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Oshkosh Courier, The (Newspaper) - August 10, 1860, Oshkosh, Wisconsin Attorneyi and Coanael- oaB. r.Ti'. nmrev. I. ABELL, Artoraev at taw, and Oeneral Land and Colleetlne; Afene. Owinaunt Laode eeleetetl nnd located on far or able terns. Oihkoah, Wl.ccn- jeM son of lllf h, Oakkoah, Wla. i t, BANlBIi TYLER Mil, Attoroeje and daunael- Ion at taw, Cammlntonera of Oeeda for Maine, and Maauuhuwtte. OBee in New Block, O.h- kMb, Wli. BIKIVI. TYtza B. rrtaa. MUrx J. W. (iwp doon Boota, and. haa a aunrtmrnt Oooda, Bioitty eaWOK whleli li a choice KM-Owraat, to lie )niu atUntioD. Culton work and lo order. lf-3H rightl" aTTxrORD, Altornny and OannMtlor at Law: la Oiakoli, WiMon- dB. tt-3tl McK wed fancy Dry Ladlea aad Chlldnna Shnei, ete., Heir-Mock, weal tide Ferry it, adiM and In Kooki, Papm, tta. ttftany, Blank Bftokn, Wall car. WMhimton and Ifwry C. IK. BK, of Ibe KlTM, Hub- Block, up tf-3M Ood bleat who Ozll InTrotwl 1" 80 Sanebo Panaa aald, and so 1: And buukUai, al.o, tbat didn't k.tj i Jllagrwt dlaeorerr to blaaaaU) w liy To make It a> lucky fnllow ml-1 .A eloav nonopol; bjr jgataot tba nan Who flrat InTanttd t nd with the laik to Obeerree lomw aolecnu. aeatlnautal Maxima Ilk. time are Terr cheaplj But Bake a foot or fowlr Frajr, JuH Inquire about tUL And vbetber lacka aijr bed at all I, c Congress who diMented from it Yanoey and others the time ror'hoant folke to le In the nornlnc, If 1 reaaoo rlgb And he wbq cannot keep bla predou le In the If 1 reaaon rlghl; nd he wbo cannot keep bla precloui head 'tiattrly Itabt, Manufcateirer ami deaiar In Cln- lleli i MeCourl't Sew Illoek, weet side Ferry ee. and at Law, Olbkoeh, will practice in the County. rdreult, aad SuDremeCourtjt, and attention tef collecting debla, diawin( deodi, wllli, mortgagci, con lf-870 UJ. aoyilXOM, Attorney at Law, Oihkonh, Via. eonaln.' tf-272 miff HANCOCK. Attorney at law C'onrt Com niaiSonrr -Otlce In Bloek, welt wde ferry atreet, Oibkoab, Wia. tf-dOO JOH.il A. Attorney ami Conneelorat Wi> umee on the eatt >ide of ferry Street, between Oeapp and Otter It. Taxi 3 paid In Yanahara and'WnupiKa eoantlee ,192 WAaHlrfetON Ferry and Merritt -.Th'ln [louae la new, autl fltted up In good style for the comfort .and aeconv madatlnmofltaiiweeta PMaenitera and Bayjf. bo Uouio free of ebartte. And.eo enjoy hie fort; mornlny wfnke li to kMTery; or I ThontBaon, who long about the uld It waaa glorloue tfilnf toru< hi But tbea he l 8. JTlrlpp...................... 150 ATfo, e-mail ctuimn, amounting to tfy The abpTe.amounta hare Tor at. thin. Uurhig tha pant! Tour yeara.. "Those Uealrlng Intturnnra. anould'eall at tlila'Office. C1HUNCEY II BRUSH, Agent, 3M-T OBci- in Hay Building. NORTH AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE CO. HARTFORD, CONN. Cash Capital Surp. 0. Prn't. ...A. If. IlAsriMas, Ste'y. H. BTIUJSII, Agent. In Haj Clark'i Block, (404) Olhllolb, Splendid Strawbenies. HOOK Terv prodnetlTe: large, heanlirul, and arVXKQCALltD QUALITY. WUewit'e) AltHiiiy Kxceedlngljr productive; VINB 1MMKMSB 8MB- aplendld appearance, and MffllJIuwr. Prranthlejl Verjf haadione, product- ive, hardy, and fatftt Jtnvor. Early THE KABUKST; prod tire and naBrnt. Aeltli iDtpoimihle to ftccure' all''the cf moat popular fruit in one rarftry, we oOVr the nboTe ae eouipriling, in live 9Orta, the Tarloua'poihta We acaln oonAdentlr XXCOMXIHII IIOOKKH, ai .few toe, beat for famil> tort in tu bo combining a DUDbri of aaj othvr Tavlety. ll of the above have perfect (Invert, and will nrexluee excellent IT planted alnyly or together 4EaT" Order directly from the Nuraertei, to be sure ot the JLIIMIIII. "the Hooker" originated on our he forwartlcd by Money at our rlik Patcaa: (eeeurely paettcil t of 300 iwwefekcb eatietr..................... T.SC at tke H. K. HOOK Kit Xofeatrr, If. Y. Gov. loote, of KunMippi on the Stump for Speech at [Special Report for the New Tork Herald.] August 1, 1860. Ex-Senator, Henry S. Foote, of Mississip- pi, who has been spending some wicks at tho Springs, was invited yesterday to address the Young Men's Democratic State Convention, in stssioii here. He accepted the invitation, and spoke last evening at Metrupolitean Hall to as lurge an audience us could squeeze itsulf into the not very spacious room. Bis appear ance on the platform was greeted with entliu- sinstic demonstrations. Hcexprcssed himself delighted at the enthusiasm prevalent in the convention, and throughout the Empire State at this oi-iticnl moment in the country's histo- ry in behalf of Douglas nnd Douglas and the Douglas and poli ttcal reform. Ho pray- ed that that feeling might prevail still more widely, might grow stronger and stronger, and energize every man in the republic, until in November next, such a majority would be rendered in favor of the fundamental princi- ples of civil liberty ns would forever silence the eavulers of the day and put down were three important objects to be ac- complished in this grenl the of the principle of non-interven- tion; second, the cleansing away of all exist- ing corruptions in office, unj tho reformation of certain evil usages of most deleterious influ- ence at the present day; and third, the saving of the Union itself from the danger thtit me- naced it. The principle of non-intervention has been so often of lute, and f-o nbly, especially by their own distinguished candidate for the Presidency, that it would be a wearisome and unprofitable tusk for him to underUtku to discuss it here. There are am- ny who undertook to assert that this doctrine of non-intervention a new fnngltid doc- trine. How dared any man to say BO? Pro idle, worse than absurd, was it 4a assert so. It M as old as the principle of libeity itself in this land of freudom. It was embodied in tbe faith ol their colonial ances- tors. It wa; a radical pi inciplc of the old re- publican party. One of the most illustrious statesmen that Virginia ever Taylor, of apolitical work which he published early in this century, asserted this principle, and unfolded it fully, without any opposition from any quarter. And n ho was John Taylor, of Caroline? In tho Old Dominion that question would be answered by evory schoolboy of ten years of age. They had all heard of the celebrated resolutions of 1798, and certain iactionists, shallow and uri- substuntial as they mischievous, of the sunny South, uttered habitual praises of these nnble resolutions, which he ventured to say, these gentlemen bad either never read, or had never been able to comprehend. Either that, or else Mr. Madison was a fool, for Mr. MaJi- son had years ago, in a letter to Mr. Everett, asserted that there resolutions were not iu- lendm) to embody the accursed doctrines of n H fl-a ion, or the infernal 'doctrine of seces- were they intended to refer, ever so remotely, to such evil and diabolical projects. Mr. Madison was the author of these resolutions, but it was John Taylor, of Caroline, who offered them for adoption in the Virginia Legislature; and this same John Taylor asserted, boldly, clear- ly, eloquently, and irresistibly, the great principle of non-intervention in his work, en- titled "Constructions Construed and Consti- tutions Vindicated." He would recommend them ''But- the Dern'ocriwy' did not despair of their good cause. They embodied that very doctrine in ibe compro- mise measures of 1850, with the consent of Clay, Webster, and other, of die leading statmmen of that thy." They ;In accordance -with' the 'recommendation of Mr. Fillmore, were 'offereJ in both houses'of Congress, deolaririg' that these 'oom'- promise measures constituted a final cettlc- ment. Thus the principle of non-interven- tion was adopted in the democratic creed hi 1852, and in the whig creed in 1892, and was accepted by all Americans, 'with tbe excep- tion of a few wretched abolition ists in the North, ami n few equally wretched ists in the South. It WM therefore, an 'an- cient doctrine, and no man could honestly gainsay it.1 PRACTICAL NON-INTKBVENTION. Of what injury bad it been to any man to assert that any portion of the American peo- ple should br> allowed, to some extent, the power of self-government f Some people could not understand the wisdom of taking the question out of bidls of Congress, and thus converting- Cngresc into a truly National body, which would, attend practically and wisely to the general business: of, the nation, instead of being a fountain of mischief, of discontent, of discord, now flowing, and which must continue to flow, so long ns that The blnck republicans would1 bare been, a'majority of tlii people at this time under the dunti_____ tbe Congreei of the.United State j, and greas would have been tbe meat writable -Hs potiim that .the world fjrji' AI molt emphatically assert' the; grew to eulmit- or reject take now to assert that tbe people ritorfes have no right woateter in their WiiOaiionT they tj the plain first principles oh which meat irCcnffrtti _ 7. to ezeraice power; of admitting there would ban- been a majority ot pie ilavec to an tnoniinnte that deepotUm wonld dated Itntf repablioan. t. vtv e A CLASSICAL COMriattM ,V Long before now then wouW "hare 'been a raorrgHndirtg tbanithat which Bocbanan is now atteaptiag to __________ dttpotisra much more grinding tha i MST would- be Ttbenua has been abb to Mr, Buchanan, be continued, is BKUW like Tieerias in bis relations than any man-1 e er lieiniof in the pagsaiot' history. 1 nave grant respect however, for for the intdtootual rmratter of Tiberius, and should be very sorry to attijbote Mr. Buchanan a of .T-ibrfius' uitet- to Mr. Buchanan a tithe of .T-ibrfius' intel- lect. (Laughter.) Tiberius was a comman- der of armies in his day, mul is to have been a-man of personal oourcige; I would not attribute that chnrncteristicJeitnJBr; ___ tre; to Mr. Buchanan, .who cowered nort bauly 'rtjevble Congwes, 'or 01 made a striking ateument FM11T FRUIT TREES! Tir. ueTer for Bale, a eholee collection of Frvlt at Orjsnsnwnlnt fleaee, Daftlhu, BMOU, Buddlajout 1'lanU Tree, to feet. i (Van, S-iaudard and Dw.lrf riutol. Quln- flraue Oocue'bcrriea, Uurranta, Straw- r Wrrtea, Pieplant, STOCK. toeamnp. 1 yr oM, (aeleeted) 1OOO
'creator Johnionswould be ,not care he he-did not "care which wWJfcfb'e elected J v' -i WITH ILXCIIOKS; severely on the- 'interference of with the Illi- noia election, and arnu'sing anecdote of an interview which he 'had nbout thnt withi Mr. in- 'the! Ottvngo Bonaet .im He held that .tho House of Repre- Cpr, his should i im prop per Buchanan use' of the J i-. v> tlltV JJUIJI1C money'and official patronage, 'and thai the Senate should expel liim fronV tbe office. 1m conclusion, he encouraged them to work, to- gether in trying to cleanse the Augean stable, and to chase from their position of- ncv holders of high and low degree. Vociferous cheers were-given for Mr Foote as'he and the members of the con vention formed in his hotel. 'line and eecortod him, to wishes ot.the people, but each is against mgft to The you that slavery must beitrerented forever, and everywhere in the territories. .And the nullification party tell you. that slavery must be maintained every- where and forever the, territories. Both would matter without any reference w hauler wishes of the people. Ror, if the people dq not want slavery, they would pretentite existence by means of unfriendly legislation they .need not have it, and inter- vention to'keep them from having it Uentirely On the other South-' ern proposes to crowd slavery where the people will not hnAe it; for if they do assuredly no .Congressional legislation is re- qufred to them., So both are seeking to fasten people-of the torif- tories.a sjbtem of laws which is unnecessary, and which they do wantf, There is no differeni% in this respect between the Norji- party and the. Southern -1- those itie .instituttont, including that of. slavery, in their own that the people should declare for what they wanted. Mr. Breckenridge .pledg- ed himself to the came principle iu his _ f both in- favor 'of ;nower ,which is foreign to the object of its creation; an d in this regiird, the principles of Both are subversive of the constitution. The one would muster ail the "prejudices of the war of pride upon too habits and institutions; of the South., The otlier -would ,rally southern pride anil prejudice under a Southern banner, and wield the whole power ofrthe'govertament against the interests of the North. either band, the issue presented, you find is that of a SPEECH Of Senator Dottglaj at Jnly 25, I860 MR. MATOB FKi.toV CITIZENS or Senate, in accordance with tlint if South Carolina did nut BO lor ion in 1850, he wo ulft resign within ten-days. South Carolina did not go for seee the ten days passed away, Khett regignWl and' bad been in retirement ever since, till he saw tber chance now of ploying the trail or again. In 1850 the Rhcttitex and others tolled of se- cession in almost the same languaee in' wbioh Keitt tbat brilliant young jeritreinan, tbat most interesting mans of fox, Ire an 1 sulphur who lately sent forth 1 is billet- doux to the country talks now. Snuth Car- olina and Georgia and other 'Stater declared then t hut they wouH go oat of fbe Union on account of the compromise enact nenlr of 1850; bnt the patriots throughout be try, whio; and democrat, were to to unite in establishing the Union rarly, DJ means of which the Union was' thin saved from 'destruction. DOUGLAS AND BIS PlmSXCDTCM. Passing on to- the questions of d in the North, ho alluded to the" moeratic victories of 1856, and declarwi that tetuoorabi) would still have been triuniphaht in every State in the North, if Mr. Buchanan had been trne to his trust. And, DOW, bnt for one gallant, upright, fearless, immortal statesman, with all the heroism of Jt-ctooii In his bosom, still holding up tbe old i on-inter- vention flag of the dentueratir part in tint Senate of tbe United d, mocratic party in tbe North would have bee n utterly and they wonld have BiA'ne national denooratie nominalinti to There no one so well filteif to r redeem 'the partj, to vinaicaie iU, p and to oppose the host of eomtpiraiors combinot for his7 deatroettop, aJet the Presidential tyraDtfuoetofi.ee, anri disgnuwd hlin: He met thtrJeft fflrWlm Ibe the HtMisiB, and the TROY AND, OLD RENSSXLASK: Thia magni- ficent reception from you, on my arrival in the native city of my father, and of my grarul- fathen, tills my henrt with joy and creates feelings which I cannot adequately express to you in words.' In this county, for more than one, hundred years, my ancestors duolt, and I have perhaps a larger number of relatives within its limits than in thorn 'of any other county- in' the world. Therefore 1 greet ydu as friends, who, withoutdistinction of party, have come out to give me welcome. I am glad to meet this vnst auiiience vast in mim- becs and vigorous in its enthusiasm. And 1 am glad to learn, as I do from the remarks of your Mayor, that you have come here to en- dorse those principles- which.it haa been -the labor of my political life tu defend. The 'tones of his speech are highly gratifying to me. Fur thrre oanbe no reward taapublia man so grateful, after, the approval of his own1 con- soience, an the approbitfon of his frflow citi- zens whom it is his effort to serve. It was true, M was said by 'your Mayor in, the course of his remarks, that my first speech in the council hallo of this nation, was made in vin- dication of the old- hero' of New 'Orleans, for the performance of tmit rlobteactby which he saved hb country from-tho approach of the in- vader. I fat it raj, duty well as my pleas- ure, to defend that oW hero from the assaults which had been heaped upon him in conse- quence of that act, and to do what I onuld do, to procure him relief from- tbe penalties of a sentence pronounced on' acoonnt of 'its per- formance. And IrwilLsay now, that no act- of my life haa given roe [mom pleasure, or left behind it a siticerer gratification. My only, regrefnow'is, in these days of turmoil, of dan-' ger, when the of rain threaten Kappinew of our own; beloved there is not another "Old Hickory" to pot ,down, not only abolitionism at tbe North, but nulli- fication and disunion at to repress the elements, of discard and, evil wherever they exist, and give peace to our loved to pour oit upon7 the troubled watersv and bid the roariirg; "peace, be afiUi" say friemts.U is vain and criminal to attempt to conceal tbe fevcty that the institu. tions and happiness: of country' are now in greater danger, in more absolute than they have been at any other period in its his- tory. Whenever our institutions have Seen put in danger from civil in' the oDr cons. you n ttercoly raging be. tween the 1 two' great distinctive sections' of a conflict that can only 'be set tied in one or two wnys, either by the dicso- lution of the Union, or by_ the adoption of tbe principle of non-intervention with slavery, or any other domestic institution of the 'federal non- intervention now, and non- intervention everywhere leaving the people of the territories perfectly free to foim and regulate their domestic institutions in their own way ..subject to no outside control or vin- terterence whatever. The democratic party stands pledged to this principle now, as it hits ever stood; and it will not desert it while the Union exists to be defended It maintains tbat tbe people of the territories arc perfectly able to control their own internal affairs, and it purposes to leave them, as it does those of the States, free to do 'it. Tsay now nnd here, a's T tmve always said, that the democratic party is not entitled to the sole honor for the discovery of the principle of non-intervention. In the great contest of 1848 and 1849, the no- ble Clay stood firmly and consistently upon this ground; leaving the quiet of a cov- eted retirement, .nnd coming forth ugnin inhis reverend old age, to pour oiiupon the troubled waters of bitterness nnd strife. Clay was the leader of all National Union men in tbat groat and heroic Htiuggle, and the representatives of-both the Whig uud Demo- cratic parties rallied about him, and gave him their earnest support. Fur eight or nine months we assembled, together in the council room, at eleven o'clock of each day, to consult 'upon measures for, healing the existing bitter-, ness a tul giving -peace, to the country.< There was the godlike Clay, the father and leader in the movements. And there VKIS. the noblo Webster upon his right, and the venerable Casa upon his left, and around them' the men at.texineton, Ky., aooepting for Vice President. I stood ,hjm the same platform, at Tippocanoe.aruijieewd him maintain this and! John iC. Breckenridge went as far in its any other sovereign went. 'Neither Buchan- an nor Breckenridge would or' could have been t elected on any other platform. they had come, to yon here at the North and toM you aiey did notbolievc in thii piiuoiple, tbat j they wore in favor of forcing slavery upon tho peoplo that did not want it how many fotM do you; suppose they would tare gottV'( '.Not No, net any.. UMJJ have changed. u I Am as much opposed to intervention DOW as I was then." Neither can I comprehend good friends 6f the. Union can enitely go for Congressional When we look buck to the foundation of -eur government hen we trace the printlples
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