ernment did not stop the enrollment of slaves in the State, he (the Governor) would.
He also telegraphed to the Rev. D. Roberts Breckinridge, the distinguished Union leader, to come to Frankfort.
Mr. Breckinridge replied that he did not ap- prMr. Breckinridge replied that he did not ap- prove of the course taken by the Governor at all, and if he expected him to sustain his courses there was no use of his coming to the State capital.
He preferred to remain among the people.
Bramlette then asked Breckinridge to go to Washington and coBreckinridge to go to Washington and consult with the Government.
This would indicate that Bramlette is not ready to carry out his threat, and thus nullify the National law.
The Union men of the State have taken a decided stand in favor of the National Government, and are determined to sustain the proper officers in the enforcement of the Federal laws in the State.
Dr. Breckinridge, who is a tower of strength in Kentucky, stands with them firmly and unchangeably.
The Union men are also arranging for a State Union