tho United
States and especially the latter but they j
must be "punltcally and unequivocally
avowed" by him he mus become the de
fender of these principles. Then without
reference to Mr. DcU s past political record
which I think untound but in view of my
pledges and his and his party's present
commitments and avowal I cannot support
him. But believing that Breckenridge and
Lane fully como up to the standard of prin-
ciples voluntarily erected by myself and
believing them honest and capable men of
tried statesmanship integrity and courage
the advocates of the Constitution and the
equality of the States regardless of their
party distinction I support tbcm offering
my opposition to the name uf Democracy a
aorifloe upon the altar of principle the
r . 1 . .
ivonaiiiuiion ana my country.
The an'aconise Black Reoublieanlam In
atvits phases. They alone therefore ought
to be. and I think from present indications.
will be supported by a united South. And
" if happily our principles shall prevail
an era of peace and harmony will be -estor-
edtoiHirdialraeted country" and thia should
he the earnest desire of every patriot.
SSf " The While man " contains a glow
ing acconnt of the late Fair in Parker 1
Connty and the disenssion between Judge i
Erans and tlie old war-hor-ie of Demoem-.v
Col. Xal Terry.
a Into in.-.H! of (tia !iem!t4 a
IbiMigblUasly devoted about sis Hues la Ike
tteaiherford News (a DoiikIui paper) which
an stated and rejuveuatrdthefaeullivs of I la
editor lhal he conies back at ua lu an aril-
elo measuring nearly one column and a
half lu.hia mammoth sheet W terlaluly
did lint anticipate so proline result nor
Intended In. provoke audi an Inundation of.
slulclve abuse. Our meagre nutlet of him
hat eaued llia-ldeat la slnol with unwuu.
led vigor. If Ihe dextruut fanner deserves
honor for making a blade of grass grow
where mine grew before we honestly be
Hove that we are entitled losome little ered.
il for forcing an id' into the barren col-
umns of ihe News where none had ever
Tiik Paine- ur Walks His reception al
Pliilad dphla was attended with tho moat
gorgeous displays. His room al the Cua
liueiilal Hotel were magnificent. We give
a diaeriptlon of them taken from Ihe Preas;
They nro approached under a magnificent
canopy or atcli of American and British
lings draHlwithevergreeua and spangled
with stars of silver. At each side of the
broad hall aland rare exotic plains ming-
ling their green lenves and rich perfumes.
Tha tall mirror at the foot of Ihe ball re-
peat Ihe linages of these and ffpm Ihe di
lanee tlio Illusion ia ao great that we seem
t j gnu dnwn a half nine of richly carpeted
'. nil lighted with jets of flame and border.
1 witli continuous evergreens and shrubs
'ilia Prince's parlor Isunoatontatioutly rich;
a bright coal Are sparklet in the grnte;
' 1 lie sofas are seatod with velvet richly
arougbt with groups of flowers.
The bed is curtained with a canopy of
- tin gauio; over Ibo appex falls a garlnn 1
of white leaves and silken tassels. The
In d is of rich dark intihoguny with cover.
It ' of snowy-white curiously embossed.
On a marble dressing-table stands an
iv.iry cniide'ahra with four tapers; the
I'nepet is of velvet. A hip-bath stands he
..ie tho mnrblo bath tub.
Hare plants from Mr. Kiche's conservator
ly are arranged in the diverging hall.
Tho reception roomt are just within ihe
cutranoe door at tho head of tho main stair
way. They have been cai'icted with rich
Brussels. Four magnificent busts repre-
senting Spring Bummer Autumn and
Winter have been furnished by Caldwell &
Co. Of these Autumn is most beautiful.
It represents in tho purest white marble a
beautiful woman in declining prime.
Around her shoulders a snowy tone is
bound nnd clusters nf grapes and cves
are wreathed in her folding balr
A brazen cundolnbra with six arms
rests upon a centre table
That tho fair ladies of our Texas prartrs
may know how tho ladles were dressed at
tho Princo's reception by the Prcsidont wo
quote from tlio sumo paper!
. Now with timid pen andqtiiverlngnorvcs
to the ladies. Mis Luue first. Her dress
was of whito muslin looped with pink
roses nnd small bunches of wheat. Her
only jewels wore diamonds nnd pearls. In
her hair crimson flowers and wheat tufts
wero wreathed. Conspicuously by her po-
sition ns hostess she sustained tho distinc-
tion with much grace and easy elcganco.
Often near her was Miss Buchanan anoth-
er nice of tho President of whom I only
know that sho was in bluo silk and thai
much interest hung upon her hair from tlu
fact thnt unlike that nf any otlior ljyty
present it was turned hack after tho man
ncr of tho Empress and decorated with n
wreath of white chenille.. Likcwiso. nearly
associated with Miss Lane was- her own
resident guest Mrs. Ellis nice of tho late
Vice President King. Sho wore green
crape witli fluted ruffles and tunic of lace.
Her hair was arrayed in tno same spirit.
Almost all the wives of the members of the
Cabinet were visible. Mrs. Toucy was' in
bluo watered silk with laces and had sim
ple flowers in her hair. Following her
usual custom she wore no jewelry. M
Thompson's dress was pearl colored silk
envored with black lace and glittoring di.
anionds. Mrs. Cobb worecorn-colorcdsilk
nnd Mrs. Black wit her daughter Mrs
Shnnk. ono of the most pronounced ilivtn
itics of the evening wore white. Many
ladies whose brightness is of all fnme in
Washington wore spcoinlly obvious. There
was Mrs. Slidcll iu. whito satin nolle'
with whito pearls. Scarlet nnd gold flow
ers wero in her hair. Her daughters were
always near her. There was Mrs. Gwin
In crimson velvot with touches of white
lace and hair hung with grapes and leaves
of gold. Her diamonds wero proclaimed
tho finest to bo seen. Miss Gwin her
dnuirliter. wore whito silk with sometimes
stripes of bluo. Hor fow ornamont were of
coral. Mrs. Goroli the wire nf the I'rusinn
Ambassador was in pearl-colored silk
with light webs of whito lace nnd hair Au
rally bedecked nor daughter was re-
mni kublo for her singular resemblance to
tho Prince which nono failod lo observo.
She wore a simple- dross or wnite and
rose-colored tarleton. Mr. Van ldmhurg
(Mr.. Cass daughter) was In white silk.-
Mrs fe'hptni'n Mhgrudtir wore white illusion
and black lace. Her daugmor Mrs. Hay
wood was at all times the nucleous of
close and lively group a fact which ren
dered.the details of her dress matters of
absolute conjecture.. '
Lane. v Dounlat on Coercion. Wo ex
tract from tho- Washington correspondent
"Hawk Eye" of the True Demornut tlie fol
lowing significant answer of Gen. Lane to
the question propounded to Mr. Douglas at
Norfolk Va. See the diltercnco between
Lane's patriotic and tho demagogical an
ewer of Douglas:
"I was struck the other day with tho
differonoe between Joe Lane as he is term.
ed and Mr. Douglns. A friend asked tlio
old warrior what he thought of this new
doctrine that. Douglas hud proclaimed in
Virginia and North Carolina "that he
would nssist Abe Lincoln to coeroe a soy.
ereign State of this Union." His reply was
in tho very simplicity of his character and
without premeditation: " never hart and
never will draw my tteord agawet a people
fiqhlmq for their eomtitutional right.
uoblor soutiment was never uttered anu
would have. done oredit to Roman virtuo in
her palmiest and brightest days." Mont
gomery Aa ver titer.
Unioniem at the South hurlt tlie South.
The Salem Gazette a strong Lincoln Black
Republican paper says :
" We shall hail with especial satisfaction
every Indication of increased strength for
' Union candidates in the southern stnles
Although perhaps not so intended by
those who lead in advocating the ticket to
which we have alluded; these indications
are clearly for the ultimate benefit of .tlie
Republican organization." Montgomery
The editor of Die McKinncy Messenger
makes a distinguished nobody of himself in
his last issue and entitles his sheet to
" world-wido obscurity." With the enthu
siasm of a school boy anffthe patience of
a setting hen combined with the ingenuity
of a mud-wasp he constructs out of the
mere names of Breckenridge and Lane by
transposing the letters the lollowiog omi
nous words: S-o-c-e-d-e S-e-c-c-d-e-r S-e-p
(which being translated means leparaUon)
C-o-n ( UontUuitton) 1-n D-a-n-g-c-r! &c. so.
And out of the Democratic Electors names
lie spells (or smells) W-a-r. B-u-i-n B-l-o-o-d
and T-h-11-n-d-e-rlll There Mr. Messen-
ger you've been and cone and dene it. The
argument is conclusive. Go on and glorify
Bell and Everett but don't let anybody
know that tAor names make B-a-d B-o-l-d
H-a-r-d-n-e-d O-l-d (fogy understood)
W-iva-t-h D-r-a-w (poker) B-r-o-w-n
B-e-a-d D-e-a-t-b and H-e-I-1 1 1 '..lleautml
Tus Ixijaatitl-dk or Republics. That
" Republics are ungrateful" has long since
become proverb the trnlh of which hns
never been mure fully illustrated than in
the course pursued by the partiznns and
presses in tie interest of Bell and Everett
and Douglna and Johnson towards Breck-
enridge and Ijine. Of the eight candidates
now before the people of the United Stales
for President and Vioe Hresidgnt Brfk-
enridgt and Lane are the oay men tth hare
ever erpved their lirrt in the defrnet 0 the
nmntrg and tbey are the only ones who
are now denounced as Disnpionisls and
l Ibis not only ayr'i' but un-rraccful? ;
oUaY 0 fllK'llt lit ffW a
SlUi Cttnty Arricultoral aradaCa.
A Ike TMral Aatataial rate Tkiai
1st Uue Ne. I
Tit Miaa Maria Ferris on g -Ms fine
ahirl... a 00
Mia. M. E. Meredith uu rot I on
quill. ..JAUOV.W ll 00
Mrs. A. A. Foster Certinoaie
Mrs. IL Riley on pair pan ta ills)
Mrs. II. Ullcv on woolen shirt.. g 60
Mrs. Mary Woodward on out ton
embroidery ... 1 AO
Mla L. E. Baker Italian eouuly
ra. Mtipglt Uawklna on hearth
rug 2 iki
Mrs Maggie lUakius ou rag ear
pel A Oil
Mrs Sarah J. Smith on woolen
embroidery. 1 6U
Mra. 0. II. Cunningham Certificate
Mrs. J. K l'rtuceou pair blanket fi IS)
Mrs. Mary K. Ilcarn Certificate.
Mrs. Sarah Burgrsa on lino Jeans"
10 yards ft 00
Mrs L A. Ilaiikina Dallas eouu-
Mrs. I W. Connor 00 negro
. Jeaua 10 vda. 'i oO
on llaniiol 'i M
on woolen ear.
pet ft IK)
on plaid llnsey 'i M
Miat Maria Sima on pair woolen
hoae 1 00
Mrs. G.H.Ciinnlnghain Certificate
Mrs. Sarah Duneway on woolen
half hoae All
Mrs. II. Itlley Certificate.
Mias Maria Sluia on pair eotton
hose.... 1 1)0
Mrs. Sarah Dunewayon pair milts M
- on palrglovaa --
Mrs. Martha Yarbmugh 011 vest 'i 00
Mrs. John M. Ilines on silk quill fi 00
Mrs. P. C. Sima on coverlet a 00 1
Mrs. A. A. Fostor on worsted I
quilt 4 (N't
In riaiaa Mm. 9.
To Mrs MiirgarclJKearlsJ.in prcsorres
(lwovarietics)$ 1 00
.Mrs. Mary ration Certificate.
L. W. Conner 011 Chinese cano
syrup oQ '
W. D. Dillcn Cortiliunto.
Mrs. L W. Conner on fresh but-
ter 1 00
Mrs. Sarah Duneway Certificate.
Mrs Margaret Pearls on cheese
(cured)... 1 00
cm cheese fresh
David P. Fcaris on homo mndo
W. D. Dillon Certificate.
David P.. Fenris on bacon hnm.... 100
D. M. Fields. Certificate.
Mrs. W. E. Keel on vinegar 50 !
Mrs. David P. Fearis Certificate.
Mrs. W. Noel on beets oO
Mrs. W. W. Montgomery on pick-
les 1 00
J. H. Singleton on turnips fiO
on sweet pota-
toes. 1 00
W. D. Dillon Certificate.
J. H. Singleton on radishes 50
W. D. Dillon Certificate.
J. II. Singleton on honey (in the
comb) 1 00
Mrs. J. E. Prince on cabbages 50
W. D. Dillon Certificate.
Mrs. J E. Princo.on green peooiies 50
Mrs Martha YarhroughCertficate
W D. Dillon on Irish potatoes. 1 00
I Cinaa No 3.
To John M. Ilcarn on sample of cot- I
ton ip the boll $00 50 j
T. C. Noel Certificate. I
J. II. Singleton on flour (100 lbs)
donated to the
Society 2 00 ;
on corn meal j
(one bushel)... 1 00
on oorn shcllod
(one bushel)... 1 00 j
on rye (1 bu.) 1 00 )
F.' S. New. 011 fine saddle (Mexi- 1
can style) 5 00
W D. Dillon on harley(l bushel) 1 00
0. L Partain on pair fine boots.... 2 CO
C'laae Na 4
To William J. Wilson Dallas county
on gang plow..
T. B. Hicks of Rusk county on
on single har-
ness In Cl Io S
To M. A. Dimmett Dallas county on
aged mule Bet-
O. Bounds on mule Jenny Lyme
D. G. Ransom on two years old
James Hyde on jeanctt Lcxan'a
E. M. Bracken saddle mulo Julia
on fine woolcd
' buck Baron do
on fine woolcd
on long woolcd
f ewe Lizzie
. Mrs. J. E. Prince on pair geese
Dick & Katie..
Elizabeth J. Oivens on pair Bra-
Simon Snvdcr on yoke of oxen
W. D. Dillon Certificate.
J. S. Siddans an 2 years old jack
donated to the
D. G. Ransom on jack Muggins
Jas. Hyde on aged jock Mohawk
donated to the
8 B. Farrar op Jock Jim Porter
James Hyde on jack colt Sim
i to the Society....
D. G. Ransom on colt Randolph
0. Boundli on mule colt Fannie..
James Green Dallas county on
. pair mules Flo-
. ra and Seldom
on 2 years old
0 mute Seldom...
O. Bounds on two year old mule
James Green Dallas county on
L W Conner on mule Lucy Long
. James Hyde on aged jcanett Ma-
. noli donatealo
on one year old
ia donated tt
D. G. Ransom on joanett Nancy
In Class No Tjit -
To Thomas Branson Dallas Sonnty
on aged hull
-i on three years
i o'd bull King
W. D. Dillon on 1 year old bull
. . . . Jonathan. .....
Tlm'uifts Bmpson Dftllas county
(- on bull Jnhp
- -- .' Franklin Cor-
" ;'" ' 7 titicalc
) pn aged row
" . . ' Christiana
. on aged cow
on heifer calf -Illinois-.....
Guy Stokes k Co oif 8 years old
r . heifer Rosa..
on 2 years old
-v. heifer White
Mc B. Itearn on cow Mollie Bell
Guy Stokes It Ca on heifer calf
In rla.a Tt T Short nw
To C. T. '. Lea Btfi on ajrel mare.
U. M. Ua alius tlalUa tattoo mt
Tauirabogua. 10 UQ
IV B Farrar on alalliun riir il-
K. II Turner ft H. II. Mutes en
years old aial.
lion Joe liill
afoatitttl .to Ike
fiariftf ft IS)
W Baggetl.nnSyear old aialiinii
W (a heciVly. II 00
Burl head Dallaa oouuly
John llurgcaiioneoll l.utoLid.... 8 00
la 4'Uae Iln ItUllarkate flack
1 T' J P. Appeiaon on aged lm a
I Hick 10 (SI
j T. O. Kicks Beniti.au..
I nomas nrausun Iullas vuiuily
on 3 year old
J.lllllM.II U t)i
John M llearu 011 II yra old alnl.
lion Itanium. II (Ml
T. C. Marcl.banka mi hore. Vie
C. T. F I k llm on sucking
roll I a tills )
Ficelle J AO
D M Fields nil 'coll Jenny l.ynn
ou '1 years old
Boll ft 110
on horse colt
King 2 50
J. It. Mcredltho on colt W. (I.
F. L. Farrar on '2 years old filly
Jeaiuy ft 00
on one yoar
old eoll. II im
Buck 4 00
year old nllv
Clueen Ann. ... 4 00
J. E. Prince on 1
M. Fielila on ono year old tllly
Mary Bet Cer-
tificate. II. M. Rawlins of Dallas caunly
on aged mare
Fannie 10 00
N. B. McDonald on mure Jenny
Dixon Ucrlifi. .
Ih Alnaa Na O-HaitHle Block
To James P. Appcrson.onaged homo
Dick f 10 00
E M. Brack on horse Mark An
cate. J. P. Appcrson on one year old
filly 4 00
A. J Witt Dallas county on three
year old filly
Bonnie ... 6 00
P. S. Taylor Dallas county on
ion Billy Boy 4 00
J. Pnticrson on yearling stallion
F. G. Bledsoe Dallas co. on aged J
mnro Alice.... 10 00
W. W. Parks on two years old
filly Marian... 5 00
P. S. Tnylor on aged uiaro Hnm
M. Perry Dallas county on two
years old stall-
ion. Ben 5 00
on horso colt
Bed Ilock 2 60
J. P. Appcrson Certificate.
J. H. Singleton on mare coll Jen-
ny Light Foot 2 5.0
T C. Marchbuiiks on 6 years old
horse Vic 5 00
John M. Ilcarn on horso Burmlm
In lii Jia 10 Svveepstakea
A. J. Witt Dallas county on mnro
Ronnie ?10 00
M. Lowe on saddle horse Rnlcigh
F G Bledsoe Dallns county on
. pu-ij; buggy
Tom 10 00
Dr R. P. Uveal I Certificate.
W. B McDonald for W. B. Motes
on buggy more
Jenny Dixon... 11 00
Dr. R. P. Ivcatt on buggy horso
Gentlemen'a Equealrlnn lllng
To N. B. Ronkinand donated by him
to tho Society? 8 00
- TIIIHO PAY.
" II. H. Tumor siuldio worth 40 00
' I'OUBTIt PAT.
' William Parks and donated to tho
Sooicty 7 50
I.ndira' Kquealrlnn Rlnir
To Miss Mollie Parks saddle worth $22 50
Gcnilcmon'a Second KqnrMrinn Rln(
1 To John T Kink and donated to tho
! Society $ 1 00
I W. C SWEATT J'retident.
W W Pahks Secretary.
2 00 The Indianapolis Guard prints the fol-
. lowing expressions of 111 go ngninst. the Nn-
1 00 tiuuiil Democracy uttered by sundry Dou-
glas orators and papers in Ohio. It looks
1 00 as if -the Douglusitcs wore losing their tern-
5 00 per nt the prospect of annihilation.
j ' We will give these llrcckenridgo dovils
I a little hell after the October election."
' S. S. Cox.
j "These Brcckcnridge men should every
5 00 1 one of them have their damned throats cut"
"They are the greatest set of rascals un-
hung.". Jamtt Aaddock Smith.
"Let the bolting scoundrels go their room
Is better than their oompnny." Gen Geiger.
"I would rather see Lincoln elected tlmn
Breckenridge." Thomat Miller.
"I will never vote for Breckenridge while
I live." Jacob Reinltard.
"A Breckenridge ratification meeting a
couple of niggors." 0Au Staktman
"I prefer the election of Abraham Lin-
coin if compelled to choose to that of John
C. Brcckcnridge.'' Edion Jl. Old. AVie
Jr. Rtltt Memphis Speech. It will bo
remembered that an abolition jubilee was
held in this eity on the 2oth of August
1N9 Emerson -btheringo spoke nnd de-
nounced the doctrine of protection by Con-
gress to slavery in tlie Territories.
Edward Bates of Missouri who now sup-
ports Mr. Lincoln and who received 48
voles in the Chicago Convention for the
Bluck Republican nomination for tlio Pres-
idency wroto a letter to tho meeting ro-
ercttinir his inability to attend.' On tlio
day aflor that of tho first meeting Mr
Bell made next ts Mr Ethoridge the speech
of the occasion. - -
We give an extract from his speech in
answer to tlie general call upon us from all
parts of the country for it.
We. extract from the Daily Enquirer's
statement contained in its issue of the 28th
of August 1800.
'In conclusion Mr. Bell said that if it
would be of any satisfaction to those who
were charging him with a willingness to
affiliate with Black "epublicana he would
tell them that he was willing to affiliate
with Black Repuulipne Of "with men of
any other party who would frankly place
themselves upon a national plnform and ad
jure sect'oaal issues for the purpose of frec-
. f 1 . ; I - A
lng tiie repuoiic imm me nuaiu.u uu -
niption wnicn liaa msgracca ana anusea iu
In suah a cause and on such platform
a piauorm :
he would even take Hie vilest of Ihe Demo-
cratie loaders by the hand and forgive
their past transgressions nnder the prom -
ise that thejr futnde conduct should be less
-nischievcons to tlie country.' -
We leave the extract to the iatell'gent
rHar m infrr fram iL in connection with
naat rennv hat be would regard as a snf-
licienl abjnraiion of secSional issnes ly tlie
Black Republican party t jnstrfy his nn-
ion with it for the purpose stted. Jin-
I f TITER SOLE HAKNESr? BKIDLK
i U k JK1BT1N1 LEA Til KB adsl;in.
J Li nines e and all material t5o" Pad.llcrs
and Mi.makcr-. I.v IILH.M AX HIR.II.
Iilis- M. tll-i l"!.
ao ha. Ulu 1-4'
I.V' toll .41 (
1 -ll.il ti.iai.t...tv
I e h.ipi- i n Rul .'
r a Mud a..t h 1
auo'li.'r mm It .1
Ilreululiuua are .' .m
j M iiffiii ha- .'.. .
of Ihe I iiivim 1 . .' .''
j tiny Hiukra fioi 1 ....
I rtiaieuew. i is
I AWr. al. I .. .1 .
I thiae with Ilia HI 1
! drevated brolher .1 I 1 1
j That tbia Ludgi .!
m till. .
" 11 i "
. the htxi' t
1 .1 k a I.' -I
I'.i.t It. 1
In I hi
"'" ''' I--''-
"I 1 1 .
1 ur Ibe deceased il. 'I... til
j day on Chamber ( t ;
liter leatiniuny n tu .
' l-udge and Utatukn 1 . 1 .
j al iiiuuruiiig fur ti n .1 .
That a mpy uf . 'i ..... .'
aenlvd to (ho id f 1:
erly authenticate : .
J That a copy l at-. .
licrai.i wlili a r .
puhlUli Iiliui In h - .
llrs0'tfiillv ' . .
X. OI.DIU M
I'. I M A It ti IV
It. P. 8WK1 I '
Nrt:ci..r n r.M.
Alli-ulk4l I. iu
J. i.lUiiklu'a(Vl. lin ;
. 1 1 . .It tt .
. aiiifsjv I
11 . 1 i.-r.
vlsarmar In ll
IT IH A (11MJI11M
aiont uaitra from a.
raa be tbaii.1 aatont a
nsoon Is filivlinu. W
t"Wl tta want of lit
ll 1 I. Ill
lltll l -I
0 II I'.
I ofuaaliMM. In all . '. r
! ran tu llllle ai. " 1
I loiilr anil litvltoralnr 1 .' II
Ilia wttrlj. Ill III (Vie. 1 ' .'..I'
nervous .li'Mlaon ta Ih . . I'i
..U.y ti..n the tli... . .1 ' 1
! IL. ....
1 1 a ..
. r It I . ...
. II .1! 1
d.ut uf tho nildlili;hl I.
n-aixratur In Ilie Bi 1
tinil..u.but Iom t.fnni
nut lm turaottcn that 1'.
lu iiiS.ni'tii'0 uN.n a l .
Ii eiiallr twtrtil
ntotfl torrlbla fornti uf
ll atrial! HohlhyJi
Mexican MnMa:.-!' Liiwuu'i
Tim pnpafarlly of !
Is roi'zi.nslvs with ti 1 .
01 Iter arllrlea claim I .1'
rt.ru. Family rhvii.i...
Farrli'ra. I'laulers I' : 1
practirally deniunstr.!- 1
world. Koarticloor r m
.raiM and siipijrl tr. '. .1
Of ycara' slandinfr h . .
et-rs Ttiiiiuni Hunnli -y.'l.iiiit
Kmlllnga llii- .
mlida Salt llliouni s -' .
and kindred r..nt.laii .
Burli an RlttK1one C ''.
Sweeny Hoof-all Ac. :. .
llll of III--I'.ninl
.. ii.il ..
... il '- i'i ii.
.h f.i . id
t.'... I. I. l
1. l.'fi' . .1 I '
. II .1 ll-
I 1 1l
... ; 1 il 1 1 1
KM.I .' .11;..
l.'l!.a. N' ll.
I 11 lu--n irnn
. V. I'TI.K.
ritrll' . 1 it.lll. I'o'l .I'l
-' '...Irid .in. c.ii .I b..' '.I'l
TAI.l'ABI.l: MOHOi: HIVI I)!
Mr. 8 Liven Il'.l r..-k. VI. v.r.i. .. ; -" Tlit 11
Itt.rio was coKSi.lureil .1 i-i ' 1. i. d' --w ai. vuMi.t
o l.ut Dince the frcw U' ' 1.1 ih. MiKI.tfi J 1..1111 -at I
hnvo sold hlui for tif." -i.-li. V ur Lii iif u Inn
been doing wonders ij 'i.-t ."
i'2f) Hue . 1. -.'ii.-.n. I'liii.i.!. i; l 't 1.
(Kxtbact). "In I I III' la li ttio if. ut lu
It became illinmiiaKul .'. u' 'I vvr .i.tl . r.-.l.Wi u .
liandM very seven-ly.!.' 11
fuUltdit. TlieMtwti i;
Intel Die imln. II It. .il.
nnd left 110 scar of itr
.1 : i. ;ri. l. It w;
n..l.l a Hri..l m' ii..
. 'triiiy .n.l'.'i.
'".l.tltl.Ks l'f.1 i:l:.
Prndi UuiKUnRO an 11 i 1 1 tint .
echo wltorever this ni 1- Ii-U--1.
ili.lisM'inuiulc lo plnnr:'. . .id
nniti'H. Mr. John Pn. .1.1- o M ..
n idnve for fMI0 who .. .. r.i. -1 '-
l..v Ihia Linniiieiit. 1 iy f.ii.i.:.
very pnrtleitlnr nntl e.... iir . I"i t
ntent and Inke no nil....
trMtl;.-. ul -1 n il .r.n
Thi I "no ... .! '
i . -r .f . .I.- ii. I
...iiii"'....iy .01 !
'- ' Ill 'l' I- i l -.--ir'. KH
. -ll .till) ll.l'l. ll. II"
l.n .tlllKtr I ft-
'" V.Ttll lin.l S. ' l'.
K..I.1 hy nil doalcri lltri-.tii'ii-America
Eliroponml tli. if Lot
..lliu 60 cClitu nud t! "n .o"
I'M'.U". Nl'iV y
LYONS' MAG A
IfK'll'lf V JT
Ir .f ll.is kill I I
ill ii.Ji.r... tiv.1.1 i Ii
Wilt tririvj Gttrtlm Iu i
Flnitt Att Motht fif if .
Tho liiiportiuicc tif n ' !i;.:'l
liit'tiliiiiAliiV. In warm '.m .iNi' .'
IIiwi.' niiiioyfiiR foes. T!u c M Uio .'itlv .m'I'.'I
ever illmovcrcil which i.iili.vr.tiu :i..itc tlii;T.i. t o-n-mny
of botmiibt froi i Hi- H-.riii:'ilintt;l icif.y iT
J'lirln whllo anatflst tl fi rns c. (.im.'iwi ux
WI in-wotiligJitliigon i ..ri.'hi u v .u. v -j
KM" dropped dead. T!i- ". x v. v . (:-t r in . -i
their nffit uiimpK froii t(tt'nlfii'n. yi .iiiiiis9
of thiMiint wore broi.;:.ir o i v hr. K. J.; i .1
ft.iimlViK)9UTP Iiinerl .! 'i. y r if. mk) . .punn. o(.
Jl U xfmplya rnwdoreO I. if i-iitiiii-uliy .i.-ncJ t-t
n(Ht Iho effectf ji . Mttl.l: .J
Itcrteiv Patent lnivi .i ...m f. (iTt.t .
nipiitu f KiiKland Fi s . ti i U;ii' ind .H'ltit ..
the Worlil'n Fair and ruj.
Mil- HI fid ll' .'Ittl 111' ll. 'll-
tnrril cullt'jrcg nnd HecuiilUp.
IiCltcr from tlie t ( v.) tinwn I'roldvtu
" Ejcccutiee Stfim'.n. II 'i-'h ii- . .Inn. "Jl
" Jlfr. Kmamtrl I.tn1' -P. if d' 1 tuivo Hi.- i-l. ft'.-
tire lo Inform you thn fi.1 K y.l l'.mi. i.u. of '.'.'.
World's Foir at Lom! r.. i.-ii. t ...T-if i-.it. n Mt-il 'l
anil Ccrtiflrnti. for tlu ;.m.i. i.-o.i 'if mir Jlufio.--."
Towdcni Ac. MILLJAlli l'i '.i.M')!!!'.. ..7i tV.t'n "
Th. above wttH accoii-i ".if. il i..v n i.u tiO -iti.. .r. ':n
IT If l'KKlv f ll'il Il!Hlr.
y A I ;'.. It.-t. IhL I'.'.'".
Mr. K. Lyon: Pent "v."' v'p h;..-.: mifih'. tl nil.!
teitcd your SInKiietle l'..v.-i..-t.. t; ird 'J. .11 1 '.-if.-ot.
Iy linnulrus lo mnnkih'1 n:: .l.-.iu. jtti.v (ti.ii.ml. l.itt
rortnin death when in. .i!-:' l. i.urfv i ..-t; in.-cciti.
JAMK8 II. CIItl.l' i. M. II . . .V.. I.
h IIEIB lrcf. VlW.j Sew iU-l
Mr. John L. Ilotn i;-'rMil.e.ti'i:t uf .Noi
Vork IlospUul nays : I !!..- iio civllfd ull tif tu:'
antM ronches moths V v I' It Uyou'.; V-owd- . nnd
nntltj It of linmunso vi '
P Every gnrdnor and". ... M'i....-..'t tins n-l Ire t iiM. r.'-t
In an artfcloof this kj"ti 'i. :'..r. -;.n Iw n-ii.i :.i
the Astor St. Ntchols h'io N. t. i...llla.'. 'iolilij' i'j
Judge 31cf--s Prosidci.t of Ihe A'rt.irU "'.'t litstitnl.-;
Jnmeit Clurdun Bennoli (.'. n. tl'ir.fii.-l.l B-'Jtl I'yrttA
W. Field I. M. Pvtuf. 11' :t Five 1 oin.H .viiy'.i.iii.
c Judge JIels " This dinv ntry of l'n-
foRsor hyon is of natit-i..!. (;. (no 1.1110... Th. Kmhici . '
Club lutve touted it tlj' ti'.y It ;ll dxn.y I.-.
ctlrili. -rartthorer titijt'' :'.'.!. motl.N. .ind alt Vt'r.
mine. I.nrdcn jilnnts .!.:.. r.i.i.rve.l .vtid 1i.im.i
Arritngemelits nro ' v ...t.. tlir'-.r. Ii M-ir-.
BAKNKrt I'AltK.ol :ii w ITork lo iiuvc it s il l
tttni;ln.nt tiie wutic. Mii.v n..rilil l.utlulluiiit
are o.tv.'i'tiiH'.l. Be ci. "iifii.:
i 1; YoiiK .-.'i.vembt r K. liv.
"In retiring frorai'-t'iti'.fi. I Ikivi- nnl.l .ill m-
arct Powders and Vil l.vii.ir IStcitt itid ili.-.y. t--H
pcrtuining I hereto to Mm.: '.thai f Tl.i.
Powder Ii a .Hscorcry .ni;..lf.-I inj-!. and l.r.n: !.r
from the iiitrrior of A' i.t. ni w .niKuown . ... ot!-
erpcrn.nn. The genm t o l; 'CWilv.i nr.ii l.1 I . it
up in tin itinifterK uu-l Miii.-ontln.tei.. )ir a nuu.. .
"K. LI'ON "
Rnti. and mire cann Iv 1 -a h.-il I y it -H.w.ler iti'.i
re kill. il by a .Magna i - (Ml. l.id. rtlv ut tlirue;!.
any men-hour. .........
'TI l.yon'g Powd.T kilU h. -ii in a ir
llui I.yon'M PIUb nr.- iihx.- I f. r i""--. uid lulr
Snni)lo Itu-hn 'i et.: I' -..'i liu ;;.i-i.. -''1 .: dil I?
"av Follov direi'tie1 c I . - fr . .'v t!. i-vtahij.
paknes a PAiiK. n . -.. v. i..k n
40-om XsTov-vr "STojfli.
TIIE .-TV.'l; CP TEXA
C'l'XTV 0i ATI.'.H I
To the Sheriff of 'f'ii' fW.n;i. i.'re'tmn.-
"1THEBEAS Jai 1 s t.'i.t..n nnd John K.l-
? f wards exco:.!- v nf ile ttute in I-na -Edwanls
deceased ).:ic r.Vd in i..-- flU-n
1 their final account current l.tri iher ih
their petition praying f..r tin: 1 diseliHife
This is therefore U Co-untun-l you o cifii
George Eilwards Msry li'! S.ivuh In-
wards and Willian. Kdirard :. ivli.. n. M.tr"
residents of this 8 ate nn.i hcirs-nt-l t v
said eaialc rhy H' d . :i-i.i i.m 11 the Jin In
Hrali a na.n -...i.i;...i :....i...
etlate aforcj.ir r jf-wr jiicie-- i
; eeks lo be and rj 1 -'ir t!c VotiiuVat
'term of the fount;' t'n.rt t fliild nt the
(-art House inth'i i"wii ..!' ijilu-.'v-L 'No
last Monday (Ibe -''"h lay) i.f V-vciii
' ib and shuw -"ii-o il'iny why s i-li
1 t-rtition and r;inti9n y.i.i.l.l opt. be
Herein fai n.-t and .ii;e iii.tii inaVc
as the law directs.
Given iit'.h r ur-It nd nud
U H. lof Ihe "o-i.:iy Comt ..f iUVt. e
it this 2'" h' 'lev of Oe.lii- 1
G Li ). W. LA t ! n a 1'. 1 - n. ' i v -
Came 10 hand tlie Bie r-iy i-sne l ei;
eserlH l.y ordcrii.-r j rl-iini i. i. '1 aii.p'
ihii. Octo ?:ii.. 1-:'"
A l'l!M P. . V.
D!in. Oc. ;".!id. ii'L. -..
iUiiit iu i 1.
- Al a call word. 4 ' I
No. mi uf A K. 4 v. .
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Pryor, Charles R. Dallas Herald. (Dallas, Tex.), Vol. 9, No. 4, Ed. 1 Wednesday, October 31, 1860, newspaper, October 31, 1860; Dallas, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth294132/m1/2/: accessed May 24, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; .