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Georgia telegraph. (Macon, Ga.) 1844-1858, September 23, 1856, Image 2

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GEORGIA TELEGRAPH- tVAdfjni their favors as possible. The P. Mi, Mouiinv rs would oblige by liamling early as Saturday morning, Telegraph goes to press at Arrival of the Asia. Nkw Yoijk, Sept. 18. The steamer Asia has arrived with Liverpool iia • ■ !n Sat. titii. Liverpool Cotton Market active, with an ad vanecof 1-10 to J. Sales of the week 84,000 bales. S pi!Ctiluti»rs and exporters took 23, 000. Fail Orleans, 71d.; Fair Uplands, CJd. Middling Uplands, 0i 'J'he weather being favorable to the harvests - the Hour market has declined from Is. 6d to " sliilliugs. India Corn declinod from 6d to Is. Money is more in demand, and rates advonc' ing. Manchester trade generally unchanged. The Koval British Bank of London has fail 0<l. Wright, Junior & Co., quote Middling Mo biles C 5-1G ; Middling Uplands 61. Imports since the departure of last steamer 30,000 bales. James McHenry quotes cotton advanced 1-1G. Holders offering freely. Bullion in the Bank of England decreased £48.000. Goods and yams at Manchester have both advanced slightly. Havre Cotton ’.Market unchanged. Sales of the week 8,000 bales. Private letters received by the Asia state that the sales of Saturday were 7,000 bales. Market closed 6tendv. The question of tlie Principalities is daily becoming more complicated. Turkey postive- )y refuses to consent to their union. IVcw York market. New York, Sept, 10.—Tho Cotton market is firm with prices in favor of sellers. Sales of the dav 1200 bales. Nkw York, Sept. 20,—The Cotton market is linn. Sales of the dny 1,000 bales. Sales of the week 5000 bales. Middling Uplands i IJ; Middling Uplands Mobiles 12. The Fulton has cleared, with half a million dollars in specie. President Vigilance Committee Ar_ RESTED. Nkw York. Sept. 18.—Coleman, the Presi dent of the San Francisco Vigilance Commit tee, who nrrived by the George Law, has been arrested on the charge of arresting and expelling James Mallony, while engaged in guarding tho State arms. Coleman was bail ed in the sum of $50,000. The Proof. Some wccks"ago wc asked the editor of the Athens (Trim.) Post to explain to his readers, why it was that tho friends of Mr. FILL- MOKE ami Mr. FKKMONT had united upon the same electoral ticket. The editor of the Post tiatlv denied that such union had taken place and called on us for the proof. Well, here it is. Wc take tho following from the Huntington R Indiantt Gazette, a Fremont paper: FOB MESIDENT : JOHN C. FREMONT, of New York. FOR VICK PRESIDENT ! WM. L. DAYTON, of New Jersey. ELECTORS FOR THE STATE AT LARGE. George W. Dunn, of Lawrence. Andrew L. Osborne, of Laporto. DISTRICT ELECTORS. 1. James G. Jones, of Vanderburg. 2. David T. Laird, of Perry. 3. John Baker, of Lawrence. 4. Win. E White, of Dearborn. 5. Fred. Jolinsonbaugii, of Wayne. G. Henry H. Bradley, of Johnson. 7. William K. Edwards, of Vigo. 8. James Prather, of Montgomery. !). Thoiuos II. Sontfield, of St. Joseph. 1U. John 11.11 we, of Lagrange. 11. Wm. B. Hale, of Wabash. Tho following ticket is taken from the New Albany Tribune, the leading Fillmore paper in ludiaua: FOR PRESIDENT. Millard fjllmore. FOR VICK PRESIDENT. A. JACkSON DOXELSOX. ELECTORS FOR THE STATE AT LARGE. George W. Dunn, of Lawrence. Andrew L. Osborne, Laportc. * DISTRICT ELECTORS. i l. James G. Jones, of Vanderburg. 2. David T. Laird, of Perry. 3. John Baker of Lawrence. •1. Win. E. White, of Dearborn. 5. Fred. Johnsbnugli, of Wayne. G. Henry II. Bradley, of Johnson. 7. William K. Edwards, of Vigo. 6. James Prather, of Montgomery. 9. Thomas S. Stanfield, of St. Joseph. 10. John B. Howe, of Lagrange. 11. William K. Hale, of Wabash. We clip tho following from the same paper: Coalition between Fillmore and Fremont. “ The Fillmore State Convention of Indiana have just UNITED with the FKEMONT or BLACK REPUBLICAN PARTY, by nomi nating the SAME ELECTORAL TICKET for the State. If any of our Democratic friends have been feeding themselves up with the hope of u DIVISION among the American and Re publican parties upon the State ticket, they would do well to give up that hope as utterly futile. “The friends of Mr. Fillmore should now go to work to secure a majority of the popular vote of the State of Indiana for him; if they Micci i'd, of which wc have no doubt, the Elec toral vote will be cast for him. Let there bit no CLASHING between the friends of FILL- MOKE and FKEMONT, bccauso their caus-t is ONE CiUSE. Let tho energies of the friends of each be directed against Buchanan, and wc will have no more slave soil to curse our government.” Here is die proof, Mr. Ivins, from a Fill more paper. Hew do yon like it? It is tint way all your paper-, talk in the non-slavcholu- ing States, while yottr papers swear in the South that the EQlmore party is the only na tional organization in the country. What hy pocrisy! Let the reader mark that it was a MILL'MORE STATE CONVENTION that brought about this coalition. Does the editor of tin' lVt want any more proof? Wo hare r austaiueil the assertion wc made, by a Fillmore ■♦►jiaper, which ought to be good evidence with the Post. There is one of two things very cer- lain. t!ie editor of the Post is wofully ignorant of what is going on North, or he is trying to lead os tray the public mind. Which is it ?— Cleveland (Tcnn.) Banner. MACON, GA. TUESDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 23, less. JfOK PRESIDENT, JAMES BUCHANAN. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, JOHN C. BRECKINRIDGE. DEMOCRATIC ELECTORAL TICKET. For the Stale at Large.. .WILLIAM II. STILES, IVERSON L. HARRIS. First District THOMAS M. FOREMAN. Second District*........SAMUEL HALL. Third District... JAMES S. RAMSAY. Fourth District LUCIUS J. GARTRELL Fifth District JOHN N. LEWIS. Sixth District J. P. SIMMONS. Sercnth District THOMAS P. SAFFOLD. Eighth District.... THOMAS W. THOMAS. Jark Downing’s Letter—An Expire NATION. We had in print for this number of our pa per another letter from “Jack Downing” which was by fertile best of the series. Il lias bceno mitted at the pari icular request of Mr. Knowle the editor of the Journal & Messenger, who imagined that it was personally offensive to himself. We deem it right and proper for us to state the circumstances under which Mr. Knowles saw the letter, and then let the public decide whether or not such conduct was alto gether gentlemanly. For ourself we must say— to characterize it by no harsher term—that it was an unfair and unneighborly advantage. The circumstances are these: during the fire on last Monday morning, a part of our fixtures, were removed from our office, and (without the knowledge of the Editor or Foreman of this gallies ” containing Jack To Our Subscribers The delay in the present issue of our paper I p a p er ) several has been caused unavoidably by the recent fire Downing’s communication with other matter, which compelled us to move a part of our fix- W ere carried to the Journal &■ Messenger of- turcs and threw us behind in our work. | fj cc< as a place of security. Then and there, Mr. Knowles, without any authority to do so, read the communication, and immediately Political Discussion In the last Journal & Messenger.its Editor, , „ , , , „ . „ , Mr. Knowles, threw down the gauntlet and 1 °pon us, the locum totem oTthe, Tele- proposed to meet in public debate either Col graph, to request its suppression. Tbe author Alex M. Sneer, or theEdi.orVi'he~Tefc- I° f ^ Downing, in consideration of Mr, graph. As* Col. S. immediately accepted the Bowles’ clerical profession and h» earnest ap challenge, it is of course unnecessary for us to | ? eal , t0 WItbdraW th ?. le . ttcr .’ consent8 to do so ’ accept it also. We are requested to state that the discus ... .,, , sion has been postponed by Mr. Knowle. | f***??* whatCT ? ** from personal reasons. but desires it to be distinctly understood that he will in no case withdraw another, as he is If the editor’of tbe Messenger lays himself open to criticism, as he has heretofore done, he may expect to receive Jack Downing’s cen- « Encourage Young Beginners.” So said the philosopher Franklin, and so say I sure; and in our opinion just such a critic is we in calling attention to the advertisement in needed to make would-be-smart people “at another column of Messrs. A. M. Blackshear tend to their own business and let other folks Si Co’s New Clothing Store, on Cotton Ave-1 alone, nue, iu this city. Mr. Blackshear is well and favorably known in this community as having I ^ i,con a,,d ** ,e Kansas Cause, been connected for several years with Messrs. We observe that the cities of Coiumbus and . L. Jones & Co’s Clothing Establishment. I Savannah arc comparing notes on the amounts He has just commenced business on his own contributed by each, to the interests of tho account, and wc sincerely hope that he will South ia Kansas ' Columbus gave early in receive a liberal share of patronage. tUe movement, some twelve hundred dollars, and Savanneh lately, a little over eleven hun- EP* Our acknowledgements arc due to Hon. dred dollars, whereupon Columbus argues that Robert Toombs for three volumes of the Ap-1 she has already done far more than Savannah, pendix to the Congressional Globe. It is a when the wealth and population of the latter very valuable and acceptable present, for which city are taken into the account. We are glad our worthy Senator will please receive our to see a proper spirit of emulation between our most sincere thanks. | Georgia cities upon this interesting subject in „ the hope that it may lead to good results. In Valuable Political rampl.lct. beha]f of 8avtlinah we are incHnod t0 that We iiavo heretofore acknowledged the re- ' .. .ifshe is behind any other locality at last, it ce.pt of a very valuable political pamphlet from ^ be th(J first time that her people have ev cr tho office of that sterling democratic j been in this category after an appeal to them, Montgomery (Ala.) Advertiser and Gaz- for sakc 0 fany good cause. Whatever ette. Our own copy has been so much in de- op ; nion may bc CDtertained of tLat dt in mand, that we now take pleasure in informing l thcr rcspecU by any person or place> aU the public that there are “afew more of the must admitthatfor a gen erous hospitality, same sort” for sale at Boardman’s Book-Store and an cnlarged liberality, her citizens have this city. We recommend it to public <rfr been distinguisbed From this cxposurc speakers and all others who wish to be posted 0 f contributions we do not feel it indelicate to on the present state of politics, as the most 8tate that Macon ha3 contributed eighteen complete and reliable things of the kind that hundred dollarg> and ha3 now in the territory has yet been issued. Priee oO cents, and cheap ( en or twelve gallant representatives, which t h» t - so far is some better than cither Columbus or Tlic Business Season. Savannah. But do not understand that we The business season in Macon has fairly boast of this—no far from it. We confess it opened. Our absentees have nearly all re-1 more in humiliation than pride. That a city turned, Cotton is coining iu pretty freely, and I with 6000 population, embracing many of the our Merchants are daily receiving their fall largest slaveholders, and wealthiest men of and winter goods as will be seen from the va- the State, (many of whom hare not given one rious new advertisements in our columns to I cent,) should send only that amount to be in- whicb we would invite special attention. A vested in such a cause, while Gerrit Smith an great deal of building is going on in all parts Abolitionist, one man, gave more than Macon of the place, and in consequence of the late and Savannah combined, to destroy our rights, destructive fire the services of the Mechanics is a burning shame. will soon be in still greater demand and the And then comes Augusta with her Uirceliun- old wooden stores that have been destroyed hundred and forty-three dollars. Yes, Augus- will doubtless be replaced before long with ta with her large interest, and her abundant substantial brick buildings. In a word Macon, means. Will notour citizens of means, in at this rime, presents in all respects indications all our cities and throughout Georgia arouse of growing prosperity which arc truly grati-1 from their indifference and shew our enemies, fying to all who are interested in her welfare, j that we have both the will and the ability to and above all onr city continues to be blessed defend our rights, wherever, whenever andhow- by Providence with remarkably good health. eter assailed f A Proposition. AID FOR GEORGIANS IN GEORGIA. The Columbus Times proposes that the dif ferent counties in Georgia send delegates to convention to assemble in Atlanta, on Wed uesday, 1st October next, for the purpose of organizing a State Association, with affiliated clubs in aU the counties, to raise men and means for Kansas. This proposition seems to meet with 'general approbation, and wc ccrcly hope that it will be carried into effect It is unnecessary to argue the importance of such a movement. Our friends in Kansas need our assistance, and it is certainly our duty and ought to he our pleasure to help them. We would have preferred our owu city for the place of meeting, as it is more central and accessible than Atlanta; and the Atlanta Ex aminer suggests that the time be changed to some day previous to or early after the first of October, as the American party will hold their Slass Meeting there on the second of the mouth, and the two assemblies might conflict But these are immaterial points. Let the time and place be definitely fixed upon, and let us hold a Convention, with full representations from all quarters of the State, to adopt such measures as may seem most expedient for sus taining the pro-slavery party in tho Territory of Kansas. We would suggest the propriety of calling a meeting in Macon at an early day for the purpose of appointing.delegates to the above Convention. 'Whig Convention. The pseudo-Whig Convention which assem bled in Baltimore on the 17th inst., must have been composed almost entirely of self-consti tuted delegates—men who happened, at the time, to be within convenient distance of the place of meeting—for very few of the States had previously appointed representatives. It was made up mostly of Knownothings, with a sprinkling of Abolitionists and possibly a few so-called old fine Whigs. They sung “ balli- lujah” to the Union, lauded Fillmore and the greasy Tennesseean, and finally concluded with the grave formality of ratifying the Know- nothing ticket. They adjourned on the 18th, to meet again in 18G01 The whole thing com menced with bogus and ended in farce. That’s all. Attention Democrats! On the first Saturday in October next, there will be a grand Democratic rally of the people of Jones, Twiggs, Bibb, Baldwin and other counties, at Mountain Spring Church near Griswoldville, on the Central Railrord, a short distance below thb city. Among other speak ers, Hon. A. H. Stephens, Hon. Rob. Toombs, and Hon. Wm. L. Yancey have promised to be present. It is worth going many miles to hear either of these distinguished orators. Ex tra trains will doubtless he run, and wc hope our friends in Bibb will go down in sufficient numbers to carry off the fine Banner which will be presented to the largest delegation Let the Unterrificd Democracy turn out in full force on this occasion—let us have a glo rious rally worthy of our strength and our cause. A free barbecue will be given, and ample preparations made for thousands. Another Lie Exposed! The Journal & Messenger of the 17th inst., gives currency to tho following willful false hood, copied from a Black Republican sheet, the Philadelphia Bulletin: Withdrawal of Mr. Buchanan. From tho Savannah Georgian. Polities iu Kiindolpli County. Cdtiiukrt, Sept. 12, 165G. Messrs. H. B. Hilton Sy Co. Sins I propose to give you a correct ac count ot' politics in Randolph ; that you may •ay (if you think proper) to the readers of tho Georgian & Journal., that she will be almost a unit iu casting her vote for Buck next Novem ber. Tbe last election, as you know, was very closely contested : every inch of ground was disputed by tho opposition. If the election was to bc held to-day, it is the honest convic tion of tho " knowing ones,” that the Democ racy would sweep the county by 750 majori ty.* Nearly all the leading Americans declare their intention of votiug the Buchanan and Breckinridge ticket- A few, denouncing fillin'o-e, say they will vote for Brooks. In fine, their detestation of Fillmore is so great, that bis name is never mentioned unless it be ironically. Mr. Hull, Democratic Elector for this dis trict will pddres.-. the citizens of this place and county on Saturday, the 27th inst., at which time and plate n sumptuous barbacnc will be l. Free discussion is invited, but I be lieve there are none to advocate the claims of the opposite party in •• these parts.” I remain respectfully, No Voter. Ciodej’s 1,ally's Book. j Democratic Meetings. The Octobor number of this periodical has The Buchanan and Breckinridge Club held come to hand, as full as usual of “ milk and two very large and respectable meetings in water” litcrturc, would-be-finc engravings and Macon last week, at both of which telling taudry fashion plates—tho whole reflecting but speeches were delivered by different gentle- little credit either upon the taste of its pro- men. praetors or tbe intelligence of its readers.— On Thursday night the Club was addressed The main “feature” of this number is a re- by Col. A. M. Speer, of this city, iu a speech markably gaudy picture entitled “tho Star of which was acknowldged by all to be one of Dawn,” which is thus “hit off” by one of our the fairest, ablest and mosteloquent speeches exchanges: of the season. He surpassed even himself, and “ It has a steel plate “ The Star of Dawn,” I this, wc can say without flattery, is doing personated by a rcd-hcaded young woman g,. eat dea j > Hon. A. H. Colquitt, of Dough- dressed in the height of the fashion and spangled f „ d - characteristic speech which all over with stars from the size of bird ‘shot I , , . , . V. up to that of cow pens, green, yellow, blue, I worked a real revival in the Democratic red and straw colored. She floats majestical- Church, and if it did not bring in many stray ly over the heads of two intelligent gentleman, Knownothings the failure is to be attributed n piggish-looking dog ami a coupleof fatslieep. ^ (heir own blindness, rather than to any want One of the men has a blue coat and straps to I . . . . , . - .. . . his trowsers. The lady shows her teeth in the °[™ r t ,a tbe 8 P ccch ' U “ ncedle / 8 t° most approved stylo with the possessors of | that Mr..Colquitt, on tins occasion, fully sus- wbite ivories. Great Fire in Itlncon. Many houses destroyed and immense less ot Property. A little before day break on last Monday, the 22d inst., our citizens were aroused by the ringing of alarm bells and the cry of fire. The causo of the fire is not known, but it was first discovered, wo believe, on the premises of. Mr. E. E. Brown on Mulberry street opposite ba * won from those who were fortunate enough tained his high reputation as a public speaker. On Saturday night, Hou. John A. Jones, of Coiambus, delivered, for more than two hours, remarkably clear and forcible argument which both entertained and instructed his au dience, who were alike pleased with the speech and with the man. It was pronounced by all effort “hard to beat,” and by it Mr. Jones the Lanier House. It soon spread to the ncigh- to hear him, the highest respect for his abili- boring houses, which being mostly built of ty as an orator and his candor aud integrity as a woo d rburnt very rapidly,notwithstanding the At hl3 our townsman, - , Col. Lochrane, made a few eloquent remarks, firemen and others were promptly on the spot 1 , , . ., I not being able to make a full speech on ac- and used every exertion to stop the progress ^ 7,* ... , ... a ,,, count of the lateness of the hour. His “scraps' of the flames. They were not finally checked , . . ~ ....... , . (as he modestly called them) were certainly until they had consumed every building (ex- ' i i i . . v .it-, -j e .k gems of the first water, and when he got ccpt two) on tho Last side of the Square, , , ... ... ™ , . through, every body, like Oliver Twist, wish bounded by Mulberry and Cherry, and First j ^ ,. mnrp ,, J and Second Streets; they also crossed over tho Alley and consumed several houses on the gcr. The followin': cd for “more These meetings were correctly described by one of our friends as “genuine Democratic love feasts.” At both of them the greatest enthusiasm prevailed, showing that the Dcm- list of the houses destroy- ocrac - v °. f lhis s “ tion are fu . U * ali ' T c , t0 tho West side of the square, approaching so near our own office as to render it in imminent dan- cd, seme of which were owned by their occu pants, and others by different persons: Dr. E. L. Stroheckcr’s Drug Store; Day & Maus- senct’s Jewelry Store; Pugh’s Daguerrcan Gallery Clark & Pierson's Provision Store ; Garey’s Boot Store; John L. Jones Si Co.’s Clothing Establishment; Belden & Co.’s Hat Store; Hernandez’s Segar Shop; Peter &■ Jaugstter’s Tailoring Establishment; Baird Merchant Tailor’s Store; M. D. Barnes’ Jew elry Store; C. A. Ells’ Provision Store; Washington Hall Building; Boardman’s Book Store; Goodman's Dry Goods Store; Mrs. Audouin’s Millinery ; Agency of Marine Bank of Savannah*; Agency of Mechanics Bank of Augusta; Offices of Drs. Battle, Pye and Mat- tcauer; Johu Rutherford’s Law Office, and several other small buildings. Most of these houses were partly insured. Wc have not yet ascertained the entire loss. Some of the occupants sustained heavy losses and inconvenience from moving, &c. This is one of the largest and most destructive con flagrations that Macon has been visited with for many years. portant issues of the campaign. It is fast be coming a “one-sided thing” in this part of the country. Hon. J. C. Breckenridge has been compelled to give up public speaking, it is stated on ac count of ill health. He has returned home. lion. IIoxvcll Cobb of Georgia. The Philadelphia Peunsylvauiau, of lGtli inst says: True to his promise, this eloquent son of Georgia reached this city yesterday morning, and may he found at the Merchant’s Hotel. He spoke last evening at tho corner of Twen tieth and Walnut streets, and will speak at Indcpudecnce Square on Wednesday; at Kimb- crville, Chester county, on Thursday ; at West Chester, on Friday of this week—re turning in time, «3 we hope, to address the Democracy at some other points. Gov. Cobb, is in fine health and spirits, and will be warm- ly welcomed wherever he goes. A correspondent of the New York Day Book in goods, and all suffered more or less damage sa ^, : . f t,„ , ■ b The prospects for Buchanan and Breckin ridge are improving in Michigan. We now feel as though wc were out of the woods, and can safely calculate upon carrying the State this fall. It is stated that Mr. Breckinridge really made a proposition to Mr. Buchanan at the Wheatland, yesterday, on the subject of his itbdrawal. The plan is to get Mr. Douelson also to withdraw, and unite the Democratic and American tickets in the persons of Fill more and Breckinridge. Such a ticket Mr, Breckinridge thinks will be likely to succeed against Fremont and Dayton. What is to be done about the two platforms does not appear. Nor have we learned what response Mr. Bu chanan made to the proposition. Notwithstanding we are aware of the Journ al Si Messenger’s predilection for one-sided statements, we nevertheless appeal to it to do a simple act of justice by copying the follow ing paragraph from the Pennsylvanian, a pa per which is in all respects perfectly reliable. It disposes of this unquallified lie and its un principled author in a very summary manner : We copy the above paragraph from the Phil adelphia Bulletin of last evening. The editor of that paper is a member of the Christian Church and day after to-morrow will once more bend his knee at the altar of God, with the profound self-conviction that in pub lishing this paragraph he forged and uttered a deliberate, unqualified, wholesale lie- It will be seen that it is a clear and straight ont statement which renders the guilt of the knave who fabricated it all the more darning. The oath of poor Uncle Toby which broke from him in regard to the dying soldier was wc arc told wiped out by tho tear of the angel who recorded it, but a lie like this so cold blooded and malignant, will stick to tho hypo crite who made it to the last day of his life. We believe our city contemporary who help ed to circulate tho above contemptible fabrica tion, is not only a “member” but a minister of the “ Christian Church.” Enough said. The Klcthodist Episcopal Church, SOUTH. The Western Christian Advocate gives the following summary of Southern Methodism:— Southern Methodism has six bishops—the Rev. Messrs. Soule, Andrew, Paine,JPierce, Carley, and Ka7anaugh.—Two have died since its or ganization—Drs. Capers and Bascom. They nave to attend twenty-two annual conferences, besides the Pacific, embracing an imensc re gion, from Virginia to Texas, and the Indian Territory. Some of these bodies aro very large. In South Carolina there are over 45,- 000 colored members ; in Georgia more than 20,000. In Alabama nearly 20,000, cct. Whole uumber of traveling preachers, 4,924 ; superannuated, 150; local, 4,350; white mem bers, 428,511; colored, 104,584; Indians, 3,- 757; total, 003,303. The increase last year was over 23,000. The-S ou ^ lern Methodist Church now numbers more than 300 missions domestic and foreign, 270 missionaries, 70,000 mission members, with 25,000 pupils in tho mission schools. There arc missions among the people of color; the German population at the South; the Indian tribe?; in China and California, (now the Pacific Conference.) The Society has been in existence since 18-15, and from $68,000, its annual receipts have readi ed nearly $170,000. Southern Methodism has made rapid advances in its educational efforts, having not less than 8.000 students in its num erous colleges and academics. In 1845 its Sunday School Society was formed. Now there are over 2.000 schools, nearly 93,000 scholars, 14,0(M> teachers, and 17,000 volumes in the libraries. Five thousand dollars have been collected for the Tract cause. FiltaMre and Doniioisoji lYoiuiiiat- bd: Baltimore, Sept. 10.—The Whig Conven tion ifc-day unanimously nominated Fillmore and Donnelson by acclamation, and passed a resolution recommending them to the support oft§fWl*»«f the Union. Perfect harmony prisSjdlcdrBates. of Missouri, was President Convention. Grand speeches, platform is the (Continuation of Su- iaey of the laws. Editorial Correspondence of the Georgia Telegraph. NEW YORK, 17th Sept. 1856. jltr. Telegraph : I was in New Jersey yes terday, and in conversation with several gen tlemen who, from the drift of their talk, I pre sume will vote for Fremont, found that they were willing to concede that State to be very donbtful. * The Buchanan men count upon it with certainty. I saw the other day,'a gentle man from the interior of Pennsylvania, who from his high position and character must be as well posted as any man there, ne says wc need feel no anxiety about the old Keystone. She will go for Buchanan by twenty thousand. From Illinois I saw a gentleman today’, and he says we are sure of that State beyond a doubt, and that nearly all the Fillmore men of Illinois of whom, by the way, he was one, will concentrate their votes upon Mr. Buchanan. The Maine election, however, has inspired the Fremont party with a swelling confidence, and they are already beginning to lay out an administrative programme. I stumbled upon a Fremont fugleman, the other day, who gra ciously informed me that it was in contempla tion to run a Fremont Electoral ticket in Georgia, as the Colonel had “a great many friends in that State.” “Ah 7” “Yes, and how will it run in your judgment?” “I answer that question, Yankee fashion, by asking an other—“how would an electoral ticket’headed no more non-slaveholding territory—no more non-slaveliolding States run .in New York1" Why, not at all!” “Then, how could you expect a ticket for no more Slave States or territory in Georgia. We believe 'our social organization to be as good and as Constitu tional as yours, and are just as unwilling to put it under the ban of political proscription. 1 Thereupon followed a talk upon the ques tions in issue, and the probable result ofFre mont’s election, should it happen. The fugle man was profuse in professions with regard to the very conciliatory policy “we” intend to pursue towards the South. He promised Georgia one of tbe most important Cabinet appointments under the new administration and thought the name of the appointee would astonish me were I permitted to hear it. thought as much, for myself aud the gentle men in question, whoever it might be. I saw Fremont, the other day—a dark com plexioned, swarthy man of 43—though some seven years younger in appearance. I should say he is about fire feet eight in height, and weighs 140. His forhead is low, but broad— eyes deep set and very close together—nose (his best feature) long and straight—and no thing, either in face or manner, to found a fa vorable opinion upon, in respect either to character or talents. An inferior, or at least ordinary looking man—such an one as, among a thousand strangers, would be about the last designated as a candidate for the Presidency The luxuriant, brigand development of hair and whiskers which delight the Jessie Clubs in his pictures, are minus in the original, and far from being abundant. Ilis beard strag gles thinly over a considerable surface and his black hair uniquely parted in the middle is manifestly beginning to assume the same con sideration. J. C From the Federal Union, Sept. 1C. Col. Flournoy’s Letter. We cheerfully comply with the request of Col. Flournoy, contained in the note below Sandkrsvillk, Sept. 10. 1856. Gentlemen: Yon will oblige me by giving the following communication an early insertion iu your paper. Respectfully yours, R. W. Flournoy, To the Public. After an absence of a month from the State, I was mortified on returning home to find any- doubt expressed in any quarter a3 to my polit ical position. I am consoled, however, in sup posing, that whoever has, for a moment, doubt ed where I stood, must have possessed a very limited knowledge of my character, and none whatever of my feelings I did not suppose my position was a matter of any consequence, but as it seems to have been of sufficient im portance to be misrepresented, it is at least due to myself that 1 should distinctly state what it is. There were other gentemen whom I prefer red to Mr. Buchanan, and whom I should have been pleased to see nominated in stead of him self, not because 1 doubted the soundness of Mr. Buchanan, hut because he is rather too conservative, or in other words, he is not qnite fast enough for me. But after his nomination, I became perfectly satisfied, as I should have been satisfied with any man nominated by a national convention of the Democratic party; unless by any possibility that nomination had been conferred upon either Mr. Van Buren or Mr. Fillmore, then I should not have support ed either of them. So far as Mr. Fillmore is concerned, he is tiie last man on earth I would support for any office; in fact there are no combination of cir cumstances that could possibly arise that could induce me to give him my support. In the first place, I do not consider him sounder up on the slavery question than Mr. Fremont; and in the second place, he has the blood of some fifty American cittizens upon his hands, which not all the water that flows down the Mississippi for a thousand years could wash a- way. His friends are ever boasting that he has been tried; ’tis true ho has been tried, and came so far short of doing his duty under his oath,that I place him lower than any man now living. So far from demanding any satisfac tion from the Spanish Government for the vio lation of an existing treaty which guaranteed to every American citizen a fair trial when charged with a capital offence, he did not even demand an explanation of the barbarous mur der of Crittenden and his unfortunate followers; but did' humilate this government by requir ing that the flag of Spain should be saluted inNew Orleans. Upon this charge I challenge any respectable friend of Mr. Fillmore iu Georgia to defend his conduct; and I hereby pledge myself to meet such friend any where m open and fair dtscussiou. At no period of my life have I been so well satisfied with the correctness of the great prin ciples of the Democratic party, nor of the im portance of their success to the welfare and lappiness of the peoplo of this country. At no time has it presented so imposing a posi tion, nor one that more justly claims the ad miration aud support cf every man at tho South; and if I have not been as active in the contest as I have sometimes been, it is simply because I did not conceive it to be necessary. But to-day I feel that it is to the Democratic party alone, we can look for the preservation of tho Union, and the rights of the South un der the Constitution. I desire and roqucst the Central Georgian to give this lottcr a place in its columns, R. W. Elournot. The U. S. Army in Kansas When the Freesoilers in Kansas, committed their first serious depredations and captured Pates’ command, and the “ border ruffians' organized a force to bestow upon these rascals the punishment they deserved, Col. Sumner with his United States troops intefered to pre serve t'nc peace, but the effect was to protect the assasins in their work of blood and pillage. Yhe Pro-slavery men were the law and order men and must obey Col. Sunnier, but the crimes had been committed, the blows had been stricken, and for the sake of law and or der the guilty must go unpunished, and still remain good citizens of the territory. Thus ends the first lesson. Col. Sumner from some cause is removed and Gen. Persifer Smith given the command. Affairs in Kansas were now to be wisely and successfully managed. Gen. Smith was from the South, and at least would not be prevent ed by sympathy for the Freesoilers from doing his duty in protecting the law and order peo pie of die territory. Let us see how he has discharged that duty so far. Jim Lane had been for months in the suberbs of Chicago, and other non-Slr.ve holding places raising an army of desperadoes for the avowed purpose of blot ting out the pro-slavery party in Kansas. His acts and objects were notorious throughout the whole Union, and were well known to Gen. Smith. It was also well known that he had succeeded in raising his army and was march ing the long and difficult route through Iowa and Nebraska. He.was permitted to enter the heart of the territory with all his men, arms hand, without the slightest obstacle offered by Gen. Smith’s command. As these events were transpiring the trial of the free State prisoners for various crimes was about to begin at Lc- compton, and it was well ascertained to be Lane’s first purpose to release them from ar rest, and set them at full liberty. His force every on-e knew not to be less than five hun dred men well armed and disciplined, and to meet all contingencies that might result from such circumstance, Gen. Smith dispatches an overwhelming force offifty dragoons to execute the laws at all hazards. The army of Lane committed their murders and robberies all around and in musket shot of Lecompton, and it is said were only prevented from a success ful attack on that place by a heavy rain.— The people of that place are driven off. The prisoners are not tried—are now on bail for treason, equivalent to an absolute discharge and the laws are not executed in spite of Gen Smith’s very extraordinary precaution in or dering fifty men to put to flight five hundred. And thus ends the second lesson. The true fathers of the territory, and their friends on the border in Missouri rally to pun isli these scoundrels as they justly deserve. They raise an efficient force and enter the field determined to capture Lane and break up his Abolition den at Lawrence. But Gov. Garey reaches the territory and “ commands all armed men to disband.” Of course the law and order men must obey—on the other hand orders from the Government are also issued to Gen. Smith commanding him secure to him all the militia necessary to main tain order and suppress the insurrection and that no' military operations shall be carried on in Kansas otherwise than under his instructions.” The orders also narrate that the “hostile at tacks” of the invasion through Nebraska seem to have stimulated to unlawful acts of the same character parties on the border of Missou ri” aud Gov. CJeury is expected “to maintain the public peace, and bring punishment upon all acts of violence aud disorder by whomso ever the same may be perpetrated.” The ab olitionists will be too smart and hypocritical altogether to run the risk of a fight against the U. S. troops sustained by the Kansas militia. They will pretend to respect the command— may give up a few unimportant men as pri soners, and will run off or conceal Lane. Thus the law will be executed—thus the horrible crimes committed will be punished and the Freesoilers will remain to vote at the election, and make night attacks on the peaceful citizens. And such (we fear) will be the end of the third lesson. The army in Kansas then in view of the ob ject it proposes to accomplish, is a veritable humbug and acts as a cover and protection to crime and rebellion. The people of tho terri tory have never required the United States troops to enforce their laws. They have al ways been fully able to do this, and had they been permitted at the time Col. Sumner inter fered, quiet would now pervade the territory. Peace will never be restored until the Aboli tionist are “ paid in their own coin”—one good whipping will settle the whole controversy, and it will never be done unless the citizens are let alone. When nothiug will do a man, or set of men but a fight, there is no recourse but to accommodate them. It might be inferred from this, that we attach blame to the Administration, bat we do not. We believe the President to bc sincere in his desire to give full protection to the laws and powers that he” in Kansas. It is an error arising from the belief that nothing short of the United States army in Kansas could pre vent serious and permanent civil war. And then the views of the Administration have not been executed with any discrimination, or demonstration of the necessary responsibility, as yet, by either Sumner or Smith. How long will ?uch a state.of tilings continue? Rfriin. ^ and Fremont Ticket in Vir; The Black Republicans at the North the Knownothings at the South are both ^ culnting a statement that there is actml^' Fremont ticket in Virginia. Both parti,- ’'•* culate this story for flic same end, nnineh T injure Mr. Buchanan’s prospects in that St!° —thus furnishing another instance of reJnjf able unanimity between Northern aboliti on : ' and Southern “Americans.” But the troth •** there is no Fremont ticket in Hcginia. Tv report to that effect meets with an emphaH* and indignant denial in the Washington U ^ and other respectable papers. It is a f 0I1 , ^ bel upon tho fair feme of the Old Domi* •' and her undying fidelity to Southern ins^ tions. It is a gross slander upon the uJj' State which has ever been foremost in rc ^ diating all narrow-minded sectional i Wls ^ State which has never had the least sympath* with abolitionism, and whose patriotic s ' under the lead of the gallant Wise, were first to give the mortal blow to that bi„ 0 u political organization, ycleped the “ America Order.” ts>® oaf iaefl jn» d latii imp and for it! job, »ibl pm* »o* The Richmond Enquiier says : sla' gl‘I no’ tin iy< of * we in»! sou Jcffl a • . , , . ^ le National } eve American was certainly tne first to 80ei~* ., Fremont Ticket for this State, and to nuhlf ? a list of Electors for the Black Republic^ con politicians, who being extremely anidous to ! r ? divest Fremont of his exclusively The Fremont Electoral Ticket in Vi re j ■ of which we hear so much in the Ncrth^’ papers, was proposed and nominated bv^ Fillmore organ in this city—whether in asp - * u«t . . , , ? s t“ ivel y sectional , - character, were only glad of the opportunity tbe to deceive the people of the North with the Bfl idea that he is seriously supported in ViHc : So the American’s “ Electoral Ticket for°FrV °' * mont iu Virginia” was paraded with ciulta- tion in the Black Republican papers. But the thing did not end here. The Fillmore peo- pie in this State, by whom the Fremont tick et was originally nominated ostensibly as a joke accept the fiction on the authority of the Black Republican papers, and re-publL-h it as a grave reality! The invention travels North, is endorsed by the Fremont press. £ sent back and again issued here as genuine currency 1 Now, this may bc intended as a capital jest but it has a very ugly look, a man was indicted of forgery for “ playfully plagiarizing” another person’s signature. ’ There is no Fremont ticket in this State, and there will be none. The gentlemen of whose names such unwarrantable use is made, will no doubt indemnify themselves for the in jury. The authors of the libel are not secure from punishment perhaps as they flattered Isiid themselves.—Richmond Enquirer. ,ch» As the Journal & Messenger, in its last b- sue, published the “ Fremont Ticket in Vir ginia” with editorial comments, perhaps it will liave the manlines to copy the Enquirer’s re pudiation of the atrocious slander. IVLat say you neighbor—will you do it ? be the edu wit m»l will esti Em I tea r»b doe u eho abo otb i [For the Georgia Telegraph | Light! Light!! Light!!! Last week we called upon the Editor of tie Journal & Messenger for “ light” upon several questions propounded to him. He replies in a way which only serves to “render darkness visible.” His answer consists of just six lines and a half, and is “ as clear as mud—as bril liant as a starless sky.” "We have submitted this delectable morccau to those of our friends who are most skilled in deciphering hieroglyph ics, and none of them can “ make sense’’ of it. The Editor of the Messenger ought certainly to be allowed an extra salary for translating his own writing, for nobody else can do it, not even those who have mastered Horace and Homer. Is it that he is so dreadfully opposed to “ agitation” in any shape or form, that far fear of committing himself in any way, he pur posely writes, like tho oracles of old, in ambi guous language; or is it that he “ loves dark ness better than light because his deeds are evil ?” Does he “ hide his light under a bush- or does he go upon the principle of luou non lucendo J Again, in tbe name of tbe public we call upon him for “light” on tbe queries contained in our last communication, or Heaven’s sake let us have “ light.” LUX. bar gwi An Eat nia con fun req latl tbe 1 *ho the tbe to I anc 1 Soi It i <*« fen not inn in (i Iasi t ep in 1 fed ty of i the A Card. At a meeting of Young America Fire Com pany No. 3, held this morning, (22d inst.) at their Engine House, the following resolutions- were unanimously adopted: Resolved, That the thanks of this Company be returned to Messrs. Logan & Meara of the Lanier House, for the bountiful supply of re freshments furnished tbe members of this Com pany this morning after,the file on Mulberry street. Resolved, That these ieaMatioi<s be pub lished in the papers of this’ city. J. G. VANVALKENBURG: Chair'n. Chas. W. Ells, Scc’ry. £ Macon, Sept. 22, 1856. ■ Ohio. The Cleveland Plaindealer says : “ The tide is setting against the disunionisfi mendous fury. They have had their yell, fooled away their Kansas funds,fired off a few guns, and now their fervor dies. In one township in wood county, contain ing 632 voters, where there were only 31 dem ocratic votes last fall, there are now but 33op position vot s. “ In Toledo 480 Fillmore men are enrolled in one club. “ Clyde, one year ago, had 3 democratic votes. It has now 57 votes for Old Buck- So we go.” am La Yo Coronation of tlic Russian Ein- PEiicm. The preparations for the Emperor of Rqs- sia’a Coronation are on a grand scale. There is to be n review of 300,000 men on tho Plains where Napoleon mustered his army ere ho en tered Moscow in 1812. A great dinner is to be given the poor, which will be attended by the Czar and his wife, and the Kremlin will bc illuminated. The Suoth for Buchanan.—The New York Tribune concedes that every State south of.tltt Cbesapeak Bay will go for Buehanan. Fremont in England. Harriet Martincau lias come out for Fre mont, because she understands that lie favors free lo?e anil woman’s rights. She has writ ten a pamphlet, in which she lias told the En glish people all about Fremont. If the Britishers could only vote in this country, how easy Mr. Fremont would be elected! But, as they can’t, there is no hope for him .—Springfield Argus. The Freedom of Election Attempt- ED TO BE VIOLATED- We are not surprised at what is here stated the Pittsburg Post. Churches have been desecrated, religious associations perverted, bribery resorted to, men recruited and march ed to a distant Territory, by the black repub licans, to shed the blood of American citizens —and all this for the purpose of affecting the votes of the people in the presidential election; and this new exercise of power in Pittsburg of the rich over the poor docs not astonish nof alarm us. In the end it will react against our enemies: Intimidation—A system of intimidation is now in full force by the nigger-lovers. Labor ing men are threatened with discharge from their employment if they express their prefer ence for “ Pennsylvania’s favorite son,” anil in one instance several men have been dis charged for attending the democratic mass meeting. We will give names in a day or two. White men arc thus to be made slaves, while the negroes are to ho set free. Tho rogues prate of “free speech,” yet put forth their puny efforts to crush out “free thought.” Will the working men endure it ? They are as free as their employers if thev will only calmly assert their right to think for them selves.— Washington Union. “ Scott leads the Column.”—The Ver mont Patriot, of Sept. 12th, says : “ Gen. Scott has declared that he cannot support Fre mont, and is not prepared to go for Fillmore. The old hero will probably go for Buehanan and the party that ‘carries the flag and keeps step to the music of the Union.’ ” ap- Tlic Woolly Horse us lie now peaks. His “Maine” elongated very much, whilst the New Yorkers and Pennsylvanians have nulled all the hair from his tail—leaving mere ly a dry bone hanging straight down. 1 ete ck In several of the Northern States, says the de aa Mississippi Sunny South the friends ofFill- rnore and Fremont have gone into a regular coalition. Since the fusion a contemporary suggests that the ticket which flaunts at the editorial head of the Know Nothings papers should read thus: for president: COL. JOHN MILLARD FILLMONT, Of New Carolina. ba tlx an the pm FOR vice president: ANDREW JACKSON DAYTON, Of Tenne Jersey. I t*l ka Estimate In Ohio of the President- AL ELECTION. The Cincinnati Enquirer makes an estimate of the vote of Ohio in the coming election.— Mr. Fillmore, it says, must receive not le® than 60,000 votes, and good judges place it a higher figure. Assuming this to be true, and the vote to be as full as in 1852— Fremont will receive 121,000 Fillmoro...................... 60,000 Bucha nan ................. .. .103,000 La •1 o*l lr Total 350,000 The only doubtful figure in this calculation appears to us to he the vote for Fillmore. his strength is not entirely absorbed in tij® more bitter fanaticism of Fremontism—imk'--’ there is a coalition or absorption like this" Buchanan will carry Ohio.—Union. Fremont Born in France. The Boston Bee. a Hack-republican pJP®*’ on the 22d of April last contained the follow ' “Fremont.—Col. J. C. Fremont was hot* in FRANCE. January, 1813. His father an-emigrant from France, and Ids mother a live of Uirginia.” If this is true, Fremont is not eligible- * 11 constitution requires that the President shall be a native-born citizen. But all admit t his father was a Frenchman, and there* 0 *’ every Hindoo who votes for him will viol* that awful oath.”