From a Goshen Democrat. j TlDiTqii Dhstatcii: As the election ! is in the history of the past and the ex- j j citeaii'iit it created is no more, a few i j words from Goshen relative thereto j might be of interest to the readers of The Despatch. Our election opened on time with three Rcp'iolic.iu judges. The voting was 1 lively and was coiid-.d ed strictly on pariy" lines. There w ; no betiing as to results. When it was known that the presiding presid-ing judge was the Republican candi- lirillilT!e6tjiiftiWW .le for Justice of the Peace, it became parent to the Uemocrates that they uild lose this precinct, and some who e weak, rather than be taunted with -feat, bolted their own party and voted vit h the favored one. Now, Mr. Editor, I would not reflect n the integrity of our judges of elect-on. elect-on. for I esteem them as the best men f their party in our vicinity, but as ne holding it to be the foremost duty f a Democrat as he stands on the watch ovver to guard that precious jewel, ttie ree ballot and a fair count of the same i fair vote, no favors and eoual rights o all. and as Cesar would have his vife, not only free from coiruption, but i hove suspicion, 1 would earnestly ask Messrs Whitecotton, Huish & Co., .vhen they visit Goshen again, to give he boys a lesson on civil rights and dection reform. Now when judges of -lection are all of one party, nomin-es nomin-es for ollice, and registration officers ill combined, that makesa pretty strong entralized party government." Too strong for A Democrat.