We had the pleasuro, yesterday. of nn interview with a gentleman, formerly a citizea of this State, but for the last twelveyears aresidont of Augusta, in Georgia, and who left thal city only eight oi' ten dnys ago, on a visit to his (riends at the Xorth. Thie gentleman informs us that in the city in which he resides, (Augusta) the supporters of Breckioridge arein alean and almost contemptible minority in the democratie party, and that the friends of Mr. Douglas are alrnost hourly gaioing strength in that and other parts of the State. He confirma the statements of others that Mr. Johnson, our candidato for Vice President, ie the most popular man in the State, and that his speech in defonee oí the democratie platform, which is nowbeing cireulated in great numbers, is doing wonders, notouly iu Georgia but in the neighboring States, to üisabuse the public mind in relation to our principies. In the meantime, the disunion purpose of the Breckinridge faction is being horoughly exposed, and ia destined to sink that faction and its candidates into utter contempt with all patriotic people. Our friend thinks the vote of Georgia ill be giren to Douglas and Johnson. If there is any choi:e of electors 3y tho people, this wil] assuredly be the result. If there is no choice by the jeople, the election will devolve upon ho Legislature ; and, nltbough a maority of that body may profer tho boltsrs' platform, thore is no probability hat tbey can be made to vote against their own fellow-citizen, the gallantand jatriotic Herschei V. Johnson. He ,hinkts,also,that a change is going on in he minds of influential members of the Legislature in reference to the Presidential question, and this change is favorable to the regular democratie candidates. The same rovolution which is appaent in Georgia is visible in other Southern States. Everywhere the Douglas democraey are gainingetrength and there is a fair prospect that two months henee none but avowed disunonists will be found in the Breckinridgoranks.
A gentleman prominent as a politician in the State of Minnesota, and who has held high offices in the gift of ;ho people of that State, givcs chcering ntelligence of tho prospecta of Judge Douglas there, He writes from St. Paul. as follows: "The four rotes of :his State are almost certain to go for Douglas. All the signs that usually indícate success are with us. All the enthusiasm is with us. The Breckiuridge ticket has really not enough to make pailbearers at his funeral. They mav nominate an electoral ticket; if so it will help us, as we think. Our organization ia being perfected with a vigor that will insure succesa. The Douglas vote in the Northwest is going to amaze and astound the opposition." The Expenditures for all purposes during the last two years, 1853 and 1854, of the democratie administraron of our State affairs were 8829,918 96. During the last two years, 1858 and 1859, of black republican administration they have been Si 584,818 58. An increase of nearly ono hundred per cent.