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V If f
i Li ii ir ri u ii
PEINCIPLIS, not MEN.
TERMS -81 25 per Annum, if raid m nlva uc.
NKWSF.HIKS-VOI,. IV. NO. -J.
VOL. XXXIV. WHOM-. NO. 17CG.
CLKAUKIKM), PA. WEDMvSDAY, MXKMRKK in, 1BG3.
J.) o 1 1 r j .
' r.Aiu:it to i.nii's hixti;h.
Nearer to fo' wintor, wifo,
We are drawing nearer
Minrivii uf ur Wesm-il spring
lirowinjr (bnrcr, ilcnrcr.
T-.""h l'1" su nnier bents wo'vs tuileJ,
Through tli nuitiinn wmithiT
Wo have'ilmnst pofMil, awect wifo,
Hand In hatirl tojri'tlior.
Time wna, hearts were, wi'U u lint,
Lighter, 1 remember ;
April's locks ol jruM nro turneu
Kilver Hi in Nnvi'mber,
Flowers nre fewer than at 6mt,
And tho y Itruwa iln-ariir;
l'or unto life's winter, wifo,
We nro drawing ruartr.
"ot.rer to life'ii end, aw oi l wifo,
Wo are 1 ran ing Hoimr :
Thn In.-t niiicntune on Hip way
To cur night grew dourer.
Eemo whn.so bunds we held grow Taint.
And luy (loan to sliimW;
Lnoking bnrliivarj, we to -day
All their graves nay number.
Ihdglits we sought, we fail"! t climb,
Fruit! we've tailed to gntlier i
lint what matter ainee wov e still
.limm and riii'h other.
I-'ouTY Thousand lri:itTKH i
CaNaha. Tho Ncwburyjiort (.Muss.)
IlrrnU fnv: From Miters Irom Lun
" J . , .
Ad;i and from men who have reocntfy
Vl.sitcd there, WO have inf.-rmatiwu
, . '. ,, t , 1 1,.,,
n. i eh c;td. to tho rone is on lliat.
iiiin.il il.i'j" i iii"
there are nt least forty thousand men
a the lirilish Provinces who 1i;iyc
served from six months to it year and
ti half in our sii'iiuc, Homo of whom
it oro broken down by tho luirdshi)is
ttf war: home hud ill Ireiitment from
lUlliai uuaeis, nuao 'i
. . .1 . o: ...... ... .c
them having kick mnoutfns or mkmij
. , , . . , . .
to visit their bonus, ovirstryed their,
iiino. and Unrcd to k ''lieu, mosi ox .
1 II ..1...H I, fL.Ii.
1' IIOII1 V II Ul I IL HO ll'l III II II' in,; , i
1 .. . ,-i I.- .. i .1...
,'uty 11 "7 C0U"' . U. r.""" ..,,ml !
they could do fo w itliout lieing- expos
d to the terrors of a eourtmarlial and
MlNOUS AND TDK WRIT OF 1 1 AVtKAS
Kierr--, JmL'O Advocate Holt luisl
decftlcd that the I resident late proc
Jaimition (suspending tho writ of ha
A.iv ci-,i. iituloiihtcdlv includes i,i
its provisions the case of a minor en
Ij.ilc.l without his pnivnts' consent,
in wliosc behalf, therelore, sucfi writ,
eannot bo issued, 'l'hat minors be
tween tho ages of eighteen ar.d twenty-one
veins cannot bo discharged at
1 1 h 1 1 in 1 1 s 11 in rr
tlicir oath of
he discharged it in
unlialineiit. it, is set forth that they are
fully of that n're, and that in case; a,
itiinor actually under eighteen, rhoso
t; mi it 1 1 t-tiij cuivv ' -- - (
1 I., rl loH lnu ci T .1 ww liA
has been enlisted or mustered ititi.oiu ,
taking a formal oath, a nischargo can
lo oblainedonly upon a full blatoment
nf nil tho facts in Vironcr form, ad-!
"dressed to tho discretion of the Secre
tary of War.
t5y-An army correspondent ot ' it
nt of a
"Western p:ier sums up liis idea about lno Vliia,.n,ess of Ohio, and ho said unto
freeing negroes thus: j him, Be thou my purse-bearer; and as wo
5 "First, 1 have never seen a regular; have neither silver nor gold, gel thou en
JWVicnn that could lake care of him-! gravers jind printtrs, and blue ink. nnd
elf. Secondly, it is for a planter's ! red '"k, and much green paper, and many
1... ... 1 e. .1 ..i..4i. .....I u- 1,1s : miiihty printing niHchmes withal, and let
unci -cm 10 ice , , . y ,
Haves well, iney iivoascou.ioruioio:w,i6 Ujink tli;it
nnd well as our liard-woruiiii
. I ; Ill .,,.1
1101 111, iiici
do more work than lour lie -
We arc fi'ditini! to make these
nuserat.Te. We ut-o taking
. n .. 1 -. 1 . 1 ... . .. ,.c r . . .. 1
them iron, soil uoosanu ...... "''"'"
to hvo on nothing and sloe) on bride
tuivements. Wo aro licre, living on a
little of notlii'i''. bleeping in tho mud,
ami .ivn.isiiiif uursi'lvua to ft thousand:
different tiaiiL'ers. to bring about this
BiirMr. Lincoln made ono of his el
oquent and characteristic speeches at
Gettysburg, on beirg serenaded by a
band, on the evoning previous to tho
consecration. Ho said: "A man
hotihi say nothing unless ho has uomq
thing to say, and, as I havu nothing
to Bay, I will say nothing." As Ar
teritis Ward Aould say, for tho pooplo
i Vi-ho like Hitch kind of speeches, this is
just tho kind of a speech such pooplo
8S-Tho thrco (Jnakor or other non-i'l-csistant
conscripts from Vermont,
.and two from Massachusetts, have
Keen "dismissed until cnllod for," and
sent home lrom tho army of tho Poto
mac, it being impossible to make sol
diers of thotn.
Why can they not bo made fight nu
,"ell as Democrats? Tho alove aro
..Abolitionists to a man, wo will bot.
. MiHt is said tihat Frvuidont Lincoln
has tho Binall-pox or tho varioloid.
", If it fihould hapien to bo tho former,
w-will tho (joyerninent of the United
Btaton be pox k-mark odN
THE EOOXoftho PROPHET STEPHEN joyfully sent forth Lin son, even Mont
SON OF DOUGLAS. gomcry, his youngest lorn, to do the
bidding of tlie kin;.'.
Tho ,N'cnv York Day 'vol; Bays : ! An''. K 'hen tliso things
,i i ii . ... .. . , ' .. were dono according to the pleasure of
tl.u iollowmg is tho first chaptered ,hr,mnl ,l0 king, he again opened his
tho abovo woik, which wo noticed mouth and snid, Now let ns lmve one
....!.- .,u ,l.i;j,...l L I'.x.l-j p.
Jinnoker, and winch conttuns many
cnpitnl hits throughout :
I. It cinno to p.i-s in the eighty and
fourlb year of the llejiulilic, ti.iit James
the Kunicli, hnving i ule d all tho days of
liit appointed titne, retired to tin; shades
f Vi.e;u!;,nd, and Ahruliam, called tho
Kail-splitter, reigned in liis stead.
II. Now Abrahau) wasachil
.. 1 .1 .. II 1 II
l. II ..I 11,1111 III l CI L HIT irt l I' 11 i v-iieuu tin i
liragoti'n own heart : full
( i i
cunning, anil heaut ilul to l.-nk upon, as .
tho lin of a hheep d-awn fa i r tho ukele-
ton ot a gorilla.
ill. iMmeovcr, he was a mighty states
man, having, wiihal, had much experience
in tiie matter ol rud-splilting, flutboating,
and cooking ivooiichueks in tho Indian
IV. And behold if came lo pass thai,
on his journey from the Far West to tho
aeat of empire, even to tho dace that is
callrnl the Capitol, ho Hindu divers and
sundry ppecches, of great ami marvelous
power, insomuch that tho bills trembled
ut tho Found of his vuice, and vat scores
of lit I lo pigs and jackasses, and other
hentts of tho field, came and gathered
about him. und were dumb with amaze
ment at tho beauty and uuijety of tho
V. And, io. when ho was come lo the
, , , . . , , i . , , . . , . i i .
place that s c-allod OcUham, that u hu.lt I
!" a er that ., over again st ho ,
hind of tho .lerneyv, no resteil lor the I
. . . J , ,.
night. And the. people catuo unto him,
;aiid took him up into tho temple ol the
j city, and there gathered about him men
i of high imd low degiee, who Kurc curious
to look upon tho king, to dec what niun
' ner of man ho was.
j VI. And too great height of Abraham
annuel the people, inMituuoli that a
.......... I .1. . .,; r !,..
i,ooki jn 1(, UiA of Mi)il)i ,ini,lv
Tl'llll,; llll'l U.1III K 1.I1U. I1VIII1 IHU .III" 'II-
ellgr,( die king lo stand up and measure
But iho king, looking down !
n Ji lum.
..ilu iinnn lliu i-ni r...n . i . 1 V.a
r. , . i, .'. t .. r ,'.., ...., o.,..,,
'I ..ii ..A, Lu...M -..I. .7.,... i.iti ir ii,. -I., i
L .J . .T. I . : , ' ; I
I will kiss.
VII. And, lo, the people were dumb
founded at the elgano nil d majesty of
the king, and they full down and wornhip-
VIII. Anl Abraham was h1o a great
UT-llfT.HI, IJl llli; M ,!. IIIIU.I,, ... IWU.H",
und of such exceeding Kttategy
ling Kttategy nnd ex-
ceeding cour.igo, that be cut his way, by
night, through a hundred millions of hos
tile men in arms, that lay in camp in tho
region of country that is between tho city
that is called HavrUhurg nnd Washington,
which- is t-o mimed from tho Father of his
IX. Now, Laving eeenped Iho bloody
legior.., of his imaginary foes, Abraham
ascended tho throne on Iho fouith clay of
I the third month ; and ho summoned to
nil,Fr tba chit fs of his clan, even Ihe
mighty men of unknown valor and virtue,
who gladly came unto nun una
Ulf'M'tri nt "f i v.
And tho king raid unto William,
.n utirnnn,0 u sHWrd. eomo thou and
ny c,i,.f lruu1,t.lt.r, to blow the fame
,r our kinirdoru lo tho four corners ol the
,-lobe. and to mako all other kings and
potentates to tremble and (leo away be
fore the miiiestv of our power.
XI. And then ho called a fish from the
I . 1 .... 1 u liieh is hI.so culled Salmon.
f . ,'.. ni,w,, ..,..,, iilu natives of
,.,-ir.t m jney, lo astonish tho heathen.
nothing but -aver imi
, "11 Kl are ..reeious meals. .
. . . . . . , 1
i .1.11. ... 1 , , "V h. ,, lr" . .
, Simon, who is cut led !
Jul, lo ne 1.1s.
. monster ol peaco, and he said unto him.
Do thou Pet op our comely Iilack Idol
w.irsllll : IcW ,i ,,lou draw
1 uiiu ui'i nti tut? rtMiiiic him ii
)oi.h (iy sworit Kn,j injle t,ein j,ip and
thigh ; for I s.iy unto you, that of such
; neither man. woman nor child shall live
in uiv kingdom. And Slmou bowed down ,
his head, und kissed the hem of his gar
Uient, aad said, my lo:d, 1 wid.
XIII. I lion Abraham sent lor one uul
n. whoso surnamo is WdU, who is not
,ep. but is covc.ed with much hsir. and
,Jaid unto him, Do thou bo my ruler
., i.., ..
over tho seas; and get theo speedily
er UIO eH.s ; iinu kch ih
,1 shii.s, and prepare thyself to lock
io lhouiand ui.ll-s of Iho coast 0f'
UO inreo inousaina unx . m" . v.i.
let it enler into their heads thst they
wi'.l not ull full down before our comely
P.lack Idol. And (iideon lifted up his
beard, and opened his mouth, and said,
O, king, thy will shall be done.
V I V ..,.l Afi- il.id ll.A Linn Drnt
..... ..iil. Ulir, 1 III. 1 l3 n 11 ' K .
ubirmil 'i..i .!, V.., Vl.' ...I ,! .,..,1n,r,n..,I
iiv( fcllVJ & 111 II I CV, IIIIVl OM llllkivii. -
dren. wl.o is . .il..,! iv.i... , mn
him. Come hither and sit by my side, nnd
bo tl ou the expounder of my laws, which
thou shalt interpret according to my will,
and not after the fashion of the books and
judges which were before in this land.
And the father of many children said,
Vea, O, king, thy will is the law.
XV. Now, there dwelt in the land the
on of Hlair. who was called Montgomery,
and the king said unto his servants, Send
hilher this man to mo, that I may make
bim tho chief ruler over all my carriers,
who are lo do my will in sending forth'
audi papers as aro pleasing unto me, and
io putting under their fuel whatever is
oppose I to the worship cf the comely
Black Idol. And the father of the Blairi
wore man to nerve in our rmme, m
intorinr of our kingdom; find un in he
fPr.t forth into tho West, and found him
n tnun after his own heart
and when he
had appointed him Minister of thri Inte
rior, lie jotiniyed so I'.r into the interior
that his name and his exph-.iis leive not
l.crn heard of, tin, nut even lo this daw
-vt,i. .ii... it ,iu,i- in jm-., ,,, mi uuj j
ti .. i i...'
i ii, it i ii i i e as a lllli'll IV l ni n i aniOIIL'
1 K' I'''0!1"' l!l;lt dwelt towanls the So(ith,:and Ihelike o
.., ,1.... ,. .. .1 .1 . ,.
llie I1MI. II IH'MHITI'ICtl Ol
, i , l . 1 , ii I , . . , ,
uiiii ne MKiuni in.iKe Known io i ie n, and
,...,,,,, , .
, , . ,
or whether tho
... ... .
religinn of the. woolly-
!. headed I rngon a: it the Hhuk Idol were
to be the law of the land.
I XVIII. Whereupon tho king was filled
nun exceeding mgnuy, lnsoimicii thai no;
swelled up to four times tho size that was
convenient to his f kin. Hut he answered lightest for thine own church ol the woolly- !
. i..:.i., ..i.ii. i. ii, ....
iiui u mini, iii-uui-i ihii.hi no conoescenu ,
to have any intercourse with the heathen
who wnrslrp w hite deities.
XIX. And when the land was full of
trouble, nnd the wiso men were smitten the bests of the heathen should be blown
with dread, the mighty men oflho nation away, as chall before u mighty Noi ibwind;
came togntl , r, Ironi the North and from ' and, behold, nothing had como to pa-B n:
tho Soiuli. trom tlie Fist and from the cording io the proiuiso of l,i on lining:
West, and sat down in council together, as counsellors and many mighty wariiors.
was the custom in Miose duya. l'.ut tho So Abraham hid hin Uro u. hi. mantle and
Muck fiend had taken pot-session of the ' was ashamed.
..,. In ll,.,l ,),. it . . II... V,... I.1.....1 !
j.vv'.. hi, i v i .,,. ..I'lii.i.iii,., r..
i nn. i in y t uu l' i mi mil inn LC i I
R f o. .
., ,S , him, ,
ciiv tl. tit is called !hii.gton.
K .. - b
iliac tney couiu do noi must to iiiii -.case t lie
south cf tho
XX. Now thore were wise ard gooil men
in those days, who said, Let usgo forth to
save our country, that tho men of the
North and they of tho South may still
dwell togctbet in unity, for our fathers
XXI. And tho wiso mon of tho South
stood up in tho council of the nation, und
J said, We pray you let us settle this, our
trouble, in peace. You men of the North
,ksl r vo.u,1 ""J your HI ick I.lol,
. . . . . . . . .
line that is called after tho old name of
fin ii. c; laiii'i nini iit'n 11 tii'j VM-ai )i lilt'
Missouri, that runneth even to the .bores
ot ine l acme (.icean ; nno vye.nicn.ol
men ,of tho
So.ilh w ill taue the lilllo 01 the pumic .lo-
main that lie'h to the south of that line
and we will dwell together ns our fathers!
did, buying and selling and being ono peo
p,e lorever and ever.
XXII. Theso things did John, surnam
ed Crittender., a mighty man tiom the
Southland of Kentucky, oiler to tho in
hubitants. of the North, in the naino of the
I people of the .South.
1 m-viii ,1... i .1.- .: n.';.,-
AAili. Inn, m, me naii.uis i'i jvii-
Abiahnm all stood up as one man, and
smote their brea-ls nnd lore out their hair,
and made such noi-e ns time atrordeth not
to mention, swearing wahall, that
would have peace on no terms that
not ensure the universal worship of
co nely P.lack Idol.
XXIV. And in those days came a man
out ol tho 7'mi., from the South, ni d
smote tho altars of tho temple of tho Na
tion with his list swearing that they of
the North ami they ol tlie.uutu siiouui 00:
two people forever.
XXV. And there followed after him n
craay man, wdio was called Wijjall, because
ho was often drunken, insomuch that ho 1
lost tho natural equilibrium ol ins nody,
and suilered tne nriiucun mvrnn; m
his crtiuun 10 fall prono to Iho ground. -lie,
too, was full of wrath, and threatened
to blow up tho king with a fire-cracker.
XXVI' Hut the greatest oflho chiefs
of the South was tho son of Davis, who
. ... , ., -i: 1 . rti
'was called Jeff, whose hraJ tho king cov
eted ; for ho showed himself great in skill
to govern, and wonderful in tho arts ol ;
VVVII. Insomuch that when tho king,
. 1.1 11 . ,.....,. I in .HI 1 D
'u . v . : . T " iin
levour tho ho?ts ol
tot 1, r.nu 10 en. in Uj n.. , ...u
, , 1 . .1 1: 1.
. IO 1 111 Ilu IS llij n in ii. I" l-u .......
il.o.n thev neither feared nor did Ihey
, , ,.,
SI.) Ilil Ill line, l .,.ii,v ...
and caused the l'opo lo llee for his life ;
, ., ...... .1 r,. ...,il,.,l l,,tl
and I lie 11, lice nils lueieiiiit. unni ..m.
I , . . , .1. . .1 d;..l., f
Uiin, iiy reson 01 ine intutuiuus uin. m .
vvrm 1 .. 1 1 1 .i:.,n.r.,..'
1 A.V 111. j IHl nwiiil.i.i.l -ii.; ui.-i ,u-
1 , , . . 1 ... 1 ... 1 1. 1
' led ; out, nothing uaunieu, ue uouiiijiiiiu-
-. was called
urn up the nr -
iv it-s 1 i - u. 1 1 1 1 A
ed his hey Dragon, which
llnnsidc. to go forth and bur
miei, of tho heathen that
deities, root and branch.
the .I.)r"-T' 'vcn
lry8 '"r"s'f "! n
. country, they threw great t U
1 water upon him, insomuch that
"1. .. .... . ; 1. . 1 i...i.
?"y quencne. .1 ... so uiav neca.. m,
hko a drowned chicken, an routed in
, , ... , r .1 1 -
XXIa. Now the king bethought him
, sell of a terrible and mighty angler among
his warriors, which was called VA"o.v-, be
cause that he knew how to ix'i ; nnd him
he sent forth, saying, (let theo over into
the land ot tho heathen, and put uie a
, , ,
hook llltO tllO OOSCS
lead them hither unto me, that 1 may kill
them every one, nnd lo avenged ol the
rons lmvo tlono un' n,c'
' XXX. And when ho had reached the
southmost bank ol the river that is called
Chickahominy, tho heathen looked upon
him and saw what manner cf man he was,
1 and they laughed one to another ; and, in
j their evil conceits, they sent forth an army
of bHU, that kicked tho hindermost parts
of the kiue'i fiL'htinz angler, and drove
hit rear guard even into the trenches that
lie before the gates of the temple of tho
XXXI. No-.v Abraham, the king, was
tore oppressed, because the heathen had
kicked the hindortnost parts of his mighty
lighting angler i and ho smoto tho earth
until It quaked. And thou he called unto
him his faithful VW-loy, wlio called ,
ratk.sonof Godwin, and ho saiil unto '
him : Tho heathen have iicnched my i
tnighly, llaming l)i agon, thai is culled Hum-
iuic, I'lci tliey have kicked I he hindermoHt
parts ol Ilimlicr, Hie kind's on :: nuclei :-- 1
now, therefore, do thou luin forth thine
horn und point its larger end stragntat
the heathen, and blow me a blast that
shall bh'W oil the heads ol forty thousand,
XXXI I. Now, the king's' J W-loy was
tniglity o: wind, so that he did even as ho
was bidden by the kins ; and, lo, ho blew
such a i,lat on his hoi n an astounded the
heathen, j ca, as blew the seat of liis own
neiner giuineii t. into a Itioiisana pieces
vea. mln mi hmn i r: i linnum,
it was never known, no.
net since the beginning of the world.
VAAlil. And, behold, wnen the king
saw tliul Ins niighly windy yw-boy had j
not blown oil' the head of a single rebel, j
but instead thereof had blown himself lo
piece?, ho was full of great grief, and of i
great wrath, und lifting up bis eye to tho '
heavens lie ev.-l ,im,.i! , f i il.n,, !
in the name of a thousand devils, on the
Bide of ihu heathen ? ami is it thus thou
neaileil Unii'in I
aaa1. And Abri.haui was smitten
with iiuiazonient because his wurriois had
to'd him that seeedi'v. vea. in ninelv dnvu
1.500 000 Democrats in the Tree States
The Cinciiiatti Enyiurtr gives somo fig
ures to show that with nil the frauds, H!l
the appliances of corruption, and all the
intimidation of power, civil and military,
nearly mi ' milium imil uha'fttf Democrats
marched to ihe polls at the late elections,
and recorded their voles against thopcli.:y
of the Administration. Thoso who lliink
that the Democratic 0rg11ni7.ul ion is now
po.veilcss, will bo instructed by perusing
tho following table of the votes as t'iven at
the State elections i.i loOii :
States. Deiu. Votes.
l-'S-t.t t It '
fill, 01 Ml
ILIiodo ft la 11 .1
Total for New Fnglaud
Now V01 k
Fi'im1) lvAiiia ,
f Hi 10
0,1 !fl I
Grand Total i,4SS,O00
So in the free Slates alono thero are our.
million and 11 i.('e' iciiumrnis at tho close of
li'i.'!. What a glorious figure ! 'I bis i.
100,1)00 moio voles than Mr. Douglas got
m all the Stales .Northern and Souther;;
in l'i'.l. What Democrat can I13 di-
enuragod at such giod progress under the
terrible pressure o! the last three years ?
Duly think of it nearly 200,000 Demo-
1 erals in .New r.ngliuid, winch wo have
been inclined to give over entirely to the
Abolitionists; nearly .'iOO.OOO in the Um
pire staled, and more than oOO.OOU in New
Jersey and Pennsylvania; 200,00(1 in ( ihio.
and 2.")O,0O0 in 1 ndiann nnd Illinois. The
other Western States contributo no.irly a
iiuniteroi a minion nvire, maumg up me
grand total in the free States to one miUhm
m,da hu!j ! Surely this is a power in the
land not to bo snei red at. impeached, or
in any way disregarded, whatever hot-
. 1,..a 1...1 ... .... e.i.r I I .u a nn.t,
; : :x , ",' : '
umi. nus niN.1.1 f ,,nj n-.v ..
... 1 . . .1..
1 I ii 1 v . , 1.1, n 1 , V .ii u. ... n.v
count rv mid it n ill not bo without a pow-
eiful and inllucntial voice in this matter.
The nug n ise now ai u that the practical
! ...... V 1.1., i-: i. r
1 enu i auuil Ul l lie l. Minn 111..Y nu. uc 1111
. , ,1 . r . i 1 .11 1
uii, m. i.-io. i.u-i snoum iihuh-h i.ii (jtiu
conservative men loienow their cnertjies
1 i. r :,u..: . 1 ,,.i...
,111,1 ueiiueill III i it'll I'lunseis, pu 11111
1 . . , . .
wo may uoi siiipwiccii ns we sccia nearer
, .... ....... uu.,,.,i,,w ..omim ..nn 1 1
; t,e haven of safely -tho old Constitution
, and tho restored Union.
Wr.i.1. Paid Vot.rNTF.KRS.-Tlie, Maa
ehnsetts volunteers, under the boi.ntv act.
. iiiii ., i -, . "i
just published by iliedeneral Court, w.il
probably be the be.n pnl troops .,, tl.c
K'nrld. I ho nnioiint. nl tinnnt v nnd rir.v to.
I, ... ., , ' . '
ne uii'i.cu ni linen veins seiiicu i'.
.... i i.- i i.. i .i.- '
s.i.u.e, previous y nr, in u.e a,
my mne months or more, tf he ha.s a f.im
' .. r 4 1 .. . . 1 1 a 1
his labors for support, is as' follows : Unit
ed States bounty. S I02 ; (be Common -
wealth'sl.ounty.; pnv, ?.PiS ; rations,
'"',l clothiiHT l'v, . i,:,! n fimih- l",'1
tot;i,S2,077. Ifinsirail ofS.-, in 'ha.Td
, frnm . Still, hi. hwnnll lllH Jlll'iT f
of nil the rebels, nnd!r"1111 'lu-.'71:lt0 Uo 11 fr's.1. : .T.
per month increase of pay
no w . i ereivii
f I i.i more thnn the sum
total of ?2 522.
Tub Cask or Da. Oi.t. Tho Court
Common Pleas of Fairfax county. Ohio, ' guide t" tho proper sources of luiormn
in the oae or Dr. F.dson H. Olds aesinst ' lion. There might be supplied by requir
(jovernor Tod and others, for damages for , ing the cleiks ol courts where deelaratiorjs
fa I so imprison men I, has denied the mot ion i of intention may bo made, or nuturilija
of tha defemlnnts to removo the cae to lions effected, to send periodically a lit of
the Circuit Court of the United States. the names cf lno persona naturalized or
i declaring their intemion to become citi-
Escai or Naval TiiisoMias. Two na- ICns, to the Secretary oflho Interior, in
vnl prisoners, who weie cfinlined in the j whose department, theso names might be
marine barracks, at the Chnrlestown Navy 'orranged and printed for general informa
Yard, under sentence of couit-martial, j tion. Thore is also reaou to bolieve that
escaped from the ioctilution during , foreigner? frequently become citizens of
Thanksgiving. They sawed oir the bars the Uniled States for the solo purposo of
of their cells, and alter escaping through ' evading duties imposad by tho laws of
lborrlufei replaced them a$in.. j their native countries, to which, on becom-
THE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE.
W siMMiTov, Dee. '.), 1S0H
t't!ltiw-c',bzfy.i 1 tic Sfnfe and llnvxe
AiiTlher year of health, nnd of ufli
c:entlv ahuiidiiMt hatvests. has inefed.
Kor these, nnd especially for the improved
condition of our Nution.il iillSin, our re
newed :md profound gratitude to flod is1
duo. Wo remain in pence and friendship
with forf i..'ii povr.
The f -florin ot liidoynl citien of the
I'nded State1, to involve us in foreign
wars, to aid in ine.cuanle insurrection,!
hnve been tinaviilmg. Her Ilritiiido Ma -
jelly's (loveinrnenl, ns was justly expect-!
ed, have exercised their authority In pie-1"1
vent the departure ol new hostile expe
ditinns from lirilish ports. The Ktnperor j
ol rrnnco has, I y a like proceeding,
promptly vindicated the neutrality which
lie proclaimed nt the beginning of Ihe
Oupstions of great intricacy and impor
tance have arisen out of the blockade, and
other iiciiigcreni operations behveen the
tiovertinient and several of the maratime
poivers ; but Ihey have been di-scussed,
and as far ns now possible, accommodated
in n spirit of Irnnkni ss, justice nnd mu-
tual good wnl. I tho damages he Kusininod in tho i struc-
lt. is especially gatifying that our priae tjon by (ire, of the residerre of the Lega
com ts, by tha impartiality of their adju- tion nt Veddo.
dication, hnvo commanded tiie ropect 1 Satisiactory arrangemonla hnvo been
and confidence of niaratinie powers. j tnade with the Fmpei or of liiuEin which
'I ho supplemental treaty between the: it is believed will tesult In elfoclin'' a eoii
l.'nue l Slates and (.Irent l'rit imi for the , linuou line of telegraph through that
suppression cf the Alriean Slave Trade. I 1-mpire from our Pacific const. 1 recoiu
made on the J7th day of February last, ' mend to your favorable consideration Iho
has been duly nlified and carried into subjeet of an international telegraph
execution. I t is believed that so far as across the Atlantic Ocean, and also a tel
Amerie.m ports and American citizens eginph between the Capitol nnd the Na
me concerned, that inhuman und odious tionid forts along ihe Atlantic seaboard
iridic has been brought to an end. and Gulf of Mexico. Such corr.muuica-
1 shall submit, for the consideration of tiom, established with nnv reasonable out
the Senate, ,1 convention for the adjust- lay, would bo an economical as well as ef
inent of possession claims in Washington feel ive aid in the diplomatic, military and
Teu itory, arising out of tho treaty oi the iiuvbI set vice.
loth ol June, lMli, between the lulled
States and Great I.ritain, and which have
been the sourco of disquiet among the
citizens of that now rapidly improving
part ol the country. entirely so with nn increasoof trade, which
A novel and important question invol- will ensue whenovr peaeu is ii'storod.
ving the extent ot thn maratime jurisdic- Our ministers abronil l;avo boon faith
tin of Spain on the waters which surround fully defending American rights, in pro
the Island of Cuba, has been debated feeling commercial intcrc-ls. Our con
without reaching nn agreement and it. is suls have nee. ssarily hnd to.eiJSTbjtf ij
it to the arbitrament of a friendly power, out ot ihn war. Theso thev have, for tha
A convention for that purpose will bo niot part, mot and discharged with zeal
submitted to tho Senate. ' nnd elliciency. This acknowledgment
1 have thought it proper, subject lo tho justly includes thoso consuls who, residing
ppiovnl of the .Senate, to concur with tho in Mexico. Kgypt, Turkey, Japan, China,
interested commercial powers in nn nr- "nd other Orion I nl countries, are charged
inngcment ..r Ihe liquidation of Iho whh complex and extraordinary powers.
Scheldt dues upon the principles which The condition of the several rganized
have been hetctoloro adoiited in rcgurd Territories is generally satisfactory, altho'
lo the imposts upon nav.gation in the Indian disturbances in Netv Mexico hnvo
waters of Dcnmai k. lint been entirely suppressed. Tho min-
Tbo long iiciidiiig controversy between oral resources of Colorado, Nevada, Idaho,
this (iovei nmeiit mid that of Chili, (ouch- New Mexico and A ri.oua, nro proving far
ing iho seizure at Sitiir.ia, in l'eru, by ticiicr than has ben heretofore under
Chilian ollieersof a large amount io trcas- mood. 1 lay before y u a communication
ute belonging to citizens ( f the Uniteil on this eubjeci from the Governor of New
States, ha been brought to a close by 1 he Mexico.
award of his Majesty, the King of thn I again submit to your consideration tho
Belgiaus, to w hose arbitration the question evpediercy ol establishing a system for tho
was referred by the poties. The sulj.ct encouragement of emigration. Although
was thoroughly and pat iently examined this source of national wealth and strengtu
by lliHt justly ie-pected magistrate, and is ngcin flowing n il h greater freedom than
although the sum awardod to the claim- for several yearsdioloro '.he insurrection
ants miiy not have In en ns 1 irgo ns they occurred, there is still a great deficiency
expected, there is no reason to distrust of laborers in every field cf industry, cs
the wiidom oi his Majesty's decision. pecially in ngi iciiliuro and in cur mines,
That decision was promptly complied as well of iron and coal as of tlie preoious
with by Chili when intelligence in regard meluls. Whilo Ihe dcniund for labor h
lo it reached that country. thus increase J here, tens of thousands cf
The joint eomniis-ion, under (he net of persons destitute of remunerative occup-i-the
last session, ioroairying iutod'eet the lion, nro th'onging our foreign consulate"
convention with Peru on the subject of and offering to emigrate to the U. .States,
claims, has brci. organized ot Lima, and i3 if essential but very cheap nssistanca cop
eiuagi'd in the busmei enti uste.l to it. be nllorde 1 them. It is eny to see tint
Ditlienllics concerning the inter-oceanic under Ihe sharp system of civil wnr, tho
transit through Nicarauga, are in course ol nation is beginning a new life. Honorr
amicable adjustment. He effort demands the niil end ousht to
In conlorici'.y w ith tl o principles set receive tho attention and support of tho
forth in my hint annual message, 1 have government.
icceivcd a rpresentative from the l.'nited Injuries, unforeseen by Ihe governmor-t
States of Columbia, and bnve nccieditod a ami unintended, mny in some cine? have
minister lo that Republic. been indicted upon subjects or citizens cf
Incidents occurring in llii progress of foreign cnuntriev both at sen and 00 ls:i J,
our civil war hnvo loiced upon my ntten- ,v persons in the service of the U. .Stnlee!
lion the uncertain stale ol international a the (iovernment expects redres from
questions touching the rights id' foreigners ot her powers when similar injuries are In
in this country, nnd of United States cili- fheted by persons in their service u'lon
i,ena abroad, in regard to some govern- ciliens of the United State, wo must b
intents. Theo lights are nt least jitirlihlly prepared to do justice to forcii'iicrs. If
i ijpiined nv treaties, in some instances,
l0ft eicr, j't isexpreslv stipulated that in
tie cvpnt 0r civil war a foreigner residing
i- i :.i :.. il.. I:.... f ih. I..
lelined by treaties. In some instances,
- iin country within the lines o I tho in
" r' " . . , , , '
I t-.l. 1. ..I.. n l,.lli.lAr..t ii.
h .1 II 11 classes nun ns "-i,,, n ,i., ..i
l.ehalf tl.e eovernmnt ol his eoun-
cvjAny privileges or iiinnu-
' ' . .. . 1 , .
I nines distinct Iron) Hint character. Ire
n , .
i ci ct to say,
however, Hint such claims have
n a- ii i. I nrwl in iintAa ihlntiiiim
-, frsartl nnd in so.no instances:
- ' " . Vf J hv, ". .', rs L l,".v.i ve,
- .'" 1 "i "lZ 'h , J?!'!
, """' ' ", " " ' v, "
I !'v P-?M; l.,n. fr gn .countr.es h,!
i have one-hired their intention lo Lecomo
'''r"' or "l'"1"" '7."
rn. imiw r.il.ie.. u.e ......... T ...j ' 1" "
ed of thoni by denying the fact, and there
. . . - - . .- ..,
a ,y 1 u'v"
the govcrnmo.it the
i'U.ie.i ui pi iiii
It has .con found difficult, or impracli
of. cable, to obtain this proof for the wantof
iog tirttiralr.cd here, they nl oner, repair,
and though never rotum-np to tho I'nited
Stale they Mill ehutu (he interposition of
this government us citizens. Wnnv niter
cations ol great prejudice hnvo hetoloforo
nrien out of (hut House. It might Inad
visable to fix a limit beyond which no cit
izen of the Unilod States residing abroad
may claim the interposition otlus govern
ment. Tho r'u;ht,f if!'r.ig has often been as
sumed und exemisril by aliens, under pre
tences of naturalization, which tht-y havo
dif.'iyowrd when'dntt'.ed into tho military
Fervice. I hubniit the extiediencv of such
!"" iiuieiunueiH 01 tlie law as will makelho
'"'t ol voting nn estof.pej iigninst any plei
exemption iron mililaiv .-ei vico or o' h-
er civil obligation on ti e ground ofiiben-
l)i common with other Western Pn,i.,
our relation tviih Japan hive heen hro't
into serious jeopntdy through the perverse,
opposition of Ihe hcieditarv nristocrucy of
the empire lo the enlightened and liberal
policy of the Tycoon, uenigned to brin" the
roiiiiuy inn me sociely ot nations. Jt is
, hoped, nlthough not wii h entire confidencei
that these diliiculties ninv bo p. acefully
overcome. 1 k your attention to tho
claim of Ihe minister residing there for
consular system of Iho United
Slates, under the onactmctit of th hint
Congress, begins 10 be self-sustaining, and
there is reason to bono that it mav bnenmn
the existing judicial tribunals aro inndc-
; u.e existing judicial tribunals aro inadc-
(,Htn lo this purpose a ?poe;al com ' may
he nutho-ized with power lo hear and de-
1 i i a- ...
- ' ci.la such claim, of tho character referred
", "V '! "BVB Rr'p" "nl" r treaties and
f lic law. Conventions lor adiii't-
f claims of jint commissions, have
proposed to somo other goven-
menis. out no Oelniite answer lo I1-...
proposition has mM received !rom th:.i.
! . t. .1 .. . .
n ' V. n " " . " ZT VI..lT. """
iii f. - '
l ;fjne' easing rirospcrity, .1
P' '" " 111 S 10 that
,ho actual piv-tal revenue lftis neaily
equaled the enln e expenditures, the latter
'u 1 81t-anJ th,
" I i'.r I1U T I O ? I 1 , 1 1 1, ( O'.t. lCIVlUg a 'i
- lieiencv of bnt 'loll. 1 17
- :. - ' ,
In 1 o'l'l, the year immediately preceding
thn rebellion, iho deficiency amounted lo
- s'.f)".0,70, 40, the postnl receipts of that
year being f.,oio,i- t'J, less man tno
The decreaso in 1 SCO in the atttual
mourt of transportation has been only
about 25 per cent., but tho annual expen
diture on account of tho samo has been re
duced o5 per cent. It is manifest, there
fore, that tho Pot Office Department may
become self-sustaining in a lev years, eveD
with the restoration of Iho whole service.
Tho internutionrl ,cou!eronco of Postal
Delegates from the principle countries of
Kurope and Americ.i, which was called at
the suggestion oflho Postmaster 5enernl.
met at Paris on the 1 Ith of May last, and
concluded its deliberations on the 8th ol